Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 31, 1913)
THE BEK: OMAHA, TTItHSDAY, JULY 31, 1913.
at Special Prices
Women's Gauze Vests, low
neck, sleeveless, regu
lar 12 l-2c, 15c and 20c
8 l-3c, 10c and 15c
Women's Gauze Union Suits
special at 29c.
Wc carry a beautiful lino of Italian
This store will close Saturday's at 6 p, m. during August
HOWARD A AND SIXTEENTH STREETS
MRS MNAirHEMS STOLEN
Hundred and Fifty Thousand Dol
lars "Worth of Jewelry Taken.
EEMOVED FROM NEWPORT HOME
rime of Theft U Fixed Within Ilnlf
Ifrar, but There U No Clew
Krnr nninney l!onet Rolibeil
NAKItAGANSETT PIER. R. I.. July
M. Jewelry worth at leant 1160,000 wai
rlolen from Shore Acres, the lummer
residence of Mr. and" Mrs. J. H. Hanan,
Friday night The 176,000 robbery In the
homo of C. C. Ilumsey, son-in-law of
the late E. H. Harrlman, occurred on Sat
Reports that'the Hanans had been rob
bed were denied until today when Mrs.
Hanan told the story ot their lots. Mr.
Hanan Is seriously 111 and has been kept
In lOTinrnncft nf th rntitmrv. An unn'llt-
bigness to disturb him Influenced his wlfo I
In wlthhnM tha tnptn until M dm.
- v - ------ -
The articles taken Include a diamond
necklace, a pcorl necklace, two diamond
encrusted watches, a set or star sap-
phires surrounded by diamonds, a pen
Sant, a brooch and a pair ot black dla
mond earrings surrounded by white dla
Rrflntlv in n lftiprv.
A peculiar feature of the robbery was
w .. .vwv.? "
that ome particularly valuable gems
irere left In the bureau drawer from
which the others were removed. They
romci naraiy navs neeri ovenooxea- and
wim ouftBtjBio wiui x-im juu wbb n numoa
one, v -
Mrs. Hanan - seldom wears the jewels
and would not ordlnurlly have them at
Shore Acres. They had been brought
ovrr from New York -at a time when sho
had expected to gtvo her annual recep
tion to Governor and Mrs. Pothler. The
llneas of Mr. Hanan made It necessary to
:ancel the function.
The jewelry waa taken from Mrs.
Hatjan's boudoir a few moments after
the ,haa left the house to attend a re
ception. The. loss was discovered, within
thirty minutes, but although three de
tective agencies havo been working on
the case since Monday morning, no tan
gible clew has been found.
The Hanans are -leaders In the sum
mer colony. Shorn Acres Is regarded as
the ahowplaco of the Pier. Mrs. Hanan
sontrols the Casino and Is financially In
erested In one ot the leading hotels.
HIGH WIRELESS TOWER
NEW YORK, July S0.-The fact that
the Long Island village of Sayvllle has
been deprived of the' recent thunder
showers which have visited this vicinity
Is attributed by soma of. the disappointed
truck gardeners to the effect which the
targe wireless station there may havo
upon atmospheric conditions. There has
been no rain at Bayvllle for more than
tlx weeks and a withering drouth Is re
ported, whllo towns all around there
hav6 had a number of heavy down
pours. The wireless Dlant at SlVvIMn la nna of
the moat powerful In the world, having
a main shaft KW feet high to which are
ittached hundreds of wires, lorm
who have Inquired of the radio Inspec
tion bureau of tho Department ot Com
merce ana L.aoor as to whether wireless
plants deflect thunderahowr.
that If such Is the case, the Instance at
Bayvllle la the first ttmo that such an
errect has been reported,
3AMBLER MURDERED FOR
MONEY HE HAD WON
SEAGIRT. N. J., July a0.-Ganr If
Harris, a stenographer 60 years eld. who
was found dead from three buret wound
In the head- hear tho summsr home of
overnor Fielder at the stats encamp
taent reservation yesterday, had been
ramwjng with the militiamen oncampod
there and was probably murdered for the
money ne won, according to a theory en
tertalned by the police today. Hams
was regarded as a "man of mvterv" t
the encampment and little was kfcown nt
mm except that he camo from Danbury.
-onn.. about a month am. Th nniin
ire still confident that the smalt revolver
which Harris clutched In his hand had
not been used by himself, the wounds
ielntj of a nature that could not hav
Men self-infllaliKl. if a t. ,,.... i.
murdered while walking from the state
camp to nis room.
IS IN MONTANA
GARRISON, Mont.. July S0.-8ecretary
f tho Navy Daniels arrived here todav
and began an automobile ride ot more
man ntty miles with Butte as the ob
ttctlvo point ne will leave Butte tonlgh
for gait Lake City and Dtnver. From
cnVer he will proceed to Washington
Old Jinn Attacked by Dor.
IOWA FALLS, la., July KL-(Bpeclal.)-Mlke
Featherstone. formerly of tht Htv.
)Ut now residing: -In Mason aty Is laid ""'on new piatte river brldg
p X ET,'?"!" ' t night, se
elou. attach by three ccichdog. a
flays ago. Mr. Fcatherstono Is advanei
year, and hi. injuries are pot thought :h"B . ,h. m,, 5
10 be serious units, bhvui nni .vJViJ Mth? una and the Injured man Uft
set In. The attaok bv u dr.
provoked and might have proven fatal
had not & neighbor seen th attack and
flubbed the dogs away. He was badly
- ' "
watched and bitten on tho lem and
Women's Gauze Union Suits
low neck, sleeveless,
fitted or umbrella knee,
Women's Fine Ribbed Lisle
Union Suits, low neck,
sleeveless, fitted or um
brella knee, $1.09
Silk Bloomers in all tlio now Bhadoa.
Refuses to Tell of
ALUANT, N. Y., July 30.-aovcrnor Sul
xer's campaign fund was the subject of
Investigation by the legislative committee
today. Louis A. Snroycky, who handled
the governor's campaign fund lust fall,
proved an unwilling witness, refusing to
answer questions concerning the gover
nor's campaign contributions unless rep
resented by counsel.
At tho closo ot Sarecky's testimony
Chairman Frawloy directed counsel for
the commltteo to reek a court order to
place tho witness under arrest for con
tempt of the legislature In refusing to
Tho governor's sworn statement of his
campaign expenditure showed receipts
ot $5,400 and disbursements ot $7,724.
A check for 2,KX) drawn to tho order
of Louis A. S. Hareoky by Kuhn Loeb &
was also put In evidence. Across tho
(wu ,..u biiwn nuo m iuvii iill.
Schlffs contribution toward "William Sul-
race or tho check was written "Mr,
r.ers campaign expenses." Counsel for
the committee stated that this was In
Jacob II. Schlffs handwriting and that
this amount does not appear on the gov
ernor's campaign fund statement.
Sarecky said he Is employed bv the
tato hospital commission at a salary of
,vw J tui, HQ ffUlU no I.U UCOI1 Bill
ployed as Mr. fichlff's confidential sccre
tarv since December. 1002.
,ww a year. lie said he had been em-
Sarecky refused to answer question
concerning the Bchlff check.
One Firm May Get '
Entire Apple Crop
(From a Stnft Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, July 30. (Sneclal.)-Beoro-
tary C. O. Marshall of tho Statu Hortl.
cultural society has reilgnod his position
to accept tho secretaryship and general
managership of tho Southwestern No-
orasKa ituu Growers' association, with
headquarters at Nebraska. Cltv. Until
an election Is held to fill tho vacancy, tho
uuiies ot tno orrico will bo attended to
by Trcsldcnt Clyde Barnard of tho asso
ciation, This mornlmr an amnt
big fruit firm of Chicago called on Bco
retary Marshall for tho purpote of mak
ing a contract with the association for
tho entire apple crop of tho association.
mis practically means that overy or
chard in eastern Nebrnskn win t..
trolled by this firm, providing tho salo
is maoo ana that Nebraska will havo to
look elsawhere for nnnlaa ti,.
grade of Johhathana.
name of being better than tho samo kind
appie grown anywhere else In the
unuea (states, will go to the Chicago
firm and Nebraska nennin win
take tho culls or bo satisfied with ap.
oi a less quality from Oregon or
nun id omcr place.
Hhould the deal ro throiit-h , m.,
cago company bujs the fruit as It hangs
r nu awerws to the harvest
ing and shtpplnir. bo ihni .
the orchard has nothing to worry about
- no money received for tho
u. QO DacK ana Xortn from town
In his automobile.
DENIS0N TEACHER DROWNS
Al UL0SE OF THE VACATION
DENI80N. Ia. Jnlw mo
miss ima Uhde. who was drowned at
Lake Okoboll vetrv .
. J " uiiu ui i ii a
t 7 Jn 1,18 Dt lKh sohool.
..vm.B ,e cnair or botany and xoology.
oho was signally nonulm- with u-
- - ...... M U 1IU-
PIU. entering Into their sports, heading
walking and camping out parties and
.hu'M'll'lhe mMt b0'ved teacher of
the high school. The school board, mem
bers of two graduating classes, students
... ..u tmMes met this morning t
arrange for recognition of her worth a
the funeral which takes place at Daven
iv, mo nome or mi n,. m.
..... .. . " -...wc. one naq
!. al morning to take her final
n..,. uujuro starting for home.
MRS. YOUNG VINDICATPn
,"LBAR5 ?F EDUCATION
cation, by a vote of n rt i .
M a At. . " . WDWX Q
mwv wis resiKnauon of Mrs. EHla Flairir
-uu.auuuiu ot icnools In Chi
Omaha Mnu Rubbed In Yankton
YANKTON. B. D.. j.i -!,o"-.T
Minus the sum of lu. nr i.i. .
relieved by the forolbln hnMin
n I UI
nis neaa, ueorge Mortensonof Omaha
appealed to the city
day night Ho arrived within the elty
.nun. ui jy p. m. atter belpg paid off
Sunday at Vermilion for some harvesting
wore. Accoruinar in Mnriui..,.
' struggle took place before ho gave
u ittm curnea casn.
Steuut Plue ISxnlodea.
ASHLAND, Neb July S0.-Speolal.)--A
steam pipe on the derrick at the Bur
lington railroad's new Platte river bridge
ri.ht X of..
!mJth' b0"t th.e. rf ht slde of his ahest
lmi tnornln tor hu mbm at Wymore.
. s ..ne scnienra
I of sufferings with throat and lung trouble
la quickly commuted by Dr. Kin-. Kw
A . a a. .
I wmuiutru if . fYlUJJK
Dlioovarv. koa r ti vn .ia n--
ton Drug; Co Advertisement
DEMOCRATS BREAK PROMISE
Senator McLean Quotes Underwood's
Speeches in Connccticnt.
WHAT HE TOLD MILL WORKERS
niffrrrnrr In Proitnctlon lfprr nml
Alirond Would rir Tnkrn Cnrr Of
In llpnioprntln Tnrlff Hill
Itritflplil Al.o Unotcd.
WASHINGTON, July 30.-Charging that
democratic leader have broken their
tariff promises mado to the working peo
ple of Now England before the list na
tional election, Senator George P. Mc
Lean of Conneotlcut assailed the Un-
derwood-Blmmons bill In the senate today.
Recounting the campaign In Connecticut
directed particularly ngalnst Representa
tive Ebenczcr Hill of the ways and means
committee, Senator McLean quoted from
speeches made by Majority Leader Un
derwood, Secretary of Commerce Bed
field, Representative Rcllly and Governor
8. E. llnldwln, whom he quoted as as
suring the mill workers that the demo
crats tariff would look after the dif
ferences In cost ot production here and
Try to Compromise.
"The protection democrats have tried
to compromlso with the 'free trade demo
crats, and, of course, this Is Impossible."
Sonator McLean continued, "You cannJt
compromise with arithmetic or the Com
pass. You are either there or you aro
not there. If 20 per cent did not Protect
then 20 per cent will not protect now.
My complaint Is that the democratic party
has broken Its sacred promlso to the peo
ple of Connecticut. This I have shown
from the Hps of those democrats who
alone had authority to do tho promising.
If adequate protection Is found In any
rate contained In this bill, It Is there by
"This bill has been described as a glar
ing examplo ot Invisible and Inaudible
government. It Is not the way In which
conclusions ot the committee have been
reached; It Is the effect of these conclu
sions that the people of Connecticut are
afraid of. This bill may be an example
of Invisible, as the senator from Iowa so
aptly added the other day, Inaudible gov
ernment, but It is also a sample of mi
nority government, In that complete pro
mises of that minority to the people of
Connecticut that I object to."
Stone Denunncra Ilcpnbllcans.
Shaking a clenched fist at republican
senators Senator Stone today charged
during the tariff debate that every re
publican speech he had heard had been
delivered with the deliberate attempt to
crente a panic.
Tho Missouri senator spoke In reply to
Senator McLean. He declared tt appeared
to him that the republicans through their
speeches were sending messages to the
country with a design of creating fear
Senator Clark of Wyoming challenged
Mr. Stone's statement and asserted that
If any distrust Were being engendered It
was through statements by President
Wilson, Secretary Bedtleld and Secretary
Senator Stono replied with a oharge of
n conspiracy among republican senators
to create publlo distrust.
"Name the senators." demanded Sen
"Every republican I have heard speak,"
said Senator Stone, He finally named
the Wyoming senator himself.
"I huvo not delivered a speech." re
torted Senator Clark,
Senator Stone read mercantile .agency
reports showing good business conditions.
Senator Penrose declared that not a tex
tile Industry In Pennsylvania cast of tho
Susquehanna river was running three
days a week.
CHICAGO, July 30.-Joseph Fish, head
ot the firm ot Joseph Fish & Co., public
fire Insurance adjusters, who was made
defendant In twelve Indictments, re
turned by the July grand jury Monday In
connection with an Investigation made of
Chicago's alleged "arson trust," surren
dered in the state's attorney's office to
day and was released on bonds ot 100,000.
MAY EXTEND MAIL DELIYERY
(Continued from Page One.)
In lbM, "carried the postofflce about In
his pocket," delivering the mall him
self because he could not engage the ser
vices of a carrier, down through the
fifty-nine years In which twenty-four
General Roper arrived In Omaha early
In the morning. He waa taken to the
Omaha club for breakfast. At the table
with him were Mayor Dahlman. Luther
Drake, Victor Rosewater, Ward Burgess,
II. K. Newbranch, John A. McShane,
Senator Norrls Brown, Casper E. Yost,
Gurdon W. Wattles, W. II. Duchols, W.
F. Daxter, J. I. Woodward and J. M.
General Roper Is very democratic and
thoroughly enjoyed the affability at the
breakfast table. Ho told some of his hosts
that "it was a good thing for Omaha to
have a republican postmaster under a
democratic administration." 'You see,"
said he, "such a situation keeps him at
the height of his ability, giving the great
est efficiency while waiting between
trenths for somo mall to bring his dis
charge." It was a Joke. From what Gen-
eial Roper had to say It was gleamed
tl.at Omaha's present postmaster "stands
In pretty good with the department.
Leave, for Dtmver.
Qeneral Roper left Omaha at 3 o'clock
yesterday afternoon for Denver, where he
will speak today before the sixteenth an
nual convention of the National Associa
tion of Postmasters of the First Class.
From Denver he will make a trip through
some of the coast cities and take a short
trip through the Yellowstone National
The first assistant postmaster genera)
Is a very busy mun. One ot his duties Is
to sign papers tor the changes ot some
tl.lrty to fifty postmasters ot the fourth
class every day. He says that throush
death and local political strife, as well as
resignations there are that many post
masterships shanglng hands every day.
At 11:15 In the evening Mr. Roper
addressed some 100 employes of the post
office. He complimented the men on
their work and said when men such aa
employed by the government respond to
the call ot the people as they do a gen
eral Is but a small matter.
He dwelt at some length on the 'work
accomplished by the men "down the
line," as he termed them. He spoke very
enthusiastically of the' parcel post, saying
It had a brilliant future and would grow
until In time It would be second to non
In the world.
RANDALL K. BROWN.
BRIDE STOLENSHE ADMITS
Girl Confesses Story of Quarrel with
Husband a Lie.
FORCED TO DO SO BY THREATS
Mary Armstrong Denn, Leaving
Spuime on Honeymoon, Throws
Self Into Ills Arms In
IOLA, Kan.. July 29. In tha nrenence of
her husband, Harvey Dean, and local
officers here tonight. Mary Armstrong
Dean, who abruptly left her husband
whllo they were on their honeymoon trip
here last Wednesday night, admitted that
me siory she told yesterday relative to
her disappearance was falee In almost
every detail. Sho Insisted that she was
stolen by H. M. McCord and a half dozen
ccnieoerates and that thoy forced her
through threats to Klve out tho state.
ment that her husband had attacked her
1th a knife and that she went away
with McCord because ho Interfered and
saved her life.
Mrs. Dean was brouaht here and nlacvl
In the county jail late tonight. As soon
as ner nusband entered tho cell she
rushed Into his arms, embraced and
kissed him. The young farmer was over
joyed by the reconciliation with his wlf9.
mat was a terrlblo story I was forced
to tell about Harvey threatening to kill
mee," she said. ' There never was a truer,
kinder or more loving boy In tho world.
iney made me He about him,. They
threatened mo with vlolenco to Induce
mo to tell that story to save McCord.
Tho officers were close to us and Mc-
t.ord fled. Then his friends, a Rang at
Cherryvale. with thrent. nut ihu
about Harvey "In my mouth."
Mrs. Deah sald the night sho left her
husband McCord was accomnanleil hv
half a d6on of his friends and that they
crowded around her and forced her to
retrain from calling for help as they
took her to the depot and put her on a
train. She said she- went with McCoM
and his frjertda to Chcrryvalo and Inde-
penaence ana yesterday arrived Kat the
home of his parents near Ncodosha. Bhe
said the ringleader of the men was not
weeord, but a man from Missouri, who
had harassed her before she majrlnd
Dean. Eho refused to reveal this man's
name, explaining that she was afraid to
Dean kissed . his wife affectionately
when he left the Jail for tho night.
WASHINGTON. July 80.-(SneclaI TM-
egram.) Tho presldont sent to the senate
today tho following nominations for post
Nebraska Isaac T. Merchant. Adams:
Charles P. Davis, Bladen: Joseph J. Ilea.
Ian. Mullen; C. R. Tweed, Bassetti
Oeorge W. Norrls, Beaver Crossing;
James W. aCraon, Edgar; C. F. Smith,
Elwood; Frank C. Cooney, Overton; Will
iam T. Cropper, Sargent; John S. Callan.
South Dakota Frank Wall. Selbv: F.
A. Nutter, Alchester.
Iowa-C. S. Shanklln, Marlon: Otho C.
McShole. Sprlncvllle; Charles Daniel
Huston, Cedar Rapids: John S. Sloan.
"Williams; William Cooper, Baard.
MRS. RIGBY GIVEN TERM
IN PRISON FOR ARSON
LIVERPOOL, July SO.-Mrs. Edith
Rlgby, a well known suffragette, was
sentenced today to nlno months' hard
labor for setting fire to the country rsl.
dence of Sir William H. Lever at Irv-
Ington, Lancashire, on July 8. and caus.
Ing damage estimated nt $100,000. Tho
prisoner Is the wife of a prominent phy
sician. She admitted her guilt and also
confessed to a bomb outrage In the Liver
pool cotton exchange on July 6.
The Witching Hour, 6P.M,
Saturday, August 2,
Tliis (Into mid hour marks tho most decisive step over taken by tho Omaha retailers
and places them in tho progressive ranks of twentieth century merchandisers.
Confident of tho generous response of tho Omaha buying public, wo would remind
them to do their shopping oarly, as with the coming of the "Dog Days" in August the
groat army of employees can bettor serve them in tho cool morning hours than in the
hot and sultry afternoons nnd evenings.
Should this early closing movement be successful during the month of August, it
will become a permanont institution.
Tho retailors of Omaha aro willing to assume whatever temporary loss of profits
thero may bo believing that this movement meets tho hearty approval of the Omaha
buying public. Tho final decision rests with our customers and only by their earnest
co-operation during tho month of August will wo bo able to make our final decision.
With tho temperature ranging in tho nineties and hundreds in the afternoons and
ovenings wo do not doubt tho result.
ASSOCIATED HETAILERS OF OMAHA,
of the Ak-Sar-Ben Board of Governors
L. C. NASH.
Bishop Explains His
Eequest for Parole
for Boyhood Friend
ST. PAUL, July 30.-Explanatlon of the
rncont request of Bishop Edwin H.
Hughes of San Francisco that the Min
nesota board of pardons consider favor
ably tho application of Matthew H. Mc
Nab Is contained In a letter to Governor
Eberhard. Bishop Hughes, a boyhood
playmate of McNab's, wno was con
victed of white slavery, writes:
"I did not mean to apply for llenency
for a man who had been convicted of
what Is known as white slavery. My ap
peal was not based on behalf ot McNabb
himself, but rather In behalf of his wife
and six children who needed his financial
"If later you seo any way In which the
case of justice can bo served and at the
same time old be given to McNabb's
family by his parole, I shall be pleased.
Otherwise, 1 would not ask for clemency."
McNabb's application for a pardon waa
denied by the board.
MISSING BANK CASHIER
LOCATED IN VANCOUVER
CEDAR FALLS, Ia July 29. (Special
Telegram.) E. Bourquln, former cashier
of the New Hartford bank, who has been
missing for two years, has been located
at Vancouver, B. C, where he is reported
to bo conducting a successful rooming
house. At the time Bourquln disappeared
the wife of tho proprietor of a meat mar
ket, Mrs. Frank Huffman, also disap
peared, and she Is supposed to be with
htm in Vancouver.
The banker took about ,000 personal
proporty and state bank officials pro
nounced his bank Intact after examina
tions. Mrs. Bourquln received her di
vorce and now lives In Toledo, O., with
their daughter, Hazel, who was married
during the past year.
Huffman has also been divorced from
his runaway wife. Bourquln wrote the
clerk of Butler county for a complete
transcript of tho divorce proceedings
whereby hts wife, obtained her, divorce.
The supposition Is that he now wants to
IN NEW YORK PRIMARY
NEW YORK. July 80.-The fourteen
foot ballot which came In for so much
ridicule during the election primaries last
fall has been outdone by one eighteen feet
long .which will be used In the democratto
primaries In the twenty-third assembly
district here this fall. There la no press
In New York big enough to take the bal
lots at a single Impression. They will
have to be printed In six-foot sections and
pasted together like a circus bill.
SLAYS SISTER WITH A
BULLET MEANT FOR THIEF
ELBERTON, Ga., July 29.-Bellevlng
he was firing upon a burglar, Mack
Guest emptied a revolver at his 17-year-old
sister hero today. She died before
medical aid could bo summoned.
lust because your Slomaoh has
splendid chance for it to "come back" with the aid of
It soothes and tones tho tired
aids digestion and will help you
H. A. Thompson, Pres.
Q. E. HAVERSTICIC
iowa shippers victory
Suspension of Freight Advance on
Iron and Steel So Regarded.
LEWIS SAYS IT WILL STICK
Does Not nelleve Uonds Can Glvo
Vnllilil Reason for Advance nt
Flnnl Hearing Set in
(From a Staff Correspondent)
DES MOINES, Io., July S0.-(BpecIaI
Telegram.) Suspension of the advance in
freight rates on Iron and steel and their
products until October 20 Is a Mg victory
for Iowa shippers according to Dwlght
N. Lewis, assistant commerce counsel.
"Beforo October 20 a hearing will be held
before the Interstate oCmmerce commis
sion," he said.
"Our petition set forth tacts that
caused the suspension ot the proposed
advance In rates. Tills means the rail
roads will be compelled to show cause
for the Increase. I don't believe they
can give valid reason."
The new rates mean an Increase of
from 10 to 12 cents on all Iron and, steel
and their products shipped into Iowa
from Chicago, BL Louis and other points.
ROCK ISLAND TRAIN IS
DELAYED BY GRASSHOPPERS
DODGE CITY, Kan., July 30. "Train
No. 65t delayed forty minutes; stalled by
grasshoppers," was tho report received at
the Rock Island station hero yesterday
Tho train was coming out of Ford when'
It struck a deep cut which always causes
a snow blockade when there la a snow
storm. The wind had blown dead hop
pers over the rails In such numbers that
the engine wheels slipped and spun
round, leaving the train motionless. Tho
train crew scooped the hoppers off the
track and sanded the rails before the
train scould proceed.
MADISON, Nob., July 30. (Special.)
George Fraser, oldest son of A. It,
Fraser of this city, died at 10 o'clock
Monday evening at the home of hts
father of cancer of the stomach after an
illness of several years. The funeral
services took place at 10 o'clock this
rooming. Tho Knights of Pythias lodge,
with which order the deceased was a
member, had charge ot the service. He
was 43 years old.
M'COOK, Neb., July 30. (Bpecial.)
Carl Fahrenbruck, Br., of South McCook
died Monday night of cancer of the stom
ach after a prolonged Illness. Interment
was In Rlvervlew cemetery this after
noon. A widow and eight children sur
6T. PAUL, Minn., July 30. George
Bannon, 70 years old, one of tho founders
of large department stores In the Twin
Cities and Portland, Ore., died at the
home of his daughter here today ot can
"gono back" on you. There's
nerves, promotes bowel regularity,
back to health. Try it.
CASTRO TAKES CITY OF CORO
Ex-Priident of Venezuela
SITUATION BECOMES CRITICAL
Pnrtlsnnn of Former Dictator In
vnde Country from Several
Points Governor of Fal
WILLEMSTAD, Curacao, July 80.
Kumors have reached here that the town
of Coro, In tho state of Falcon, has been
occupied by partisans ot Clprlano Castro
and that General Leon Jurado, governor
of Falcon, has been taken prisoner by
It Is said that Castro landed In Vene
zuela yesterday. A number of the former
president's followers. Including two of his
young nephews, secretly embarked hero
today for Coro.
The political situation In Venezuela Is
generally regarded as critical. Scores of
Important personages have been Im
prisoned. BOGOTA, Colombia, July SO. Active
revolutionary movement in Venezuela
and the Invasion of that country simul
taneously at various points on the Colom
bian frontier by adherents ot former
Fiesldent Clprlano Castro are reported
by the newspapers here. The Colombian
government Is observing complete neu
trality. M'GINNIS IS NOW "SOLID"
AROUND THE STATE HOUSE
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., July 29.-(Speclal.)
It was Ice cream day at the state house
today. Ice cream and cake wero on tap
all the afternoon In one of the basement
rooms undor the offices of the railway
Tho Ice cream was furnished by Robert
McGlnnls, president of the Nebraska Ice
Cream Manufacturers association, and
the cake by the young women of the
railway department and one or two othor
departments. McGlnnls had been brag
ging around the state house about his
Ice cream and was finally "called" by
somo of the young women, who said they
could make better cake than he could
Ice cream. They were told to make the
cake and the cream would be forthcom
ing. They accepted tho offer, and this
morning a twenty-gallon can of cream
arrived from tho McGlnnls factory at
TEN POLICEWOMEN ARE
APPOINTED IN CHICAGO
CHICAGO, July a. Women police for
Chicago wero assured last night, when
the council passed an ordinance creating
places for them on the force. Mayor
Harrison will at once name ten patrol
women for duty at the beaches, dance
halls and other places where It Is be
lieved they will be more efficient than
Mayor Harrison today named two
women as members of the Board of Edu
cation. They are Mrs. Florence Von.
brink and Mrs. Gertrude Howe Brltton.
oBth aro well known In women's club cir
Dr. Peter C. Clemenson, Daniel R.
Cameron, Dr. Otto F. Warning, Michael
J. Collins and 2eter Weinberg wera also
appointed members of the board.
IT'S COOXi AT
FREE CONCERTS BY
Sig. Vincent Pausani's Italian
Every Afternoon and Evening
Until August 9th at 2:30,
4:30, 8:15 and 10 P. M.
Remember the Concerts Aro
New Bath House and Fine
Boating Roller Skating,
Dancing, Roller Coaster
And Many Other Attractions.
FREE MOVING PICTURES
Reduced-rate round-trip tick"
ets from Omaha for salo at
down-town drug stores and
cigar stores; adults 25c, chil
ADMISSION" TO PAKK FREE.
Cooled by Zced Air. Tonight All
Week. Uatlnees Wed. and Saturday.
Xa Clyde ritoh's Best Comedy
Mean 9Se and boo,
Utoxt JWesk-y'Ony Wives."
OMAHA. v. WICHITA
July 80, 31 and Auguat 1.
Friday, Aug. 1st, Ladles' Day.
Cara Leave 18 th and Farnam 1:41.
Games Called 1 p, a,
Powered by Open ONI