Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 25, 1915)
Tim HER: OMAHA. WTDXHSOAY. AUGl'ST 2 101.'.
Report Some of Them Have Broken
Quarantine Established Against
-, , I
Scabbiet in Cattle.
STATE VETERINARIAN WARNS
fFVom a Ptsff Correspondent)
LINCOLN, Aug. 24.-(SrcUl.)-An at
tempt to break the quarantine against
cabby rattle In Morrill county may
cause somebody trouble. Word came to
the state veterinarian from Sheriff Iy
on of that county that the law Is being
Morrill county la divided about equally
north and aouth by the Piatt river,
which enters the county at the north
west corner and flows directly across
i the county and passes out at tho south
east corner. The northern part of the
: county has been quarantined for some
time for scabbles, and according to the
. sheriff, some of the cattlemen have been
driving their cattle acroea the river
from the north part to stations on the
rairload across the river In the part
not quarantined and shipping them away.
It is claimed that cne load from the
quarantined territory was shipped to
I Omaha last wtek. Monday afternoon last
' It was alleged that forty-two head were
driven across and the sheriff, following
the Instructions of State Veterlnarlnn
Anderson, has notified all station agents
to keep watch and see that no mere cat
.tle are shipped. This may result In
quarantining the whole of Morrill county.
Dr. J. A. Boyd, governor Inspector,
has reported to the state veterinarian
that there are about fifty cases of glan
ders in horses In and around Mullen and
Heels- Drs. Anderson and McKim left
this morning for tnsptctlons In differ
ent parts of tha state.
Enforcing Chlclcea Uw,
H. B. Hoi 1 ma n, federal game warden,
has notified Game Warden Hutenbeck
that he has secured the conviction of
George Iamb and his father, who were
found with a prairie chicken each near
Ixmg Pine this week. They were fined
$10 and costs each.
Wo ma a Hang Herself.
Tha second suicide since Sunday was
discovered in Lincoln last night when
John Bwenson missed his wife and with
neighbors began a search of the housa
and premises and of the down-town dis
trict. After a thorough search Mr. 8wen
aon went to a closet In the house, say
ln, "this Is the only place I have not
looked," ar.d opening the door found
his wife suspended from a shelf, where
he had tied a hed sheet whloh she had
twisted Into a rope, placed about her
neck and climbing on a chair, kicked tha
same from her. Despondency over her
til health Is supposed to be the cause ot
ImproTina- State Roads.
The State Board of Irrigation has aip
polnted an advisory board or state high
way commission, which will look after
the work of Improving state roads. They
are Harry Miller of Stanton. Pa Welsh
of , AfoCook and Dr. Condra of tha State
Conservation .commission, of . Lincoln.
rail" for Hank Reports.
The Stata Banking board has Issued
a call for reports by tho 796 State banks
under data of August 30. Blanks have
been sent out by the secretary today.
Complains of Stock Yards.
A letter - addressed to "Mr. Maupln,
state railway -commissioner," was re
ceived at the office of the railway com
mission this morning from R. J. Howard
of Wellfleet, who complains that the
railway stock yards In that town are
not sufficient to take care of the de
mand and that they are unfit for oo
cupaney. 'I v, Birds Tilth One Stone.
Stato Treasurer Hall has gone to
Franklin county to appraise some school
land lying close to his home. He may
stop In Hastings at a democratic meet
ing, to which he had been Invited with
other -state officers.
Condemns Car of OH.
The first car of kerosene condemned
by tho state commission for a long time
was refused this morning after two tetse
had been made. The car had been shipped
to the A. B. A. Oil company of Lincoln
from Oklahoma and tested only 103 flash
test. The law requires not less ' than
112 flash. It la possible that the car may
have become mixed up with other ship
ments and came to Lincoln instead of
some other state, where the requirement
. Is not so rigid.
Some states only require a 100 flash
test This Indicates what the state will
confront when on September 1 Commis
sioner II arm an calls In his inspectors and
the market will be opn to everybody.
This h c xpecta to do unless State Treas
urer Hall reverses himself and decides
to cash warrants for the pay of lnarc
tors and other expenses of the oil de
partment. LOUISVILLE MAN LOSES ARM
,. IN THRESHING MACHINE
LOUISVILLE. Ntb.. Ang. 24 -(SpeeIa!
John Hennlnga, a young farmer living
east of here, met with a very serious
ace'dent late this afternoon. He was
working around a threshing machine and
attempting to oil the machine, when his
right arm was caught and terribly man
gled and torn, and his hand badly mashed.
He was Immediately taken to an Omaha
hospital, where his arm will be ampu
tated near the shoulder.
Hmtt Unmaae by Hall.
CAMBRIDGE. Neb., Aug. IT. (Special
Telegram.) A hall and wind storm de
stroyed most of the crops from Curtis to
Wllsonvllle Sunday night. The main part
of the storm was one mile west of Cam
bridge and extended to Bartley. At the
Republican tha storm took a westward
direction. Sam Walklngton and D. R.
Casford lost their barns and granaries.
Very few farmers had hall Insurance.
New Postmaster Takes Hold.
FAIRBURY. Neb.. Aug. 24 -(Speclal.)-For
the first time In twelve years, pat
rons of the Fairbury postofflcs are being
erved by a democratic postmaster. W.
T. Cramb, editor of the Fairbury Jour
nal, who was recently appo'nted by Presi
dent Wilson, took charge of the office
yesterday, succeeding Lew Sne!!y. who
has held the office since February, 1307.
Dr. Bell's Plne-Tar-Honey stops the
cough and prevents your Cold getting
.worse. It's guaranteed. Only 25i. All
A "For Bala" ad wui turn second-hand
furniture Into cash.
Notes from Beatrice
' and Gage County
nEATRICR, Nob.. Auk. 24.-SpccUl.t
Tka a a.lnst ini-Al T Vla1.
'rcn cf thl(l ritJ. ,mI a,ly , Petier -f
,VrBK"' "''1i,"'ri no -nans, wer
dismissed Monday In the district court
upon request of County Attorney Mess-
more. The complaints were filed against
'the to men two years ago. The last
loeixlature parsed a bill authorising the
profession to practice In the state, and
for this reason the cases were dismissed.
The second divorce from the same
man was granted IJdlth Stone In the dis
trict court Monday, and her maiden
name, Edith Horner restored to her. On
January 12 she was granted a decree on
the grounds of extreme cruelty and de
sertion. Later her husband returned,
and upon his promise to reform the de
cree was annulled. They lived together
until about three weeks ago. when the
husband again deserted her, and she
made application for another divorce,
which was granted Monday.
After a search of ten months by Sher
iff Acton. Jerry Hajeck, wanted at Odell,
this county, for passing a worthless
check for S5 on the Hinds State bank of
that place, has been arrested at Dwight,
The body of Robert Myers, the young
man who was drowned in the Blue river
last Friday, was found near the Chautau
qua grounds Sunday by a boy named
Jesse Maiwald. The coroner was notified
and tho body was taken to an undertak
ing establishment, where It was prepared
for burial. It was Interred In Evergreen
Messages were received here Monday
stating that Johnny Taylor, a laborer
of this city, had been found dead at Osa
watomle, Kan., and another saying that
Harry Wilson, a carpenter of this city,
had dropped dead at Akron. O. Mr. .Tay
lor was a son of Agnes Taylor of this
city, and Harry Wilson the on of Frank
Wilson of West Beatrice. The bodies
will be brought here for burial.
The body of Frank Simon of this City,
who died at Washington, D. C. was
brought here Monday night. Ha enlisted
In the regular army a few years ago, and
while on a ship sustained an Injury from
which he never recovered. He was 22
years of age.
The Oage County Teachers' Institute
opened at the high school building Mon
da - with a registration of 164.
BUSINESS MEN HARVEST
CROP OF INJURED FARMER
ALLIANCE. Neb., Aug. 24.-(Spedal.)-When
the Alliance business men heard
that Teter Klcken, a farmer living nine
miles north of Alliance, had received seri
ous Injuries from which he is not ex
pected to live, a movement was started
to help him cut his too acres of rye and
oats and yesterday seventy-two business
men and citizens of Alliance went out to
Mr. Klcken's farm and with the help of
the farmers who had nine binders In
operation, 2rt0 acres of the grain were cut
At a meeting of tha directors of the
Commercial club last evening and the.
convention committee of Post M of the
Travelers Protective association of Al
liance, It was decided to raise $1,500 to
take -care of the state Travelers' Pro
tective association convention, which will
be held in Alliance In April, 1916.
BOY'S LEG IS BADLY
TORN BY AN ANGRY HOG
BROKEN BOW, Neb., Aug. 23. (Spe
cial.) While trying to separate two
fighting hogs, Carl Grabert, 17-year-old
son of H. F. Grabert living eight miles
cast of here, was attacked by one of
the animals and severely Injured. The
boy had succeeded In getting the animal-)
apart when one of the hogs made a
vicious charge at him. The tusk caught
the boy Just above the right knee, tear
ing the muscles and cutting clear to the
bone. The wound was of such a serious
nature that Dr. Hurat, who was sum
moned, hastily administered "first aid"
and returned to the city for Dr. Talbot to
assist him. The young man remained
under an asesthetlc for over two hours
and a half, it taking the doctors tha;
time to piece together the severed mus
cles and stitch up tho wound.
HAIL AND LIGHTNING DO
DAMAGE NEAR ST0CKVILLE
STOCKVILLE. Neb., Aug. . (Special.)
A severe wind and rainstorm passed
east of this village Sunday evening.
Many windmills and smnll buildings were
blown down and destroyed, and a large
I amount of corn ruined by the hail.
The hoilatpnn was about five males wide
j and eight to ten miles long. Lightning
' struck and burned four stacks of bar
, ley belonging to Homer. Harry, who lives
four miles south cf Stockvllle.
Teachers la Nrssloa at Poses.
PONCA. Ntb.. Aug. 2l.-(Speclal.) The
annual Dixon County Teachers' institute
opened here today with an enrollment of
10P. The instructors are: Conductor, Sup-
' rintendent Roy Chnse; dean, E. L. Rouse
of the Peru State Normal school; Prof.
H. C. Killey of the State university, Miss
Alice Cary Wilson, primary supervisor,
Des Moines, and Miss Clara Roach, as-
I sistant supervisor of music in the Sioux
Ex-Lieutenant Governor 8. R. McKelvIa
of Lincoln spoke at the Old Settlers'
picnic at Martinsburg today.
Xntes from Cedar (oastr, .
HARTINQTON, Neb.. Aug. 24.-Spe-clal.)
A new state bank will open in this
city next month under the management
of C. N. and V. C. Hertert and A. J.
Lammers. It will be capitalised at JX.OOO.
Teachers' Institute opened In this city
on Monday morning and will continue all
Business men of Hartlngton are raising
money to buy uniforms tor tha band.
Cedar county has Just harvested ons of
the best small grain crops In Its history.
Several threshing machines sre now at
work In the county and tbe grain yield
Is said to be unusually high.
( The corn crop in Cedar county has Im
I proved 100 per cent In the last few weeks,
I and with a continuation of favorable
weather, it Is expected thnt the county
la also to harvest a big crop of corn.
Comkr'riir Wlaar- Tkrr Times.
CAMBRIDGE. Neb., Aug. 24.-(Rpeolal.)
By winning the game yesterday from
McCook. s to S. Cambridge won all games
of the Chautauqua tournament. McCook
was scoreless until the eight Inning, when
errors gave tlem three scores.
Batteries: Cambridge, Justus and Kran
Ingor; McCook. Wedell and Maxey. lilts:
Cambridge, ; McCook, .
Democrats Can Do
No Wrong in Office?
(From a Start Correponilent.)
LINCOLN. Aug. ?4 (Special. )-lemo-crnts
who appeared to bo Joyous that the
opinion given by Attorney Oeneral Heed
would put three repuMlcsn members of
the State Railway commission out of of
fice, have Cooled down considerably when
they discovered thnt the same ruling
might put democratic state officers out
of tho state house.
Secretary of State Pool explains the
matter by saying that state oflcers who
receive fees cannot be required to give a
bond because of fees received became,
according to the supreme court decision
In the Eugene Moore case the officers
have no right to receive the fees and are
only doing so In a friendly way snd
cannot be required to account for them.
In other words, state officers who are
receiving hundreds of thousands of dol
lars of fees annually can place the
money In their own pockets and while
the state might prosecute them it could
not convict them.
What appeared to be a steal for a re
publican official Is nothing but an act ot
friendship when committed by a demo
cratic official, so It Is apparent that the
king can do no harm.
FIFTH REGIMENT FINISHES '
ITS WORK AT ENCAMPMENT
I CRETE, Neb.', Aug. . (Special Tele
gram.) Today prsctlcally finished the
Nebraska National Guard encampment of
the Fifth regiment. The troops have re
ceived thrir transportation home, and will
break ramp tomorrow. Pay day will bo
in tha morning.
The last week of steady drilling was
brought to a climax today In an eight
mile hike of the soldiers, which started
at 8:30 o'clock and ended In reconnoltor
Ing of two bnttalions In the field, while
one protected the regular base. One
aerial corps waa In tha field and one In
the camp grounds and extreme efforts
were made In testing the. accuracy of the
two signal corps.
General Hall and Colonel Paul with the
officers feel that this encampment has
been one of the most beneflcal ever held
In the state of Nebraska No efforts
have been Spared to make It so. The sol
diers have conducted themselves In an
excellent manner during their stay and
Crete has been the mecca of huundreds
of visitors of prominence.
SITTING IN AEROPLANE
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Aug. J4.-(Speclal.)-When
William Jennings Bryan was a candldste
for the presidency some years ago ha
attempted to get a stand in with tho
agricultural classes by having his picture
taken and printed In the papers showing
him to be out In the hny rield wits a
pitchfork pitching hay.
Now Governor Morehead 1 has gone
Wllllanm Jennings Bryan considerably
better by having a picture taken and
published showing htm to be sitting In
an aeroplane as If guiding the machine
through endless space. The photographer
forget to suspend the machine In the
air and the picture shows It safely on
terra forma which takes away somewhat
the glory which the governor might re
ceive as an aeronauut.
fiwi to Masonlp Home.
HARVARD. Neb.. Aw. 24.-fWpeclal.)
Esra Rrown. for the last forty-four years
a resident of this city and for many years
a prominent factor In Its political and
civic ilfe, was taken to the Masonic homo
at I'lattsmouth Saturday, he having hten
become disabled by age ami Infirmities.
He was desperately wounded at Gettys
burg in July, 18fit, and has suffered from
it many years, though he hsd the appear
ance of being a Btrong, healthy man. Ho
represented this senate district In the No
brasKa legislature In the early 'do's and
was a strong character In that body.
Notes of Geneva.
GENEVA, Neb., Aug. U (SpodalJ
The Fillmore County Teachers' Institute
; Is In session this week, opening yesterday
with a good attendance under the aus
. pices of County Superintendent Lillian
Mrs. J. L. Houclun of Blltlngs. Mont.,
Is In Geneva visiting her daughter. Mrs.
Lester Donlsthorpe, and other relatives
Mrs. William' Birch was burled at 10
a. m. today. She died Sunday after a
long Illness. She leaves a, husband and
a son and on daughter.
Food for the
It takes the highest type of nerve
and endurance to stand the strain at
the battle front Vf modem business.
Many fail And often the cause
is primarily a physical one improper
food malnutrition. It is a fact that
much of the ordinary food is lacking
in certain elements the mineral salts
which are essential to right building
of muscle, brain and nerve tissue.
made of whole wheat and barley, contains
these priceless nerve- and brain-building
elements in highest degree.
Grape-Nuts food is easy to digest nourishing economical delicious, and
as a part of the menu of modern business men and women helps wonderfully
in building up the system for strenuous demands and keeping it there.
"There's a Reason" for GRAPE-NUTS
Sold by Crrs avarywhara.
RAILROAD MAN ADMITS
WAS AGGRESSOR IN FIGHT
GRAND ISLAND. Neb.. Aug ft (Spe
cial Telegram.) IVrslstent rumors cur
rent for some dys that the caso of the
state against William Bowman, for as
sault with Intent to wound, growing out
of a cutting affray In the Palmer nous
lobby between Bowmen and a railroad
man named C C. Wllllnms. would be
dismissed were verified today, when
Williams appeared in the court and
asked that no further action h taken
against his assailant, be (Williams) hav
ing struck the first blow.
"Have you been paid anything for this
action?' asked Police Judge Kmeger.
Williams replied he had not. Tho
county attorney declared thnt the only
condition on which he would dismiss
would be Williams' statement of record
that he was the aggressor and the rec
ord waa so made.
Service for Mole
L. S. Mole. Information clerk at the
postofflce. entered the service as sub
stitute letter rarrled thirty-three years
ago today. Shortly thereafter ho was
made regular carrier, and In 1SS4 was
transferred to the office. Sln e that time
he has been constantly In the Omaha of
"?e, having leen at several positions In
tht time. For the Inst three years he
hns been at the Information window.
When Mr. Mole wss msda regulnr car
rier he hsd for a route Twentieth street
front Icxle to Pali, west on Paul to
Twenty-fourth, south to Burt, west to
Twenty-seventh, south to Dodge, and
east on Dodge to Twentieth. He made
the trip twice a day,
Mr. Mole entered the service when C.
K. Content was pout master, In 1-S3.
J. W. Barwlck.
FLATTSMOL'TH, Neb., Aug. 24.-(Spe-rial.)
Yesterday at his home In this city
James W. Barwlrk, aged 76 years, and an
employe of the Burlington In this city
as a time-keeper since 18, died after
a lingering Illness, leaving his sged wife,
to whom he was married In England over
a half century ago. Mr. Barwlck was
born May II. U40. at Leeds. England, and
lived there until W, when ho arrived
here. Mr. Barwlck wns a member of
the Ancient Order of United Workmen
for thirty years, and waa their recorder
In this city for twenty years, and a mem
ber of the Eplsropnl church of this city.
There are tour children, J. E. Barwlck
of this city; Mrs. Perry Ooffman also of
this city; a daughter living at Glenwood,
la; and ono at Olovls, N. M. Rev. W.
F. Ieete of the St. Luke's Episcopal
church, will conduct the funeral cere
!Isn m. Krriiiaon.
YORK. Neb.', Aug. 24. (Special.) Nct
sori M. Ferguson died at the family home,
X15 East Sixth street, at 2 o'clock yester
day morning, aged 75 years. Mr. Fergu
son served through the civil war. He first
Joined the Eighteenth Illinois Infantry In
lil and In 186.". he re-enlisted In the One
Hundred and Forty-seventh Illinois regi
ment. He camo to Nebraska In 1S71 nnd
located on a homestead near BradHhaw.
Ho was elected county treasurer In IS8S
and re-elected to a second term. For tho
last twenty years he had been financier
of York lodge No. 32, Ancient Order of
I'nlted Workmen. A widow, one son.
Herbert I., and one daughter. Mrs. J. E.
Smith, survive him. The funeral will be
at tho residence Wednesday afternoon at
Mrs. Ellin M. Klemlnit.
HARVARD. Neb., Aug. 24 -(Sclnl.)-Mrs.
Ellxa M. Fleming, widow of Dr. John
T. Fleming, who died in July, ln, died
at her homo In this city at 4:30 Sunday
afternoon, aed 77 years.
FREMONT. Neb.. Aug. 24.-(Speeial.-L..
C. Wlcka, teacher of mathematics and
manual training at the Fremont High
school, surprised his Fremont friends by
returning from a vacation trip at Ver
million, S. D., accompanied by Mrs.
Wicks, who was formerly Miss Edith Mei
berg. They were married August 11 at
YORK, Neb., Aug. 24.-Leonard O'Marra
and JVt Maud Carlyle, both of Grand
Island, were married In this city Sunday
morning by County Judge II. O. Hopkins.
FLOODS MAROON 5
People of Nevrpoit, Ark., in Desper.
ate Straits, With Town Inun
dated 12 Feet in Places.
EIGHT PERSONS ARE KILLED
MTTI.K UOCK. Ark., Aug. 24.
Fl thousand peopla In lh town of
Newport, Ark., tonight are niaroontvi
by the flood waters of Whit rlyer.
According to a telephone, message re
ceived here the populace la In
Klght persons are reported to have
lost their liven. The town la Inun
dated to a depth ranging from five to
twelve feet and most of the popula
tion hag sought refuge In the upper
floors of the hotels and the court
Because of recent heavy rains the
river rose to such an extent that all
the leveee protecting the town gave
way early today, letting loose one of
the most disastrous floods In the his
tory of the community.
Two steamboats continued making trips
up and down tho river lit the vicinity of
Newport and succeeded In rescuing a
number of families from the roofs of
houses, whither they had gono to escape
the flood. Finally the flood became too
great and the boats had to withdraw.
All means of communication with the
town save the telephone wire, have been
destroyed and It was feared tonight that
even before morning tho telephone wlro
would be gone. Several passenger trains
are stalled at Newport.
With food and water supplies all but
exhausted, and with many refugees In the
town from other points along the river
the situation 's one which authorities
hero considered fave.
Tho liver, although rising slowly to
night was expected to' begin fslllng to
ST. LOUIS. Aug. S4.-Tha receding of
the flood of the Merainec river today
failed to substantiate reports to the
coroner of St. Louis county that twelvo
persons were drowned Sunday when the
river rose to the highest mark ever rec
orded, and It Is now thought that none
perished in the overflow.
It Is Impossible to estimate accurately
the property damage from the floods of
tho M era nice. Gasconade and other Osark
mountain streams, but a large area of
bottom farms land In eastern and south
ern Missouri Is under water; hundreds of
summer resorters have been driven from
their clubhouses, tents and cottages along
tho streams; and the greater part of the
town of Valley Park, nineteen miles from
St. Louis, Is under water.
Thirty-five hundred persons In Val
ley Park were made homeless Sunday.
A shortage of drinking water waa felt
In Valley park today, because tha iiwn
wster works plant was flooded.
Wednesday Is Day
Set for Religious
Census of the
Wednesday Is the day sot for the big
religious census of Omaha to be taken
In connection with the "Hilly" Sunday
campaign. Ilev. A. C. Douglass, president
of the Omaha Ministerial union, makes
an appeal for co-operation of all citizens
with the census takers. His letter Is as
it has been some years since a religious
rensus of the city of Omsha has leen
taken. The rensus formerly taken was
most favorably received by the citlsena;
was entirely non-sectarian In Its nature,
and the returns were sent without dis
crimination to every denomination and
congregation In the city.
It is proposed at this time to take
another such census. A large corps of
visitors will be enlisted; calls will be
made at every door, and all will be
courteously reipmsted to state their dn
noinlnatlonai affiliation or preference, If
they have any, and the returns will be
open to sll the clergy, Catholic or Prot
eHtnnt, Jew or Gentile.
We respectfully hcsiieak from the heads
or an ronitrcKaunns rncnniy co-operation
and favorable rommemlatlon to their
congregation if not Inconsistent with
their regulations or Judgment.
Norton tills Well.
Dare Morton, who failed to Mt when
Frank 4'hanra ha1 him as a sucoessor
to Hal Chase, is pounding the ball at a
j270 ell)) for tho St. LoiiIh Federals.
Cram (Jets the Gat.'
The noHton National club has given
Pitcher lillhA IVim I u I. T .. t
verslty, his unconditional release..
r v m m ..ii niii imw n i - m m a m w. jujw
mmm h Iff!
When you bring
in contact with water its
wonderful cleansing properties
start working at once. Within
30 minutes all grease has been
dissolved, all dirt loosened. No
hard rubbing needed and wash
day cut in half.
. Just as wonderful for all household cleanlnjr.
whenever you are troubled with minor ailments of the
digestive organs, that these may soon develop into
more serious sickness. Your future safety, as well
as your present comfort may dopend on the
quickness with which you seek a corrective remedy.
By common consent of the legion who have tried them,
Beecham's Pills are the most reliable of all family medi
cines. This standard family remedy tones the stomach,
stimulates the sluggish liver, regulates inactive bowels.
Improved digestion, sounder sleep, better looks,
brighter spirits and greater vitality come after the
system has been cleared and the blood purified by
(Tka Largast SaU af Aay Medkiaa la tha WarU)
8U Evarywkera. la ksaat, 10a SB.
Four Daily Trains
MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL
Leave Omaha . . . 1 :15 am 7:10 am 5 :50 pm 7 :50 pm
Arrive Chicago. .2:00pm 0:10pm 8:10nm. 9:15am
Kqulpment of these trains has every requisite of travel com
fort, Including conches or free reclining chair can, drawing
room, compartment and open section sleeping cars and unexcelled
dining service. Observation cam on all trains, together with well
ballttsted, double track roadbed protected by automatic signals,
add to the pleasure and comfort of passengers. Try the "Mil
waukee" on your next trip east.
Round trip summer excursion tickets to New York, Boston
snd many other points, including attractive trips by lake, river
and ocean, are now on sale at reduced rates. For Information,
reservations, etc., call ou or address
W. E. BOOK, City Passenger Agent, 0. M. & St. P. Ry
1817 Furtiam Kc. Omsha, Neb.
Agents for all steamship lines.
..1 win inn muni; mi i:
fl UV AW Jf '- J- ty Tllk
sW,7 -f'Er k
i m s
INTOXICATING LIQUOR ALCOHOL 4
1 1 '"""''"""'MiiiMiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiLiiiiiiiiiinyiiililillllliilllllllllilili
Willow Springs Beer
HAS STOOD THE TEST OF TIME
No better beer brewed than
"Stars and Stripes" and "Old Time"
Order a case for your home.
HENRY POLLOOK LIQUOR HOUSE,
Retail Distributors. Telephone Douglas 2108.
WILLOW SPRINGS BRWG. CO.
Powered by Open ONI