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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 14, 1915)
T11K KEK: mi.UIA. TUI-XDAY. KKlTKMliER 14, 1013.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
ts oot Frist tt Now beacon Pr..
UfktlSf ristor Burgess-Orandon.
Mi X,uUa All, violinist, who ha
en studyinjc In the at, will reopen
ber atJ4io. Arlington block, September 15.
CoauaUaloawr Away Thrr city
commissioners are out of the city. Jar
dine U In Chicago. Dnul In Illinois and
Butler In Minneapolis.
B. MoweU t ux as O einer 1 Man
nger Howell of the water plant has re
turned from a vacation spent at Send
Veaeloa Allowed Kn. Xavl Mat
Baret Davis, widow of Detective Dan
Davis, has been allowed a pension of 1 10
month by the city council .
Jitney Ordinance. Postponed The
amended Jitney ordinance has been post
poned until alt of the city commissioners
are In the city. Three are away.
Michigan Alumni Meet The opening
fall meeting- of the University of Michi
gan Alumni association will be held
this noon at the l.'nlverslty club.
Todays Complete arorte Froarram
classified section today, and appears In
The Bee EXCLUSIVELY. Find out what
' tbe various moving picture theaters offer.
Grots oa Yacatlon Miss Clara Man
term ark of the Doug-laa telephone ex
exchange went on her vacation yesterday.
Sh will spend two weeks at a summer
camps with friends near Sioux City.
Wants Brlok Tard movd City
Commissioner Wtthnell will Introduce an
ordinance which will require removal of
a brick yard on South Twenty-fourth
street near Woolworth avenue.
sT.w Obaorratlon-Buffet-Xioiinfflnr Car
en the Northwestern Twin-City Limited,
leaving Omaha at 9 06 p. m., duo at St.
Paul, 7:60 a. m.; Minneapolis, 8:25 a. m.
Fastest service to the Twin Cities.
Wrenched Her Ankle Owing to a fall
on the stairs at the Happy Hollow club
Sunday, Mrs. E, C. Henry suffered a
severe wrenching of her ankle with a
tearing of the ligaments. The limbs la
mending, and she is able to be about
in her auto.
Workman la Hurt John Connelly, 3310
North Thirty-fourth 'street, while doing
some repair work on the cupola of the
Grain exchange building fell twenty feet
to the roof and broke a bone In his right
foot. He was attended by a physician and
Xxrrsator Tlslts Here Edward P.
Oowles, uncle of Mrs. F. J. Stack, is
visiting her for a few days while en
route to California. Mr. Cowlee is a
noted engineer, having completed the
first modern traction engine In 1974 and
having assisted also in the perfection of
the first Packard Automobile, one of tho
first of modern cars.
English Awards Medals Superintend
ent English of the recreation board has
awarded seventy-five boys and nineteen
girls buttons for having passed the re
cent athletic tests. The contestants were
divided Into groups, according to their
sizes. The tests Included running, broad
Jumps, chinning, high jumping and speed
Has Bun of Hard Xiuek Captain
Joseph L. Wavrln of the fire department
Is having a run of hard luck. A year age
he burled his wife. A week ago, on the
day of the funeral of a son, he received
a telegram to hurry to Phoenix, Arts.,
where another son was in a critical con
dition. He wired from Phoenix for an
extension of his leave of absence.
Newsies Know The
Bee Prints Sunday
Sermons and News
"Give me a Sunday paper," said
Weather Forecaster Welsh yesterday
morning of a newsboy.
"Bee, World-Herald or . News?" asked
"Bee," replied Mr. Welsh.
The boy carefully pulled out a Monday
morning edition of the Beo and handed it
to Mr. Welsh. He glanced at the date
and handed It back.
"This Isn't a Sunday paper," replied
the weather man.
"Sure It is," replied the boy, pointing
to Billy's picture. "It's the latest edi
And Mr. Welsh took the paper.
Laborer in Dundee
Killed by an Auto
Domino Cosenta, a laborer who lives
at 1313 Pine street, was killed almost in
stantly at Fifty-second and Dodge strets
in Dundee, when he was run over by a
delivery auto driven by Paul Milone,
who was driving east for a grocer at
Sixth and Pierce streets. Cosenta Is
single av.d was working for a cement
contractor named McArdle. who Is In
stalling the .lighting system for Dun-!e;
streets. He had just crossed the street
to get a drink of water and was re
turning. When Mtlone was brought back to tho
spot where he had run over Cosenta and
aw that the laborer was dead, he Imme
diately fainted and many in the crowd
for a time feared for his life.
With Milone in the auto at the time of
the accident were Charles Crln-h, V
North Seventeenth stset, and Tony Cos
tanso, 60U6 Underwood avenue. All wen
held at the station without bonds.
and Corn Falls Off
On account 'of the report that diffl
culty Is going to be experienced in get
ting enough wheat to fill September sales
and shipments, and because the farmers
are holding back, on the Omaha market
wheat advanced 1 to S cents, prices again
getting above the dollar mark. Bales
were made as high as f 1.02V for old
wheat. Generally, however, the price was
around M to K cents per bushel. The re
ceipts for th day were forty-seven car
Corn failed to respond to the advance
on wheat and went the other way, being
off to 1H cants. It selling from tt to
71 cents per bushel. The receipts were
The market for oats was slow and off
14 of a cent, the sales being made at S2H
to U cents, with twsnty-elght carloads
Newspaper Mas Reaaaeada It.
R. ft. Weatwortb of the St. James,
(Mo.), News, writes: "Two months ago
I took a sever cold which settled In my
lungs and I had such pains in my lungs
I feared pneumonia. I got a bottle of
Foley's Honey and Tar and it straight
ened me up Immediately. I can recom
mend It to be a genuine cough and lung
medicine." Many mothers write this
reliable medicine cured their children of
croup. Hay Fever and asthma sufferers
say it gives Quick relief. Sold every.
KINGSLEY IS HIGH
Omaha Man Dusts One Hundred and
Forty-Five Target, Leading;
Field by Three Strikei.
FJ) O'BRIEN IS THE HIGH FRO
Ray C. Klngsley, Omaha. 146.
R. J. Starkey, North Platte, lU.
O. A. Fltppln, Stromsburg, U2.
C. 1 Waggoner. Dlllcr. 141.
H. O. McDonald, Omaha, 140.
Ray C. Klngsley of Omaha was tlie
high gun In the first day of shooting In
the Omaha Gun club's second registered
tournament of the year, yesterday.
Ktnglsey broke 145 of the 150 targets.
Klngsley was also the high gun in the
club's other registered tourney held last
May with the same number of breaks.
By dusting the 146 Klngsley tied with
tbe high professional of Mia day, Ed
O'Brien of Florence, Kan., was the high
pro., breaking 145, as did Klngsley.
Klngsley's score topped those of the
other professions! taking part in the
R. J. Starkey of North Piatt and O. A.
Fllppln of Stromsburg deadlocked for
second money, with 143 breaks eaoh. C. L.
Waggoner of DUler dusted 141 rocks for
fourth money and Henry McDonald of
Otraha lugged home the dough for fifth
t. t.oals Man Second.
H. Kennlcott of St. Louis was No. i
professional, with 142, whll Del Gross of
Kansaa City popped 140 of Dick Vaught s
blu rocks. George Maxwell, the one-
armed professional from Hastings, had
an off day and only clipped 133 birds.
The shooting yesterday was on the
whole very good and while several of
the trappers encountered difficulties, no
complsints were heard. The new Joker
trap which was recently put In, provided
a lot of amusement after the regular
event was held.
Entertalaed at Dea,
Last night the shooters were entered
tained at the Ak-Sar-Ben den. The
Omaha shooters provided automobiles for
the visitors and everybody had a great
The tournament will be concluded to
day with a lBO-target event. Scores yes
terday were as follows:
No. of Targets or Birds
15 15 20 IS 15 20 15 35 20-iriO
H. T. Burton. ...12 13 13 IB 8 15 13 13 17119
M. R. Smith.... 12 12 17 14 12 19 IS 14 15 128
Walnwrlght ....13 11 15 14 13 16 13 10 14121
H. A. Dunn 10 14 15 12 14 14 9 18116
Geo. Redlrk ....13 15 17 14 14 18 14 13 l-i:M
F. A. Recta 14 12 20 12 13 18 14 15 17 US
Al Koyen 15 13 18 15 13 19 IS 10 18 1M
C'.U Waggoner. 15 14 W 13 16 20 14 14 18141
xEd O'Brien ...14 15 20 14 14 19 14 15 20-145
D. B. Thorpe... 15 12 18 12 14 19 14 14 IK 138
W. H. Heerhjr..lt 14 19 13 13 17 14 14 19-117
J. B. Ouxner..l5 14 19 10 13 17 IS 13 lri 1:
les Gatee 14 11 18 13 14 13 13 14 1H 12
Ed Du Prava...l4 13 16 14 18 17 IS 11 1 12
XH. Kennlcott ..14 14 19 15 14 20 13 14 19142
xJ.W. Bacheller.13 12 17 18 13 17 13 15 15 128
Ernest Hasse ...14 14 18 14 12 19 13 14 171
O. A. Fllppln. ..15 13 18 15 13 W lli 14 20142
xeo. Maxwell.. 13 13 18 1J 13 20 13 14 17 133
xD. A. Gross.... 14 16 19 16 18 19 14 14 17140
C. O. Oellatly..l3 12 17 11 14 19 13 13 18-1.10
H.O. McDonald. 14 15 17 15 14 18 13 15 19-140
R. J. Staskey... 14 13 20 14 14 18 14 15 19 142
B. A. Dixon 11 14 16 U 13 17 14 13 14125
J. W. Roberts 11 14 20 10 17 14 11 17129
H. A. Colwin... 2 10 12 10 7 14 9 8 12- 84
xG. W. Carter. .12 12 17 14 12 19 14 10 13123
Chas. Atkinson. 14 13 19 13 12 18 14 14 16133
E. W. Varner.. 13 14 19 It 13 19 14 14 18 138
H. K. Mitton... 13 14 19 14 13 18 12 14 17 134
Ben Gallagher.. 14 12 16 11 12 20 13 12 19129
Oeo. Rogers ....14 13 16 15 14 16 13 14 19138
W.R. Armogast.il 10 14 13 9 14 8 10 10 98
J. F. Beard 13 14 IS 14 12 17 15 14 80-136
R. C. Klngeley.14 15 20 13 15 20 14 15 19146
W. F. Reets... .14 14 18 13 16 18 13 15 17 LIT
K. W. Thimgan.13 13 18 12 14 20 11 IS 16129
J. R. Noyee.... 10 11 18 11 10 18 12 13 17 120
C. B. Reese 12 14 14 12 14 66
G. C. MrLaln... 9 17 13 13 1971
Jno. Ragan 10 13 9 13 16- 60
C. O. Hall 12 14 12 20- 58
Chas. Gannon ., 13 14 13 1757
George Bendle. .13 12 17 41
Asks Court to Have
Powder Moved Away
A case against the E. I. Du Pont de
Nemours Powder company has been filed
in federal court by John O'Rourke, whose
residence is within a short distance of
th Du Pont magazine, about a mile from
Floreac. O'Rourke professes to feel
nervous about the possible explosion of
the dynamite and nitre-glycerine stored
in the magaslne. His house Is within
eighty rods of the place.
Mr. O'Rourke asks that the court order
the removal of th contents of the ware-
DR- KAI HU SHAH GOES
THROUGH ON OVERLAND
Dr. Kal Hu Shah, Chinese minister to
the United States, arrived from the east
at 7:30 o'clocq Monday morning on the
Overland Limited and Immediately con
tinued his Journey west, going to San
Francisco, where he will remain several
weeks before returning to Washington.
Owing to th early hour of th arrival
of the train. Minister Shah had not
arisen. Porter on the train asserted
that he had left orders not to be 'dis
turbed. OTOE COUNTY PAYS
LAST, OF OLD BONDS
WEEPING WATER. Neb., Fept. 18.
(Special.) Otoe county hat Just paid off
the last of th old Kansas City, St. Jo
seph tc Council Bluffs bonds for which
It obligated Itself In aiding the building
of i railroad in the early 60s. The bonds
were voted to get the road to build a
smsll branch line to the east side of
the Missouri river, opposite Nebraska
City, in order to give the section a
north and south road.
W. K. KUer.
OXFORD, Neb.. Sept. 13. -( Special.)-W.
K. Klser, an old and respected cltlxen of
Oxford, died at his home here Saturday.
H was a pioneer W TTn part o" the
country, coming her thirty-one years
ago from Ohio, and was 74 yeara old. H
waa a civil war veteran and a prominent
member of the Masonic lodge. He leaves
a wif and three sons. Frank of Texas,
Harry of Orleans, Neb., and Will, resi
dence unknown. Th funeral waa held
Lyme a I'. Ilamparer.
INDEPENDENCE, Kan., Sept. 13.
l.yman V. Humphrey, former governor of
Kanaas, died at his horn home here yes
terday. He had been 111 seversl months.
H served two terms as governor,
(iestrsl (ieor A. Kursflke.
ROCK PORT, Uass.. ftejH. ll -General
Qaorg Alexander Forsyth, t'nlted State
army, retired, died at hia horn her yes
terday after aa Ulnea of several months.
it Mill Relieve Backer be
Apply IPIoan'a Liniment to your back.
Pain gone almost Instantly. Don t rub;
It Beau-ata. Z&c All drugsku. Ad
DR. DEASON WILL SPEAK
Noted Chicaeo Specialist Will Ad
dress State Convention of Os
DR. SULLIVAN WILL PRESIDE
LINCOLN, Neb.. Sept. t:l.-The most
famous reaearvh Investigator In the osteo
pathic school of piactlce will lie the chief
guest at the sixteenth annual meeting
of the Nebraska Osteopathic association,
which will be held in this city, Wednes
day and Thursday, September 15-16. Ir.
John Deason of Chicago, director of the
Osteopathic research Institute, which Is
located in that city, will speak three
times. At the morning session on the
first day he will dismiss goitre. In the
afternoon he will demonstrate the new
osteopathia method of treatment of
ratharrhal deafness by means of finger
surgery In th throat. On the afternoon
of th second day. Dr. Deason will read a
paper upon "Th Tonsil." Th sessions
will be held at the Undall hotel.
Dr. Richard Sullivan of Kearney,
president of the association, will presld
at the sessions. Th vie president l Dr.
N. J. Hoaglsnd of Central city; treas
urer. Dr. L. L. Cranio of Fairburyi the
secretary. Dr. William R. Archer of Lin
coln, and th program commute consists
of Dr. Kate Stoddard of Lincoln, Dr. P.
Y. Gass of Bestrlc and Dr. W. L. Davis
of Lincoln. Dr. Archer will discuss
"Obatetrlca," Dr. W. L. Burnard of York
will report on th national convention
and Dr. C. 'B. At sen of Omaha will dem
onstrate "Methods of Physical Examina
tion." Two women praotltloners. Dr.
Kathryn Nicholas of Omaha and Dr.
Myrtle Moor of Crete will Jointly dke
miss and demonstrate th treatment of
brachial neuritis. Dr. William O. Clas
sen of Hebron will speak on th buslnee
side of th profession. "Preventlv Medi
cine" will be discussed by Dr. A. E.
Vallier of Columbus; "Plat Foot," by
Dr. W. G. Newton of Falrbury, and "Ad
Junctive Treatment,- by Dr. J. T. Young
of Fremont. "Th Valu of Faultlee
Technique" will be th subject of a paper
by Dr. B. Steffen of Beatrice.
Women's work In osteopathy will be
conarlcuous at this convention. Dr.
Corinne Larimore of Lincoln will apeak
upon the national campaign for "Better
Babies" being conducted by th women's
department of the bureau of publlo
health. Mlas Wollgast, city nurse of Lin
coln, will deliver an address upon the
practical work being done in this city.
Luncheon on Thursday will b held at
tho Commercial club.
NEBRASKA APPLE CROP IS
BIG IN SIZE AND QUALITY
WEB.P1NO WATER, Neb.. Sept.
'Special.) It has been a good many sea
sons since there has been anything to
equal the apples as to sis and quantity
that are being grown In this part of the
stat this year. The orche-ds In this
vicinity present a remarkably striking
appearance Just now, as the fruit has
taken on all Its rtotv fall hue and th
trees everywhere are loaded almost to
the breaking point Single apple weigh
ing as much as twenty-eight ounce
have been placed on exhibit In th stores
her and some of the grower are vielng
among themselves to see who can find
the largest. The hug rise of the apples
Is not confined to a few occasional ones
that may be found, but Is characteristic
of practically all of th fruit Picking
has not been begun at th Lasch orchard
northeast of here. At the Pollard orchard
near Nehawka shipments of some of th
early varieties have been mad. Farther
south In Nemaha county a bhlpment of
about a carload a day la koine reported
from near BrownvUl.
LIVE STOCK SANITARY
BOARD CUTS ITS FORCE
LINCOLN, Neb.. Sept. 13.-(Specisl Tel
egram.) The State Live Stock Sanitary
board today lopped off of the payroll Dr.
C. M. Day, special assistant to the state
veterinarian. His salary has been S2.0M)
Two other inspectors. T. B. Rlchsrdson
of Alliance and C. C. Rice of Gordon,
drawing $75 a month and expenses, also
lost their Jobs. The reason given Is that
the government is putting In two In
spectors and so there was no call for the
state having the two on th payroll any
longer. While the force of examiners
appears to be getting smaller, the dis
eases peculiar to stock appears to be In
creasing, besides the scabbtes In cattle
and dourlne In horses In the northern
part of the state, malignant fever, which
haa developed Into pneumonia, has
caused the death of about fifty sheep In
a herd at Endlcott. The disease was
brought In by sheep shipped from Kan
TRIPLE GOLDEN WEDDING
CELEBRATED IN MINDEN
1I1NDEX, Neb., Sept. 13 -(Speclal.)-Satufday
night at th Odd Fellows' hall
In Mlnden the Ladles' circle and Old
War Veterans entertained three couples
on th anniversary of their wedding, tt
being fifty years since they wer mar
ried. The couples were L. R. Brown
and wife, V. IS, Topham and wife and
D. C. Ayres and wife. The husbands
were soldiers of the civil war and the
Brown and Topham couv'es were mar
ried on th same day and the asm
hour fifty yeara ago. Ail are pioneers
In the county and have done much to
wards the upbuilding of thla county, hav
ing reared families, most of whom were
present at th time. Speeches were mad
by local people and a big banquet served
to U0 guests. Several out-of-town peo
ple were present.
NORTH PLATTE MAN LOSES
MONEY TO NEW FRIENDS
Fred Knockaelder, living near North
Platte. bcm acquainted with M. Adams
and B. fcrlts, Ml J Chicago street, Sunday,
and grew exceedingly friendly with th
atrsnge patr. Incidentally he lost 198.
snd Zriti and Adams wer arrested. Th
former was sentenced to thirty da In
the county Jail and th lat tar to ninety
Valuable gllk gtalea.
MITCHELL, ft. l., Sept. U. (IperuU
Telegram. V Robbers entered th dry
good store of th H. D. Butte rfleld com
pany her laat night and toi.k silks
smountlng to $1,000. Only th choicest
silk were taken, careful selection of
the indicating th work of experts.
Th loot ws carried off In suites
taken from th store. No clue haa yet
been secured. Tbe robbers are reported
to hav left th city on a w dnljjLt train.
BETTER EACH DAY
Every Day Frost Holds Off Now
Simply Increases Enormous
Yield for This State.
ALREADY BUMPER PROPORTIONS
According to the rturllngton's
weekly crop report, if th frost
catches, the Nebraska corn crop it hat
cot to hustle. The crop report deals
with the data gathered by agents
and others tip to the end of last week
end asserts that all ot the early
planted corn Is out of the way ot
frost. Continuing, the report says:
"After the early corn come late
corn, ranging from that which will
be beyond danger from day to day
until the end of the month, to corn
to very late that Jt cannot possibly
"There can be no doubt that If we go
to the end ot the month without frecslng
weather, th corn crop of Nebraska will
be simply Immense. There Is no doubt,
either, that we have reached the point
now where th net results, so far as
corn Is concerned, will be pretty good
under any circumstances. Lat corn that
Is damaged Is always valuable for feed
and there Is probably none anywhere that
can be rendered entirely worthless bv
A to th condition of oorn, compar
ison Is made with Its condition of the
previous week. Indicating a decided Im
provement on account of th hot westher
that was general over th stat during
most of last week. Th comparison Is on
th basis of 100 pr ent for a normal
crop: Last Previous
Division. Week. Week
Omaha M M
L.lnnoia loo M
Wymor KM M
MrCook US 110
Relative to the Nebraska wheat th re
port says that a large proportion of tt
Is in the stack and that it Is Impossible
to determine the amount of damage don
by wet weather earlier In the season and
after cutting was finished. Threshing and
shipping Is going on slower than usual
and It la estimated that up to September
T but S per cent as much wheat had
been loaded as up to the corresponding
date of former years.
Nowhere has ground been too dry for
fall plowing, but on account of the har
vest having been delayed by wet weather
farmers are late with the fall plowing
and seeding. It Is estimated that In no
locality haa more than 60 per cent of
thla work been done and In others, no
where near this amount. Taking th
wheat growing section of the stat as a
whols. It Is figured that from 80 to 40
per cent of th fall work ha been done.
Owing to the delay th prediction Is
mad that th acreage that will b put
Into fall wheat will fall slightly below
FORMER OMAHA MAN DIES
AT HIS LONG BEACH HOME
Francis M. Smith, a veteran of th
civil war, who lived In Omaha thirty
five years, died recently at his home In
Long Beach, Cel., according to word
which haa reached this city. He waa 71
Mr. Smith was bom in Les county.
Iowa, and was married at Keokuk. He
served in the civil war In the Second
At Less Cost
There's more nutritive value that the
system will absorb in Grape-Nuts than in
either meat or bread.
A remarkable fact.
Weight for weight, a package of Grape-Nuts sup
plies one-third more nourishment than a roast of beef
and at about half the cost. A roast of beef is about
twenty per cent waste and there is a shrinkage in cook
ing. Qrape-Nuta comes ready cooked and not a crumb
need be wasted.
Think it over!
Then there's bread- white bread lacks certain fo
ments essential to building brain and body. Why?
Because in milling whitu flour, four-fifths of tho pre
cious mineral content (nil important for health and
life) is thrown out with tho branooat of wheat, to make
the flour look white and pretty.
not only supplies all the brainand-bone-building,
nerve-and-murtcle-ninking phosphates of the wheat, but
all the rich nutriment of malted barley.
Besides, Grape-Nut is easily digested generally
in about an hour white bread and beef require about
Grajw-Nuls conies in germ-proof, moisture-proof
packages re ady to servo with cream or milk a de
licious ration, economical and highly nourishing. '
"There's a Reason"
Sold by Grocers everywhere.
Iowa Infantry. At the close of the wsr
he and his bride went to Kansas, but
oen moved to Omaha. In March, 1911,
he removed t Long Heath.
Grain in Storage
Lowest It Has Ever
Been On This Mart
While Omaha grain receipts are consid
ered fairly good, shipments are unusually
heavy and thla hns run the stocks In
storsge down another notch. They are at
the lowest point since the establishment
of the market. The figures for now and
on th corresponding date of last year are
given In bushels:
ar sro. ,
The totsl de' reuse Is S,3W,a bushels,
with the greatest decrease In oats.
Dr. Hyde Case Goes
Over to Wednesday
KANSAS CITT. Sept. 11-When the
fourth trial of Dr. B. Clark Hyde,
charged with th murder ot Colonel
Thomas H. Swope, millionaire philan
thropist, waa called In th criminal court
today, Floyd .'scobs, prosecuting attor
ney, was granted until Wednesday to file
formal application for contlnuano of th
Th Hyde attorney appealed to Judge
E. H. Porterfleld, who presided, to dis
miss the charges, asserting tr. Hyde
had been ready for trial for more than a
year. The Judge said he would put th
entire matter over until Wednesday. Dr.
Hyde and hia wife wer In the court
NEW M0NTESS0RI SCHOOL
DIRECTOR HERE THURSDAY
Mr. Florence Merrltt, th nw direc
tor for th Monteasorl school. Is expected
In Omaha Thursday. Mrs. Merrltt comes
from Toronto, Canada. A mother' meet
ing will be held In the new school rooms
at 130 North Thirty-first avenue Satur
day afternoon at t: o'clock. Mrs. Mer
rltt will meet the mothers and explain th
Alice Bentley rhythm work for children,
which will be a featur of thla year's
work at the school.
OMAHA'S GOOD POINTS
SHOWN IN M. P. PAMPHLET
Four page of illustrations and Inter
esting news stories of Omaha are con
tained In the September Issue of the
Agents Bulletin of the Missouri Pacific
railroad, published In St. Louis.
Seventy-five thousand copies of th
magaslne will be circulated throughout
th United State. It Is handsomely
printed and llluatrated. The Omaha ma
terial waa furnished by H. V. Parriah of
th bureau of publicity of th Commer
Apartments, flat, houses and cottages
can b rented quickly and cheaply by a
Be "For Rant."
IN ITALY ARE RECALLED
ROMS (Via Paris), Sept. IS. All Bul
garian reservists In Italy have been re
called to the colors. Transportation ex
penses are being defrayed through the
JOINT MEETING OF ALL
A. 0. U. W. COMMITTEES
Friday evening In the Ancient Order of
t'nlted Workmen temple, HO North Four
teenth street, the central rnmmlltee of
all Ancient Order of . t'nlted Workmen
lodges In Omaha will hold the first Joint
meeting of IH15-1 season of all the lodges
In Douglss county with I'nion Pacific
lodge No. 17, and have secured as speaker
for th evening Willis B. Reed, attorney
general of the state.
THREE REPORTS Of AUTOS .
STOLEN SUNDAY NIGHT
The following men reported to the
police that their autos were stolen Sun
day: E. I. Hoyer, 724 South Thirty
sixth street, lost his from In front of
rW . "
Rat don't tat " Safe Horn
Match. They can't b mad
to eat them. That't been proved.
Baft Home Malchet art mad
of ingredients which, although
Don-poitonout, are obnoxious
5c. Aft grocers.
Om&ha Gas Company
You remember our Recent
Sale of Odd and Ends?
Here's Something Better!
During the sale we were so busy and buying was so
brisk that things were turned topsy-turvy and many very
dosirablo bargains were entirely overlooked. Since the ex
citement has subsided we have colloded this merchandise,
cut the prices even lower, and now offer it to you aa a final
clean-up sale of odds and ends. So come expecting to find
bargains bigger, better, greater and grander than ever.
If You Need a Range
Get it Now!
There ara atlll tome good gas
ranges left, at prices rangihg
from JO up and every price ray
resents a' saving of f 10.00. Some
are enameled, some plain, all
bate four burners, bake oven,
broiling oven, and splaaber back.
And they "are all perfectly food,
Lamps and Domes
Portable Lamps of various
styles and el tee. Very, desirable
and the reducUons mean, a earing
of from $3 to (6 on -every lamp.
Reflex Lamps with nice braas
stack and white opal shades.
Complete with mantle and chim
ney these ft values only $1.00.
Globes and Shades
An odd assortment of glass
globes and shades, mostly former
11.00 values, but out they all go
at only 10c.
If there's any plaee about tbe
bouse where a gas bracket is
needed get it now because we
hare some odd ones at only 60o
The Omaha Gas Company
Howard Street. Between 15th and 16th Sts.
Iff"1 x 7.' ; l . ':; f xTt 71
: "ifSl '
frT. ' i
L Wu . a
his residence; I0dw4n Rwanson of Btroms-
herg, N.h , from Seventeenth snd Doug
las streets, and M. atnrrlsey, 13 Kmmet
street, from Sixteenth and Locust
at reel a.
MRS. HARRIMAN PASSES
. THROUGH ON HER SPECIAL
Mrs. K. 11. llsrrlman passed through
Omaha Sunday sight en a epeclal train
en route from her ranch at Island Park,
Idaho, to New Tork. She had, with her
family, spent a portion of the summer
on th ranch. At Cheyenne she was met
by President Mohler of the I'nion Pa
cific, who furnished her safe oonduct
Into Omaha. Her train stopped in Omaha
only long enough to change engine and
from here she continued, her atern
Journey over the Northwestern.
Rats Don't Eat
Safe Home Matches
to rodents. 81 Mono Match
light easily, but not too taslly.
Thsy era aafe af and aura.
Stick art t g tra long axtra strong.
Thsy cost no mora than other
brand of matches. .
Ask for them bf nam.
Greater reductions ara to be
had on some large Acorn. Rang),
savings of 115.00 on some. These
have six burners, double oven and
hood to carry oft odors. Other
wise fitted and finished same as
A few second band Ranges to
go at HALF PRICE!.
Surely nothing rould be more
appropriate for a dining room or
a Den than one of these nice.
Domes. A Dome casts a light of
cosy, comfortable, refln e m e n i
that can't be equalled by any
oilier lighting device. General
reductions $5 to $8, on Domes of
There are many odda and enda
In fttUngs and appliance, little
things at big. reducUons. . Look
The "I-Want-U" Irons com
plete with fixture ; and aU feet
tubing, regularly priced $3.50,
for general introduction, now
Like Old Friends
old books old songs softened,
enriched, mellowed by kindly years
stands first in the hearts of those who
appreciate purity and ripe old age.
Made in the good old-fashioned
way largest selling brand of fine
Kentucky Whiskey today.
At &0 leading' Club, Ban, Restaurants
and Hotels, also at all leading Dealers.
Th Whisky of th Old-School Gentleman
LBWWl".,.;. .:. ..,r ...-
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