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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 26, 1916)
THE BEE: OMAHA. MONDAY, JUNE 26, 1916.
REAL ESTATE IMPROVED
B1X-ROOM modern houoe at 1608 North
88th ireet. lu! front lot 4SHI0; a well
built house in good order for only 12,100.
srgaia lor someone.
W. H. GATES,
III Omn Nat. Bank Bldg.
D. 1864, Web. Mil.
1U0 N. 17th St.. l-roora heoeei walk.
fag dlfltanc Don't fall to aeo tala prop
erty u you want a oargatn.
S. P BOSTWICK SON.
Trior HOI. too Boo Bldg.
I HAVE Just Snlshd an all modern, fully
deoorsted. oak flnleh bungalow on Sno
east front lot and can aoll name for
13,160, on vary oaay terms. Call Colfax
KmrNT7K PLACE restricted district real'
dence for eale. F. V. Knlost, 1116 N. 16th,
Von SALE Six-room modern cottag. N.
a .serine.. Tel. bo- ms.
FOR SALE T.room houae on I lota, all In
fruit and garden. Pnone walnut iw,
Near Henecera Park; selected material
vuied in building: oak flnlih; large living
room taaa built-in bookcases; dlnlogroom
with built-in buffet; kitchen, t bed
room and bath, all on on floor; full
basement, cemented; a home of quality,
on large lot. with torn fruit; owner haa
need of the money and will sacrifice for
SCOTT & HILL CO.
four. 1000. around Fir. McCagu. Bldg.
: SAFETY FIRST.
FOB RELIABLE AND 8 A FX
FIRE AND TORNADO INSURANCE
CNEIL'S HE. INa AOBNCT,
134 Brandela Theater Bide. Tyler 1014.
t.ROOM bungalow, brand new. all modern,
oak floors throughout: oak flnleh In liv
ing and dining rooms; large, light, white
enamel bedrooma; rood location: restricted
addition. A bargain at 88,184. Slaay
BENSON & CARMICHAEL,
MS Fix top . Blk, Doug, nn.
- Near Hanscom park and new St. Peter's
church ilte, I rooms, all modern, paving
all paid, near ear Una and within walking
distance. A anap at .2,400. see ma quick
P. J. THBBUNO.
101 Omaha Nat'l Bank. Phone D. 318J.
NEW bungalow, It -room and sun parlor, all
on one noor, on zttn Ave. ana rierce;
eney terms. Call owner, Red IBM.
ZS0I SO, 16TH. --room modern, new, fnr
ne.ee; SI or M-ft tot; street paved. Bark
Muill. p. duct.
S-ROOM house, all modern, for sale, tlift
Pacific. Phone Harney 9lt.
REAL ESTATE Unimproved
LOT It, Leavenworth Heights, 1700; $100
cash, 12.00 per month. Call Harney
After looking at MINKZ LUSA 100 dif
ferent buyers decided that It was the beat
proposition . on the market and they
backed their Judgment fty BUYING Iota.
If YOU will come out today you will
understand why others are buying.
CHARLES W. MARTIN & CO.
Hi Omaha Nat'l Bank BIdg.
FOR SALE East front lot, 40x120 feet, on
N. 27th St., between Fort and Ellison
Ave. J. B. Osllatln. Tel. Webster 1407.
EAST FRONT lot on Kountjte Parle. Phone
. Webster 1820.
BARGAINS FOR BUILDING.
Two lots, South Miller Park, block from
school and car, 1400 each, or tm for
two. Good place to build to lira or aelL
132xl33tt, Field Club district, choice for
three modern houses 10600. Three blocks
from new Blackstone Hotel corner fine for
apartment bouse or 0 residences, $4000.
GEORGE G. WALLACE,
1100 a lit, easy term, near (1st and Orover.
one mite ironi oar. Aaaresa aire, u. u.
Hfwver, 1014 Grand Ave. Phone Coif a Wl
HAVE acreage within city limit aa low as
1270 per acre.
00 lota soon to be put on aale at bar
Watch thta paper for announcement of
date, price and term.
- A. P. TUKET A SON,
Phone Doug. 602. 1607-0 W. O. W. Bldg.
START TOUR HOME IN BENSON I
BUT THIS LOTI
110.00 down and 110.00 per month; prtoe
1200.03; sis. 00x190; located on Locuet
St., between Clark and Burnham, not
far from school and car line. Geo. B.
Wright. Re office. Omaha.
the best 40-acre farm in pouglae county, all
new Improvements, plenty of shad trees
and large orchard, 0 acres of grapes. 10
aorea of alfalfa and rest under cultivation;
Three mile from Benson, on good road.
Phone Benson 6363.
14.000 Almost new, oak finish, six
room and sleeping porch; fine basement;
full etied lot; good neighborhood. Phone.
owner, uougia bhi
$0,2000 rooms, 40th near Burt street.
3,7004 rooms and sleeping porch; large
attic; all specials paid.
4,7006 rooms, two full stories and at
tic; fronts south on Cass street.
4,7000 rooms; a very attractive bunga-
. low; open fireplace; near car.
0,1 GO 7 rooms, beautiful home, front
south on Dodge street
SHULER & CARY,
Phone D. 8071. 804 Keellne Bldg.
bundee bungalow, Webster 166ft.
Dundee lot, 8696. Webster 1611.
Stfr acres near Dundee. Webster 1468.
One Acre and
. Two-Room House
One acre, fine rich garden land, perfectly
level; dandy new I -room bungalow; good
well. Price, $1,400; $100 cash, balance
IK per month. Phone Tyler 00 and ask
for Mr. Lowrey.
HASTINGS ft HEYDEN 1014 HARNET ST
REAL ESTATE Exchanges
.HE remarkable Increase la BUB Want
Ad can be traced to only one source
- good reeults at ls cost than any other
' PAID WANT ADS
la tint fir. months of 1114 than la
Bam. Period of 1118.
6-ROOM beautiful bungalow, modern con
veniences, large living room, beamed cell.
Inge, good location, all oak finish, bullt
In nature., wilt sell or trade for auto
In first-class condition. , Address L 182,
WANTS A FORD.
W. have a client who has 40 acres of
land, clear, near Trinidad, Colo., will ox
change It for a Ford car.
. PATNB INVESTMENT COMPANY.
Omaha National Bank Bldg. D. 1711.
REAL ESTATE Investment
WM. COLFAX. 704 Keellne Bldg. Real Ee
tats, city Property. Larg. Ranches
REAL ESTATE Other Cities
BIG SALE New town just platted; noted
medical spring In connection; men her
to leas for oil; com or send your appli
cation for town lota, $12.00 each; 20 day
only; no commission on land aale; 4 cents
tamp for prompt reply. Charles Watson.
Am unable to live In this hlch altitude:
will sell my business block, paying 10 per
cent net en the price, $7,000. Writ Box
,447 Nederlar.d. Colo.
Parties desiring Information for western
tour should call on B. A. Henneeay. Yel
lowstone tourist agent, 102 City Nat'l
pnn, umana. pnone pong. ibm.
Real Estate Loans and Mortgages.
MONET TO LOAN ON
Apartment houoee, double brlek hoo.ee,
alngt. houses, business property and farm
land, at 8 per cent, 6 H per cent 4b S pr OL
W. H. TUUAtAB,
Ill Keellne Bldg. Dougla. 1441.
8 PER CENT to I per cent on beet claw city
reeidenos. In amounta 88,000 up; also
farm loana. Reasonable commissions.
PETERS TRUST CO., 1852 Farnam St.
SHOPEN St COM PANT,
OMAHA homes. East N.braaka farms,
O'KE&FK REAL ESTATE CO..
1011 Omaha Nat'l. Phono Dougla. 8714.
MONEY to loan on Improved farm, and
renchee W. also .buy good farm mort
gagee. Kloao inv. co.. umana.
REAL ESTATE loana. all per cent, 8
D, B. BUCK 6t CO.,
18 Omaha Nat Bank.
W. T. GRAHAM.
Real Estate Loans and Mortgages.
MONEY on hand for city and . '
farm loan.. H. W. Binder, City '
National Bank Bldg. ,
CITY and farm loana, 8, 6H, 4 per cent.
J. H. pumont at Co.. .1. Koonno snog.
LOANS 6 6 H 4 Per Cent LOANS.
THOS. L. MCOAKsfcY,
Keellne Bldg. Red 4844.
fl ATJVTVT PPfiQ H6 Omaha
3. Nat'l Bank Bldg.
C MONET HARRISON MORTON,
t 014 Omaha Nat. Bank Bldg.
1100 to 810,000 made promptly. F. D. Weed,
weed Bldg., lew ana reman, pw.
CITY and farm loans. I, 614. 4 per cent. W.
T. Smith Co.. 114 City Notional.
Stocks and Bonds.
DISTRICT Improvement bonds In denomln.
atlons of 8100, 8200 and 4oo, to net in.
vestor 6 per cent Int. semi-annually.
TALMAOE-LOOMIS INV. CO.
1J18 W. O. W. Bldg. Doug. 146.
Abstracts of Title.
REED ABSTRACT CO., oldest abstract of-
flee in Nebraska, so. Branaeia j neater.
Abstracts of Title.
Piiananfoo Abstract Co. We can bring
VJUarctXlUcc down your abstract on
abort none. R. i, Patterson mag, w.
T Title, Guarantee and Abstract
IV C li Co.. a mod em abstract office.
100 B. 17th Bt. Tel. D. 041.7.
in no on almost new residence. State com
mlsBlon and per-cent wanted, ample sec
urity, a 360 BeeJ
Colorado land; excursion every week; exp.
paid. C 1a. netnaway, grtorenoe. jjd.
FOR SALE 600 acres Irrigated "Madison
oounty, montana, wen improvco,
Ad res , j mi., ceo.
GREAT BARGAINS $0 down, 15 monthly,
DUys til acres, fjooa nun uu kuuuij
imna nvavr wni uwioi m c."v, ..
only $176. Address Box 000, Excelsior
CHEAP FARMS--Any gjie, easy terms, in
the beautlnii osarica oi .uent county, ho.
W. S. Frank. 201 Neville Block. Omaha.
I have for aale a farm and stock ranch
of 1,100 acres, all fenced and cross fenced
consisting of about 30 miles of 8 wire
fencing; 000 acres now under cultivation
and in crop, and about 000 acres more of
choice farm land could be put under
cultivation. Two et of Improvement,
all modem, and other for renter; all Im
provements modern and complete for all
farm and stock purposes. Four mile from
On account of ago. owner desires to re
tire from mansgement. Price $44,000;
cash, balance on 0 years' time at 0 per
cent Interest. No trade. It won't stay on
the market long at this price, so If you
are Interested, com and see It.
C. A. READY, Hayes Center, Nebraska.
ONLT $400 buy 040 aorea school land leaee
In Garfield oounty, running zn years suit
able for atockralelng. Writ L. C. Crandall,
404 First Nat. Bank Bldg.. Lincoln, Neb.
South Dakota Lands.
.7,200 BUYS choice unimproved quarter,
Jerauld county, S. Dakota, If sold Imme
diately; mortgage, $3,000, due, 1010; cash
for my equity. No trades, would pay $76
commission for buyers who deal within
ten days. U O. Wlnfleld, York. Nab.
GET literature and maps on tha cheapest
cod land in unitea Biaie.
BAXER t TILLOTSON,
llth and Dougla Bt.. Omaha. Doug. 1101.
ARE TOTJ GOING TO BUT LAND?
If so, gat copy of onr Journal first
It ha land, city property and stocks
of goods advertised from nearly vry
state. So that you can find Just what
yon wish In it column. Established
10 year, reaching 70,000 reader. Send
18o for on year's ubscrlption, or $1 for
tlv vata ra.
FARM AND REAL ESTATE JOURNAL,
SEND your nam today. Receive offers
from lsnd owners, agents, everywnar.
UNITED REALTY ASSOCIATES,
FARMS, acreage and city property for aale
and Eonang. v. ioniDa, siwafu
Theater Bldg. Doug, $010.
FARM LAND WANTED
tm ... H.h a. In., atat. ....
tlculars. Don't anawer unless you mean
selL Address CI 282, Bee.
Horses Live Stock' Vehicles
HAT. 6 60 ton. A. W. W.gner. 601 N 16.
WANT farmer agents. 1611 Burt St. Omaha
Home, Cattl. Hog Remedy Co.
POULTRY AND PET STOCK
FARMS, Ranches. Residences, Apartments!
Merchandise stocks. Income of all kinds.
Can match any deal of merit.
J. A. ABBOTT. 4 Patterson Blk., Omaha.
FOR SALS or exchange for clean general
mdee, .lock, SO acres Piatt, valley alfalfa
land, near good town. Frank Kester,
FOR EXCHANGE Flv. thousand acres,
near railroad. Leslie Land Co.. Leslie,
CAN sell or .xcaant anything you hav.
to offer. C J. Canag. MoCaeu. Bids
EQUITY in good l-r. nous, for cottago;
or; 61.800. Colfax 1066 after 1. m.
REAL ESTATE WANTED
OQOD LOT WANTED.
A part payment, with aom eaah, ea
new (room. aU modern bungalow; one
tor of ground; chicken house and gar-
ifn Addroo u , nee.
WANTED to buy deslrabl $ or 4 room house
or bungalow, Immediate posseselon. West
Farnam or Dundee preferred. - Describe
fully. Address Y-460, Bee.
PIGEONS pay far better than chicken;
always penned up; little apac needed to
start; free book xplaln all. MaJtIo
Squab Co.. Dept. $1. Adel, la,
Just Received: Mexican Baby Parrofe ' the
first ones of tbs season, $n and $11. Mag
ueisisr tsira i o.
FOR SALE Barred Rock hens and chick
ens. Telephone Walnut 0.
PERSIAN KITTENS. Baldwin Cftttery,
icreenlngs. $1.11 per 100 ib. $01 N. llth St.
Motorcycles and BicycUs.
BARLKT'DAVIDSON MOTORCYCLES, Bar
gain In used machines. Victor Roos, "The
Motercyole y-yj0T leavenworth.
AUTOMOBILES FOR SALE
THE AUTOMOBILE WONDER.
Man. a ton truck out of your ForS ear.
Everybody la buying thla "F.rm-aTruok."
It solves your delivery problem and eella
like wild fire. Agent, wanted. For par
ticular, see or writ. JOHNSON-DAN-
FORTH CO.. 142, N. 14th.
6-PAD8ENQBR 1118 Maiwell, eiceltent com
dtuon. I oatra Urea, tin. Dougla. 6076.
AUTOMOBILES FOR SALE
1. only protection. 1. praparlng agaltmt
com. unsxpeoted emergency. Buy your au
tomoblle Inauranoo of ,
KILLT, ELLIS At THOMPSON.
116-14 City Nat. Bank. Doug. 8814.
USED CAR BARGAINS At
UURPHT-O-BRIEN AUTO CO.
1414-11-18 Farnam St.
Wlfi will trad, you a Ml Ford for your old
INDUSTRIAL OARAOD CO.
10th and Harney. Dong. 6111.
X will pay $160 for good used
roadater, must be In A-l condition.
Address Q, 110, Bee.
Auto Tires and Supplies.
DON'T throw "away old tire. W make one
new tire from 1 old one and v you $t
per cent. I in 1 vulcanising Co.. m lav.
enpon oi.. umtu, nfo. iwuiih
i0xl-lN. $0.70: 10x1. $s.t. Other el
in proportion. Duplex Tlr Co.. 1010 Far
nam street. "
REBUILT, $2.00 TO $100.
DUO TIRE CO.. 1011 CHICAGO ST.
Full Pay for M, P. .
Men Joining Army
St Louis, June 25. B. F. Buih, re
ceiver for the Missouri Pacific-Iron
Mountain system, today announced
that all employes who enlist (or mili
tary service will be carried on tne
rolls ot the company at tun pay dur
ing their services.
DRUG USER PURLOINS
TWO TUBES OF MORPHINE
( While Dr. W. W. Bowser was !
sent from his office in The Bee build
ing yesterday noon someone, presum
ably a drug addict, entered his office
and stole two tubes of morphine and
half a dozen cigars.
Some time Friday night thieves en
tered Eddie Adams shoe shining par
lor, 1416 Farnam, and stole sixty doz
en shoe laces, a Panama hat and a
package of laundry. They also rifled
the cash register, but got only 50
L. R. Brown, who is stopping at
the Elms hotel went into the bath
room yesterday morning and took
a gold ring with a small diamond
setting from his finger while washing
his hands, tie returned to his room,
leaving the ring on the wash basin
and when he looked for it a few mo
ments later it was gone, with no trace
of the thief.
0ALABI0 SEVERELY HURT
IN COLLISION WITH CAR
Tony Calabio, 1116 South Sixth
street, was thrown from the automo
bile he was driving by an east-bound
street car, which smashed into him
at the corner of Sixteenth and Leav
enworth streets just before 6 o'clock
last evening. He suffered a fractured
skull and was badly bruised. Doctor
Kulakofsky, police surgeon, took him
to the Lord Lister hospital. Joe
Saleno, 1121 South Sixth street, and
Sam Winegano, 1125 South Twenty
second street, who were riding with
him were shaken up but not severely
L. m. Bvers, 812' South Eigtheenth
street, a switchman for the Union
Pacific, slipped when he tried . to
board a street car at Sixteenth and
California streets, dislocating his
ankle and bruising his forehesd. Dr.
Kulakofsky took him home and treat
MANY IN SOUTH DAKOTA
WANT TO RAISE REGIMENTS
Pierre, S. D., June 25. (Special
Telegram.) Henry Frawley, a prom
inent attorney of Deadwood, desires
permission to raise a regiment of
cavalry from the western part of the
state in case of need of more troops
from this state in the Mexican trouble.
C E. Coyne of Fort Pjerre, is asking
permission to organize a troop of
rough riders from the range riders of
the western half of the state and has
a number ready to join in case of
Efforts are being made to raise
Indian companies on the Crow Creek
reservation, on Pine Ridge and Rose
bud reservations and on Standing
Rock and Cheyenne River reserva
tions, all of which will be considered
along with numerous applications for
permission to raise infantry com
panies at different points in the stste,
whenever need is shown for more
troops from this state.
MRS. F. A EDWARDS DIES
1 AFTER LONG ILLNESS
Mrs. F. A. Edwards, 2125 Ohio
street, died at her home yesterday
evening after a prolonged illness. She
was 36 years old. She is survived by
her husband. Dr. F. A. Edwards, two
children, Gilbert, 7 years old, and
Hyasinth, 4 years old, and five
brothers and five sisters, who live in
Mrs. Edwards before her msrrisse
was Miss Maria MeFadden. She came
to Nebraska in 1903 and was married
to Dr. Edwards at Martinsburg the
same year. They moved to Omaha
The body will orobablv be taken
to the old home in Victoria countv.
Ontario province, for the funeral
services and interment.
LARKIN CLUBS AND KNIGHTS .
OF COLUMBUS AT MANAWA
Local members of Larkin clubs
have booked big picnic at Manawa
for Tuesday. . At this picnic Larkin
members will be the guests of the
Larkin company, which will provide
them with tickets for the different
Thursday the Knights of Columbus
of both Omaha and Council Bluffs
will go to Manawa for an outing.
A big crowd is predicted.
Fairbrother's eigh teen-piece band
continues to win favor among the
park patrons with its concerts, which
are given every afternoon and eve
ning, and with the high-class music
they furnish for the dancers.
A. Effective Oouga Treatment.
One teaanoonful of Pr. King'. M.W Dis
covery taksn a. needed will eooth. and
check your cough and bronohlal Irritation.
All drugglit.. Adv.rtls.meat '
The next president will be inaug
urated on March 5, since March 4
falls on Sunday. The last President
inaugurated on March 5 was Ruther
ford B. Hayes, in 1877.
A Perfect Day and an Abundance of
Good Things to at Are
YOUNG PEOPLE THESE, TOO
Nature smiled upon the members
of the Douglas County association of
Douglas County Pioneers Saturday
afternoon when they held their an
nual picnic, and if they had been
making the day to order they could
not have turned out a more perfect
one. As a result, some 400 of the
men and women who came to Ne
braska when it was in ita swaddling
clothes, together with half as manv
young people, gathered under the
shsde of the trees in the southeast
corner of Miller park, where they
spent a greater portion ot tne flay.
With the Douglas Countv Pioneer,
tne snnual picnic is regarded as one
of the moat enjoyable of outings, and
the one held yesterday was no ex
ception. The pioneers commenced to
gather at the picnic grounds as early
as 10 o'clock in the morning. The
early arrivals arranged the benches
and the tables for the feed that was
scheduled for the afternoon, and then
they decorated the speakers' stand
with flags, bunting and innumerable
bouquets snd baskets of flowers. This
hsving been done they awaited the
coming of the crowds, entertaining
one another with tales of how things
were done during the pioneer days in
Nebraska, Douglas county and Oma
ha. And one of the most entertain
ing of the entertainers was Mrs. Mar
garet Kennelley, who in point of
yeara ot residence in umana is the
dean, or the deaness, of the pioneers.
Mrs. Kennelley Tells Experiences.
Mrs. Kennelley came to Omaha in
A . lOCJ mm J .1-- .L.
nuguii, loj.. aiiu iuiiacuciiv sue
has resided here close to sixty-two
years. To the listeners, and there
were scores of them, she told of the
wilderness that extended all the way
from the Missouri river to the Pa
cific coast at the time of her arrival
here with her parents. At the time
she came there was no Omaha worth
mentioning. There was just a cluster
of little houses along the stesmboat
landing. West of this and beyond,
to where earth and sky met, it was
just an unbroken wilderness.
It was shortly after noon when the
pioneers commenced unpacking the
corpulent lunch - baskets and laying
out the good things to eat. And
when the call to lunch was sounded
the pioneers had before them a meal
that would tempt the appetite of the
most exacting domestic scientist.
There were meats that were cooked
to the most delicate brown, and sal
ads that would make your mouth
water. There were pies and cakes and
dainties and, to top off with, an
abundance of ice cream for every
body. With the conclusion of the basket
dinner, W. I. Kierstead, president of
the association, mounted the platform,
and in one of his characteristic
speeches called the assemblage to
order. He congratulated the mem
bers upon their ability to be in at
tendance and congratulated the wom
en upon the splendid dinner that they
had served. He paid a tribute to the
courage of the pioneers who half a
century, or more, ago had the courage
to leave comfortable eastern homes
and penetrate what was then a wil
derness, remaining here to see it
blossom like a rose.
Absalom Yost Absent
Mr. Kierstesd called attention to
the fact that Absalom Yost, a pio
neer of 1854 and a former president
of the association, is ill at his home
in this city. He ssserted that this
wss the first of the annual picnics
that Mr. Yost had missed in years,
and that while he was unable to be
present, his best wishes were for the
enjoyment of his old associates.
In concluding, Mr. Kierstead pro
posed that a wireless message ex
pressing good cheer be sent to Mr.
Yost For an instant there was per
fect quiet, and then, with a mallet
Mr. Kierstead tapped on the table.
announcing that the message had been
sent snd thst it had been picked up
by Mr. Yost.
As president, Mr. Kierstead intro
duced Moses P. O'Brien, who pre
sided during the . exercises. Mr.
O'Brien's address was retrospective.
Being a pioneer and the son of s
pioneer, Genersl O'Brien, he reviewed
tne early nistory oi umana ana
Douglas county, ss well as that of
the state, detsiling its growth and
what had been accomplished by the
Mercer Principal Speaker. (
As chairman. Mr. O'Brien intro
duced David H. Mercer, the principal
speaker, who at length reviewed the
history of Nebraska and its great
men. He told of many of the things
that had been brought about through
their efforts during the days that
were not as prosperous as those now.
Those assembled joined in singing
"The Star Spangled Banner," after
which the call for supper was sound
ed. By those who were not in the
secret, the serving of a second meal
was looked upon as an impossibility,
on account of the presumption that
everything had been eaten at the noon
meal. But it was another example
of feeding the multitude with a few
loaves and a few fishes. From under
tables more baskets were brought
forth, and within the space of a Few
minutes the tables were again groan
ing under their loads ot good things
to -eat Again there was enough and
to spare, and after it was all over
it was discovered that there were
baskets and baskets that had not been
At 5 o'clock the Postoffice band ap
peared upon the scene and during tne
next hour a moat aeugntiui concert
was given, but the pioneers were not
readv to auit. Instead, aa darkness
commenced to gather, they congre-
f;ated in little groups and once more
ived over the thrilling events of pio
neer life in Nebraska, and it was
well on toward 9 o'clock before the
last one had departed from the park.
All In all, it was declared that the
picnic was the most successful one
that the pioneers hsd ever held.
Taking Big Cttaaeu.
It Is a great risk to travel without
a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Chol
era and Diarrhoea Remedy, as this
preparation cannot be obtained on
the trains or steamships. Attacks of
bowel complaint are often sudden
and very severe, and everyone should
go prepared" for them. Obtainable
BRIEF CITY NEWS
-TowMend'e for Opartl. Goods.
U4m4 Wadding Ring. Ed kolas.
TJeetrte Faas, ISM. BurfMO-O render, Co,
Goodrich Oard.41 Has. Morton 4 Bon...
Hav. Root Print 14 Now Beaoon Press
The Liberal Aid aaciety moved It. ofMcee
to Ill-Tit Brandel. Bldg.
Far Sale tiX and 4 pgr cent city and
farm mortagege.. J. H. Dumoat, Keellne
See the D'Arvflle Mate., nov.lty ntor
talnere. at the Millard hotel, while having
your 84o Sunday chicken dinner.
"Today-. Movie Program,'' cloasltled sec.
tlon today. II appear. In The Be. .xelu
slvely. Find out what the various moving
plotur. theat.ra off.r.
Irish Society to Meet-rue Friends of
men Freedom win nolo a mesa meeting a,
the Claa-na-gael hall, Sixteenth and Cum
ing atreets, at I .'clock Ahle afternoon.
Andirons, Plre Bcrooao wundorl.nd'a
M.rr haste, Beware! w. hav. not au
thorised anyone to collot money for .ny
purpoe. In behalf of our organisation.
DOUOI.AS COUNTT LIQUOR DEALERS'
Gets Thirty Doe renk J. Burklend. 4801
Burd.tt. street, wss sentenced to thirty dare
for .busing his family. Burklsnd created a
disturbance In hie home, whor. hi. two
children were lying 111.
Conversation Proves Costly Joseph Hur
ley, Hot.l Dillon .topped to chat with -a
dusky damsel and Is now minus 8800 In
cash and a note for aa equal amount
Held for Bootlegging Vernon Salton waa
brought back from nouth Dakota by Deputy
United State. Uarahal Qulnley on a charg.
of selling liquor to Indiana.
Seep Year Money And valuable. In th.
American Set. Depoolt Taulta. 816 South
17th St., Bee Bldg. Boies rent 11.44 for
8 month., Open from t a. m. to 4 p. m.
Baggage Agent to Convention Gserro b.
Alley, general baggage agent ot the Union
Pacific leave, tonight for Beaton, whor. he
will attend th. national convention of beg
geg. agents of th. railroad. .1 to. United
Im T.I-TU." Shlaglee. Sund.rland'a
Dr, Foltz Sends
To Omaha Guards
(From a Btaff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, June 25. (Specisl.) The
soldier boys of the Omaha battalion
were cheered and their hearts made
?:lad today by a night letter received
rom a friend, Dr. C. B. Foltz, who
regretted that Omaha did not give
them the sendoff they deserved. The
message of sppreciation and good will
was as follows:
Captain Tate. nd Compante. f Omaha
Oood morning, soldiers. Although the
boys were called away In a hurry 1st It b.
understood that the eltlsans at Omaha
know quite well what It mean, to go to
war, and notwithstanding th. fact that w.
ar. all busy and tha call came so suddenly,
let It be known that our hearts are In sym
pathy with you, and wo will watch th.
paper, with great eagerness 4. learn of
repeated vletorle. whloh the eons f Ne
braska helped to carry away. Nat only
th. hearta of mother, of eone. will rejoice
or sadden aa th. aas. may be, but the heart,
of us all will rejoice or eedd.n, a. the
word reaches us of what ha. happened to
the loyal and patrlotto son. of th. United
Who should receive mors rMpaet than
th. now old soldier who fought for our
freedom end likewise to th. new 1-
dler who fights for our protection.
-I believe I have ezpreased tha sentiment
ot all who are loyal to the flag and patriotic
to th. country, we wlen you wen.
c, B. FOOTS.
ABOUT TWO HUNDRED ARE
EXPECTED ATM0HLER FEAST
The committee in chsrge of the ar-
rangements for the banquet to be
given in honor of President Mohler
of the Union Pacific at the Commer
cial club Wednesday evening expects
between 175 and 200 guests to be
present including a number of promi
nent men from out of the city.
Many have asked if the banquet
is to be strictly formal, and to this
the committee answers the banquet
will be neither formal or Informal
Business suits or dinner costs will be
worn. . Decorations and menu cards
will be unique, and there wilt be other
features in regard to the banquet
which will be announced later. Ward
Burgess, reigning king of the Ak-Sar-Ben,
will be toasttnaster. The principal
speakers will be W. S. Wright, W. F.
Gurley and N. H. Loomis.
INJURED NEGRO DOESN'T
WAIT FOR THE OFFICERS
A negro brawl between George
Phillips and William Huston, both
living at 101634 Capitol avenue,
brought Patrolmen Haney and Acton
on the run about 11 o clock last
night. They found Houston carving
up Phillips with a good sized knife
and arrested him, but, although
Phillips wss the injured party, with
a wound in his left hand and seversl
gashes around his neck and skull, he
did not wsit to be arrested as a wit
ness, but took to his heels down the
alley with tne officers alter him.
Haney finally was able to catch htm
and take him up to the station.
where his wounds were dressed and
he was lodged in a cell to await a
settlement Monday. ,
STEINHART WILL GO ON TRIP
OF GOOD ROADS COMMITTEE
J. W. Steinhart, president of the
Nebraska Association of Commercial
clubs, has announced that he will go
on the trip to be conducted by the
good roads committee ot the Com
mercial club, the object of which will
be to carry to Hastings, Grand Island
and intermediate towns, the platform
on good roads legislation that was
approved by the state association.
this plattorm will be printed on a
scroll. Scrolls will be delivered to
important towns along the way, from
whence they will be carried to other
sections of the state in order to give
impetus to tne legisistive program.
There will be other prominent men in
the party, and it is expected that one
or two state officials will participate.
DARLING FINDS ILLEGAL
FISHING TO BE EXPENSIVE
Crete, Neb., June 25. Ned Darling
of this city was arrested last night
on the West Blue charged with illegal
fishing. Darling was sentenced by
Police Judge Grewell this morning to
sixty days in the county iail on two
counts of fishing without a license
snd fishing with trsps. ror the first
count he was given thirty days and
on the last he was fined $5 for every
fish in his possession, making $90.
He was not able to pay his fine so
he was given thirty more dsys.
The game warden and two deputies
hsve been looking for fishers violat
ing the law and caught Darling and
a companion yesterday.
HaeUng Night Cough Believed.
Dr. Bell'. Flna-Tar-Heney taken a little
at a time will stop your cough, eooth..
Irritation. Only 6c. All druggist.. Adv.
Read Bee Want Ads for profit Use
them for results.'
MOHLER AND WARE
OMAHA CLUB GUESTS
Retiring President and General
Manager Honored at
TRIBUTES PAID TEEM
"Don't forget that every man is a
man. Don't forget to treat every
man as a man. Do that, and you have
fulfilled your duty to nature and be
come an honorable American citizen t"
The eyes of A. L. Mohler narrow
ed and his jaw shot forward in em
phasis of each word as he delivered
this message to 150 officials of the
Union Pacific railroad Saturday at
the Omaha club, where with Charlea
Ware, he was guest of honor at a
banquet given on the eve of their re
tirement from railroad life.
Time of Parting.
The lips of the former president of
one of the greatest railroads in the
world quivered ss he spoke. He was
parting from friends he had given a
lifetime to make. He was parting
from a railroad he had given the best
of his yeara to build into a chief
artery of commerce of the empire
of the west.
A few minutes afterwards, Charles
Ware repeated a similar sentiment
He too was parting from the work
and friends of a lifetime.
Mr. Mohler, as retiring president of
the Union Pacific, and Mr. Ware, as
retiring genersl manager, were ac
corded a stirring demonstration in the
Both men grew up living, thinking,
and breathing Union Pacific, and last
night marked their official finis.
' Presented With Watch.
When he got up to speaky Mr. Moh
ler was presented with a . beautiful
gold watch, appropriately engraved.
"Gentlemen, I'm sorry you gave me
this," he exclaimed. "After forty-six
years of strenuous work for Union
Pacific, this seems, superficial. All
I expected, all I wanted, was just
a little handclasp, a little cheer, and
you've already given me that
We ve worked naro, you ooys anu
I. and we're good friends. We've
gone through lots of hsrdships to
gether snd we ve had our tun, ana
we're friends." He paused for sev
eral minutes, ss though st loss for
words. Then he changed the subject
Not the Same Any Mors.
"Railroading now h not what It
was forty-six years ago. Then it
was respectable, desirable employ
ment, coupled with hard, hard work.
Now, with atate and federal regu
lations, there is trouble enough to
put any man in the grave who would
like to go there.
"The Union Pacific railroad is one
of the best railroads in the world.
You give me the credit. -I insist that
it belongs to you. No other railroad
has so many efficient, loyal men. I
step down to give my place to a man
who will continue to keep the road
up. I'm going because I want to
Krolong my life. Too many men
urry up to their coffins.
"I resent my friends interring me
prematurely and handing me flowers.
Calvin Logical Man,
"Mr. Calvin is the most logical
man for the position I sm lesving.
His familiarity with the affairs of the
rosd as well as his loyalty and effi
ciency will probably make him the
most satisfactory man they could
get, and I know, with your loyalty
behind him, the new administration
will be successful."
Mr. Ware was presented with a dia
"The Union Pacific is a monument
thst speaks for itself, and it ia so
largely because of the efforts of Mr.
Mohler." declared Mr. Ware. He
paused m bis review of intimate rail
road affairs long enough to psy high
compliment to Tom Orr and Joe
Sykes, who haws always been closely
associated with them.
Ware Is Homesick.
"I'm homesick," said Mr. Ware.
"I'm going back to my home town
and be a leading citizen. I'm going
back and mingle with the men and
women who were boys and girls with
me, yesrs and years ago." Mr. Ware
came originally from Jonesboro, IIL
The speeches came at the conclu
sion of a sumptuous bsnquet
N. H. Loomis acted as toasttnaster.
"Mr. Mohler and Mr. Ware are retir
ing when the road is, st the apex of
its prosperity, They have grown up
from the ranks after years of labor
ious toil after setting an example to
the vouth of the nation as the re
ward of intelligent industry."
He introduced H. J. Stirling, head
of the auditing department, "Old
friends, while we cannot call back the
flight of time, we can treasure the
memories you leave behind," he said.
"This occasion is not s solemn one,"
declared W. M, Jeffers, who takes
Mr. Ware's place. "These boys have
worked hard. They're entitled to a
rest It reminds -me of a gambler
who had heard of a pastor receiving
a call to another field. 'Parson,' he
said, 'is it true you get more money
for salary in your new position?' he
asked. 'Yes, that's true, the psrson
snswered. 'Well, you've got it wrong
then,' the gambler insisted. 'That's
not a call, that's a raise.'
"So it is with Mr. Mohler and Mr.
Ware now," continued Mr. Jeffers.
"They csn sit on the fence now and
play and watch us poor devils work.
We were all loyal to Mr. Mohler snd
Mr. Ware and we'll be so to the new
regime, and thus continue the good
work left for us to carry on."
Garritt Fort, chief passenger agent
also spoke. "The fundamental rea
son for the success of Mr. Mohler and
Mr. Ware is the fact that they could
cultivate and retain the friendship of
all with whom they came in contact."
Others to spesk were: R.L.Hunt
ley, chief engineer; Ernest Stenger,
genersl superintendent; R. W. Blair
of Kansas City, attorney for the Kan
sas division; Dr. A. F. Jonss, chief
surgeon ; F. B. Choate of Denver, gen
eral freight agent; C, E. Fuller, chief
qf motive power department.
Telegrams were received from the
following who were unable to attend:
R. L. Lovett, E. E. Calvin, C. B.
Seager, B. L. Winchell, H. W. Clarke,
E. E. Adams, Captain Wansley, C C.
Stillman and A. W. Harriman.
The following were the hosts and
O. U Alley, A. H. Fetter..
C. W. Ait.ll. W. H. Ct.rr.tt,
D. B. Allen, J. A. Oriffllh, ....
3. W. Adam., North H. Oreeno,
Flatlet R. L. Huntley. -
W. S. Beslnger, O. W. Hamilton. .
O. O. Brophy, K. Holbrook, : .7
H. W. Blair, Topeka, W. H. Hancock.
Kan.; N. F. Harriman.
W. T. Beery F. B. Southard, .
Orand Island: M. L. stone,
J. A. Bennewlts, A, W, Scrlbner,
K. W. Bock, C. & Stebblns.
P. B. Lewis, w, H. Sanford.
C. W, T. Loueks, B. W. Scandrett
J. ' A. Monroe, K, C. Sutton
W. H. Murray. A. D. Schermerhora
W. R. MeKeen. J. B. Sykes,
J. C. Msrrlam, . El. Stenger, ' v
O. B. Metthal. J. W. Hlghleymaa,
P. H. Mlllener, . Cheyenne;
P. A. Stanley. W. M. Jeffers.
T. M. Orr. Dr. A. F. Jonaa.
O. C. Buell, H. O. stain, -.
B, C. Brookfiela. Kansas Cltyi
P. B. Choate, I. D. Kyle, .'
Denver! N, H. Loomis,
W. K. Cundlff, C. 1. Lane.
Kansas Cltyi W. D. Lincoln,
F. W. Charek. , B. Lancaster,
J. P. Caroy. 3. W. Laeey,
B. L. Davis. C. w. Weston, Jr,
Kansas Cltyj . New York:
C. C, Dorsey, Qerrltt Fort .
A. O. Elllrk,' B. R. Toucey.
C B. Fuller, Cheyenne;
P. F. Frenjer, A. F. Vlck Boy.
F. W. Pfleglng, Denver:
C. L. Patterson, J. Van Rensselaer,
a. J. Peterson, H. P. Van Aradale.
Bdaon Rich. W. B. Wllklns. i
B. S. Ruble, Charles Wsnter.
Denver; A. W.. Woodruff.
J, Roberts, u. S. Wright.
Kensas City; CouncH Bluffs;
A. B. Rutherford, H. A. Scandrett,
C. P. Ross, Chicago;
H. 3. Blerllng, Ouy Adams,
O. C. Smith ChUsge.
S3. L. Fries,
Called by Death
Salathiel Richards, a Douglas coun
ty pioneer, diad Satusday at his
home. Fourth and Washington
Streets Florence, at the age of eighty-,
two years. His death resulted from
a general breaking down due to old
He is survived by a wife and aeven
children, three aons and four daugh
ters. They are: Henry, of Tuttela,
Tex.; Je88e, Sunnyside, Wash.;
Thomss E Colby, Kss.; Mrs. Jennie
Smith, Seattle, Wash.; Mrs. J. M.
Martin, St. Edward, Neb.; Mrs. Josie
Snyder, Colby, Kss.; and Mrs. Lulu
Smith, Goodland, Kas. Two sisters
and one brother also are living. They
are Mrs. Elizabeth Ady of Florence,
Mrs. Ada Ady of West Liberty, la.,
and Duval Richards, of West Liberty.
The funeral will be held at the
Crosby chapel at 1:30 p. m. Monday.
Interment in Fairview cemetery.
VANCE M'CORMICK AND
WILSON IN CONFERENCE
Washington, June 25. Vance C.
McCormick, chairman of the demo
cratic national committee conferred
today with President Wilson and
other democratic leaders about cam
paign plans. He was at the White
House for two hours, remaining for
lunch. The membership of the new
campaign committee and the notifi
cation ceremony were the principal
topics of discussion. It was reported
that announcement of the steering
committee would be delayed a few
A. LESLIE DICK AWARDED
VERDICT AGAINST YATES
A verdict of $1,027.52 hss been
awarded to A. Leslie Dick, against
John T. Yates, in district court Dick
sued to recover property which he
ssys was withheld from him, in spite
of a partnership agreement exiating
in a street sprinkling business into
which he bought
residents of Nebraska
registered at Hotel
Astor during the put
Singh Rnem, wkhout ban.
' ... pSAM SS n0 -
, Doubt, e (jMtafcem
i . Singl. 'Roecns, with barb.
f)M CD f&OO '
Double . ((fee to foe
Parlor, rWroom and bust,
jficu t pta. ,
f TIMES SQUARE
At BreaoVrr, 44th to 4'thStraaei '
th eantar c4 New Tork a seaal ana
htilnmi grrh-Hrt In -I I
all railway terminals.
WHAT TO DO WHEN YOUR
FEET BURN AND ACHE
How iViinT timet hiva you eomtj horn
In the vortlnc with your font achtnf and
burning from -Undine or walking in hard,
botihoc leather; and what wouldn't you giv
to ba rellcvfld of that torture? Hera la
tmple way to obtain cool, comfortabla,
happy feat that will recommend Itaelf be
celiac It la ao almple and Inexpensive. Oat
a package of 'Wa-NeTa from your drug
flt. ' It only eoata a quarter. Then go
home and bathe your feet In hot water In
which you have dropped two or three of
theae tableta. A delicious tense of comfort
and well-being will crep over you and all
tired, aohlng feeling will vanish. Wa-Na-Ta
added to your bath la a delightful clean
ser and disinfectant, removing Impurltlea
and banishing body odors. If your drug
gist hasn't Wa-Ne-Ta, send us 10 cents to
cover expense of packing and mailing and
we will aend yoa a sample package pre
paid to your address. Tou will thank ua
for the suggestion. -I C. Landon Co., South
Bend. Ind. Advertisement.
Omaha vi Dea Moines
. , June 24, 25, 26, 27.
TWO GAMES SUNDAY, JUNE SS
(First Can. Celled at S. ss.)
MONDAY, JUNE ss, LADIES' DAY.
(Game Called at SUB.)
Bra Set, at Bornalow xay, .
U V I II SpMial Attrmcttoa
TUESDAY A WEDNESDAY
"One Sumner in Csiha"
Omaha Scn.4 rOmaha People
ProcMcU to Charity.
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