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TIIK OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: SEPTEMBER 14, 1913. HOLDS ICE CREAM LAW GOOD MEXICAN REBELS ARE "II IQ REPORTED DEFEATED Des Moines Justice Fines Makers of the Produot, IN BATTLE IN SOHORA (Continued from Pago One.) rase- IIAyhvUi i i ijij 'I1'. pitWii ;M DCZDO . T0 GREET THE KM (Continued from rage One.) home In' the evening, or Uter after the nlfirht paffcdeS. Features to He Attractive. That thd features ara to be better this year' than heretofore goes without saying. The paradefiYwJU be of the highest order nnd much attention will bo paid to mak lhffthem" attractive and entertaintng, Tho first occurs .Tuesday afternoon, when at least 100 beautifully decorated outomo bile wiH. pais over the streets ot the rfty. This Isjthe floral parade, and slra. vf for the entertainment of the people, thousands of dollars will he spent In dec statins? the automobiles with flowers. Wednesday night occurs the cleatrirnl parade. ,And, by the way, hero in Omaha the Knights of Ak-Parpn were the frsl to put an electrical parade upon tho streets. It was a winner from' tih inr( and since then the Omaha. Idea has been copied by hundreds of- cities.- OmaTia; however, has not copied, but Instead, each year an original Idea has been worked out and tha floats that will be seen In the parade-Wednesday night. October 1, will he mare bountiful than v.. - Vj ......... liiuou u i Mis'yasi, Ths German day parade, Thursday aft ernoon, uctooer z, will be, clvto to de gree and will be one of the Interesting futures of the week, hot no more1 so thsn the coronation .bail the following Rjght when' new. king and queen, whose i. Identity U a profound m v,l crowned to rule ovef the kingdom of uiTrra-Hunng.uia neat twelve months. Jtt connection with the Ak -Sar-Ben fee Uvlttea this year will be hM th. rv,,,- lea County ;Palr and Uvo. Hineic .h. where will gathered an exhibit fully W to those Usually thown at itat. Cfea have been good itr rougla 5 t ., J county this year and as the farmers are taking a deep interest, .Indications are that the fair will be one ot the best, if not the best ever held in tha west. The Hvo ttoqk. show wll be something worth going miles .to see, for in. tho pens will e scores ot horses, cattle, hogs arfl sheep that have, .been prise winners in the fairs of Nebraska, Iowa, the Dakota and Missouri. The fair and live stock show will bo held on tha carnival grounds, right In the heart of the city, where ample spaoe has been scoured tor the accommodations of the thousands. Tho carnival this year promises to he a robst attractive feature in connection with the tall festivities. Secretary 'Weaver, who has the matter In hand, has eliminated nil objectionable features and promises that nothing will be shown that will offend the most refined. He has had a large collection ot attrautions to select from and consequently has picked qnly tho best-features well worth the money. . Business men of Omaha who have studied tho situation are of tho opinion that the crowds coming to Omaha dur ing tho carnval season will be much greater than In past years. They basc- thelr opinion upon tho fact that owing to tne intense neat the attendance at the etate fair was cut down, both in Ne braska and Iowa and that people wantlnn some place to go and knowing of tha reputation of tho Omaha fall festivities, will come hert. Taking this view of the question. Omaha, merchants have laid Jn Immense stocks ot good", tho best to be bought In the markets of the world and during carnival week will liae them on sale This year none need remain away from Omaha for fear of being unable, to se cure, hotel accommodations. In tiia past when large crowds have been In the city tber have been times when rooms wero at a premium, ,bpt this year no difficulty fit this kind wilt bo experienced, for V1 1 '. Opening Exhibition H of Prevailing Fashions for Autumn and Winter Apparel, Millinery, Fabrics, Accessories Posed on Living Models . From two to five o'clock Monday ITuesday Afternoons f f StbftrHteeptJi .and Sixteenth , We cordially invite you tobe present , , , ; - ; Flowers Music son, , Belden & Co. Howard and Sixteenth Streets. Hi since last year four large notele, all right In tha business center bf tho city, have been opened, furnishing In tho aggregato something llko 300 rooms. Then, too, since last tall probably a dosen rooming houses In the downtown district hsve opened for business adding 400 or COO more rooms. Aside from these, hundreds ot the cltlsens upon this occasion will throw open their homes to visitors to tho city, thus affording accommodations for all who may desire to come'. BODY OF BIG TIM IS FOUND IN MORGUE (Continued from Page One.) been a representative tn the fifty-eighth and fifty-ninth congresses and was then very active. Ills death will necessitate a special election In the Thirteenth New York dis trict, which comprises New Tork county, That will be the fifth special election caused by death since the sixty-third congress began work In March. Timothy Sullivan Bis Tim-was one of the best beloved ot the genial Tammany leaders whose pqwer came from popu larity In the swarming tenement districts that have voted many a Tammany can dldate into office, Ills stronghold was the Bowery. There every winter he dis tributed shoes and clothing to thousands of human derelicts. Child at the Bovrry. "Big Tim" was a child of the Bowery, lie was born In a Leonard street tene ment in 1863 and all his lite he resided in the downtown district of New York. Ho was one of four young children left fatherless. When he was U years old he was selling papers on tho streets. But he was too ambitious to stay a newsboy, A .year later he was working In a news, paper press room. Sullivan was a political power in a v. o small way before he was of age. be was elected to the staUv assembly and there he served continuously for eight years. k After the assembly came the state ken ate, where he' served four full two-year terms and part of-a fifth. Then he went to congress. "Big Tim" did not find 'Washington as congenial aa Albany and after a few. years in private life he was re-elected to the stale senate. Against his will. It was said, he. ran again for congress last fall. Fortune of Two Million. "Big Tim's" wealth waa acquired from many sources. Chief among' them were, saloon and racing and theatrical interests in which his association was eagerly sought. At one time his fortune waa estimated at tnore than $3,000,000; but his pensioners were constantly increasing and during the last tew years his ventures vers less successful. Worry was the last aliment his friends could assoclato with Sullivan's sunny disposition, but It was worry, they agreed today, that finally broke down hla keen n lnd and probably brought him to his death. The death ot his Cousin, Alder man "Utile Tim" Sullivan, waa the first blow. The treachery ot one of. his trusted friends cost him, it was said 1100,000. Then tame the death of his wife. lie first ohowed signs of break ing dpwn In AuBUBtj.jJiu and although since then there were occasional flashes of his old wit, his health steadily de clined. ' - i New Letter Carriers. -(Ktom a Staff Correspondent.) WASHINGTON, Bept, Jl-(Sp.ecial. Tl egram,) 'Frederick A.. Black and David P. Morton have been appointed letter carriers' al Omaha. Olendon O. Preese has been appointed rural carrier, routo X. at Verdon, Neb., and Italph A. Wlckenharap, route J, at Slgourney, la. 1 NEW MINDEN DEPOT OPENED TO THE PUBLIC MINDEN. Neb., Bept lt-Bpeclal.) Yesterday evening the new depot, coating the Burlington something like 115,000, was dedicated at a reception in the waiting rooms with Byron Clark, general solicitor; E. Flynn, assistant superintendent; Mas ter Mechanlo Hecox, and William Dun gan. train dispatcher, in attendance. Governor Morehead made a short talk In the depot on the relations of the people and the railroads at the present and the past Later a banquet was tendered at which lot plates were laid. Addresses were made the railroad men and other. The people ot Mlnden asked the rati- way commission a year ago to compel the railroad company to construct a new depot, A hearing was had In Mlnden and before a decision was rendered the Bur lington proposed the erection ot the pres ent building. The building is better than was expected and the publto generally Is highly pleased with its architectural and .modern design. RAISE IN BANANA RATES FROM GULF PORT SUSPENDED (Prom a Staff Correspondent.) VASHINOTON, Sept. It-Special Tel egram.) An order of the Interstate Com trierce commission has suspended until January U next a proposed advance in the rates on bananas from gulf points to Lincoln and Beatrice. For example, the present rate on this tratflo from New Orleans to Beatrice and Lincoln, Neb., la Tl cents per 100 pounds; the proposed rate, 80 cents per 100 pounds; Increase, S cents per 100 pounds. The present rate from Galveston and other Texas points to Beatrice and Lincoln Is 63 cents per 100 pounds; the proposed rate, 70 cents per 100 -pounds; Increase, t cents per 100 pounds, carloads. FIND ESCAPED MAN'S CLOTHES Warden of Port Mndlson -Priseo. De Hern C4ntlct W nadir In jured Dor ins Ills Get-anr (From n Staff Correspondent) DES. MOINES, la., Bept. .-Speclal Telegram.) Tho first attack on the state law which requires that there shall be reat cream In ice cream failed In a local Justice court today. Three of the largo makers of co cream had been arrested by .order of the jttate- pure -food depart ment for selling Ico cream not, up to standard and the companies pleaded in defense'' that tho state has rib right to make a law. fixing a standard for Ice cream. The court held the Jaw valid and panscd H up 'to higher court sr The ico cream makers say they will bo to tho highest courts and seek to havo the' law kho'eked oit. Think Convict Wounded. Warden Sanders 'of the state prison at Fort Madison reported today ot finding the clothing of McCloud, a prisoner who escaped eomo days ago. The clothing were found at Burlington and from holes In it and blood It Is believed the fleeing cenvtet was badly wounded. lie stolo some better clothes from a farmer near Burlington. Temperance Men Steet, A conference ot temperance workers ot Iowa held today was very poorly at tended, only a few of the party leaders from out of the city coming. The state committee held a meeting to plan for tho campaign next year, and a public meeting was held to listen to speakers, It was decided that work on the cam paign should begin at once. President of Baptist College Spanks and Switches Father TERMS HAUTE. Ind.. Sept. 13. Wit nesses are being summoned today by the Vigo county grand Jury to investigate an attack made by President B. A. Han ley of Franklin college, Indiana, on his father, Calvin Hanley, at the tatter's homo at Mlddletown in the southern part of this county last Thursday. Dr. Hanley Is one of the leading educa tors of Indiana, and a former Baptist minister. At one time he was pastor ot the John D. Rockefeller church in Cleve land, O. It Is understood the son switched and spanked his father because ot alleged bad treatment of his mother and sister-In-law. In resisting his son, the father fell against a window sill and it Is re ported was seriously injured. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Sept IS. E. A. Hanley, president of Franklin college, in a signed statement today, admitted that ho had switched and spanked his father on account of the ill treatment of his mother. "For twenty-five years," said Prof. Hanley, "I have k6pt my hands off my father, but when I learned that he had called my mother an unspeakable name and wished she wero 'in hell,' I could not stand it any longer 'T don't think I hurt htm seriously, I tried not to do so. I did not strike htm with my fist, nor did I use a club. I wanted to be Bevere enough to warn him for all future time, but not violent enough tq Injure him." Tho statement tells of an overpowering love ot his mother, bitterly regrets the "sorrowful deed." professes love for his father, In spite of all, and wonders If his action In whipping hla father will destroy his further usefulness. YEAGER SEflVES NOTICE HE WILL APPEAL CASE DEADWOOD, S. D., Bept. 13. (Special.) An appeal from the verdict of tho Jury which convicted William Yeager ofman slaughter In the second degree for tho killing at Lead .on August 19 of J. Vf.. Ross, a gambler, will be taken by Tfeager's attorneys. Immediately upotf receiving the sentence ot four years which Judge Hughes lmposod, the maxi mum for that degree under the law, the attorneys gave notice of appeal and secured a sixty-day stay of sentence. Teagcr will be released from custody upon furnishing a $5,009 bond, which his sister, Mrs. Louise Mclhtyro ot Sioux City, Is trying to raise for him. In ' sentencing Yeager Judge Hughes censured 'the defendant and declared that h was poorly Imprssed with T eager" a de fense as it had not ben explained why two shots were fired. at Ross 'from dif ferent angles and the court believed that the Jury had dealt most lenlptly with htm. Judge Hughes also asserted he believed H had been shown con clusively that Yeager had unnecessarily taken Ross' lite and that he should suffer accordingly, . The trial occupied over one week and vi as one ot the longest held here in years and attracted more attention. At least half the spctators throughout wre women and women played an Important part in the tragedy as Yeager claimed that he was saving not only his own life, but that of Mrs. Ross and a woman friend. when he fired the fatal shot DEATH RECORD. Lafayette Cllne. BRADSHAW. Neb.. SeDt 11 fSoeeial.l Word was received at this place yester day by the relatives ot Lafayette Cllne, that he bad died in Saskatchewan, Can ada, from acute nemonta, Friday morn ing. Mr. Cllne waa one of the very early gottlers of this vicinity. Hla bodv will arrive sometime the fret o tthe week. In terment will be made in the York ceme tery, beside that ofhls wife. The funeral is expected to take" place sometime Wednesday. Former York Han Dies In Canada. YORK. Neb., Sept lS.-Speciat) Word has been received here announcing the death ot Lafayette Cllne at Calgary, Canada. He was 65 years old and left this city last spring to make his home in Canada. The cause of his deat.i is pneu. monla. Hs came to York county in 1J75 and had 'resided here until last spring. The body will be shipped to York and interred in 'Greenwood cemetery. Pioneer la Dea, HUMBOLDT, Neb.. Sept (Special) Mrs. Marie Kotouo died early this morning ot pneumonia, .She wait; an old settler ot Humboldt and well known. She la survived by her husband and four sons, Frank. Lute. Milton and Otto. The funeral will be. held Sunday. Key to the Situation Bee Advertising. the roads. The party Is under tho direc tion ot Consular Agent Allen arid plans to embark at Tamplco. About 100 Amer icans still remain In tho vicinity ot Torreon. Consul General Shankltn, at Mexico City, reported that communication with Chihuahua, Cludad Porflrto Diaz, Juarez, (Durango, Enscnada, Hcrmoslllo, La Paz, Matamoras and Nogalea has been tem porarily suspended. The transport Buffalo, en route to San Francisco from Quay mas, Is bringing American refugees from Pacific Mexico ports. South Dakota State Fair Closes with , Big Stock Parade HURON, S. D Sept 13.-(Spcclal.)-ri day closed tho twenty-fourth South Dakota state fair with a crowd of at least 15,000 on the grounds. It wna news paper men's ahd traveling men's" day and premium day, ono of the features being the $2,000,000 stock parade. The evening entertainment was given 'as usual and large crowds spent tho night in tho cltj'. According to the estimates mado by the state fair board on the dally attendance, 150,000 must have attended the fair dur ing the week. Friday's race results: Trotting, 2:25 class, purse $300: Lou Byrton. Martin, of Grand Forks, first: Johnney Nolan, Beardwnre of Falls City: Neb., second: Judge Hutch, Allen of Marlon, la., third. Time, 2:20'i. Free-for-all pace, purse M0: Oipltola, Thomas of Winnipeg, first; Amby W., Rice of Kimball, second: Cambridge Belle, Allen of Marion, In., third: Ronn Hhll. Wnlker of St Joseph, Mo., fourth. Time, 2:12U. 217 pace: Laura. Hall, first: The Sheriff, second; Freckles, third; Billle X fourth. Time. 2:10V5. Seven furlong dash, purse tlBO: Merry field, first: Emma Stewart, second; The Scout third. Time, 1.30. In the flvo-mlle motorcycle race Gerald Rolph of Huron won, Rex Edmunds of Salem was second. Stomach Trouble; Wholly Resforod! Mrs. Wilson Roblson, 744 Nessle St, Toledo, Ohio. writes: "I Yeel like a new person. , I have no more heavy i feelings, no mora pain, don't belch up gas, ean eat most anything without It hurting me. I want to be working all the time. B have sained twenty - four poands. . "People that eee me now Mm, wifaea ReUm. and saw mo two months ago seem astonished. I tell them Pemna did it. I will soy It Is the only remedy for spring and all other ailments." No argument is needed for Peru no. Just get a bottle and try It If you have catarrh of the stomach you have n ser ious trouble. If you want to find a rem edy it would be very easy to moke the experiment Before you have taken Pe runa a week you will likely find your self better, then you will need no testi monials on the part of other people, or arguments to convince you. Until you try Peruna, hbwever, all tho testimonials in the world and arguments, however, logical, will not move ycU. Just one trial of Peruna will convince you. Persons who op,1ct to liquid medi cines eaa now obtain Peruna Tablets. Y.M.C.A. NIGHT SCHOOL Opens Monday September 15 Consultation With Teachers 5:30 to 9:30 Free You are under no obliga tion to join, by coming Investigate ! It may mean dollars to you 17th and Harney (Main Entrance) Office For Rent The large room on ground floor of Bee Building, oc cupied by the Havens. White Coal Co. Nice Farnam street front, age. About 1.500 sauara feet of floor space with! large vault. Extra en. trance from court of . the building, Fine office fixtures are of fered for sale. Apply to N. P. Fell Bee office.