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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 07, 1907, NEWS SECTION, Image 2

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Mourning is no longer a rigid, unbecoming uniform. The etiquette of mpurning has become much less severe in its
rulings. What will impress j'ou at once in viewing the mourning Millinery is its becomingness, taste, elegance and
variety, preserving at the name time perfect suitability. Mourning Hats and Hats for many women to whom black hats
are always becoming. A great display, $5.00 to $50.00 each. : v
Two specials for Monday that will make thla on of our busiest
tnnln floor department.
On lot of Val. Lace Edging and Inserting, worth from 80 to -lfC
yard, your cholra Monriny at, per yard 3t
One lot of Pt. de Paris Lace KrirMngs and Inserting, from t in.
to Inches wldo, your choice ilondar, at, per yard ',,.'
With the Rprlng sowing In view you will need these roods ' for
trimming Bummer dresses, underwear, ete.
On sale Monday at I a. in. See goods now displayed In vestibule
All 15c White. Potted Swisses. .10o All tie White Dotted Swisses. Ho
All 2Se White Dottod Swisses, per yard Ma
Special Sals Band Embroidered Waist Patters Monday.
All our IS, 110 and $12 Embroidered Waist Patterns, $4.l each.
Special Bale 40-lnch Linen Flnlshsd X-awne.
All 20c linen finished lawn, yd. loo All 15c linen finished lawn, yd.lto
Percales, both light and dark
grounds, as compared with other
printed fabrics are exceedingly cheap
at our present prices, and with man
ufacturers' prices going MghUr, and
the scarcity of desirable atyles, we
urge you to supply -your wants now.
We have just received a new Una of
percales that were contracted for In
September, and our price of tan cants
per yard you'll find very tempting
for such pretty styles and firm qual
ity. Next better Is the fifteen cent
grade, which is called 'French" by
soma stores, but which Is good
American. The finest so-called "En
glish Cambric," but also good Amer
ican, we aell at eighteen cents. AH
of these percales are 14 Inches wldo.
TBS Bargain Square In basement
ells the best eadet blue and white,
and black and white shepherd
checks at 4 He per yard. In rem
nants ef 2 to 10 yard.''
Howard Corner 1 6th
cording to the provisions of the constitu
tion Governor Sheldon wilt have until next
Thursday noun to get through with the
entire grist of bills.
Body 114 to Rest by Side ml
Parents st Cedar
CEDAR PAULS, la., April S.M(Special.)
Th body of Arthur B. Jaqulth reached
this city from Omaha Friday afternoon
and was laid to rest la Greenwood ceme
tery by the side of his parents and alrter.
Ths family was aeoompanled hare by 14.
McMarray and family from Janesvllle, Is.,
he being a brother of Mrs. Jaqulth; a
cousin, IX O. Boomer, and family, also
from J an sari lie; another brother, 8. Mo
Murray of Wood River, Neb; a sister ef
Mrs. Jaqulth, Mrs. E. 8. Mattlaoa of Mad
ison. Neb., and Miss Tlllls, an Intimate
family friend from Omaha. A cousin, Mrs.
Agnes Chase, and daughter of this city
ware among the many relatives and friends
from this vicinity who assembled at the
cemetery to pay their respects to the mem
ory ef a roan who had always held a high
place In the hearts of the people In his
old home town. Rev.. O. H. Birney, pastor
of the Methodist Episcopal church, offi
ciated at the brief service.
Mrs. Jaqulth. with hor children, Eleanor,
Alice and Arthur B.. remained for. the
night and left thla morning for Omaha.
Case Tried oa Asrro.M Facta aad
Will Bo Appealed hy
MINNEAPOLIS, April . Agreeing to a
Stipulation of facts in fifteen counts In
volving Illegal rebates, the Great Northern
railroad was today found guilty and fined
. flS,O0S by Judge Page Morris In the federal
district court
This handling or the case Is to facili
tate an appeal by the road to the federal
circuit court of appeals on the question
whether It la possible to bring prosecution
under tne Elkins law on charges which
defendant alleges are covered In the new
Hepburn law. With the appeal In view
ths proceodlngs In oourt toduy were per
functory,' both sides stipulating that the
I t .t.A..1J I - k.- .
i 1 1 1 1 V llllM.1U .1IUUIU ilV . . m con-
II st rued as a precedent In other caaea. Re-
bate cars against the Chicago, 8t. Paul,
1 Minneapolis AV Omaha railroad were taken
we by the eourt following the disposition
V. ,11V VJ. . , . ..V. ...,. . I, w ,
Spring Apparel
Our Infants' Wear Department Is one of Our greatest ambitions.
We are determined to make this department the most representative
as well as the most exhaustive to be found anywhere, beginning; with
garments of modest prices and ending with the finest Importations.
Infant's long and short dresses, made
of fine baby mulls, English nain
sook and Persian lawns, with dainty
haad-embrotdered yokes, all hand
made, at SS.lt. IS.7&, 14.10. U 65
and fl.es
Fine Persian lawn dresses with
pretty trimmed skirts and dainty
laoe or embroidery trimmed yokes
also skirts to match, making a
beautiful christening outfit dresses
at SlO.ca, 5, it.to and . ...S4TS
Skirts to match at IS.75, ft 10, II. tl
and SJ.SS
Plainer styles In fins nalnaook with
tacked or ruffle trimmed skirts or
plain hemstitched hem at $1.11.
1!5, 11-00. o. 7o and See
We've a Very complete line of ehlld
drea's and Busses muslin underwear.
Tflfrwrm D01GMS 6M IffACWES All DimiTUZITi
What wa said In our Thursday evening ad applies to Lace Curtains as
strong as any line of merchandise. If every one were a judge of what is
good and what is not good In Lacs Curtains, a great many Curtain Sales
would not be a success. If you are a Judge of curtains, look at the goods
first, and then the price. Wa are willing that you should try us that way.
Special Prices for Monday.
White Nottingham Lace Curtains Our $1.25 grade at, pair !.8!c
Our R5e grade at pair 29c Our $1.75 gra.de at, pair $1.29
Our 7Re grade at, pair 4lo Our $3.75 grade at, pair $1.93
Our "So grade at, pair BSC Our $3.75 grade at, pair $2.88
Our $1.00 grade at, pair (9c Our $5.00 grade at. pair $3.98
All other grades and kinds of Lace Curtains at special prices in same pro
portion. Our Lace Curtalna are the choicest and latest of this season's de
signs, and the quality la such as the mill calls "firsts," none better. We
have no seconds or Job-lots, nor old shopworn goods.
Extension Brass Curtain Rods, with ends and brackets, complete at, each. .6c
The Inamtnlt Skirt Moasurs Is equally well adapted for measuring chil
dren's dresses as well as women's. This wonderful device is well made, bar
ing nickel plated and will measure skirts any desired length from the floor,
up to twelve Inches, and never falls to make the garment hang perfectly.
No previous experience necessary.
Prtoe 91-50 each.
Sold at Notion Department, Main Floor.
Empltjsri Ey Thar )VTiU Bejsot Frspoti
. tion te rbitrate.
Eight Thousand Idle Men, Most of
Them Unionists, May Add to
' Complications of tho
LORAIN, O.. April .-Arbitration whloh
was attempted as a - possible means of
settlement of the strike at the yards of the
American Shipbuilding company did not
succeed today, but a renewed attempt will
be made Monday by a committee acting on
behalf of the strikers. Superintendent Le
marche ef the Amertoan Shipbuilding com.
pany declares tonight that the backbone of
the strike Is broken and said that the com
pany officials would on Monday, as they did
today, decline to meet the committee on
arbitration. They hold that there Is nothing
to arbitrate, Lemarche said tonight that
SOO man are working at ths plant and that
double that number will be there Monday
C. A. Vanderver, Thomas Murtah an:'
other labor representatives are urging the
strikers to stand out and not to accept
either arbitration or a return to work under
present circumstances. D. Van Nuys of
this city,' who Is at the head of one of the
civic organisations In which most of the
strikers are enrolled as members, came
out tonight strongly In favor of arbitration.
Dlar Steel Plant Closes for Repairs.
Notices were posted at the mills of the
United States Steel corporation here today
that the plants would shut down for two
weeks for repairs, beginning tonight. This
will affect about S.000 men. It Is said that
most of the employes of the great steel
plant are union men. The enforced Idleness
of so many men at this time may have an
effect upon the strike at the ship yards.
, That the city authorities think so Is
shown by an order of Mayor King to Cap
tain Gove of Company B to keep his 'com
pany at the armory under arms until
further orders.
A ' large number of strikers today ap
plied at the local plant of the United States
Steel corporation for employment ' When
It was learned, according to the statement
of the applicants, that they were strikers
from ths ship " yards they were refused
work. The strikers are leaving the city.
Later la the day a crowd of strikers at
tempted te bold up a wagon carrying bread
for Infants
111018 nsTAjmr kmtx
iovt aowvs.
CCrsrtrude Vattsras.)
These garments are de
signed for children too
young to wear eur night
drawers. They are made
sufficiently long to allow
the bottom of garments
to be drawn together by
meana of a shirring
string and still glvs
room in plenty.
They afford much need-
tv,y ed warmth and protection,
frvr tid Amount of 'klrk.
Ing" oan dlsplaoe them.
Prices, Tfte te Sl.TS each.
There will be a lively flutter at the Handkerchief Counter Uon
' day morning, when this sale opens. . We call these Handkerchiefs
"values," because they are similar to some we see sold elsewhere for
more money. Those who lay In a supply will have nocause for regret,
as the price of flax, labor and all lne that enters Into a handkerchief
cost Is steadily going up. Therefore We say, "Buy Handkerchiefs
All Linen Hand Embroidered Initial Handkerchiefs, alt Initials
to begin wltlr, very fine quality, Monday, each.. ,
Plain Sheer Linen Handkerchiefs, with
value, Monday, each
The new Neokwrar for spring la here, and nowhere else will you
see the styles we show. That means excluslveness. Ask o see the
newest pieces of neck dress Monday when attending the Handkerchief
sale. lialn floor.
to the ship yards. When the driver re
fused to halt a volley of stones and clubs
was thrown at him. The driver drew a
revolver and the strlksrs retreated.
President Bird of the local branch of the
Shipbuilders' union today refused to either
affirm or deny a report to the effect that
no further strike benefits are being "re
ceived by the strikers.
Firemen to Get Concessions.
CHICAGO, April 6. The general agree
ment which was reached between western
railroads an) their employes In the train
service through the mediation of Commis
sioners Knapp S,nd Nelll was signed today
and the committee members who have been.
In almost continuous session here for three
months left for their homes tonight. The
Brotherhood ' of Firemen, which has been
negotiating . for practically the same de
mands as the trainmen and conductors
have about reached an agreement with the
roads. It Is the general belief that the
firemen will be granted the same conces
sions as the conductors and trainmen.
Telegraphers' Controversy Arbitrated.
BAN FRANCISCO, April . The board of
arbitration which has been considering the
dispute between the Southern Pacific com
pany and the Order of Railroad Telegraph
ers handed down Its decision today, award
ing the telegraphers 1 per cent Increase
In pay and a half-day's work on Sunday, or
In lieu thereof a vacation of twenty-alx
days each year, with full pay. The South
ern Pacific company gains Its oontsnllon
that the telegraphers should not legislate
for train dispatchers, and that station
agents whose salaries or commissions equal
or exceed S1.S00 should be eliminated from
the agreement by the compavy and the
Strikebreakers at Boston.
BOSTON, Mass., April .-Although 130
strike breakers appeared on .the streets of
the city today forty teams of the trans
portation companies, agalnrt which a
strike was declared this week, there was
bo disorder. It la announced that another
squad of strike breakers will arrive here
from New York tomorrow.
Cincinnati Police Gather in Spiritual
istic Medlam with Maay
Aliases oa Suspicion.
CINCINNATI. Aprl. e. (Special Tele
gram.) Prof. H. Llngard of Lincoln, Neb.,
whose cards bero announce him to bs
"Prof. Obid Wilson, world's greates clair
voyant and psychic palmist" was arrested
late last - night on suspicion of being a
noted spirltuallatlo swindler wanted by the
police all over the country.
Cards found In hla possession shewed he
was known under various namea In other
cities. Among those used were: Prof.
H. W. Van Weston, Prof. Edwards, Prof.
Julias. Hunter, Prof. H. W. West and Prof.
H. A. Folet He also had a certificate from
the Slats Spiritualists association cf Ne
braska, which endorsed him as an honest
and oapable medium.
Good Coagb Medicine ror Children.
The season for cougns and colds Is no,v
at band and too much car cannot be used
te protect the children. - A child is biulu
mere likely to contract diphtheria or scar
let fevsr when he has a cold. The quicker
you cure his cold the lsss ths risk. Cham
berlain's Cough Rsmsdy Is ths sols re
liance of many mothers, and few of them
who bava tried it are willing to use any
other, Mrs. F. F. Sturcher of Ripley, W.
Vs., saya: "1 have never used anything
other than Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
for my children and it has slwsys given
good satisfaction." This remsdy contains
no opium er other narcotic and may be
given as confidently to a child as te as
Okie lioma Farmer a Mnrderer. .
NKWK1RK. Ok I..' April e-A jury here
today teuud Woodson 8. Morris, a wcaltny
fanner, used 70 years, guilty of murcer In
tiie nrst degree in having shot and killed
Finis Caasldy. aged 11. whose father was
a tenant on Morris' farm. -An appeal will
be taken. Punishment was fixed at life
imprisonment. Morris killed both W. 1.
C'kMiJy and hla soa two years ago. He
waa acquitted on a charge of murdering
the elder Cassldy, making a plea of aelr
defense. The earns defense wss msde at
this trial, but It was shown; that yountf
Cassidy had been snot from behind.
The Chicago Sunday Tribune will be on
aale at all news atands at I a. nv today.
Pay I coots only for 1C
narrow hem, great
Kayser 16-button Silk Gloves, la
all qualities and style, black or
white, $1.50, $1.75, $2.00 and
$2.50 per pair.
Kayser 12-button Silk Gloves, la
black or white at $1.60 and f 1.7S
per pair.
Kayser 16-button Colored Silk
Gloves in red, navy, light blue and
pink, at $1.60 and $1.75 pair.
Children's Long Silk Gloves, In
wli.'te, light blue and pink, at, $1
per pair.
' Kayser Short Silk Gloves, In the
heaviest quality, In black or white,
$1.25 and $1.50 per pair.
Kayser Short Silk Gloves. In
black, white and all colors, at SOo,
75c and $1.00 per pair.
Main Hoor. . ..i'
Saturday Evenings
Amsamdor from Ortat Fritain Addrsstet
ths Chioato Csainierjial Club.
Profits from All Municipal Monopolies
Like Water, Gas and Transpor
tation . .Belong to tho
. CHICAGO, April 6. James Bryoe, am
bassador from Great Britain to the United
States, was one of the busiest men in
Chicago today. He attended a luncheon,
a dinner and visited a score of large com
mercial and Industrial eatabliahmente, and
tonight was the guest of honor at a ban
quet given by the Commercial club at the
Auditorium hotel. There were 176 promi
nent bualness and professional men about
the board,- and the red, white and blue la
the form of St. Andrew's cross faced from
one end of the hall ths red, white and blue
of the stars and stripes at the other end.
Ambassador Bryce waa the only speaker.
Hla toplo was, "The Modern City In Re
lation to the State," and what he had to
say waa of much Interest to Chlcagoans.
Mr. Bryce said in part:
Municipal work seems to fait Into three
classes. There are certain functions which
are vital and Indispensable, because the
Individual cltlxen living in a large com
munity cannot do them for himself or
herself. They must be done by an organi
sation which covers the whole city. One
of these is the maintenance of publlo
safety. Among other functions are drain
age, street paving and cleaning, the care
or publ$ Health and the making of sani
tary regulations and general building regu
lations and protection from Are.
Much deDends on whether the Dartlcu-
lar work to be done Is In the nature of a
monopoly. For Instance, the supply of
water is almost ot necessity a monopoly,
You cannot have a number of water com
panies undertaking to supply each citlsen
by their own pipes. Stilt less can you have
rival street railway companies laying down
their rails In the same streets, because
there would not be room. Thla must be
matter either taken over by the city or
handed over to one corporation, which
would become a monopolist, at least for
one particular part of ths city, and the
same thing is true of lighting. It is
strongly urged In England that the profits
which a monopoly may earn and the In
creased value which the growth of a city
gives to such a monopoly aa that of street
transportation ought to belong to the pub-
The financial results of some branches
of municipal work are much disputed,
and to prtment general conclusions on the
subject would be premature. This much.
however, may be said: It Is a pre-oon-d
It Ion. to the giving to a municipal au
thority of any control over public work
and public utilities which are not neces
sarily Involved In the varying existence of
mat municipal autnomy, tnat tns au
thority Itself should be honest and capa
ble; that is to say, that ths administrators
should be upright men and Intelligent
men. Wnether they are will depend on
the publlo spirit of the rltlsens and the
sense of civic duty which animates them.
If there is a lively sense of public duty
and of the responsibility of each Indi
vidual citlsen It will obviously be safs to
Intrust to ths municipality functions which
otherwise might be desirable to withhold.
The Chicago Sunday Tribune will be on
aale at all newa stands at 1 a. m. today.
Pay t cents only for It.
Flro Destroys Coanectlent Saaltarlnm
aad One Patient is Missed
by Officials.
SOUTH WINDHAM, Conn., April 1-Ons
woman, Mrs. Laura Backus, an Insana pa
tient, lost her life In a fire which de
stroyed the Grand View sanitarium here
early today. All the other patients were
taken out of the building without harm,
although there waa no time to cloths thsm.
The sanitarium waa a three-story fia ne
structure formerly used as a summer hotel,
but of late years was conducted as a pri
vate hotel for dipsomaniacs.
One man refused to leave his room on
the third floor and was taken out ot a
window and down a Udder after a hard
Mrs. Backus, who bsd been taken from
her room and left in a' lower hall, could
not be found and the house physician be
lieves she rushed upstairs again and was
burned. She was t'ttvn charge.
The loss Is placed at 2G,0to.
Frtsidint Has Mors Details of Plans to
Defeat Bis Polioiss.
Senators Boirst aad flaasbroaajH,
Whe Are 014 te Have Bean
Present, Call at the Whit
WASHINGTON, April . President
Roosevelt Is receiving many letters re
garding the combination which It la as
serted has been formed to defeat In tho
coming presidential campaign the policies
of Mr. Roosevelt. Information as to the
Identity of the writers and the precise
nature of their communication Is with
held, but those who are close to the pres
ident say the disclosures hava stirred up
considerable feeling. The location and
date of the dinner and the personnel of
the party attending It at which the plot
Is said to have been elaborated remain
a secret so far as any Information at tho
White House la vouchsafed.
"You gentlemen are all wrong as to the
details of the dinner" Is all that Secretary
Loeb would tell tho Newspaper men to
day, except to Indicate that the affair was
Informal and that the disclosures came
out In an Informal manner.
Senator Bourne of Oregon, It has been
commonly reported, was the host at the
dinner, while the guests Included, among
others, Senator Hanabrough of North Da
kota and Delegate Andrews of New Mex
ico. Comment was made on the fact that
all three of these gentlemen were at the
White House today and talked to the pres
ident. None of the callers would make
any statement on the subject nor would
any of them admit that hla call at the
White House had any connection with the
Secretary Loeb aald Senator Bourne had
called on the president to discuss soma
land office appointments whlrh had been
hanging Are for a long time. Senator Pen
rose of Pennsylvania, whose name has
been used, has not communicated with
the White House since ths story became
public, according to Secretary Loo who
stated that the only information received
there about him has come from the news
papers. When a report that Senator Pen
rose was going to deny the White House
story was called to Secretary Loeb's at
tention, the latter said: "I have made no
statement about him and the senator has
nothing to deny to me."
Over One Hundred Go Early aad the
Government Wanto More
WASHINGTON, April .-One hundred
and twenty American school teachers will
sail for ths Philippines before June L Part
of the teachers will go on the America
Maru on May S and another party of teach
ers will sail on the Siberia May 10.
Most of the new school teachers are men,
as the Philippine commission prefers them
to women because of the hardships which
must be endured at Interior towns. All of
the teachers sent to the Islands are sub
ject to civil service examinations. The
certified list of teachers has not been suffi
cient to supply the full quota requlrtj this
year and another examination will be held
soon to fill the remaining places. There
are about 800 American teachers snd 1,000
Filipino teachers employed In the Insular
schools. The new school year'Opens there
on June 1.
R- C. Steell.
R, C. Steell, TJ years of age, a pioneer of
Omaha, died Friday at Dalton, la., where
he had lived for the last twelve years. He
will be burled at Prospect Hill cemetery
Monday, funeral services being held at the
Burket undertaking rooms at 10 a, m. Mr.
Steell leaves a widow and a daughter, Mrs.
Roberta F. Hyde ot Omaha. Mr. Steell
waa born In Montreal In October, 1830. He
came to Omaha In the 'S0a and remained
here until some twelve years ago. He ac
quired much property and waa known as
the senior member of the old paint and
oil firm of Steell Johnson. The old
Steell home was at Twentieth and Cass
Charles C. Lewis.
Charles C. Lewis, editor and publisher of
the Normal Advocate, - Normal, 111., who
was recently killed while attempting to
board a passenger train at Bloonilngton,
111., was well known In Nebraska, where
he was engaged for several years in the
newspaper business. He waa employed on
the Nebraaka State Journal and The Bee
as a printer at different- times a number
ef years ago, when he, returned to his old
horns at Areola, 111., where he engaged In
the newspaper business for himself and
later removed to Normal. He waa U years
of age at the time ot his death and Is sur
vived by his wifs. and one son.
James Kennedy.
The body of James Kennedy, who died
Friday at the heme of his daug-hter, Mrs.
Humphrey H. Quintan, 1704 Far nam street,
is to be taken to his old home at Philadel
phia, for . burial, Sunday afternoon. Mr,
Kennedy waa to years old and In his days
was one of the leading contractors of
Philadelphia. Many prominent ed I floes In
that section of the country erected by him
will remain aa monuments to his skill,
among them a Philadelphia cathedral and
other churches, public and private buildings.
He came to Omaha seven years ago to
reside with his daughter and lived here
since until his death.
Saw eel F. Harmon.
SAN FRANCISCO, April (.-Samuel F.
Harmon, president of the lumber company
which bears his name, has Just died here.
He had been In the lumber business In
California for fifty yaars. He was a mem
ber of the vigilantes committee of IK4 and
owned the Gualala mills. He waa a native
of Macbiae, Me., 81 years of age.
Charles W. Striae.
BOSTON, April 1-rCharlea W. Strlne.
manager of tours of the Metropolitan Opera
company of New York, died today at the
Boothby hospital In this city. He was
operated on for appendicitis sight days ago.
J. R. Dodds.
BEATRICE, Neb., April 1 (gpecial Tele,
gram.) J. R. Dodds, aged S3 years, editor
Wymore Arbor Blste and for two terms
mayor of Wymore, dropped dead this morn
ing. Hs waa an old resident of southern
Gage county and had always taken an
active part In politics.
You've ax right
To feel Well.
Stop Cofree 10 days and drink
"There a Reason
( 1517 Farnam St. BERGER S 1317 h,m Sl
Our Suit Sale Continues Monday
We Will Sacrifice All Our Ladies' Tailored
as we are overstocked in this particular line. These gar
ments will be sacrificed at about half their original value
and although the sale will continue all this week, Monday
will be the best day to come early and make your selec
tion. -. i
$25.00 Tailored Eton Spring Suits all ma- A Qfj
terials and colors laUU
$30.00 Tailored Eton Spring Suits gg
$35.00 Tailored Eton Spring Suits 9 9Q
$45.00 Tailored Eton Srring Suits Qf flf.
Voiles and Panamas uUiUU
$10.00 Voile and Panama Skirts l Clfl
choice nJeUU
$12.50 Voile and aPnama Skirts R Qfl
choice tJiUU
$15.00 Voile and Panama Skirts ft Qfl
choice UeUlsl
$7.50 Box Jackets tan or novelties QJ
$10.00 Tight-Fitting Spring Jackets J Eft
covert or black I eMw
$15.00 Tight-Fitting Spring Jackets ft ftft
covert or black UiUU
$50.00 New English Riding Habits QC fin
special 4&V.UU
Gravenettes at ONE-HALF oT their marked
price. Your attendance at this sale
will be profitable to uou.
Open Saturday Evenings
Till Ten O'clock.
3 C
(aalat and Cartons Featnres of 14 fe
la a Rapidly Growlnsr
At the present time the office of game
warden Is no slneeure, but .the. "pothunt
ers", .wish It were.
iinunn .hrniirt now and the aver-
ago Nebraskan will wait a few weeks be
fore telling of his successful business
deals. -
Candidates for county offices are mak
ing announcements In Tork. The new pri
mary law seema to have no terrors In
that county.
A man who can, without loss of time,
create confidence of automobiles In horses
would make a fortune by Introducing his
system In Nebraska.
The village of Dodge wants to beoome a
city of the second class, even If it has to
annex all adjoining land to secure the
requisite population.
Complaint Is general In the state that
there are too few houses for rent. Re
turns from farm land seem to have at
tracted the majority of Investors.
Rare Discernment At a declamatory eon
test ths audience can't help feeling that
success In picking; the winner shows Judg
ment that would win In a land trad. 'Nor
folk Newa
Industrious Preachere Arnold has two
preeohers who are not afraid of work.
Rev. May field Is worklnv on the new store,
while Rev-. Jewell Is laying the foundation
for the new Baptist church. Arnold Cor
respondent Qandy Pioneer.
Corpse is moving "It seems that ths
ohuroh people are getting tired of their
corpse of divine expounders, or else the
ministers think they can find a more profit
able field of labor one has handed In his
resignation and, from rumor, another Is
about to do likewise." Oreaham Oasette,
Where the Editor Will Work The
change of the Oasette does not mean that
tho Thurston harness and shoe repair
shop will close Its doors, but, on ths other
hand, the publlo will always find the cor
pulent editor at his old stand pulling wax
ends and pegging shoes the same as usual.
Thurston Qasette.
Where WUlle Ran A. R. Oleeon of Wie
ner waa to West Point Id his automobile one
day last week. On hie way home be passed
a young man who was fixing a water tank
near the road. The machine was going
quite swift and went by so fast that ths
young man did not see It, but he heard
the Dotse. Thinking that tie had 'em, he
started home so fast that he lost his hat. It
was Wll le, the great huntsr. Germany Cor
respondent Beemer Times.
Lumber Wanted at Genoa Work on the
new Masonic temple has been suspended
for lo! these many weeks, on account of
tint being able to secure a couple doten
thirty-foot floor Joist. We understand
they were ordered by one of eur local
lumber dealers over a year ago, at which
ttms It Is olalmsd they were shipped and
no trace of them can be found. One of
the Masonic brethren, however, Informed
the Leader thla week that the trouble was
caused by a drought out west somewhere.
The tree Which they planted upon receipt
of the order failed to make the expected
growth last year. They began to irrigate
It this spring an hope It will be large
snough to cut up by a year from next
fall. Genoa Leader.
Strong Language at Kimball That ge
nial, whole-souled fellow. Agent Kitchen,
respectfully requests that the 'phone
using public desist from using such largs
and odoriferous cuss words when talking
to the depot. The receiver on ths Instru
ment there bursted with a resounding
whack the other day snd Operator
Strand was found In a chaotic stats and
a large-slsed "brain storm, all resulting
from sulphurous fume emitting from
the tslsphone. The situation Is serious
1517 Farnam St.
1 C
and the cussing portion of the populace
should be more careful. If you must ouss
the railroad go out behind a box car and
talk to the general manager. The box
car doesn't care neither will the other
fellow. Kimball Observer.
Returns from Timber John Robertson of
this vicinity finds that timber growing Is
very profitable. He cut down thlrty-flve
trees On his land the past wintar and froia
thorn sawed 7,000 feet of fine dimension lum
ber, and from ths tops and limbs secured
twenty-six cords of firewood. These were
trees set out years ago by settlers who lit-'
tie thought ths value they would be to those
following after. . Every man owning land
should set out trees. Lyons Suix .
Homestake Fire Extinguished.
LEAD. 8. D., April S.The fire In the
Homestake mine Is extinguished and the
workings are rapidly clearing of gus. The
steam, which was turned on quenched the
The Chicago Sunday Tribune will be on
aale at all news stands at 7 a. m. today.
Pay 8 cents only for It.
lUs for Uke to Parlfle.
SrUPEfRJOR. Wis.. April 6 -Captaln la S.
Ewart of Han Francisco has arrived here
to take out the ateamar Wlnnebasro bound
for San Kranoisoo, the entire trrp being
over 16 000 miles. Tne winneDago prorx
ablv will take on a cargo of carbolite at
Detroit. The longest stretch of the voyage
will be rrom Fort bidney to uoronei, emu.
The shin, tosether with the Lucy Neff of
Milwaukee snd Minnie E. Kelton Of Tons-
winds, haa been purchases for tne San
Franclsco-Puget Bound lumber trade,
Bostoa Brokers Fall,
BOSTON. April 1 The failure of Web
ster, Putnam Co., bankers and brokers
of this olty, was announoso today on the
Boston Stock exchange.
Under the Fowl and Drugs Act,
June 80th, 19O0. Serial No. A33.
Tkt Cd Z.MW Oa EmuUitm "Par ExttUtnct."
The storage tsttery of the hums
systsm is the heart
Keep pumping good, rich, red blood
Into that organ and replenish the worn
out tissues o( your body by ths aid 1 of
tonic which will assist nature in bef
To bs strong snd vigorous is
After ths sgs of thirty-five ths tis
sues refuse to renew themselves with
out aid. . ' '
The senith hss been reached, and
decline begins and is readily apparent
unless sdvsntsgs is taken of the re
searches that knowledge and science
bsvs put st our command.
Ozomuliion is one of its grestett
products. '
Oiomulslon stands on a plsns by it
self. It is the greatest nerve snd bona
food on the market.
Beneficial results are obtained after
the first dote.
By its use the whole syitem under
goes a complete change.
It creates new, rich blood, destroys
disease germs, Invigorates the nerves,
and is a wonderful mental stimulant.
Begin today taking Ozoinulsion. ana
the change from a worn-out, nervotis
state to a strong, healthy body snd
mind will become at once spparent.
We don't wsnt you to take our word
for it, but try it snd be convinced.
7re art tws ' S-of. snd l-s. Bottl
ths Formula is printed is 7 Uo(iuft on each,
OZOMUL8ION Laboratories
MS Perl Btroet. New Tork.
Q ,
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