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THE OMAHA SUNDAY TEE: MAY 10. 1008.
TO- SHOPMEN BACK AT FULL TIME Union Pacific Remmei Normal Forces iff Several Placet. FREIGHT CARS MUST BE REPAIRED Mock f Harriot Mae Wilf Ik Financial Morn la War Attract Murk Attention or in Coaairy. ever.! thou'sand employe of th various ahnp of the Union Pacific ar to receive a 20 Pr rent advance In pay beginning Mo'Alay. the Inert being In the form of more hour per week. Those effected are the employe of the car repair hop at Omaha. CJieycnno nd Kns City, Kan. Whm the financial flurry struck Ihr country last fall and business of the rail roads begin to fall off every effort wa made to retain, the working time In those departments where it was necessary to cut expnse.' Several cuta were made. Beginning Monday the employes of the tar repair department will work flft hours a week Instead of forty, which they have been working: for-, th last three months. Officials of the road say that the Increase is due to the large number of tnlon Pacific .freight cars being returned to ;lhe t'nlon Pacific In need of. repair, ralU'r. than to any special Increase of busi ness. Last October all foreign line were lioliil. onto cart as much as poaslble, being willing to pay the per dlom In order to have tho use of the cars. Sine there In a longer a car ahortage In the Vnlted States, but rather when all roads have aur plu cars, the manager have hustled all foreign cars off their lines. They are now returning, some In need of numerous re palrs because of their long stay an foreign, tails. Make fireat Record. The Inlon Pacific. ha been- more than holding its own and the way In' which thu stock of that road lias been forced up through the days of the financial trouble has been a subject of comment. Wall street watched with intense interest for the Appearance of the March report of the earnings of that road, expecting a decrease when compared with the wonderful earn ings of a year ago. When the report was published and It was shown that the net earnings had decreased but the small sum of tlO.OOO T'nlon Pacific took another boom, 'nlon Pacific common, which In January. 117,' sold at 1SS, was run down to par Octo ber 12. On November 6 if had gone back to 107 and alricfe tliat time" hns been forced up until Friday It waa 140. Tho high price of corn 1s sending both corn and hugs to tho Omaha market at this time and Incidentally malclng conslderablo buslnea fur ,tlie railroads. One'-farmer In Omaha Thursday was heard to remark? "It is too strong for me td feed 70'cent corn to my hogs. I let them break' Into th cribs arid get It, but It la tod much to think of feeding that priced' cdr'n. CRFAT MEN TO MEET (Continued from First Page.) : der.that they may visit the eireldns. But all such will be disappointed. The Wlilta Houne,- except for the executive office, will be entirely closed to visitors, during the .three days of the. meeting. And Bp tourists will not have even the usual op portunity to see the building. This, strict arrangement has been necessitated by the limited capacity of the . IJast room, and by the great number of requests which have been me.de. The outlook la that the governor and" delegates, together with rahlnent members, Justices of the supreme jourt and members jrt congress , will en tirely, fill thu East .room.. All entrance except the cast gnte will be, closed, and admission there will be upon the pre sentation of engraved cards with which governors and delegates have been pro vided. Three Social Functions. Three social functions will mark confer ence week. The first will be a dinner given Tuesday evening by President Roose velt. At this dinner a president of the Vnlted States will for the first time meet socially the governors of practically all the atates and territories. At the dinner President Roosevelt will also entertain the Justices of the supreme court. Secretaires WJlaon and Garfield of the cabinet, whose TALKS ON TEETH By Dr FREE E. JR. L. Murphy ADVERTISING FOR ALVEOLAR DENTISTRY The most valuable advertising we receive Is that which. costs, ua nothing. The man or woman who goe out of .our office en tirely satisfied with the work we have done tor lilm or her and passes the good word; along to friends and acquaintances will do us more good and send ua more business ill A il we could possibly pbtaln fiom- a published advertisement. Here." it a cuse In point: OMAHA, NEB. Oentlem.-n: I feel as though I am do ing myself Justice in letting you know huw satisfactory the work Is that you did for me. I never believed artificial teeth would aiiwrr the purpose of natural teeth. Your teeth feel the same as my natural teeth, did. Mastication li again an en joyment to me. and I heartily recom mend your tistem to anyone In need of good teeth. -. Very truy yours. .HERBERT !. PRICE. Our Aveolir Method of reatorlng missing teeth without plates or ordinary bride work Is a patented process and If not to be obtained In any other office outside of those ' operated by this company. The world had been waiting for Juat such work a we are hl to supply. The average "bridge," which la a atructure placed be tween two teeth with a row of artificial teeth fastened to It, la not only unsanitary but UNSCIENTIFIC Ignorant dentist, who hava pulled out aound teeth by the duxen In order to make room for a plate, are responsible for a large percentage of the missing teeth, but the bridge la a cloae aecond. " By the Alveolar plan we save teeth. If they are loose we tighten them and build our atructure around them ao as to supply the patient with full set of teeth that shall be firm and strong tn the mouth beautiful to look at and aa aervlceable aa nature's teeth. It you are In need of our services, we shall be glad to have you call at our off! cea and li a free examination made of your mouth. We practice dentistry in all lta branches nd employ none but the beat experts. These men, because of their su perior skill, have taken away the dread of going to the denttat. If It la not possible for you to call In neraon. let us send you our Illustrate book. Aireolar Dentistry, free ' of any charge. m Caution: Look out rr Imitators and Impost era; as,wthave no other offices in, the west ouisiae in given below. Dr. E. L. R. MURPHY. 510 N. T. Life Building, Omaha, Neb. Formerly consulting and examining dtnllat with U. Uurdon Martin. Ina departments are peculiarly concerned In the ronferenre: the members of the Inland Waterways commission an d the special guests William Jennings nryan, Jamea J. Hill, Andrew Carnegie and John MlUhell. Former President Cleveland, whowss In vited, will probably be unable to attenl because of Ms recent Indisposition. Mr. Olfford Plnchot will' give a reception Thursday evening at bis residence, lttJ Rhode Island avenue. There the delegates, conferees, rablnet members, chiefs of gov ernment bureau end members of the press win have an opportunity to meet the gov ernore and the members of the Inland Waterway! commission. Mm. Roosevelt will give a garden party Friday afternoon In the eduth grounds of the White House In honor of the visiting governors. All of the guests will be pre sented to Mrs. Roosevelt. Music will be furnished by the marine band. Foaadation for Dleeaaalok. Two remarkable publications have direct connection with the conference. The text book for much of the discussion will be the appendix to the preliminary report of the Inland Waterways commission. The word appendix as applied to that monu mental publication Is misleading. From the standpoint of bulk, at least, it Is like saying that a dog la appended to his' tall. The report itself contains In condensed forma the Important conclusions of the commis sion. But the appendix gives at length facts upon which those conclusions are based. It give accurate figures upon the decline of ateam navigation upon western rivers, and even goes Into such detail a to present the. names of practically all steamers plying on the Mississippi. . It shows In detail how the tonnale on the In land waterways has declined, and gives other Information little short of startling on rail and water transportation. It pre sents a list of all the canals In the country and tells which .of them Is owned or con trolled by railroads. It presents, too, a list of the abandoned canals and shows why they were abandoned. These are only a few things shown In this work, which Is really a great encyclopaedia of the waterway's of this country. It represents a great deal of hard work on the part of the bureau of corporations, which was chiefly In charge- of lta compilation. It contains, In addition, several special articles by federal experts on topics related to natural re sources. The second publication will be devoted to a history of th conference. The pro ceedings will be reported atenographlcally and will be edited and published in book form with Illustrations. Details of Ike Program, The conference will open Wednesday morning, May IS. As the governors arrive at the White House they will be ,recelved by the president. Thereafter the president and the governors will Join the delegatea In the East room, and the prealdent will open the conference with an address. He will probably be followed by Andrew Carnegie, who will speak on "Ore and Related Min erals." James J. Hill, who will speak later, will present his estimate of the railroad ex tensions which will be demanded by the fu ture need of the country, and their cost. He will discuss the Important questions of termlnale-a question which la giving river men no little anxiety. And he will con sider the possibilities of co-operation be tween rail and water transportation, par ticularly ahowlng the necessity for water way development to meet transportation requirements. . . The subject of navigation will be pre aented by Prof. Emory R. Johnson, pro fessor of transportation and commerce In the University of Pennsylvania. He will give figures on the cost of water transpor tation, will show Its possibilities and will describe Its decline In this country In re cent years. . "Power" -will be considered by Mr. H. S. Putnam, electrical engineer. New York. He will present estimates of the power now de veloped In this country, and the probable rate of Increase. The most Important .phase of his discussion, however, will be that In which he will deal with the electrification of railroads. Mr. Putnam Is consulting en gineer in connection with the proposed elec trification of the New York , Central and the New York. New Haven Hartford, and he wlil ahow how the electrification of the railways and the development by water of the electricity necessary for their operation can be made to result In an enormoua sav ing of coal. Mr. Putnam will preaent esti mates of the amount and coat of develop ment of water power In the United Btate. Waste All Over Country., Dr. T. C. Chamberlain, professor of geology tn the University of Chicago, will tell In detail about the ladO.OOO.OOO waste. which thla country Buffers every year through soil wash. He will develop the fact that normally soli ought to grow richer with cultivation, and will outline the way in which erosion can bo prevented. R. a. Long of Kansaa City will make estimates on the timber supply of the coun try, and will tell the necessity, aa viewed by a practical lumberman, of forests con servation. He will show that the forests have a direct Influence on rlcitn of soil, on stream flow and on the clarity and purity of water, and that they can be made to play an Important part in waterway im provement as la the case, for Instance, In the proposed national forests In the White and Appalachian mountains. Dr. George M. Kober of Washington, D. C, In presenting the subject of sani tation, will devote himself particularly to the practical benefits of a pure water supply for cities. He has prepared figure to show that the expense of securing pure water Is more than met by decreased sick ness. Hon. George (. Pardee of Oakland, Cal., will describe the benefit of reclamation. He will show that Irrigation and the drain age of swamp landa can be co-ordinated with the checking of floods and the develop ment of power. Carey on Land Laws. Judge Joseph M. Carey of Cheyenne, Wyo.. will discuss the necessity of good land lawa, and will show that the coun try's resource will be better conserved by a system of email freehold than by the tenantry system. Hon. H. A. Jastro of Bakersfleld. Cal., prealdent of the American National Live Htotk arsoclation, will discuss graslng and lock raising In relation to the natural reanurre. He will show that overgrazing ha greatly reduced the capacity of grat ing lands in the United State. Dr. I. C. White, state geologist of West Virginia, and professor of geology In the University of West Virginia, will make estimate on th duration of mineral fuels. He will tell about th Improvident system of mining by which only about to per cent of the coal I removed, and will explaio how coal I waated in beating, smelting and gaa production. He wilt explain -how the coal supply can be conserved, and will consider poMibl substitutes for fuel. The discussion on coal mining will b led by John Mitchell, former president of , th United Mine workers. A th conference proceed the governor and delegate will bav opportunity to aak question and make suggeatlon. After the expert have been heard they will con alder what ought to be don in encourage ment of a policy of conservation. DUgrarvfal toad art of liver and bowels in refusing to act, la quickly remedied with Dr. King New Life Pill., 26c. For eale by Beaton Drug Co. For'yowr Mood eat Johnson Branu Bis cuit. At Kjlc Johnson's, RALSTON COMPANY LAUNCHED Shimer & Chase Incorporate Towniite Organization for $350,000. t HOLDS $165,000 IN REAL ESTATE eymetr rrk( Home of tr. (enrge Ly Miller, and Adjolnlnar Property Passe lata Hand of Omaha Corporation. When articles of Incorporation wer filed Bat u May for the "Ralston Townsite oom pany." with an authofled capital of $350, 000, the mystery of why Dr. George U. Miller and Shimer A Chase were collect ing the property about Seymour park and the real estate firm was securing options on adjoining tract waa cleared away. The incorporators of the company are C. C. Bhlmer, Arthur Chase, Le 8. Ks telle, D. Clem Deaver, Isaac Kahn, Mel Uhl, C. M. Skinner, George J. Morrl. N. J Baker, M;' O. Rohrbaugh, John Dougla Gottlob Brunnenkant, C. O.. Lobeck, Df. .T'.' J. McCrann, O. II. Brewer, 1. L.. Howe and D. A. Pearce. '. . . ,," For mor than a year 'Shimer A Chase bav held options on some land near Sey mour park and there lie been om spec ulation aa to what they would do with the holdings, which amount to more than I1S5, 0(x). It was the common belief that an amuaement rark would be established on the shores of the beautiful lake near the old home of Dr. Miller. But th organlaa tlon of th townalte . company was the original Intention of thje firm, according to C. C. Bhlmer, who believed a year ago that, an Industrial suburb could be built in Seyhiour park. Otfcer Indaatrlr Considered.-, , "'The securing of tho location of the-.nal-ton Car works 'waa only our pick of three or four Industrial propositions," aaid fir. Shimer. "At the time) we closed the-deal with Mr. Ralston for thirty-five ' acre . of ground on the tracks at Seymour. park and decided to nam the town after the car works, we could have closed with another car manufacturer, but Mr. Ralston looked good to us. "We received word Saturday from Mr. Ralston that he will bo in 'Omaha during the next week or ten days and incorporate hla company In Nebraska." The object of the townsite company, 'a et forth In the article of incorporatioi, Is for "purchasing, developing, and market ing of a townsite. to be known aa 'Ral ston.' " The company may begin business when $50000 has been paid In. and may in cur Indebtedne to two-thirds the amount of the capital etock. Th place of busi ness I to be Omaha, and officer and di rector ar to be elected at once. At the preaent 'time there are 180 stockholders In the company. VARIETY IN CORDED STRIPES Lovely Effects In Same General Class, Altkoagk I.laes of l.aee Work Ar Likely. Much variety Is obtained by the handling of the fine corded stripes and their group ing and there are, too, many lovely striped effect In the same general clam, although lines of lacelike openwork are likely to enter Into the striped white stuffs, and for some reason or other the barred and checked patterns seem crisper, fresher, more effective for the simple negligee. Cluny Insertions trim both the barred lawn and the fine figured Swisses rather more successfully than valenclenne and wear better if the garment la to be often, laundered, but Valenciennes and cluny are very often used In combination, the latter taking the, strain, while the former con tributes becoming softness and coquettish frill. There are some p ratty things In barred lawns with flower design, and the flowered materials are often most attractive In the simple negligee, but provided the model Is graceful of line and daintily trlmme. fall white with knots of ribbons for relieving color Is considered by the French woman more chic for the muslin negligee. Printed batiste, flowered lawns and other sheer cotton may be brought in realyy artistic NET WITH PERSJAN BANDS. design for prices as low as 10 .rents a yard, so It seems possible for every woman of taste to have at least one cool, pretty sum mer negligee, but sewing ha gone out of fashion, and the ordinary woman who can not afford to pay a high price for a neg ligee would rather buy something coarse and carelessly made, but ready to wear, than fuss over the making of a dainty and becoming garment. The question of th neck flniah I a vital one In connection with the selegtlon of a ummer sacque or wrapper, but too many women overlook thla problem entirely, re quiring only that the neck shall be low cut and cool. Aa a result many a woman looks a fright even In a dainty negligee. The neck cut slightly V shaped la much used by th designer and 1 not becoming to even one woman out of ten, whila the negligee finished juat at th baa of th throat 1 desperately trying. If w must have absolute freedom qf the throat and will not tndure any transparent little guimpe a sacrifice which owner of scraggy neck ought to make In connection, with any garment not worn strictly in th privacy of their own rooms at least one should adopt for one' neglige whatever type of aeml-decolletage ia most becoming or least unbecoming. Many a woman who looks her wont in a V cut neck cam wear a square cut or round neck fairly well, and on tha otner hand, some women whose collar bones and hollow make a square cut or round neck unbecoming look well in surplice effect. la I a Clak of Waaklagtoa Wosaa. An entirely new thing In women' clubs ha Just been organised tn Washington. It la only the first f Us kind, but must continue to be the only one. Bo long aa the Hi iifiiiiiisiiiiiiillll Si ill i li 1 1 Hi ii m i m i i i i 1 in 1 1 if i mmm mm if m I jj 11 iti ill I iiliili ii I mm ii I 111 ii I III in 1 1! I il 1 1 el rN nearly every M. In men's clothes, we rather feel that we are of the "truly-best" sort. We have gained a merit-hold upon thinking buyers which makes our supremacy a recognized fact wherever good clothing is worn. That means not a little to you,' the wearer. If you haven't proved this yourself, get in touch with the Kuppenheiner merchant. A new Style Book ready for mailing. Request it. THE HOUSE OFNKUPPENHEIMER CHICAGO lilllil United States has only one congress there can only be one congressional club like this. The object of the new organization is purely social. According to the constitu tion of the club it is "to promote ac quaintanceship among its members, to faclliate their social Intercourse and to provide a place of meeting, which may help to secure for them the'advantages of life in the national capital." The membership Is to be composed of "the women of the Immediate fanjllies of the senators, representatives and ex membera of congress and of such other persona not exceeding 100 In number in the various branches of the federal govern ment aa shall be considered eligible by the committee on membership." The wife of the president of the United States and of the vice president will always be invited to become honorary members. The president is Mr. Jamea Breck Ptr- kina of New York, and the first vice president Mrs. Henry Cabot Lodge of Mas sachusetts. The other vice presidents in their order are Mrs. John Sharp Williams of Mississippi; Mrs. Champ Clark of Mis souri; Mrs. Joseph M. Dixon of Montana, and Mrs. Julius Kahn of California. Mr. J. Bloat Fasset of New York, Is recording secretary. Mrs. Thomas Spight of Missis sippi, corresponding secretary, and Miss Wood of New Jersey, treasurer. The provision admitting wive of ex-mem ber of congress Is an important one. It won't make any difference how long her husband may have been out of public life, a woman may Join the congreaslonal club as freely as If she had Just become "Mrs. Honorable." v- DAINTIES FOR SUMMER TIME Souae'BeTeragea tkat May Be Easily Made and ' Served nt Mom, ' A Delicious Sherbet One quart of milk, one pint of cream, two cups of sugar, white of eggs. Juice oftwo lemons. Dissolve one of the cups of sugar in the quart of milk and the remaining cup of sugar with the lemon Juice. Place the milk and sugar In an ice cream freezer and freese to the consistency of thick cream. Add lemon Juice and sugar and when this mixture I frozen nearly solid turn in the white of eggs beaten stiff. Freeze the whole until olid and pack with ice and salt and al low to atand for two hour before serving. Alaska Snowball White and yolk of one egg, one-half ounce lemon syrup, one-half ounce orange syrup, one-half ounce rasp berry syrup, one-half ounce fresh cream, one tumblerful shaven Ice. Shake well In milk shaker, then add one tumblerful plain soda. Btlr and serve with straw. Summer Delight For a quart of strong lemonade allow a half pint of bottled grape Juice or home-made sweet grape wine and two tablespoonful of v shredded pine apple. If fresh Is not available; and, If In season, crushed strawberries. Stir well; serve with crushed Ice and eeltzer or min eral water. Egg Lemonade Make a thin syrup by HANG ON Coffe Toper a Bad aa Other "A friend of our family wtu lived with u a ahort time ago waa a great coffee drinker, and a continual ufferer with dys pepsia. He admitted that coffee disagreed with him, but you know how the coffee drinker will hold on to his coffee, even If he know it cause dyspepsia. v "One day he said to me that itistum Food Coffee had been recommended and suggested that he would like very much to try It. I eoured a package and made It atrictly acordlng to direction. He was delighted with tha new beverage, as was every one of our family. He became very fond Of it and in a ahort time lit dyspep sia disappeared. He continued using the Poatum and tn about three months gained twelve pounds. "My husband l3a practising physician and regard Poatum aa moat healthful of all beverage. He never drink coffee, but Is very fond of Poatum. In fact, all of our family are, and we never .think of drinking 4 coffee any more,"' Read "The Road to Wellvllle,"- la pkg. "There's Reason " . " ' . c Bvrxad tb above tetter f A kw oa appear iron tin to time. They ar genuine, true, and full ef komaa later. line of business you'll rind at a point one house where the standard of quality has been NEW boiling one and one-half pints of water with two cupfuls of sugar. Add the grated rind of one lemon and Juice of two. Cool with Ice. Just before serving whip lightly In two eggs, beaten separately, and a small quantity of bicarbonate of soda. Berve while foaming. Home-Made Ginger Ale Home-made gin ger ale is liked by many and It Is easily prepared. To one quart of boiling water add one cupful of Porto Rico molasses, one tablespoonful of pulverised ginger; stir well and put in a cool place until you wish to serve It; then fill each glass one-fourth full of shaved Ice. , - Sheer Net or I. ace anaf ' Fine Are Still BrluB Mark ld. Silk Coat effects are still liked Ir. the province of the elegant negligee, tltough they havo to a considerable extent given place to draped tunic effect. 'I.ooso flowing coats of sheer net or lace over girdled or prin cess robe or ch'.ffon, crp or silk vie with coats of silk fulling over the robes of shwr material chiffon, net, batiste, or what you will. Sometimes the silk of the coat enters PINK CHIFFON AND LACE. Into the trimming of tho under robe, but more often this under robe is entirely of flimsy stuff and the silk is used only for the coat. A lace coat trimmed In little boullloitee'l of l'glit blue silk and worn over a robe of the soft blue silk con es from a Parisian designer noted for his tea gowns, and from the same house is a tea sown of lilac allk tissue, embroidered In soft gray and mail-! over a prlnccssc robe of cloth of silver. Both white and silver mid white uud gold are considered by Parisian makers par ticularly chic for the elegant negligee anl aoft white draperies of Grecian type with borders embroidered In Greek key or, other geometrical design of Bllver or gold, ajid long wing sleeves are worn for negligee a well aa for evening gowns. In matinees there is nothing strikingly new. although new details give originality to the old models. Shoulders cut in one with the sleeves or running low upon the sleeve after th manner of one model sketched here are somewhat new In line, and tho sleeve shown In another sketch Is new, being an openwork affair formed by bands of lace or embroidery With frill edges, held together by vihbon running from ahoulder to sleeve bottom and tied in a fluttering bow at each band. The material of this sacque is embroidered Swiss, the yoke Is of lace, and little ribbon bows matching those on the sleeves are set down the front. Keep iielallne Covered. When making a Jelly with gelatine and It 1 et aside to work, alwaya cover it. A aheet of glass make an excellent cover. Keep It covered until ready to be used, Wbu a doctor want to cur a few above the "half-good" "fairly-good" set and held a bit higher the truly YORK germs In a disease swept neighborhood he frequently melts a little gelatine and seta It uncovered on a window sill. ENGLISH DUCHESSES UNITE Cabal Formed to Boycott the Ameri ca n Members of the No bility. A cabal of English duchesses and other Influential and titled women ha been formed with the avowed intention of boy cotting American In London society. At the head of the cabal I the Huchess of Portland, and about her she ha gath ered Into an offensive and defensive al liance against Americans such powerful women as Lady Landadowne'a daughter, the duchess of Abercorn. who was reluc tantly forced to Join; the powerful and socially popular duchess of Winchester, whose rivalry with the duchesa of Marl borough made her at once a willing mem ber, and other women of equal social power to the number of forty. The formation of this antl-Amerlcan clique had It Inception at the Ladies' Auto mobile club, one of the most exclusive women's organizations In the world, which meets regularly at Clarldge'a. Dislike of American amotig the ultra KngllKh et has been developing for years. It was the duchess of Portland, however, who brought njjatters to a head by an nouncing that those English women who persistently received Americans at their houses would no longer be considered to remain on her visiting list. The duchess of Abercorn. who has for lev t raj seasons let her town mansion,1 Hampden House, to Mrs. Potter Palmer, was inclined to be conciliatory, but the fesr of practical ostracism by her aister1 noblewomen compelled her to Join with the anti-American cabal. Vndaunted by the durheSH' cabal, English-American nobility and its relatives will make a determined effort to dominate so ciety this coming season, which at present gives promise of being the most brilliant in the reign of King Edward VII. In particular the Vanderbilt family and It ramifications will be to the fore and Will endeavor to occupy as much of - the social limelight as I possible. It is openly understood that Alfred Q. Vanderbilt, with his huge fortune and the magnificrr.t flat which he has taken In Piccadilly, will begin there a series of en tertainments of high society and genteel Boheinlanlam. Here Mr. Vjrierljllt will receive his lister, the countess of Szechcnyi, vs: r ' -f I ' ' i 1 ... ; A j . j This Choice 8-Room Modern House Is locate!) on a unlet, well-pmed ttrcet. one blink from II iiimcoiii 'uik ajui one block ' from car llm It was built fr h home unit 1m xccnt ionullv well unlit iiractlealiv new and will bear the tioHcst Innneitlcni. Tin flint floor lim oak fln'li fcni floors I lie iivuiK room ih .ira lai ife aim n.i. in icu m e piaiv, pan auf,.. ,;,.y fc, Bu .,ntt book caaes built In. Four bed room w.tli pnllKhed TNuirx ami lile n.ith liimtalr : Floured attic. Cemented lia inent u 4i laundry. M K laile cellar, eermnt lo.rl' heutlnif plant, etc. Larue filtered cistern with numii in b .sciiicnt. I.'nii ,,,, , t, , , .. . 'J. ahrubberv. fruit and ahad-, trees Oinent eldewalka Invl.u- and out. For special lea I sons owner has cut price f rum 7.7 jH to li.lum for Uiiiik diute eale. An Ideal konia i the best liirgaln In iiaiiMconi park.. J ' J. H. Durnont (SL Son l-hone. Dougla. jm rarnam ritre "good -enough' best. BOSTON and her Hungarian lord and husband, wtin are soon to arrive In London. Before visiting Mr. Vanderbl't, the 8ze ; chenyla will be the guests of Ambassador and Mrs. Whitelaw Reld, at Dorchester house, in Park lane. The countesswlll hn one of the chief presentees at the court of St. James, but the question as to wh shall have the "honor" of presenting he has not yet been determined. N , Egg Staina on Silver. Egg stains can be removed from tlvee by wiping them thoroughly with fine sail and a dry, oft cloth., Dip the cloth In the salt and then rub on the silver and th stain will soon disappear, leaving the silver bright and clean. Year Books. State year books have been received a follows: West Virginia, New Jersey, Mln-' neffota, Florida, Indiana, New Hampshire, North Carolina and, last, our new mem ber, Alabama all the correct size and full of Interest and Information. SARAH 8. PLATT DECKER. GREAT PURCHASE AND SALE II Uh Grade gull and Carpet Harden Bros. Ray Immense Qnan- 1 title at. the Big; New York Auction. On Monday, May 4, Alexander Smith A Bona of Philadelphia, the largest rug and. carpet manufacturer In the world, old ' at public auction at li6-107 Fifth avenue,; New York, their entire surplus stock of I fine rugs and carpets. Mr. Moor, ourj carpet buyer, was on .the spot and liought , great quantities at a cash prico far below actual value. ! These goods will be placed on sale at i , an early dato. Watch dally paper for the greatest ale of absolutely perfect high grade rugs und carpels ever held In thai West. HAY DEN BROS. Mor News from tbe New England Ktatca. If anyone has any doubt as to the virtu of Foley's Kidney Cure they need only to refer to Mr. Alvin 11. Btlmpaon of Willi- mantle. Conn., who, after Almost losing hope of recovery on account or f.ie failure) of so many remedies, finally tried Foley' Kidney Cure, which, lie say, was "juat tha thing" for him, as four bottles cured him ' completely. Ho Is now entirely well and free from all the suffering Incident to acuta . kidney trouble. All druggists. Have you seen the fine New pianos at $110 at HoHpe'a? 151J Dotirlu street.