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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 29, 1909, NEWS SECTION, Image 3

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THE BEE: OMAHA. SATURDAY, MAY 29. 1900.
Nebraska
LOOK AT THE WINDOWS AT THE NEW STORE
Hall Minute Store Talk
ALL NEW STRAW
HATS HERE
Greatest line yon
ever saw, best values
too come right in
and try on a few
Sailors $1.50 to $5
Soft Brands $1.25
to $5.00.
FARMERS' INCOME SMALL
Such it Deduction of Secretary of
State Jnnkin.
APPEALED TO COUNTY CLEEKS
Officials Espial that Land le Over
valeed Adam Company Asks
a Rallac Liquor
1 Shipments.
Tve been Into four store," said a man last Satur
day. "In each the salesman would hold up gar
ment after garment and say this Is a "so-and-so
make," but not one seemed to know any other rea
son why I should buy It, neither did I. so I didn't.
I was after a suit and didn't care who made It so
long as It waa right I cam In here and the only
-.hing talked about was the clothes themselves.
That's the right system. No one buys my cattle
because I raise them but they sell well In South
Omaha because they are good cattle. Don't see
here my name would add a cent to their value and
I don't see why some maker's name adds any value
to a suit only seem to add to the price." It Is need
less perhaps to add this man bought a suit here.
THE HOME OF QUALITY CLOTHES
A PLEASURE TO SHOP HERE
Panamas $4 to $7.50
mm?
hri H vi
WW
From a Staff Correspondent.
LINCOLN. May 28--Speelal.) The ac
tion of the railroad tax agents In Insisting
that farm lands ars assessed at only 75
per cent or less of their actual value,
while the .-ailroads are assessed at a full
value and ars entitled to earn ( per cent at
v least on the full value, has led to an In
vestigation by Secretary of State Junkln
of the earnings of firm lands.
Mr. Junkln wrote to the county clerk
In some 27 cmittles and he has received
numerous replies. The answers are to the
effect that farmers realise an Income of
. from 2 to 6 per cent on the assessed value
of their lands after all expenses bave been
paid.
Following is the rate of Interests earned
on the assessed value of lands as shown
In the answers received to date: Johnson
county, 4 per cent; Washington county,
little less than 4 per cent; Clay county, S
per cent; Madison county, 4 per cent; Fur
nas county, per cent; Frontier county,
6 per cent; Nance county, 4Vi to 5 per cent;
Richardson county, ( per cent; Buffalo
county, 4 to t per cent; York county, 4Vi
to S per cent; Wayne county. J'i to 4 per
cent; Jefferson county, 5 per cent; Saun
ders county. 6 per cent; Otoe county, 34
per cent; Phelps county, 34 to 4 pT cent;
Keith county lees than B per cert.
In several Instances the county clerk
wiote that the lands In his county were
overvalued, Insofar as making; Intel est on
n Investment Is concerned, the prices be
' Ing raised by parties who had hotight
places for homes, rather than for invest
ments. ' Mr. Junklria asked the county clerks to
consult with the assessors and others to
secure the Information. From the Income
of the farm he asked that there be de
ducted insurance, taxes, the keeping up of
Improvements and a reasonable amount
for waste and diminish for the fertility
of the soil.
Mr. Junkln will submit these answers to
the state board when It meets next Mon
day to resume the assessment of railroad
1 Wants Rallnar o Boose Shipments.
In an informal way the Adams Express
torn pan y has asked the State Railway com
mission to tell It Just what are the rules
'regarding the delivery of beer and liquor
Into the beautlfulc lty of Lincoln, which
Just at this time la supposed to be very
dry.
The Railway commission will not pass
on the question until it is brought up in
a formal manner. It will wait until the
express company takes a definite stand
In the matter and tell the company whether
It In right or wrong, Recently this com
pany made application to the commission
for an older permitting it to refuse a ship-
lnnl nf ffrou'nrka lnumnrh a v nihap v-
press companies haul fireworks the com
mission turned down the request.
The Interstate Commerce commission nan
made a ruling, so the state commission
navn. F:tlng permission to common carriers
to refusp to accept shipments of liquor Into
dry territory.
Dr. (lark Threatens Mate Board.
If. A. W. Clark, head of the Child's Sav
ing Institute at Omaha, has notified the
Slate Hoard of Public Lands and Buildings
that unlexs the board accepts as an Inmate
a child named Maxle, now In the Saving
lnnlHute, tie will turn loose the war dogs
of publicity and give . the facta" to the
people of the state. Dr. Clark gave the
board until June 1 to get rlKht. He stated
in Ills letter that the child was first of
fered to the home a year ago, and because
of the fact that an operation was neces
sary before It would be a normal child.
Mis. Johnston, the superintendent, refused
to accept It, as she did not want It to as-em-late
with the other children. Applica
tion was then made to the orthopedlo hos
pital and Dr. Lord turned it down, be
cause he said It would be at least two
years or eighteen months before the opera
tion could be performed. The board acted
cn the recommendation of the two super
intendents and refused to accept the child.
Dr. Clark wrote today that the child is
t years old and as easily cared for as
any other child of theeame age.
BUI for Plans Rejected.
The tSate Board of Public Lands and
Butldinga raised the axe this morning and
beheaded a voucher filed with the board
by Governor Shallenberger, turned It down
cold and refused to endorse It and rejected
It. The voucher was for 15 for piano rent
and it waa money due the Ross P. Curtlse
company, from, whom the governor had
rented the Instrument. On one or two pre
vious occasions the amount had been al
lowed. The piano was originally rented by
Governor Bheldoa and was at the mansion
when the present executive moved In.
The board decided that If Governor Shal
lenberger desired music he could buy an
Instrument out of the appropriation for the
maintenance of the executive mansion, but
It was poor business for the state to be
paying for a piano, which In the course
of time would more than pay for the in
strument The board thought the rent ex
orbitant anyhow. Besides, It was pub
lished- this morning that the governor's
office held there was no half way road
when it cornea to passing on claims either
ALTERATION SALE
New Front. New Ffitares, New Store. New Goods
We must close out every dollar's worth of goods in our
immense stock to get them out of the way of the carpenters
as we intend to alter the entire 6tore.
OUR. TINE IS LIMITED
Only eix weeks more until we have to close our store for
two weeks.
Here is Your Opportunity Our Loss Your Gain
Suits in all ths leading shades
and styles; vslues up to a OA
110. your choice W.W
He purs llnsn 2 and S-plece Suits,
In all colors; values up to sg
111. your choice, M-0 and.. i3U
200 Linen Skirts, in pleated and gored
effects, values up to SI 60. o a?
choice, tl-M and...." JidU
4ft .
Efejlnrjs ffiie
mi
I P.
U
SHOES AND OXFORDS
Our shoe and oxfords are making
something of a stir. There was a time
when It waa considered better to go to
an exclusive shoe store, bat now there
are a lot of people who know, and more
learning every day, that in a quality
store the quality of the shoes Is as im
portant as that of any other line.
Guaranteed Vatsat tsnthsrs T styles
shoes; t styles oxfords. I4.00.
Jem Xrojnps LmI la the style hit
gun metal, bright velour, wine and
Little Peats 6 Ilea I to IS-I.
shoe, at 12-00.
The best place
In town to buy
boys' clothes
BVXTU WITK TWO VAX
orxcxxmBOcxx vajtts
All wool cheviot, pure
ed. bottom faced, single
breasted coats and cuff
sleeves, full peg Knick
erbockers with belt straps
blues. tans. grays
olives elsea from 8 to 17
extraordinary value.
f ' ' w
l Hi
$450
trtra wm two jp
Cheviots or pure worsted
serge fabrics double
breasted style; pants full
Knickerbocker with belt
straps In bines, grays,
nest checks and plaids
stse T to IT
$30
a claim Is Just or It Is not, and it is tip
to the board or the secretary of state to
either endorse or reject all claims. So the
board reject this one.
In the meantime, during the absence of
Arthur Mullen, things are getting in a
bad mlxup between the stats board and
the governor and It may be possible Mr.
Mullen wil lhave to get wall and call his
legislature together again before order is
finally restored and the rights and wrongs
of state officers celarly defined.
Having put seven municipal grafters In
sponsible for this revival or activity. It
D ranks at Bavll Gawas.
Numerous complaints are being made to
day at the unusual number of drunks who
were present at the base ball game yester
day and made themselves obnoxious. When
Lincoln went dry It was hoped by those
who voted for prohibition that the city
would be elevated morally, but arrests
have been frequent since ths saloons were
voted out In addition to the drunks who
got into the ball game, one person was so
drunk at the Burlington station that the
train men refused to permit him to get on
the train. One drunk was removed from
the ball park.
Just where these people are getting their
boose, of course. Is a question which the
police are working overtime to discover.
Several places have been raided and con
siderable beer has ben confiscated and yet
the drunks continue to appear at publlo
places.
hallea Wrsrer Csaelas;.
Governor Shallengerger Is booked for an
appearance In Omaha Monday night, at
which time he will address a meeting of
mail carriers. The governor has not in
cluded Omaha very frequently In his In
tlnerarles since the signing of the S o'clock
closing bill, but his friends anticipate no
trouble when he reaches the metropolis
Monday afternoon. In fact, Omaha is ex
pected to give the state executive a
magnificent reception, because It was the
governor who raised his voice In com
mendation of the big city as a market
town when Omaha men who were present
said not one word. This was at a meeting
of bankers at Hastings.
Incidentally this appearance of the execu
tive will give Colonel Kuncl a glorious
opportunity to get right with his commander-in-chief,
though It Is likely he will
be beheaded unleas he informs the go
ernor Just who It was that tried to per
ace high with the chief, his humble letter
saude him to desert the staff in a time of
danger. Colonel Fanning already stands
have touched the governor's heart.
Plcluard Is Mads Chief.
By a unanimous vote of the excise board,
at a meeting held this morning. Fred J.
Rlckard, a plain clothes member of the
force, was named as chief of police. The
selection of his staff and officers will be
left to Chief Rlckard, and he will be held
600 Worsted Panama 8klrts in )!
the leading styles and colore, O O Q
values up to $19, at WwO
250 Heatherbloom Underskirts, In all
colors; values up to 1 9Q
II 69; your choice Iaab7
60 Princess and Empire Dresses, mes
salines, foulards, sateens, rajaha, in
the new tube effect and eoatlese.
Those dreaaea ordinarily sell from
121.60 to IJ6 00. In this great al
teration sale. 13.50
Opea
Eveitigs
Till
i r. ii.
Three great floors, light as day and perfectly ventilated and the clothes so well arranged that even in the hours of
rush business there are emple $paee$ Jor cotnfortabU and ealieiariory tight of everything. A men'tetnre vhere it i a postttt pltntMre for vomen to corns
where visitors are aMro'je welcome and no one is urged to buy againtt their belter judgment pleasurable shopping.
of the season
tana, 4.00.
A regular I2.S0
tAirti
responsible for Its efficiency. He will as
same the duties of his new position June 1.
Fred J. Rlckard was born In Dubuque,
la., in 188C and came In Lincoln eighteen
years ago. Before he Joined the police
force he waa a sign painter by trade and
was employed by the Burlington road In
the shops at Havwlock for ten years.
Previous to Joining the police force he
was a passenger brakeman. for a year and
then Joined the police force as a patrol
man. Peareell Will Take Testimony.
The attorneys for the state and for the
railroads in ths case wherein the railroads
are objecting to a reduction to 2 cents per
mile In their passenger rates, have agreed
upon Charles Fearsall of Omaha to take
the testimony. The case Is pending In the
federal court.
stores Will Plead Gnllty.
J. H. McCarthy, otherwise known as Jo
seph H. Storrs, will plead guilty in dis
trict court before Judge Stewart and re
ceive his sentence. The arrangement origi
nally was that he should make the plea
Friday afternoon, but he wanted to see
Effle Moltne again before he did so.
Both McCarthy and Detective Malone
said that Effle went to her home at Hast
ings at t o'clock thts morning and the pair
left the station to find a 'phone to talk
with her. It la understood that McCarthy
wants her to be present when he takes
his dose.
McCarthy is charged with having spent
some $8,000 belonging to the Howes estate,
of which he was administrator.
H'DO'ALD ELECTED PRESIDENT
Worth Platte Mas Heads Gross Five
f the Bankers.
LEXINQTON. Neb., May 28. (Special
Telegram.) Group five of the Nebraska
Bankers' association held Its annual con
vention In this city today, the twenty-eight
counties comprising this group being well
represented, 100 members being In attend
ance. George C. Gillian delivered the ad
dress of welcome. The bank guarantee
law and the relation of bankers to de
positors was discussed at some length. At
K o'clock thirty-five automobiles were
filled with the visitors, who were taken
for a two-hours' ride In the country to
view the fertile fields of alfalfa and the
splendid farms In Dawson county. The
convention closed with a banquet this
evening In the banquet hall of the Pres
byterian church, F. L. Ternple acting as
toastmaster. The election at officers and
business meeting was held in the Masonic
hall. W. H. McDonald of North Platte
was elected president; P. J. Kerrigan of
Greeley, vice president, and Robert Bar
low of Sidney, secretary-treasurer.
Graduation at Harvard.
HARVARD. Neb.. May 28. (Special.)
Stokes onera house would not hold all who
I wished to listen to ths graduating exer
cises last evening, when the class of 1909,
Harvard High school, finished the school
year and delivered their orations in a
manner that evidenced good Instruction on
the part of their teachers and hard work
by themselves.
Ths class contained ths following young
people, pins in number, and their sub
jects were as given: "Friendship," Lillie
Boge; "Pleasures of Life," Frances War
ner; "John Ruskin," Esta Stephens; "Our
National Progress," Charlotte Kempster;
"Observation," Verna Gordon; "Our Birds,"
Gertrude Korgan; "Chemistry and Life,"
Delia Hets; "Hlstoiy Its Mission," Hilma
Benson; "United States Forestry Prob
lem," Edgar Rice; presentation of diplo
mas, Dr. A. J. Jenlson.
Graduation at Pones.
PONCA. Neb.. May 28. 8peclal.)-Tlie
graduating exercises of the high school of
Ponca took place in the opera house last
night. Ths address of ths evening was
given by Dr. T. U. Fling of the State
University of Nebraska, who gavs a strong
discourse on "Education and Life." O. L.
Wood, president of the school board, after
a few remarks, presented ths diplomas to
ths class. Ths following ars the names of
ths graduates: Florence Belle Carter, R.
Lee Gilmer, Amalle Boatleman, William D.
MeCabe, Mlnnts L. Wendts, Leslie H.
Kingsbury, Helen Elisabeth Lows. James
B Doyle, Allsen Winston, Elmer Beller,
Elsie Heldy. Ten members of the class
have plans for securing a higher education.
1 y,l-k-
B VtS'iYJrA -er-nfVv - SY
a. ibb Bsr tr . . t j,' : em 1 ? , . . r s st i j.
e.l kH,:',. v!hV
1; J.-S tee sjkI
They will teach the coming year and then
attend some higher institution of learning.
Most of them will be dependent on their
own efforts for financing their, college or
university careers.
News from Pern. ,
PERU. Neb., May . (Special.) The first
special entertainment of commencement
week was held by the German club lam
evening In Music and Expression hall. A
program was rendered In German, the chief
feature of which was the German drama.
"Eignslnn." The play was a decided suc
cess In every way, the players being espe
cially well adapted to the parts taken. A
large and enthusiastic crowd was present.
Miss Trowbridge of Lincoln Is visiting
Peru preparatory to opening a music
studio. Peru Is becoming quite a musical
community. "The Rose-Maden," a high
class concert, will be rendered by the mu
sic department this evening.
Miss Olive Pasco of the senior class was
notified yesterday of her election to the
primary department at Stella. Mr. East
wood, also of the senior clans. Is principal
at Stella for the coming year.
The botany classes are adding to the
school herbarium, each student contribut
ing at least two specimens. The herbarium
Is already one of the best In the state and
Is growing rapidly.
Graduation at Dorchester.
DORCHESTER, Neb., May 28. (Special.)
The nineteenth annual commencement of
the Dorchester High school was held at
the Walker opera house last night. W. H.
Cleaons, president of Fremont college,
gave the address, "Right Is Might." Prof.
O. Dooley presented the diplomas to the
following graduates: Arthur Ruenger. Ar
thur Trout, Eddie Saunders, Bruce Willis,
Ruth Waller, Pearle Jack, Daisy Reld,
Alice Reid, Haxel Hayden, Lena Johnson
and Nora Larson. In behalf of the class
Prof. Clemons presented Prof. Dooley with
a beautiful toilet set for his faithful serv
ice during the year.
I. "rare Class at Weat Point.
WEST POINT. Neb., May 28 (Special.)
The twenty-first annual commencement
exercises of the West Point High school
occurred Thursday evening In the high
school auditorium before a large audience.
2Z
EQInafr
Saturday, May 29th, at 10 a. m., will start the greatest suit sale ever held in
4Tw
Omaha About 100 suits, all told, almost every popular color and material.
Mirage silks, rajah silks, Altman voiles, fine panamas, etc., etc. The pro
duct of the best makers of garments in this country many shown in east
window Not all of the suits are up to the minute in style but there is not
one of them tliat a well dressed woman cannot wear acceptably. Designed
by artistes tailored by experts Sold up to $60 each, all to go at one price
on Saturday, $9.50 each.
The material in any skirt or any suit offered is worth more than the
asking price.
This should be the most interesting Suit Sale ever held in Omaha.
At 8 P.. M. at Silk Section will close out a lot of all silk Foulards, worth
50c and 59c, at
Thoma
Z3n
Quality Suits by
To compare our assortment of suits with the assortment in the
usual clothing store would be as ridiculous as to compare a mountain
with a molehill. To compare the values we offer would be no less
ridiculous.
A little figuring will reveal the reason, the secret is in the buying.
The secret of our buying lies in the fact that we seek
where others know not of and we succeed where others
fail entirely.
ALMOST LIMITLESS VARIETY OF
FABRICS, STYLES AND COLORS AT
$15 $17 $19 $23 $25 $30 and $35
But if you feel that you want to pay less we have
5?, several hundred reasons
V-r e have several hundred quality suits that you can
f;T. not rossiblv duplicate in
VV' 'ill it m aar
313, 31Z, 31I, 31U
Over-size Men and Under-size Men
Are warmly welcomed by us. It matters not to us
whether you are short and stout, tall and stout, extra
large and stout or just merely stout our stouts, short
stouts, long stouts and extra size stouts will contain many
to suit you.
If you are tall and regular or tall and very slender
our longs and slims will take care of you, and if you are
naturally small, say about 4 ft. 4 in. one of our 6tubs will
fit far better than a young man's 6ize, which most
stores would try to sell you.
jasaaswammmssamm
The graduating class was the largest In
the history of the school, being composed
of sixteen members, the girls for the first
lime being in the minority. The lnvocaa
tlon was delivered by Rev. G. H. Hemkin,
pastor of the German Evangelical church,
and Colonel James C. Elliott of the board
of education presented the diplomas to the
members of the class. The graduates are:
Marie E. Hlrschmann, Ida Koch, Helen
Reppert, Mary McDermott, Genevieve F.
McDermntt, Vivian V. Cady, Onetah
Krause, Guy L. Thompson, Glen R. Kuns.
William Mannefeld, Roy Rich, Joseph Llm
baugh, Kenneth L. Thompson, Wesley H.
Baas, J. A. MeCarter and Mark C. Losch.
Cosovd Class Grmdnatea.
COZAD, Neb., May 28. (Special.) The
high school commencement exercises were
held In the opera house lent night. A
large crowd was In attendance.
Nebraska Ncwi Notes.
BEATRICE Earl C. Llek of this city
and Miss Cora MUligan of Wymore were
married last evening at the home of thn
groom's brother, Rev. J. E. Davis offi
ciating. KEARNEY One of Kearney's prominent
citizens was arrested and fined 16 and
costs for not obeying the mayor's order to
clean up streets and alleys abutting his
pre ml sex.
BEATRICE B. F. Rldgley, an auction
eer at Plrkrell, yesterday pleaded guilty In
Justice Ellis' court to assaulting Alonxo
Brinkley and was fined 140 and costs,
which he paid.
BEATRICE Mrs. Sophia Lose died yes
terday morning at her home near Han
over. Kan., aged twenty-one years. She
is survived by her husband, and three-weeks-old
babe.
BEATRICE Speaker Charles Pool of the
recent legislative session arrived In town
yesterday from his home at Tecumseh antH
spent last evening visiting with friends.
He went to Lincoln this morning.
BEATRICE The body of Rev. Thomas
Miles, who died at Jewell City, Kan., some
time ago, was brought to Wymrtre yester
day for interment. Deceased formerly had
charge of the Welsh church south of that
place,
BEATRICE Emil Meyed died yesterday
at the home of George Stump on West
Court street, where he has been living.
He was Dorn in Switxerland In 1860, and
had been a resident of Gage county for
fifteen years.
KEARNEY Judge W. D. Oldham enter
tained a number of Kearney men at the
Palace cafe Wednesday evening in honor
23c per yard. Short
m
Bra S
s KiflpaiLriek x
the Thousand
why you should come here. That
town at the prices we quote.
4av rffw si "rw
in iwiiwwwiiii'iiwiFwii'i.iiiyiiiii
of Governor Shallenberger. The governor
spent the night in Kearney as the guest
of Judge Oldham, and went east Thursday
morning.
BEATRICE Reports from Marysvllle,
Kan., say that work on the Marysvllle
Topeka cutoff on the Union Pacific Is be
ing pushed as rapidly as possible. The
Grand Island road west from Marysvllle
will be ballasted and put In shape for
heavy traffic.
KEARN EY Major Phelps of Lincoln was
In the city Thursday and Inspected the
small arms of Company A, Nebraska Na
tional Guard, also looking over the affairs
In general of the company. In the after
noon he accompanied a number of the
guards to the rifle range west of the In
dustrial school and instrucsted them In
target practice.
BEATRICE Enterprise Rebekah Lodge
No. met last night and elected the fol
lowing officers: Mrs. Anna Plmper, noble
grand: Miss Ma.ttle Jonea. vice grand;
Miss Anna Lens, recording secretary; Mrs.
Mary Hagy. financial secretary; Miss Ada
Nesblt, treasurer; delegate to the state
encampment. Mrs. Stella Austin; alternate,
Mrs. May Avey.
BEATRICE The directors of the Be
atrice Commercial club held a meeting last
evening and organized bv electing the fol
lowing officers: J. W. Burgess, president;
J. A. Kees, vice nresldent; Morris Fresh
man, secretary: W. W. Duncan, treasurer.
The Department of Agriculture has offered
to send an expert to superintend the con
struction of a piece of road. The secre
tary was Instructed to request that this
be done.
Dt 'NBA R Following the baccalaureate
sermon delivered here last Sundnv hv Rev
H P. Cooter of the Cumberland Presby
terian church, the commencement exercises
of the class of '09 took place last evening
;t the Dunbar onera house, which was
filled to overflowing. The names of the
class graduates are: Buenavlsta Tyee Nell
Balance Francis. Minnie Wllhelm Ouen
ther, Augusta Helnke, Carl D Ganx. Victor
Otto Boos, Fred Guenther. The class col
ors, o ran ire and hlac.k. n-r in
the decorations being sunerh. The address
In behalf o' the class rrsduate was de
livered by Rev. R, N. Orrill of Beatrice
KID NUMBER TWENTY-THREE
Dobaque River Man Makes Record as
Parent at Aae of Seventy.
Five.
DUBUQUE, la., May 28 Captain Klmbel,
a veteran river man, aged 75, residing In
North Dubuque, today became the father
of his twenty-third child. His present wife,
his fourth, Is 19 years old.
IE
lengths will not be cut
THESE ARE GREAT
DAYS IN OUR
FURNISHING DEPT.
Men who like shirts,
heckwear, underwear,
and such things a little
different from the aver
age are the men who are
the most interested in
what we show.
Neckw'r of class 50c up
Exclusive Shirts $1 up
Fancy Hosiery, 25o up
Union Suits at $1.00 up
Shirts or drawers 50c up
Come right in and see
how much better you
can suit your taste and
your pocketbook here.
The Weather.
FOR NEBRASKA Partly cloudy Batur
day.
FOR IOWA Saturday partly cloudy,
with warmer east portion.
Temperatures at Omaha yesterday.
FTq H6Tm
Local Kecord.
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU,
OMAHA, May 28. Official record of tern
perature and precipitation, compared wltt
the corresponding period of the last thr
years:
19. 1908. 1507. 13W.
Maximum temperature.
Minimum temperature.
Mean temperature
Precipitation
H Tl 6S M
54 0 M 41
70 SS 69 U
00 .49 .00 .01
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March '1,
and compared with the last two years:
Normal temperature fif
Excess for the day 4
Total deficiency since March L 1809 2l(
Normal precipitation 17 Inch
Deficiency for the day 17 Inch
Total rainfall since March 1. 1908.5 1 Inches
Deficiency since March 1, 1909 3.20 inchet
Deficiency for cor. period in 1908. .27 Inch
Deficiency for cor. period in 1H07.8.78 inchei
Reports from Stations at T P. M.
Station and State Tern. Max. Rain
of Weather.
Bismarck, cloudy....
Cheyenne, cloudy....
Chicago, clear
Davenport
Denver, cloudy
Havre, cloudy
Helena, cloudy
Huron, clear
Kansas City, part el
North Platte, cloudy
Omaha, cloudy
Rapid City, cloudy..
8t. Louis, clear
St. Paul, clear
Salt Lake, clear
Valentine, clear
willlston. cloudy
I t a. m M
"tTjNl 7 a. m 68
VVwM v5i) ' m M
jty pffi s p jji
7 p. m 8
I 8 p- m 7
7 p. nv Tern. fall.
74 82 1
4 7 T
68 72
72 78 T
,f.... M 82
...... M 9 T
68 0 .04
78 78
Idy.. 80 84
88 92
82 8
78 80
80 82
72 74
72 7
90
78 80
T indicates trace of precipitation.
n
o
o.
Oram
2Z

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