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THE BEE: OMAHA. FRIDAY. JUNE 4. 1900.
POSTALTELEGRAPH COHHERCIALCABIES 72r TELEGRAM TtM.. l.)ira Ka.ce, Bret SMMN JIM U7 t9 t0. BOARD OF TRADE OFFICE Brandos Building. NEW SYSTEM D1S1RIBUTI0S State Board Ignore Subdivision, of Burlington. VALUATION BY TOWN OR STATION Oaa D. J. ALLEN & CO., ceolded o acoept your f pot et effe far bankrupt aKa stack. A.L.A.ofAtuSH CO. The Well Known Wholesale Shoe House of AT ISO OlMKE STREET NEW TOM recently went into bankruptcy and the stock was taken over by A. L. A. Rosenbush and Co. of Boston, Mass. Onr spot cash offer on the choicest lots of this exception ally choice stock was accepted as indicated by above telegram, and beginning Saturday, June 5th, we will offer onr customers an immense assortment of the greatest shoe bargains ever known in Oniaha. Watch Friday evening papers for partic ulars and wonderful bargain prices.. - ft TT r-ir ii irhr in. DRINK AND OPIUM Habits curort bv a thorough and aclsntlftn course of treat ment, which removes the craving or necessity for liquor or drugs. Impart! new strength to every organ, and butlda up the Proven efficacious by nearly 82 years' use and the cure of the more than 100,000 patients. tie ware or Imitations. The Til IT vrrl V V IMCTITIITF genuine Keeley treatment Is admlnls- -HI- 1L I liiallaU.I. tered In this stats only at SSth and Cass ., Omaha, JTsb. Nebraska Nebraska Charles Ion Sues His Wife for Moqey Given Her Sequel to Alleged Attempt of Woman to. Extort Funds by Pos tal Cards. CENTRA!. CITY. Neb., June S.-(Snc clal.j The alleged attempt by Mrs. Beulah May Ion, while In Denver, to blackmail her husband, Charles R. Ion of Silver Creek, Is to have a sequel. This was made plain today when a petition was filed by lon in the district court of Merrick county, In which his wife was named as defendant, together with the Silver Creek State bank and the Central Natloral bank of Denver. It asks for a return of a certificate of de posit for $500 In possession of the Silver Creek bank and an aocouming of all funds entrusted to the woman by him. Ion and his wife were married In Chi cago three years age and have one child, a 1-year-old girl. Hs is 23 and she 21 years of age. They came to Silver Creek April 6 and Ion opened a barber shop. He had in herited about $1,500 from' his' mother's es tate and placed the sum In the hands of This wife foraf. taping,1 fcccortdtng to his story. The funds were deposited in the Silver Creek State bank, part being cov ered by a certificate of deposit and the tent subject to check. On May U Mrs. Ion went to Denver, obstensibly In the In terest of her health. Then she began send ing postal cards to Ion at the rate of fram elx to eight a day, stating that she had been taken 111 on the train and was in a very serious condition, which was rapidly becoming worse. On April 26 she wrote and said she was In a hospital and was packed In Ice, with a nurse and two doc tors attending her. Finally Ion received a card, purporting to come from her nurse, In which Mrs. Ion expressed a request that the papers in her husband's posses sion be sent to her, as she was under very heavy expense. These consisted of the certificate of deposit for $300, which sh had turned over to him before leav ing, and a bill of lading for their house hold goods, which had been shipped from Chicago, but not Vet unloaded at Silver Creek. The card also contained directions as where her body should be shipped In case of death and also Informed the man that ha need not worry, as she was receiv ing good care, and that it would not be necessary for him to come. But on the advice of his bankers, Ion went to Denver, and by means of a decoy letter discovered the whereabouts oC the woman, and found her hale and hearty, lie had the certificate of deposit with him, mai she asked for It, promising to endorse It tver to him. Bhe managed to slip away With the paper, and Ion was unable to find any trace of her. He returned home and served notice on the Silver Creek bank not to pay. If the certificate of deposit was presented. ' Later the certificate was received by the Silver Creek bank and Ion through his attorney J. c. Martin of this city, at once brought the matters into the courts to secure an adjustment TWELVE GRADUATES AT K. M. A. Commencement Exercises of Epis copal School Attended by Parents and Alarnnt. KEARNEY, Neb., June $.-Speeial.) With the closing commencement exercises held on Tuesday the Kearney . Military academy closed the most successful year ever had at that Institution. The graduates, tmelve In number, were as follows: Milton W. Austin, Minneapolis; John A. Christmas. Kemmerer, Wyo.; Roney C. Clearman Minden; Louis L. Flaven, Denver; Theo dore Krelberg, Chico, New Mexico; Francis L. Long. Buffalo, Wyo.; Vincent W. Peck Cedar Bluffs; Paul M. Rogers, Ragan Floyd Stewart, SeMgman, Mo.; Wayne E, Smith, Colorado Springs, Colo.; Henry Vaoghan, Dead wood, S. D., and Hubert E Wilson, Anselmo. All the cadets were ouyt on dress parade In the morning and the drill was gone through with In a pouring rain, but th band played and the cadets marched not withstanding this Inconvenience. After this came the individual drill, the medal for , which was one by Louis L. Flaven, one of the graduates, who also was the lucky recipient of the scholarship medal. A com pany won the company drill. ' tr. Oriswold won the Brunot scholarship, while Paul Graves won the Cochran scholarship. D, Oraves won the gold medal for athletics. Rev. 8. Mills Hayes, rector of Trinity Episcopal church at Lincoln, delivered the oration at 2:30 and was listened to with rapt attention by the large audience pres ent. After this the Rt. Rer. Anson R Oraves, bishop of Kearney, delivered the diplomas to the graduates with a neat llttl five-minute speech. The day's program closed with the ball and reception in the evening. The parents of nearly all the graduates were In attendance and a large number of former "grads" were also here. DOLLAR DINNERAT JCEARNE Mayor Jim and (Jorernor Among Prominent Democrats to Attend. , KEARNEY, Neb., June 8 (Special.) The first bomb of the campaign previous to the election this fall will be exploded on the evening of June 19, when the democrats will give a dollar dinner at the Midwa hotel. Two hundred places are now en gaged. An Invitation was tendered W. J. Bryan, but the commoner is tied up with chautau qua engagements at the above date. He suggested that they postpone their ban quet until he was foot-loose, but the local leaders of democracy decided they could start the kite flying without the com moner and Invited Mayor Dahlman and Governor Shallenberger, who have each accepted. R. D. Sutherland of the Fifth congressional district and W. H. Thomp son snd Fred Ashton of Grand Island will both be here. Nebraska Barllaa-ton Will Carry Practically the "ante Yalnatton as Two Tears As and Talon Pa rifle Mark Less. i 8 I 0) om.vha's rriuc FOOD CENTER, FISH DEPARTMENT SPECIALS At" no ether store could you get such an assortment of strictly fresh caught fish, as here. We ship direct. tOO-lb. Weakflsh. lb lOo 1000-lba. fresh dressed Buffalo, per pound So 100-lbs. fresh Kel. per lb,.18o tOO-lbs. Ponipsnn. per lb. .'.880 1. 000-1 bs. Fillet Ue Sole, lb.lSc 1.000-lb. fresh Herring, lb... 6a I flOO-lbs Brook Trout. Ib.tHo 800-lbs. Spanish Mackerel, per pound SOo BOu-llii Fresh Red Snapper per pound 16o '. We also have a fine line of Black Base Croppies. Catfish. Flounders, Lake Trout. Pickerel. Pike Wnite Fish, Salmon. Soft Shell Crabs, Scallops, Hsll but etc. . - COFFEE DEPARTMENT. . COTJTLTWTT'B OOrTKXg blended from finest green selections browned fresh dully, sold from sanitary bins each grade the best for th price. "LOTUS-ASTKOT-A", per pound. S5e; J pounds for $1.00 The distinctive Coffee." "TlTOIi" India Tea. per pound Oo The tea sensation of Oniaha, 1 teaspoonful makes X cups of the best Tea you ever drank. LIQIOR DEPARTMENT FRIDAY SPECIALS. Fin Old California Port and Sherry, per gallon 91.00 ' LOTVg" lirape Juice, non-lntoxlcatlng). full quart s ''OJLD SMUCKiliEA", tour own Importation, best scotch Whisky msde, per horde . . . .- Sl.OO ratHS One gallon of Port or Sherry, with each gallon of "LOTOS" Whisky. rOIZ.ZirAia "The Queen of Table Waters." Caes of 19 la rife glass $a.oo 100 Caaea of glass small aia.w too Cases of glass "splits' $10.00 (From a Staff Correspondent ) LINCOLN. June ft The State Board of Assessment has completed the distribution of the values of the Union Pacific and Burlington railroad systems, with the ex ception of some $445 a mile of the latter which is yet to be apportioned. With regard to the Burlington, the board adopted an entire new method of distribu tion. Instead of distributing to each sub division of the system a certain amount of the total valuation, the board paid no at tention to the subdivisions, but Instead apportioned the valuation between towns or station. This, the board believed, would permit of a more equitable division. This makes a comparison of the apportionment this year with last year difficult. While on the face of the findings of the board the roads have received somewhat of a boost, the records show that the Bur lington Is assessed per mile practically what It was assessed two years ago, while the average valuation of the Union Pacific for the miles under operation is much less than It was In 1907. The average assess ment Is also less than for the year 190S, ccording to the figures of Secretary of State Junkln, who Insisted upon a larger Increase on this road and on the Burling ton this year. In 1907 the Union Pacific was valued at $78,000 a mile, In 190S it was valued at $.0,9.0 a mile and this year the average valuation per mile under operation Is $70,827. In 1907 the mileage returned under operation was 961.42. This year the mileage under opera tion Is 1,065.39 and In 1908 it was 1,041.75. For the three years the total valuation of this system was as follows: 1907, $73,483, 7W; 1908. $73,933,400; 1909, $76,767,825. Analysis of Changes.' Under the new plan of distribution of the Burlington the main line as now oper ated from Oreopolls to Omaha and Ash land and from Plattsmouth to the Colo rado state line by way of Ashland, Is now valued at $80,000 a mile. Last year this same line from Omaha to Ashland was valued at $45,000 a mile, from Kenesaw to Oxford at $33,500, and from Oxford to the Colorado slate l(n at $50,000. That part of the old main line from Kenesaw to Kearney, which is operated as a branch, was formerly valued at $S5,000 a mile, and Is now reduced to $25,000 a mile. 1 The Omaha and North Platte, one of the old separate corporations of the Burling ton, extended from Omaha to Ashland and then to Schuyier and was. valued at$s0, 000 a mile last year from Omaha to Ash land, and at $42,500 a mile from Ashland to Schuyler. Now that part of the line from Ashland to Schuyler is reduced to $30,000 a mile. The line from Nebraska City to York by way of Lincoln was formerly valued at $40,000 a mile. The new valuation for the same line from- Nebraska City to Lin coln is $35,000 a mile, and from Lincoln to York and to the Wyoming state line is $51,000 a. mile. , . The board apportioned the valuation of the Burlington as follows: Value Mileage. Pr. Mile. Ashland to Schuyler fiO.28 $30,000 Ashland to South Sioux 1 1(,y 102.91 Aurora to Lester' R4.18 Aurora to P Imer 35.16 Crete to Wyinore 42.73 Colo, state line to Alliance.. Sfi.71 Culberson June, to Imperial. 49.17 Dewltt to Holdrege June 136.72 Edgar to Superior 2H.53 Fairmont to Chester 46. !3 Fort Crook line 4.47 Greeley Center to Erlcson... 18.32 Holdrege June, to Colorado line, via Curtis Ml. R0 Kenesaw to Kearney 24.14 y-.VWrado tlonSetmf wm fwy pup uupuu Lincoln to coiumDus, via Germantown 70.24 McCool June, to Kansas City & Omaha June 43.54 Nebraska City to Lincoln.... 67.83 Nebraska City to Salem 44.64 Nemaha City to Beatrice.... Mi. 19 Northport to Wyoming line. 64.08 Odell June, to Kansas line.. 6.28 Oreapolls to Ashland, via Omaha 47.19 Orleans June, to Kansas line 59. til Palmer to Burwell fi9.ll Palmer to Sergeant 73. ''T Plattsmuoht to Colorado line 364.88 Republican City June, to Kansas line 8.50 Rulo to Oxford June., via Red Cloud 235.99 Dulo to Kansss line 8.21 South Rloux Cltv to O'Neill.. 128.19 Ptromshurg to Alms 149.54 Table Kock to South Dakota line, via Lincoln, Seward and Grand Island 50S.81 To'sl ml. 1H',!1: tota' valuation ss lfrlbuted, $119,290,055; yet to bs distributed, $44S. The board distributed the Union Pacific, In former years, as follows: North Platte : 70 3.1 Main line , 478 ft. A R. V. branch 4' Kearney branch Rfi ?4 Cntral Cltv brunch 22 03 North Platte branch (not operated 17.63 The Central Cltv branch was Increased tn $31. (W7. Tnt! mileage, 1,083 02; total valuation, $75,7fl7.8!i. Cadet Officers Commissioned. Governor Shallenberger has signed com mission for the following cadet students of the State university: Major, Erwln Algut Froyd. of Dixon county; captains, Walter Vern Klmmer of Dodge, Nels Pe ter Nelson of Iowa, Frederick Augustus Crltes of Dswes, Frank Arthur Jones of Douglas, James Francis Coupe of Rich ardson, G. M. Peters of Sarpy, E. W. Hills, of Iowa; first lieutenant, W. B. Flake of Butler. F. E. McColl of Lancas ter, F. M. Walker of Richardson. R. L. Harrison of Hall. J. L. Thomas of Lan caster; second lieutenant. A. L. Phillips of South Dakota. J. L. Vallinti.ie o' Sioux City. Ralston Rate Case Postponed. The 1 la! st on rate case, which was called j for hearing before the railway commission 9 1 vesterdav Afternoon ha. ha. nni until June 29. This is tbe case wherein the Burlington denires to reduce its rates to Ralston from Omaha and the Missouri Pacific to Increase its rates. Miss Frllts aad Brrnerkrr Held. Miss, Bertha Fritls ajid ' Herman Ber necker, who were driving the automobile which killed H, SihavUnd. were toda bound over to the distti.-t court on thr charge of murder In the third decree. Their bonds were fixed at $5,000 and were fur nished by Attorney BurrT Attorney Burr asked that the couple be dismissed as the automobile and the pedestrian had the same right on the road and that the evidence at the coroner's Inquest showed the machine was not going more than eight miles an hour. Justice Bacon, however, held there was sufficient evidence of negligence to bind them over. Frank Tyrrell appeared for the county. A Shabby Privilege The rich hare the privi lege of dressing shabbily. If you are still working to make a living, your clothes bill is as much a necessity as your coal and your butcher bills. You must be respectably tailored or competition will defeat you. Your tailor bill possibly reaches two hundred dollars a year. If expended in the usual retail tailor shop, this covers one suit each season, an over coat or two, and a raincoat. You may be doing it for less. But whatever the sum, it is in your power to get mart eitthet and better style, better material and better fit, for the same amount. Stein-Bloch have placed at your command for summer wear clothes, in style and workmanship the most ad vanced in America, at a rtastn ahlt, v-e-iVi price. To look at these clothes, to try them on, is a duty you owe your bank account 1'he decision as to fit and style is left entirely to your verdict. See them at the lead ing clothier's in your city. Send for ''Smartness," full of fashion photographs free. LOOK FOB THE LABftU Nebraska pte(dr4Uunn have ben pei tai led hy the Commercial clu tor their entertainment during thetr short stay. KIMBALL The county high school building Is progressing nicely. The work Is being pushed rapidly and the school will be reudy for occupancy at the begin ning of the fall term. Kimball county was the first in the state to vote bonds for a county hlith school under the law passed by the 1907 legislature. BEATRICE Henry 8. Pfelffer and Miss Nellie C. James, two prominent young people of the Cortland neighborhood, were married last eenlng at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. H. James, near Cortland, Hev. Mr. Humphrey offi ciating. Sixty-five guests witnessed the ceremony after which a wedding supper was served. CENTRAL CITT-Whlle the family of J. A. Eckles of Archer were entertaining company in the parlor, sn odor of smoke wss detected, and it developed that the roof of the house was In flames. It was Impossible to check the fire snd the house was burned to the ground. It was valued at $l.fW, with $700 Insurance. The fire was caused by a defective flue. KEARNET The 'stork has been partlcu lsrly busy In Kearney of late, he having left four boys and two girls at different families In the city. Mr. and Mrs. F. Hagan. Dr. and Mrs. J. H. Fowler. Mr. and .Mrs. Fred Diets and Mr. and Mrs. Milton Burke are the possessors of the boys, while Mr. snd Mrs. R. Edwards and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Boyle received the girls. THE STEIN-BLOCH CO. Tailor for Men Offices and Shops, New York, Rochester, N. Y. Fifth Avenue Bldg. Xto&don A4rnoy, elfrldga ft Company, ,.d. 'Oxford Street, W. FOR BALE BY Foley's Honey and Tar Is especially rec ommended for chronic throat and lung troubles and many sufferers from bron chitis, asthma and consumption have found comfort and relief, by using Foley's Honey and Tar. Sold by all druggists. Hundred Egg Candlers Likely to Lose Their Jobs 35.000 25,000 27,000 40 ono 25,00 i!0,000 34,000 20.000 li.OOO 20,000 20,000 35.OS0 25,000 33,500 25.000 85. .100 25 000 25.009 2S.0O0 25,000 80.000 2.:m0 27.500 27.SOO 80,000 20,000 52V 25 ono 2.i 000 25,000 61.000 20 000 $107 Ron 48.CO0 85.877.25 31,667 nsno held Wednesday for the purpose of con sidering plans for the construction of the new water works -and sewerage system to be Installed In this city. The plans of Messrs. Barnes & McDonald of Kansas City, were accepted and the contract let to them for the work. The sub contracts will be let Friday, June 25. Work is scheduled to commence in ten days from that time and the system to be Installed within four months from that date. They Will Unless the Testing is Done Nearer the Point of Origin. One hundred men, ooys and a few women who make their living candling eggs In Omaha, will be thrown out of work unless the farmers are less careful in making the examination near the place where the eggs are produced. This has developed at the commission houses this spring where so few eggs that have seen better days are found that the candlers are not much of a necessity. Several farmers have been arrested In Nebraska for selling eggs not "strictly fresh" when It is known that any Ne braska hen with pride in her work al ways furrlshes the farmers with "strictly fresh" eggs. The farmers look over the eggs and "set" those which look a little cloudy, rending only the clear ones to market, for a season's profit may be de ducted If the farmer is fined for negli gence. All the candlers have to do In Omaha Is to sort these strictly fresh eggs from the barnyard and classify them Into "guar anteed," "strictly fresh," "less strictly fresh," "fresh" and the "not so fresh" kinds. This Is only a moment's work and It means a lay off for a lot of people and fine for the farmer. Thus the troubles of a little boy pursue a man through life. AGED PAIR MARCH TO ALTAR Bine "prlnas Groom of EIky.Two Takes Bride - Sixty-Six . Y"ea-at.jpld. . BEATRICE, Neb., June $. (Special.) A marriage was solemnized last evening at Blue Springs which attracted considerable attention because of the ages of the con tracting parties. They were William M. Coop, aged 82 yars, and Mrs, Melissa R. Vaughan, aged 66. This Is the third time that the groom has led a bride to the altar, and It Is also the third time that the bride has given her hand In marriage to the man of her choice. Rev. Mr. Wriggle of the United Brethern church was the officiat ing clergyman. My. Coop and his bride are old residents of southern Gage county and enjoy a wide: acquaintance. COMMENCEMENT AT HASTINGS Elahth Grader Entertain Tnesday and High School Hears Smith. HASTINGS, Neb., June S -(Special.) In the assembly room of the $75,000 high school building Tuesday evening, the eighth grade graduating exercises took place. The large auditorium was taxed to Its capacity with the parents and friends of th graduating class, and until a late hour enjoyed the recitations, songs and original papers by the 14-year-old graduates. Miss Vivian Taylor la honor graduates, based upon her record for the entire year. The high school commencement exercises are now on In the Kerr opera house, with class plays and musical selections. The graduating class numbers forty, the largest In the history of the Hastings high school. The oration wIILJje delivered by Herbert Knox Smith, whose father ts Vnlted States commissioner of corporations at Washing ton, D. C. Hastings has a fine school sys tem under the direction of Superintendent S. H. Thompson, Prof. S. E. Clark, prln clpal of the high school, and an able corps of teachers in the five ward school. Class Day at Aarora. AURORA, Neb., June 3. (Special.) The senior class of the Aurora High school held Its class day exercises this afternoon in the assembly room of the high school, In the presence of several hundred people, who mere eager to avail themselves of their oply opportunity of the year to hear the original productions of the graduates The class Is composed of twenty-three young people and contains an unusual amount of musical and (Herary talent. The program was full of humor, those partlci patlng taking nood-natured flings at iheir fellow students and their teachers. A large number of the students are planning to enter the State university next fall. Aabara Progress! ag-. AUBURN, Neb., June J. -(Special ) A special meUiitf of the city council was 'Nebraska New Note. BEATRICE In a ball game played yes terday afternoon between the Wymora and Liberty teams at Wymore, the latter won by the score of 14 to 4. KIMBALL This county hss been blessed with copious rains the past two days, rlmall grain la mostly up and look ing fine. Corn is coming up nicely. Pros Pct for a good crop of everything were never better. KIMBALL A small tornado passed over the southern part of this county Sunday. wrecking barns and outbuildings, but do ing no considerable damage. Tornadoes are unusvsl here owing to the altitude, 7,4I0 feet above sea level. KIMBALL Peter Snanherg. an old set tler of Kimball county, was adjudged in sane and was taken tn the Mtate asylum at Hastings last evening. Hwanherg would crv over imagined troubles and at times became violent. He wss one of the promi nent men or the county in the early days KIMBALL Nicholas iiolzhoues, an old soldier and an early settler of Manner county, and who suffered a stroke of par alysis about three weeks ago, was sent to the soldiers' home at Orand Inland from this place yesterday. He had become to tally paralysed and was losing hi mental rarultl-s. K E.iRNEV-Woi d has been received thnt the Chicago Association of Commerce will spend a few hours tn this city on june in. wiuie rnroute homeward from trade excursion la the L Appropriate IM YOU WAXT TO KKCKIVK (WITHOUT tX8T TO vol ) T1IK AtONZO KIM HALL WHVKXIR CALKNDAK POST CARDS? If so, fill out this coupon and mall to us or leave your name at our store. We will then plac you on our mailing list. A new subject every month for-one year. They are not for sale and ran be had only from us. You don't even have to come to our store. June Issue now being distributed. (Jet one and be assured of the entire set. Name Street and No City and State GREAT LIXE OK ROsS UATS AND FURNISHIXGS. 4' "THE HOME OF QUALITY CLOTHES." The Last Day of School Is fast approaching. The day of all days when a school boy wants to appear at hts best. A boy can't be expected to do his best If he doesn't look his best. We have the clothes that supply the appearance) their making Insures their endurance and our modest prices make the buying of your boys' suit at this store a matter of wise economy. $5 Suits $750 & $10 The fact that we have prob ably three times aa many styles, colors and fabrics as any other store In town and that $5.00 here buys a considerably better suit than $5.00 does else where is probably the reason of the extreme popularity of our $5.00 suits. At no other store can you find such magnificent examples of boys' tailoring as you will find here at $7.50 and $10.00. They are of the finest possible fabrics, hand tailored as care fully as any man's suits and offered In a vast variety of styles and colors. No suit the little fellow can put on looks quite so summery aa a wash suit. No more satis factory wash suits are possible than the ones this store sells. A few momenta spent In Omaha's greatest Juvenile Section will reveal to you the secret of its enduring success. Wash Suits, $1.00 to S5.00 Storage Plant Will Be Built large Structure to Be Erected by the Fairmont Creamery at Twelfth and Jones Streets. For $16,000 the Fairmont Creamery com pany has bought the southeast corner of Twelfth and Jones streets and will erect a large cold storage plant. The sale was made Thursday by J. -fi. Dumont & Son, real estate dealers In the Board of Trade building, who have turned large number of similar deals this year. The lots secured are 132x133 feet and di rectly across the street from the present plant of the company and opposite the Iten Biscuit company. Jerry A. Linahan Is owner of a consid erable portion of the property transferred and an agent of Byron Hastings and Harry Reed gives a deed for the remaining part of the lots. Jerry A. Linahan secured the property as a part of his father's estate and the lots were, deeded to his father by the mayor of Omaha years and years aga COMPROMISE 0N PULP. RATE Senator Aldrlch Tells Brown Com mitted Will Lower Present Doty, Raising; Honse Figure. WASHINGTON, June 8. In response to a question oy Mr. Brown iu weorsssa. Senator Aldrlch today said In the senate that the committee on finance had not ar rived at any definite conclusion in refer ence to the rate of duty the committee would recommend on wood pulp and print paper. "My Impression Ms," said Mr. Aldrlch, "that the rate the committee will recom mend will be above the house rate and below the existing laws." Frlarntfnl Spasms of the. stomach, liver torpor, lame back and feak kidneys are overcome by Elec trie Bitters. Guaranteed. 60c. For sale by I Beaton Drug Co. Wayne Normal school and later taught at Kearney. She studied music at the Fremont normal and under private instructors at Omaha and Is a successful elocutionist as well as violin player. They left for a wedding trip east. The Weather. ,rfj?.R-MAHA' COl'NCIL BLUFFS AND VICIMTY-Partly cloudy, with probably showers tonight or Friday; not much change In temperature FOR NEBRASKA Fair tonight and Fri day, except threatening southeast portion tonight. FOR IOWA-Partly eloudv. with prob ably showers tonight and Friday. Temperature at Omaha yesterday: Quick Action for Your Money Tou get that by using The Be advertising columns. HYMENEAL Debn-Schmahl. ONAWA, la., June 8 (Special.) George Dehn, a young farmer residing south of this city, and Miss Minnie M. Schmuht of near Blencoe. were united In marriage to day at the Congregational parsonage In this city, Rev. Vinton Lee performing the ceremony. Both young people are well and favorably known In this community. They will make their home on a farm near Blen coe, la. . t)aerean-Yaklsk. FREMONT. Neb., June &. (Special.) Miss Flora Yaklsh of this city and George H. Quereau of Gooding, Idaho, were mar ried yesterday at the residence of Miss Nellie Hodges In this city by Rev. Frank Reed of the Presbyterian church In the presence of a few friends. The bride, a daughter of Mlsa Mary Taktsh of this elty, was formerly a teacher of violin at the a, ,-Srr-riTt. ' u, ( aj Hour. 6 a. m t a. m 7 a. m.... 8 a. m t a. m 10 a. m...... lla. ta. 1$ m.... 1 p. m.... t p. m 3 p. m 4 p. m 6 p. m 6 p. m 7 p. m R p. Ml t p. m Deg. .ft an 4 S7 7 s s H tin 9 70 71 70 S 6 68 67 JpaTTLtjtx-m SmtnM.um "I jr. aumvvrft. Honest Dealings Permanent Cures Scientific Methods m DR. THXQDORE MILEN. Dr. Mllen is an expert diagnostician of 30 years' experience In the treatment of nervous and chronic diseases. i He sees all patients personally and outlines their treatment, asking no questions at all of the patient. He frankly tells those whn are Incurable that nothing can bs done for them, and In such cases refuses the'freattuent and accepts no fee. An Omaha Man's Letter to the Austro American Doctors Robert M. Welch of 3421 Franklin St., Omaha, has been Buffering with partial paralysis of two years. He heard of the Austro-American Doc tors, but, like many others, had about lost faith in doctors, as he had been to several physicians and they had been unable to do anything for him. He decided, however, to try once more, and has been treating with the Austro American Doctors . for the past six weeks. Following is his letter: OMAHA, Neb., May 31, 10. Auatro-Amerlcan Doctors. 42$ Ramge Bldg., Omaha. Neb.: Dear Sirs For the past two years 1 have been troubled with paralysis. It showed first irv my right hand and later affected my entire left side. I tried several local doctors, but was unable to get relief .hey didn't aeem to know Just where the trouble lay. I have been taking the Austro Amerlcan treatment for about six weeks, and m glad to say that I am a hundred per cent better, and feel that I will be entirely cured. ROBERT M. WELCH, 34(1 Franklin St. This is only one of the many people of Omah: and surrounding territory who hai learned by experience that cures ca be accomplished by scien - tific Aus. )-American methods when all other .eans fail. Those who are suffering with Paralysis, Rheumatism, Goitre, Epilepsy, Gall Stones, Diseases of the Liver, Kidneys, Stomach, Blood, Chronic and Nervous Diseases of Men and Women, etc., should call at once. Consultation and examination free. Xo Fee Asked I ntil the Patient Is Cured. The Only Omaha Offices of THE AUSTRO-AMERICAN DOCTORS Are Permanently IxxaUyi at Suite 42H Ramge Building. 13th aud Harney Streets, Just Opppoaite the Orptwura Theater, Oiunbr- Doq't Make Mistake lo the Addrs.