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THE BEE: OMATTA FRIDAY, MAT 27, 1910.
It L N cut-as ka Nebraska GERE'S CHANCE FOR EDITORS fnnnnSSSSaSaB Men at Lincoln Convention May Com pete for Cash Prize. JOHNS. GETS COHGBATULATIONS Secretary of' Press Association Given Credit for Working Vp Attend ance Deleastrs Royally Treated. .' (Prom a, Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN, Mny 26. (Special.) Within ' the next ten day the editors and newspa per men 'who attended the annual press association will have an opportunity to how what kind of writers they ore by competing for the $.100 in prizes which wag hung up by the Commercial club of Lin coin for the best article on the futuro of the city. Tho editors had ample oppor tunity to seo the town and get acquainted with Its people, no the Commercial club is expecting considerable favorable advertis ing. The meeting this year was considered a success and Secretary Johns was congrat ulated for the Interest he' took In securing pledges In advaace from editors that they would attend, even though the attendance fell short of the predictions of President I.iKll that tho registration would reach 200 or 300. From tho published registration list It is si.v evident that the type foundries, the paper-, companies, the engravers und those having something to sell to tho prosperous editors believed there was a chance to do butiticss, for they were on hand and helped to look after the convention. Lincoln pro duced twenty-four representatives of news papers and trade, Journula. This large reg istration from Lincoln, of course, made up considerable of the total registration, but these IJiicoIn newspaper men helped ma terially In looking after the convention. VYomun Hill torn Present. According to the published registration list there were 133 men present; forty-nine women, wives and daughters of thetedl tors, though .In some Instances the women were at the head of papers. There were 103 newspapers listed In the registration, including Omaha and Lincoln papers. The Historical society registered three persons; paper companies had three representatives; type foundries were represented by six, while the representatives of press associa tions numbered six; engravers, one, and an eastern publication, one. In the list of newspapers represented there were several duplications Including four representatives from one Lincoln labor paper, five from another Lincoln paper, two from a Orand Island paper, two from a Palmyra paper and two from a Madison paper. The regis t rat km shows that 'prosperity has struck ths .edltosa '"good-and plenty" for several of them, were not only accompanied by their wives, but brought along sons and daughters as well. President Ludl was ac companied by his three daughters. The editors were entertained by the faculty of the state university at a picnic lunch at the state farm, at a banquet given by the Commercial club and were guests of the Lincoln base ball team and the Com mercial club .for an Inspection of the In dustrlal exposition, so what the convention lacked I A numbers It made up In a good tin '.::' . . The statement by President Ludl that Omaha had-treated the editors, coldly and that MJhtdr Milflnt -bie OmaJia boosters that the convention would not go. (o the metropolis without a $10,000 bond was put up to Insure, the editors a good time was evidently not taken seriously, for the edl tors voted unanimously to hold tho next meeting In the big city. . The' association decided to get Itself. on a mcrei-sure footing and be more business like, so the annual dues were increased and every effort will be put forth to help President-elect Woods make the next meet ing the best in the history of the assocla tlon.- Tho four-fifths of the editors of the state who failed to attend this convention will be urged to Join the association and boost, for bigger meetings. . Nebraska. Slate Institute. , State guperljntedent Bishop has Issued the followln: The Nebraska State institute, which meet In Lincoln, May 30 to June 4, offers a course or instruction in almost every phase of , educational work. Kvery mall brliias to the office of the state superin tendent requests for enrollment and the In dications are that there will be a large gathering of teachers In Lincoln next week. The, section for Institute instructors Is a comparatively new reature in Nebraska, but enrollment blimks received from a num ber of school men und school women show that there will be a strong class registered to- this work. The University of Nebraska will conduct a one-week tearhtis' course In agriculture and domestic science, these coin pes being similar to the one-week short courses given at county teachers' Institutes and at boys' and girls' county contests. This Is proving a very popular feature of the Institute pro gram and many county superintendents and teachers of the state will avail themselves of the excellent opportunity offered for In struction In this line. Prof. F. M. Oregg will conduct a class In parliamentary law during the entire week. These classes will meet In Repre sentative hall, beginning at 8 o'clock In the morning. Prof. Gregg has had large experience In parliamentary practice and la the author of an excellent text book on parliamentary law. For Memorial Day. Governor Shallenberger has Issued the following Memorial day proclamation: What an Inspiring example of patriotism to all the world is the glorious privilege tnat Is ours to participate In the exercises and a proper observance of Memorial day. The great struggle that gave us this day will never be forgotten, and the same spirit of loyalty and devotion to country that prompted the orave men 10 ennsi unaer me (St am and Stripes In that conflict burns In the human breast today. On this occasion tho gratitude of a nation of high ideals, mingled with a message of sorrow and lender sympathy, bursts forth In the re membrance of those who sacrificed the comforts of home, health and even life It self In a common struggle for Justice and humanity . The fragrance ana Deauiy oi rinwpra should adorn not only the graves of fallen heroes, but mark thi ..atnway of comrades who will soon lie musiereu oui uj the bugle call from JJeyond. In accordance with the legislative enact ment of our state, 1 hereby proclaim Mon day, May 30, A. JJ., 1S1U. Memorial uj. Let the national colors be aispiayea irum the flag starr, tne puouc duihuuk, mo and the home tnroughout th day, and l especially urge upon the good i-ltisens OI n.. -.,.,1,.. ... ..ir,.u thoir nluces of business during the exercises and Join In a due and appropriate observance of the day. Let a pint of reverance nu p.uiuuv, - abound. May our patriotism, iovo u. try and appreciation lor me nn-uiu -rendered benath the flag b J?1 Let us march In the ranks of the surviving Z7Z. .q ,r.m finwers and place the flag upon the silent tombs of those whose noble hearts nave ceaeeu w JVo Leto for Governor. nmnr Shallenberger went to Falls rMr thix afternoon and will speak there tonight at the high school commencement. Tomorrow night he Is scheduled to.spnw at Alliance at the commenceent exercises there.. . 1 ' Physical Valuation. Thu nrvslcal valuation department of the State Railway commission is getting along toward the finish of the valuation of the Northwestern, Minneapolis & Omaha and tho Missouri Pacific 'railroads. The de partment will place a value only on the physical property of these companies ana while the tabulation Is by no means com pleted the indications are the figures will show a higher valuation than the valuation fixed by the State oBard ot Assessment Should this be true It la likely that the commission will carefully review the work of the department for It may mean that the railroads would at once ask that they be allowed to increase freight rates In order to collect the same Interest on the larger valuation than they are now collecting on the valuation of the State oBard of Assess ment. Census la No Joke. Among those indicted today by the fed eral grand Jury was Miss Sarah E. Peck, heart of the normal department of Union college, who refused to answer questions propounded by the census enumerator. Tyrrell to Enter Courts. County Attorney F. M. Tyrrell has filed a motion for a rehearing with the State Railroad commission, which dismissed ' his application to dissolve the Lincoln traction merger. He declares if this Is turned down hv tho commission he will taka. the case - -V- -: - t- , , tx j : i Into court . f " -t f. VVv' r ' Want Selleck to Run. Petitions are being circulated her to nlaca the name of W. A. Selleck on the primary ballot for state senator. Cured by Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound Baltimore, Mi "For four years xny life was a misery to me. I suffered rrom irregulari ties, terrible drag Ring sensations, extreme nervous ness, and that all (rone feeling in my stomach. I had given up hope of ever being well when I began to take Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetablo Compound. Then I felt as though new liffl had been Kven ne, and I am recommending it all my friends." -Mrs. AV. 8. Ford, W. Frauklin St. Baltimore. Md. lhemot successful remedy in this Bountry for the cure of all forms of ('amale complaint is Lydia J2. Pink latu's Vegetablo Compound. It has itood the test of years and to-day is nore widely and successfully used than V iny other temale remedy. It has cured Jiousands of women who have beeu iroubled with displacements, inflam mation, ulceration, libroid tumors, ir wguluiities, periodic pains, backache. Uiat bearing-down feeling, flatulency, ndigestion, and nervous prostration, ifter all other means had failed. I If you are suffering from any of these dlments, dont give up hopo until you save given Lydia E. lHnkham's Vege table Compound a trial. If you would like special advice trite to Mrs. J "Ink ham, Lynn, ,lass-. tor it. She ha prulded L liotiMamU to health, trvo of Nebraska Allen Declares Heyburn is Right Former Nebraska Senator Says Mr. Heyburn is Eight Over Begin , ning of War. MADISON, Neb., May 26.-(SpeclaI.) Referring to the controversy between Sen ators Depew of New Tork and Heyburn of Idaho, respecting the manner In which the Spanish-American war was brought about Senator Allen today said: "Mr. Depew la wrong and Mr. Heyburn is right. A few mornings before the pres ident submitted the matter to congress which it was understood meant a formal declaration of war I met Senator Gorman of Maryland on the capltol grounds near the senate wing and he said to me: " 'Have you been called to the White House yet?' I replied that I had not and that I knew of no reason why I should be. He said 'you will receive an Invitation tonight or tomorrow, as I have just had an Interview with the president." "That night I received a letter from Mr. Porter, secretary to the president, asking me to call the next morning, which I did. I stepped aside with the president Into the cabinet room, where we were alone for fully a half hour. During the Interview the president said to me: 1 have exhausted every diplomatic means at my command to amicably adjust our differences with Spain without success and I am now satisfied that I will have to send the question to congress.' "What the president desired to know of me was whether those senators entertain ing the .same political views I entertained would support the administration In a war with Spain and I assured him that as we had advocated a war before his election, we wou'd accord him a hearty and cheerful support. "During the interview he Informed me that the same assurance had been given him by Senator Gorman on behalf of dem ocratic senators. "I am satisfied from a subsequent con versation with Senator Gorman that the president had said to him in substance what he had said to me." ''AFTER FOURYEARS OF MISERY BAKQUET AT BROKEN BOW Business . Men Feast ' and Discuss Needed Improvements. BROKEN BOW, Neb., May 28. (Special.) The Broken Bow Commercial club gave one of its enjoyable smokers Tuesday night to a full attendance of its members and a number of Invited guests. The affair was held 'In the Custer club rooms. Early In the evening a dainty luncheon was served, followed by an avalanche of cigars; then the real object of the gathering was gone into. Secretary Cadwell gave a talk on the general doings of the ciub and touched on better passenger service for neighbor ing towns, free delivery oi express In the city, the erection of new depot and a proposition to build a brick plant, all of which are now being agitated. Rev. J. E. Aubrey gave a bright and humorous talk on cleaning up the city and made many valuable suggestions which will later be carried out. Dr. Pennington, health officer, followed him and urged the necessity of heeding Rev. Mr. Aubrey's advice. Mayor Rockwell favored the ex tension ot water mains and thought bonds to the extent of S8.000 should be voted to enable tho mains to reach other sections of the city so that new territory may have fire protection. County Attorney Gadd spoke on the extension of corporate limits. The removal of the state capital was dis cussed with vim and It was finally decided to appoint a committee to work with Kear ney and other places In agitating the ques tion, and more particularly, to have their co-operation In trying to locate tho capital at Broken Bow. York Pioneer Is Dead. M'COOL JUNCTION, Neb., May 20. (Spe cial.) In the death or John Sheen, South York county not only loses an old resi dent, a pioneer who was most highly re spected, but one of the best Informed farm ers here. The deceased had a varied expe rience during his life time. Hts father, Isaac Sheen waa one ot the founders of the Reorganised Church ot letter Day Saints, founded by Joseph Smith, sr.; and shortly after his death a part of the followers of Mormon church followed Brlgham Young to Salt Lake City and the balance rallied around the son, Joseph Smith, Jr.; now president ot the church at Independence, Mo., and Isaac Sheen. l"or years the con, John Sheen, was as sistant custodian of records and later worked on the Tribune, under Horace Greeley, and taking his advice to "Go west, young man," he moved to York county when this county had scarcely more than a settlement. The deceased located on a farm and during his life here took an active part In county and state affairs oc cupying minor offices and was two years ago a candidate for nomination for the legislature on the republican ticket. At various times the deceased wrote articles for county and dally papers on public mat ters showing that lie took a great Inter est In the affairs of both county, state and nation. HnshvlU Vwtes Bonds. RUSHVILLE. Neb., '.May 2C-Speclal Telegram.) Rushvlll school district voted $13,060 bonds for a new wing and remodel ing of the high school Wednesday. Only four'negatlve votes were cast. It was also voted to sell the kindergarten building. A Total Eclipse of the functions of stomach, liver, kidneys and bowels, la quickly disposed of with Klectrlc Bitter. 60c. Tor sale by Beaton Drug Co. Nebraska Mens Notes. CREIGHTON The Crelghton High School team defeated the Hirtlngton ball team at the field meet at Randolph by the follow ing score: Crelghton, 10; Hartlngton, 6. Batteries: Crelghton, Strain and Ham; Hartlngton, Scozllle and Nelson. BEATRICE-Wllllam Drake wa fined 176 and costs yesterday In police court for being drnk and disorderly. The fine was reduced to $1 and costs upon the promise of the defendant and his wife that they would leave town at once, which they did. CREIGHTON The crack high school team defeated the Regulars here Wednes day by the following score: Regulars, 8; High School, 8. Batteries: Strain and Ham; Thlesen and Kane. The high school will make a tour of the different towns around here. OA K IA ND Oakland lodge, No. 91, An cient Free and Accepted Masons elected the following officers for the ensuing year: W. E. Mlnler, worshipful master; Andrew Holt, senior warden; George Foote, Junior warden; A. P. Hedman, secretary; A. 1 Cull, treasurer. CREIGHTON The graduating exercises of tne creignton High school will be held in Green's opera house Friday, May. 27. A clasB of ten will graduate this year. This class Is the first class ever graduating from the Crelghton schools with thirty-two university credits. CAMBRIDGE The crop conditions In this part of the state are .excellent. Over an Inch of rain fell here during last week. Hhiall grain is In fine condition and the corn Is about planted. Much of the alfalfa crop will be rendy to harvest during the first week of June. BEATRICE Callie D. Gore, who is pos ing as the common law wife of Walter T. Gore, the Liberty, Neb., stockman, yester day scored the first point In the district court when Judge Raper allowed her $350 ivr sun niuiiey. xvirs. uore askea lor $1,000 and temporary alimony for this pur pose. CRAIG The barn on the farm of Mrs. Samuel Slack, eight miles north of here, was destroyed by fire Monday. The ori gin of the fire is unknown. The barn was insured In the Burt County Farmers' Mu tual Insurance company and lumber was hauled yesterday by neighbors to replace the barn. CAMBRIDGE The regular annual ma sonic election of officers of Cambridge Lodge of Ancient Free and Accepted Ma sons was held May 24, when the following officers were elected: Benjamin F. Butler, master; Frederic T. Daly, senior warden; Harley J. Porter, junior warden; William H. Fating, treasurer; Chester A. Perry, secretary. , MILFORD The summer season opened last Friday with the arrival of the cadets of the Nebraska Military academy. This command marched from the academy, a distance of seventeen miles, arriving at camp at 3 p. m.. and played a game of base ball soon after stacking arms. Colonel B. D. Hayward and Mrs. Hayward appear to have good discipline and are celebrating the close of a successful year. BROKEN BOW A number of Custer county democrats have filed the name of KoDert w. F leming tor land commissioner. Somewhere In the neighborhood of 200 names are signed to the petition, Including those belonging to some of the high sachems of the party. W. B. Eastham of this place has also filed. The majority of democrats nere. insist that Iteming Is their representative. LYONS The farmers are much ner- turbed here on account of having to re plant corn. Many reports are coming In to the effect that corn, after all the trouble taken to test the seed before planting, is not growing as it should. Quite a number nom to me opinion tnat a fu 1 one-third of the whole crop will be replanted, but others place It at a much less area. Soed from last year's crop Is growing better man me om corn. GENEVA Next Sunday memorial serv ices will be observed In the Methodist iMUHCopai otiurcn. Rev. J. w. Embree offi ciating. On Monday morning the members of the Grand Army of the Republic and Woman's Relief corps will go to the ceme tery, where the soldiers of the Philippines with Company G, Nebraska National guard, will assist in tho decoration services. In thu at'ternoon an address will be made by Rev. diaries Gilmore of Lincoln. CENTRAL CITY After a long and some what bitter campaign with which both sides entered wit a considerable seal, the project of building' a bridge across the 1'laue river at Hivens has been temporally luld on the shelf. The end camu rather suddenly yesterday, when at a meeting of the Merrick County Board of Supervisors In this city, together with the bridge com mittee ot the Polk County supervisors, the fact developed that Polk county had no money In Us bridge fund and hence could enter into no contract for its share of the bridge. t WYMORE City council met In special session Tuesday and granted five saloon licenses, as follows: 1). O'Donnell, In the old opera house block; Fred Borland, In tho Rawllngs bul.ding; Frank Walsh, In the Anheuser-Busch building; James Plsar, his own building, and Charles Snow In the Touealin hotel. The last named waa remonstrated against by C. M. Murdock, who, after the remonstrance was read, withdrew It. C. Hulshlxer, who petitioned the council to grant him a license to oper ate a saloon In the Second ward, was re monstrated ag.ilnst by Adam McMullen, and withdrew his petition. All five saloons opened Wednesday afternoon. OAKLAND A. H. Myers, superintendent of the echoo's here, has been elected sup erintendent ot the Blair schools for the coming year. As yet his successor hers has not been elected. Ths other teachers elected tor next year are Miss Mina M. Maudlin. Ladara, la., principal; Miss Rein hard. West Point, , Neb., German and Science; Miss Dorsey, Kearney, Neb., music and English; Miss Ida M. Sallander, Oakland, Neb., grammar room; Miss An nls Johnson, West Point, Neb., second In termediate; Miss Lyda Hill, Oakland, Neb., first Intermediate, alias Bertha Swanaon, Oakland, Neb., second primary; Miss Grace Berry, Tekamah, Neb., first primary. FORMAL CflARGE fORERDMAN County Attorney it Sew Preparing the Papers for Filing. FURTHER EVIDENCE IS FOUND Tfcreo Mere Pvonlo A pear Who y They law Krdmaa Aronnd tho Doaalsoa Horns Nstsrs of Chars Hot Determined, Formal charges will bo filed against Frank Erdman, held in connection with ths Dennlson bomb Friday morning. Prep arations for ths filing of a complaint were In progress on Thursday morning when ths development of further testimony led Assistant County 1 Attorney Magney to postpone tho step. The detective department has found three mors persona who declare that they saw Erdman about tho Dennlson premises. Tho exact nature of the charge to be made against Erdman la not given out by the county attorney's office, but from the lino of action, it Is apparent that it will not bo a mere technical charge for tho holding of the prisoner as waa at first contemplated. odsemd to MumairaKty 9y ERDMAN THREATENS DENNISON Letter front Crawford Shows Prisoner Held OradaTO Against Omaha Man. Through a letter offering the testimony of a half dosen persons the police yester day got evidence showing that Frank Erd man held a personal grudge against Tom Dennlson and threatened on many occa sions to take his Ufa, Tho suspect held for having placed the dynamite bomb on Den nlson's porch has maintained ever since his imprisonment that while he waa rad ical against Der.nlson's associates he never knew Dennlson himself and had no enmity tor him. Tho letter received Thursday was written to Mr. Dennlson by Attorney J. E. Porter of Crawford, Neb., and contained voluntary information concerning Erdman's many al leged threats. Porter declares Erdman an nounced on many - occasions while In Crawford that he would kill Tom Dennlson If it were tho last act of his life. Ac cording to the writer of tho letter, the sus pect told acquaintances in Crawford that Dennlson had defrauded him of over $200 In gambling games and that the experience had given htm undying malice for tho Omaha man; Alderman John M Bruer of Crawford Is mentioned as ono of tho persons to whom Erdman made his threats. Joseph Hand, chief of police at Crawford, is mentioned as having been told by Erdman that the latter had wrlttan to Dennlson asking for 1200 to defray expenses for medical atten tion for Erdman when he was suffering In Crawford with a broken leg. Dennlson re fused the request, according to the version quoted as coming from Erdman. For that alleged disloyalty, Erdman told Chief Hand he would shoot, blow up or otherwise kill Tom Dennlson, sooner or later. Mayor P. G. Cooper, John D. Hayward, editor ot the -Crawford Courier, and several other persons, are lnoluded in the letters as wit nesses prepared to testify to Erdman's al leged personal malice against Dennlson. Mr. Dennlson, in presenting the letter to the police Thursday,, repeated his declara tion that ho had never known Erdman per sonally, that the two had never spoken to gether, and that they had never undertaken any communications whatever. He said he never received, a .letter from Erdman of any kind, and waa at a loss to explain the man's re port aoco ant of . the letter asking for $200. This information, the police think. Is one of- the most important bits of circumstan tial proof they have had, thus far. It ex plains a direct motive for the prisoner's alleged attempt at assassination. - Hitherto it had been thought as both Erdman and Dennloon have stated, that the two had no relations, and that Erdman therefore had never a personal grievance against the man whose Ufa was sought. ADAMS COUNTY MAN FINDS RELATIVE AFTER ABSENCE John T. Taylor, Living: Near Hast ings, Goes to Pittsburg; In . ' Search of Sister. . PITTSBURG, Pa., May 26. Special Tele gram.) John T. Taylor, aged 74 years, liv ing near Hastings, Neb., today was Intro duced to John Wayman of Pittsburg, his nephew, of whom ho had never heard. Taylor reached Pittsburg Sunday morning after an absence of fifty-seven years. He began a search for his sister, whom hed had seen married before he left Pitts burg, and through the police was Informed that she was dead and that John Wayman, already a gray haired man, was his nephew. Taylor, after leaving Pittsburg In 1863, settled in Wisconsin, from where he on- listed In the Forty-fourth Wisconsin regi ment and served through the war. At the close of the war he crossed both the Missis sippl and the Missouri rivers into Nebraska, where he has remained ever slues. Thirteen Graduate at Cambridge. CAMBRIDGE, Neb., May K. (Special.) The graduation exercises of the Cambridge schools were held at the opera house this evening, Prof. F. A. Stuff delivering the address. The 1910 class has thirteen mem bers, Elsie May Mayo, Shirley Durbln, Cora Johannah Breyles, Call Bird Enlow Lulu Pearl Wolford, Mabel Leona Cor- rell, Harry Wilbur Thorndlke, Victor Franklin, Joseph Dell Bellamy, Andrew Lawrence Cochran, Arthur Charles Easton, Richard Patrick McKIUipp and Hugh Downing Remington. Tho baccalaureate sermon was delivered at ths Congregational church by Dr. W. H. Rurlng on Sunday evening. The Board of Education bas employed the following corps ot teachers for the ensuing school yearf Prof. A, f. Punham, superin tendent; Vera Fall, principal; Lynn Walker, assistant principal; Julia Fletcher, Georgia Jpulver, Elsie Bacon, Grace McClelland, Ina Johnston, Eva Dunkln and Vesta R. Sny der. Superintendent S. L. Johnston,, who has had charge of the schools for tho last four years will go to New Mexico, and was not an applicant, and Miss Grayco . Wil son, who has served as one of the most efficient teachers for the last two years was re-elected, but tendered her resigna tion to the board and Miss Georgia Culver was employed to fill tho vacancy. Mr. 0. B. Marshall a professional nurse, has been administering Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey to his patients for over twenty-five years and has always found it to be of great benefit to old people as a tonic stimulant and strength builder. At the present time he is using it with an old gentleman, 79 years of age, and it is restoring the old man to health, strength and vigor. , "1 have used Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey 25 years or more, in caees of old age. I am a professional nurse. Just at pres ent I am taking care of an old man 79 years of age, and am having him take your Malt. It is doing him lots of good and bringing back his good health. It has never failed to be ot benefit to old people. It is a godsend to humanity. I have used It and have seen others use It, and never have seen it fall in the hundreds of cases." C. B. Marshall, Scranton, la. This is but one of the thousands of letters received from doctors, ministers, nurses and all other professional people, as well as men and women in all walks of life who testify to the benefits and cures of this wonderful medicine. When a man or woman lives to a good old age nature must be assisted in keeping the blood rich and properly circulated so that waste tissues may tie repaired and muscles toned up to their best working condition. MR. C B. MAR&tALli 'Duffy's PurerrJ3ait USiSsEcfy as a renewer of youth and tonic stimulant is one of the greatest strength-givers known to science. It la an absolutely pure distillation of malted grain, great care being used to have every kernel thoroughly malted. When taken at mealtime it stimulates the mucous surfaces and little glands of the stomach to a healthy action, there by Improving the digestion and assimilation of the food and giving to the system its full proportion of nourish ment. Its gentle and invigorating properties influence for good every important organ in the body. It makes the old feel young and keeps the young strong and vigorous. Prescribed by physicians, used in hospitals, and recognized as a family medicine everywhere. . CAUTION- When you ask your drugget, grocer or dealer for Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey, be sure yoa got the genuine. It is an absolutely pure medicinal malt whiskey and Is sold IX HEALJvI) IMTTLS ONLY never in bulk. Look for the trade-mark, the "Old Chemist," on the label, and make sure the seal over the cork la unbroken. Price f 1.00 a large bottle. Write Medical Department, The Duffy Malt Whiskey CV Rochester, N. Y for an Illustrated medical booklet, containing testimonials and rare common sense rules for health, and doctor's ad vice, both sent free; h in SBGHstJO? , f Ik. rmm iMMiii .AtMMMMMatt sssssSbsWs L 'pVsWfir- VJWMSSjBjtaWT MbbsMSJSjbbMb -'IPirp MMasMmvvMMIsslPM '-WBsWSr.' SSBSffBassspBRMl SJSsjBfu RflsWsVPss" ,0t0Kt Wajpw A rw N" I I 111 11 1 m n ft T; n m w -nwiimiHH" 2ll&tl2a tlve audience. The address to the gradua ting class was delivered by J. Lloyd Jones of Chicago. . The diplomas were presented by F. E. Kulp, president of the Board of Education. The class numbers twenty-one, as follows: Ezra Duntz, Donald Deemer, Delbert Fllppo, Leonard Flnley, Elsie Hlrmon, Gertrude Joy, Fern Jeffrey, Forest Jeffrey, Ruth Jones, Amwel Jones, Russel B. Kulp, Dorothy Kauffman, Verna Knight, Flo Lewis, Gladys Plrle, Marguerite Stev ens, Ellsworth Talmon, Zoa Worden, Waldo Winter, Janet Wheeler and Frances Yost. Glanders at Cartervllle. MASON CITY, May 25. Glanders has put In its appearance at Cartervllle In the south part of this county. Dr. Jay, one ot the prominent veterinary surgeons of the north west, was called there on other business, but was asked to look at a horse affected, and he has no hesitancy In saying that the disease is glanders. A delegation of Car tervllle people visited this city Saturday and took Immediate proceedings to have State Veterinarian P. O. Kota ot Forest City to visit the locality. He was expected Sunday, but did not appear. Today an other delegation was in the city and they are demanding that something Immediately (be done. Tho horse first diseased belongs to Dan O'Conner and has been in the livery stable and on the streets every day until Dr. Jay pronounced the disease g.anders. Dozens of horses have been exposed and an outbreak ot the dreaded disease Is greatly feared. Fop More Than Tnreo Decades Foley's Honey and Tar has been a house hold favorite for all ailments ot the throat, chest and lungs. For Infants and children It Is best and safest, as It contains no opiates and no harmful drugs. None genu ine but Foley's Honey and Tar in ths yellow package. Retuss substitutes. For sale by all druggists. Beatrice After Coaralaa; Meet. BEATRICE, Neb., May . (Special.) The members of the Beatrice Coursing club held a meeting last evening to discuss the advisability of securing the national cours ing meet for Beatrice next October, J. W. Hller, chairman of the executive committee of ths National Coursing association, was present and gave ths members an interest ing talk. He advised ths members what was necessary In order to secure ths meet. He was elected an honorary member of the club and a committee of three was ap pointed to work with tho executive com mittee in laying plans for securing the na tional meeting. Twenty-One Uradnato at Wymore. WYMORE, Neb., May (6peclal.) The graduating exercises of the Wymore High school wera held last night In Taylor's opera house before a large and apprecla- When you want what you want when you want it, say so through The Bee Want Ad columns. 17 2'for fMT "Colonial" i 25c jSimi A New coiiar for : . : ) M Wh cLl Iflgm Warm Weather f Wear V f Feels like a Soft Collar Has lots of style For Everyday and Negligee Wear with Four-in-hand or Dow. Corliss, Coon & Co., .... Makers Tlxls AtHiatte SUSPENDER Reg- tmnomrjovsl lllC trousers and 111 a V SBT ' . kM crnr Ir intra without wnnk- liner. Freedom of circulation Ud auickness in dress is assured. For boys in knee trousers. Made for girls also. Or.ly50oT3cJ Wens stasis B Sold bv Leading Clothing and de partment house. II vour dealer doss not seep mem. write. Dealers re- in drlectiv pairs, lime ItNSMSM U Sole Misers, DlimHIOO, Alien. "1 vras K.i fWft it fa I "Nil I I IM1 if i in in W1 ll 1 Mi l W m 4 1 SB" I (Vlfl.'l J m fllMIR. n s ANNOUNCEMENT During the week beginning Saturday, May 28th, we will have in active oper ation in our south show window a WHITTALL RUG LOOM assembling yarns of different colors and weaving them into carpets and rugs of various designs, just as they are woven in the large carpet mills of the east. At the same time our contract depart ment will have a special display of interior furnishings arranged in booths on the first floor in charge of experts from that department. You are cordially invited to witness this interesting exliioit. a Miller, Stewart & Beaton 1 8usfoskdr