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.THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, MAY 5, 1913.
Nebraska REGENT IS WATCHED lilncoln People tAppnrcnUy Fear Coupland. EXTENSION PLANS GONE OVEft "nowntownlaki" Grow Alarmed Orcr Member of Board Being Seen with Expert Hodg son of Chicago. (From a Btaft Correspondent.) LINCOLN, May 4,-Specla1.)-Iincoln ptople -will probably never fonrtv Regent George Coupland because he has advo cated the removal of the State university to the state farni. and his every move now, ulnco he has been selected as one of the committee represent I riff the Board of Resents to prepare plans to submit to the people on both propositions of ex tension at the farm or on the downtown campus, Is being watched with suspicion. Charles Hodgson, the Chicago expert, who has been selected to prepare plans covering both propositions, waa here the last week, and1 because Regent Coupland rode wi(h him from Omaha to Lincoln on tho same train It has been looked, upon as a movo on the port of Mr. Coup land to weave some kind of a spsll around Mr, Hodgson so that he will make every thing favorable to tho state farm Idea of extension. Just what success Regent Coupland had In hypnotizing the Chicago expert Is not known, but Lincoln people are living In fear' that the black art was used by (h regent to the detriment of downtown extension. The first meeting of the commutes was held1 Saturday with only Regents Coup, land and Alien, and Chancellor Avery present, who with the Chicago expert went over tbe plans, visited the' grounds and otherwise talked oyer tho two propo sitions. The fact that Regent Couplnnd, who Is ft member of the committee, was present at the meeting, Is another very suspicious circumstance in the minds of the "downtowntsts" and there is grave fear that Mr Coupland has practiced the btack art on. other members of, the com mittee, and there is such consternation In tho ranks of the antlremovallsta in the capital city that it is said the tele phone offices are clogged every morning after negent Coupland reaches town with inquiries as to whether the university lias been spirited away during the night by some witchcraft practiced by Mr. Coupland, Mr. Hodgson left lost night for Chi cago, but oxpeot. to return shortly to complete tho plans he will later present to be used when the referendum vote is. taken on tho extension plans. However, In the eyes of a local paper the Chicago man will bear watching, for "ho Is a member of the firm of architects which supervised the construction of buildings at the Omaha Medical college, at Omaha, moved -there through the clever manipulation fit, an .Omaha editor." TRIMBLE COLLECTS RELICS OP THE CIVIL WAR (Prom a fKaf ft Correspondent) LINCOLN, May 4,-Cfpeial.)-AMlst-ant Adjutant doner! Trimble of the Grand 'Army of tKe nablle, has feecun gMherinc for exhibition purposes in the office of the department headquarters, relics of the civil war and at present has quite w selection .though the exhibit Is leas than a week old. At present it covers tor the most part confederate money, stationery, eta., used during the. days of the war and relic of that nature, though It is expected to tyld to this, others M they can be .scoured. Among some of tho interesting exhibits ahbwn are envelopes used In 1863 which bear pictures of the flag and other his torical scenes and Incidents of the war. Nearly all of these hare some Insert p tlom soms of them as follows: . One with a flag reads, "It Shall Wave on Bumpter," Another has a picture of John Drown with the celebrated versa beginning, "John Brown's Body IJts & Mouldering In too Grave." Another has tho flag in colors with 'Up With tha stripes, down with the bars." die with a picture oi a woman working en a garment with the Inscription "Our hearts are with our brothers in the field." Oti which catches the eye because of Its well-known historical character bears a picture of the scene at the death of Colonel Ellsworth, with the message un derneath, "Fathert Colonel Ellsworth waa hot dead this morning. I killed the mur derer. Frank," Another envelope with a picture of the flag in colon bears the celebrated order of John A. Dlx. secretary of the treasury, ending with the quotation, "If anyone attempts to haul down the American flag, hoot him on the spot;" The exhibit Is attracting a great deal of attention both from those who have never seen anything of the kind and also from those which a sight of them brings back recollections of the past. BURGLAR ENTERS HOME OP GOVERNOR ALDRICH (From a Staff Correspondent) LINCOLN, May t (Special.) The home of ex-Governor Chester H. AMrich waa robbed last week, but according to the governor, It waa by a very foolish burglar. y "No up-to-date burglar would for a moment think Of expecting to find any thing In the home of a man who had Just finished a term of governor of Ne braska, said Governor Aid rich yester day. "We had managed to save tLtO since leaving the state house." said the gov ernor, "and Mrs. Aldrlch had that in her pocketbook, preparatory to going down to some Of thu bargain sales down town, and the burglar took that. Out side of that therti is nothing missing, aa our dog scarred the fellow away before he Tiaa time to make a further search.' TROOPER THROWN PROM HIS HORSE AND KILED CRAWFORD, Neb,. May . -(Special ' Telegram.) Sergeant William J. Heath- rly, troop G, Twelfth cavalry, was thrown from his horse last eveplng and his neck was broken, Ilia home Is in New York City and the body probably wilt ba shipped -tq relatives there.. Two Divorces Granted FAIRBURT. Neb., May 4-(BpcUt.) Judge Peroberton district court .Saturjliy avter conewenng a number of equity cases. Four divorce cases were on tho 4ockct and two divorces granted. Either ffaogiund waa granted a divorce from !wr Bgogland: Augusta Farber from Krnt Farber. The other two cases were ooU8Ut Granville E&rett, the IS-ysar- Nebraska Old youth who robbed the Jans home at Gladstone, pleaded guilty and was pa roled on bond for one year. Several other canes were continued until the next ses sion. Nova Notes of Edgar. EDGAR. Neb.. May 4. (Special.) The old elevator, formerly known as the Gregg elevator and which has not been used for tho last three years, was bought recently by the Shannon Grain company of Kansas City and a new one is being built. It will be ready for business In a few wcsks. The Presbyterians have added a large pipe organ In their church here, and it will be used in tho church service- Sun day for tha first time. Miss Ivers of Grand Island, gave a recital on the new organ Saturday evening. The Edgar roller milts, which have not been in use for the last three years, ha been bought by G, R. and L. M. Woods, the old machinery taken out and ex changed on the purchase of new ma chinery, which has arrived and Is being placed in position. The mills will be ready for work in a few days. This section of Nebraska has been fav ored with another fine rain. The preci pitation, since Thursday morning is 1U Inches. The farmers all say that wheat and all other crops never looked so well and promising as now. News Notes of Geneva. OENBVA. Neb., May -(BpeclaI.)-aov. ernor Morchead and Commissioner Ger des spent yesterday In Geneva on busi ness with tho Industrial school purchase of the tract of thirty acres adjoining the school farm. A 100,000 building is to bo erected near tho present one lis more room is neaded. The Drayton residence is sold to Mlsa Mayme Larson of Sioux Fulls, 8. D, Among the residences In coursa of con struction Is a bungalow In North Geneva, a home for Mr. and Mrs. Sloan, parents of Charles K. and Frank W. Sloan, on a block immediately south of the home of the former. CONG REG ATIONALISTS RAISE .. pund8 for cinmcii Congregational churches In the c)ty, in Nebraska and In many other states yes terday appropriated portions of the of ferings made by their congregations for tho rebuilding of Plymouth church, de stroyed by the tornado. Members also were given opportunity to make specific contributions for that purpose. 1L L. Underwood, treasurer of the fund, already hoa received $1,200, he said last night. Most or this camo from In dividual subscriptions and a considerable part of it from Massachusetts Congroga tlonalitta. Mr. Underwood sold the next few days probably would decide the suc cessor the attempt to raise money to build a new church. Five thousand let ters telling of the call for funds were sent out, Mr, Underwood was unable to learn the sums contributed by Omaha churches Sunday, but expocla to know within a day .or two. Plymouth church was located at Twen tieth and Spencer streets. Three thous and dollars insurance expired at noon the day of the tornado. The church com pleted title to the lot about a month befoje, having used It twenty-five years for church purposes. According to pres ent plans lt'wlll be sold and a new site purchased. SUFFRAGETTES TALK TO CHARTER MAKERS (Continued from Poga One.) equal franchise clause in the charter and allow the' question to fall or carry with the ohorter or initiate It and vote on it at a special election. Barman said he believed the women of the city would see that the proposition carried and that the advisability of including it in the charter waa a question of option, City Attorney John A. Rlne was called upon for an Impromptu opinion of the constitutionality of an equal suffrage provision In the city charter. He said In his opinion It would be constitutional, but that waa not his "official opinion." Many Women Own Property. Mrs. Atkinson closed the meeting with a statement that 5,175 women of the city were owners of city property and fclt? had city lots In their names. Member James Metcalfe of the charter committee introduced a resolution In structing the secretory of the convention to ask the city commission to withhold any action In the gas company contro versy until the charter committee got through work, as the committee would rrobably want to deal with the matter. Metcalfe's resolution was seconded by Carl Herring, but when Chairman Rose. water called for a vote three members W, I. Kterstaad. J, A, Rennet and Dan Horrlgan objected and the matter went over, under the rules, to the next meet ing. A committee of five rrom the labor organisations of the city submitted recommendations for the following pro visions In tha city charter: A wheel tax That the abutting property along the line of a boulevard be taxed for the pav ing of same. The repavlng of all streets to be done by the city. That alt water, gas and sewer con nections be put Inside of curb Una be fore streets are paved. Blx days work in a week for all em ployes and not to exceed forty-eight hours a week. That all street work be done by the city without letting contracts, I Commission form of government fav ored. The saloon question to be left to the dty commissioners. Any form of civil service for the city of Omaha opposed. The initiative, referendum and recall The officers to be elected by the com mission or council at Its first meeting or as soon as possible, to be the health commtBBloner. plumbing Inspector, city electrician, city prosecutor, boiler Inspec tor and assistant; that the boiler Inspec tor and assistant be practical boiler mak ers, have at least ten yearn' experience and be working at their trade two years prior to appointment. Regulations of pawn shops. Dradlr Friarht possesses sufferers from lung trouble till they learn Dr. King's New Discover will help them. Price 60o and 11.00, Foe sale by Beaton Drug Co. Advertisement Won by tho Lycks. .The first game at Luxus park waa won by the Chris Lyck. 11 to 4. The game was won rougni irom Stan to nnlsh. Batteries: Chrts T.vrUV HtMtlman anil Cornahanf X. Ms. Wilson and ePtemn. Commission in Session DE8 MOINES. May L (Special.)-The siaie nignway commission will bold a session Jn D?s Moines one day this week with members of the committee on re trenchment, and reform of the legislature to plan the detailed work f the com mission in the matter of office work and accounting system and the care of maps and other property of the commission. It may be necessary fr the commission to employ a large force at the outset and to do a vast amount of work that will not be duplicated later. At the beginning the commission will have to arrange for securing maps of every county of the state with the county highways marked, plainly thereon and certified to as com ing officially from each county, as the basis for the future operations In con structing permanent roads. When this preliminary mapping Is done tho' work of the commission will become lighter, though in the finish there will be a vast amount of supervision- of the work In various counties. Bxjcpert engineers are to be omployed to work under the di rection of tho commission and they will go from county to county to assist in getting the road work started. There has never been a time In the history of the state when so much good work for permanent roods has been started as Just now. The wholo state Is deeply Interested In the subject and everyone Is taking hold of it with great zeal. It Is expected that the commission will establish branch offices In various parts of the state where engineers may be con sulted. In a short time a booklet will bo printed with a complete statement of tho working methods of ' tho new law. It will contain all the old and new laws and the explanations as made by the at torney general and the commission. This will go into every part of the state and be a golde to Immediate operations. Heretofore the commission has been maintained on a sufficient 110.000 a year. The Brockway act provides that tho commission shall receive 8 per cent of thol state automobile tax, which Is esti mated to total 1600,000 this year or ap proximately H8.000 aa the percentage. Tho total Income of the commission will' amount to about $00,000 this year, ten times what Is waa last year. Ten thou sand dollars for the commission's support was Included In the Ames college budget which has been the past annual appro priation for the maintenance or the com mission. Greatest activity In coal mining op erations for the year is manifest this spring in the new coal field along the Rock Island road In Marlon county, south east of Des Moines. The coal In this field Is exceptionally fine, many of the veins being five or six feet thick and at a depth of 17S feet A dossn 'or more big companies have gone into that, section of the state for the purpose of mining coal and there is still much prospecting going on. The new road Is not yet In condition to handle any great amount of coal, but Is rapidly being put Into shape for tho coal trade. The first regular trains on the Alletron branch of the Rock Island will, be run about the mtddla of June. SVn jolld' trains have been secured for the carrying of the Iowa Knights Templar .to the triennial conclave at Denver In August It Is announoed that arrangements have already been made practically for 1.000 persons to attend from Iowa, All over the state there la great Interest In the event and almost every commandery of the. Knights will send a fine delegation. There will be many women In the party also. It Is expected the Iowa party on this trip will be the most Imposing ever sent out of the state. Equal suffrage people of Iowa have In contemplation a unique method or at tracting attention to their work. It Is the suggestion of Mrs. Jenks of Avoco. who proposes a mule team trip across Iowa along one of the established high way routes which is maintained by the automobile enthusiastic She would get together a body of the women cam paigners and make the trip along hls road by easy stages, the women si"" . addresses and carrying on the campaign work all the while. A s'peclalcomm!ttee ft' of the State Equal Suffrage association has been appointed to consider the prop osition and to see if It Is not well to make the trip In this way. The supreme court commences a new term on Tuesday and tt Is expected that for the first time seven men will appear on the bench. Chief Justice Weaver has been 111 and away from home, but Is expected back and 'the new judge, W, 8. Wlnthrow, will appear for the first time. The Court will take up a small docket but It Is expected It will be all finished up and a number of old cases be disposed of before the first ot July. In the fall the court .will proceed to "catch up" In Its work. The total amount of premiums of fered at tho Iowa State Fair ond exposi tion this year, August 90 to ii. Inclusive, amounts to approximately 18,000, which Is the largest In the hlstoty or the fair. Of this amount, $67,318 is offered by the department, which is an Increase of SS.SM over last year. The balance of (8,139 Is offered by breeding associations. The Increase In the horse department amounts to S1.043; In the cattle depart ment, 14.K5; speed. KO; sheep. 140; poultry, 1112; agriculture, 91 apiary , horticulture, HO; floriculture, lli school exhibits, J101; babies' health con test, im Suit commenced at Fort Madison against the Mississippi River Power com pany ror injunction may cause em- harassment to the Keokuk dam pro ject The suit Is by the Prairie Oil and Gas company and property owners of land across which passes the pipe line ot the company on Its way from Kan sas to Chicago. It Is claimed that the proposed raise In the water level by the dam will necessitate changes In the pipe line that will cost the company tSOO, C00. It Is asserted that W.'iX) gallons of oil cross the Mississippi river In this pipe line each day. The law passed by the Thirty-fifth gen eral assembly requiring that funds be deposited with the state treasurer on the tmro nay arter collection has not been published. It will take effect tmmedt ately on publication. It Is understood that some of the de partments have uae4 their Influence In withholding publication. They want to have time to prepare for the new system. Some are behind with their work. This Is true ot the secretary of state's office, especially. innvjuiin nurvimnn da. i An u uriui nuru AGAINST LAND BILL IS THE REFERENDUM (Continued from Page One.) fact thst his only purpose Is to confer with the legislature aa to the national and International phases of the question under consideration and that he confers as a not unsympathetic friend who de sires to aid to the extent of his ability In a matter -where he has not only a constitutional duty to perform, but where he may be assumed to be able to Judge of the affect of legislation upon our rela tions with other countries. "He has pointed out the things which seem to him unwise In the bill that has passed the senate. The first words to whloh he calls attention aro 'ollgtble to dtlscnshlp,' which are as clearly dis criminating as the words 'Ineligible to dtlsenshlp against which he so earnestly advises. In the second paragraph the property rights of those therein described aro defined as they are defined In the treaty. He fears that this will raise a question of construction nnd Involves the subject in a lawsuit that may be both Irritating and protracted. "I have submitted to him tho suggestion-hut owing to his absence from Washington Just at this time have been unablo as yet to secure an answer that a time limit upon any bill which you pass might reduce to a minimum tie Un favorable lnfluenco It exerts, If that In fluence Is unfavorable. If, for Instance. any bill that you pass dealing with tho subject is limited In Its operations to two years, or even four years but two yeirs would givo opportunity for the next leg islature to act on the subject it would afford an opportunity for diplomatic ef fort with the hope that tha situation could be so Improved as to make a re- enactment of the law unnecessary. As suming that the people of California will be satisfied to 'reach the end they desire by methods which will cause the least friction between this and other -nations, this suggestion Is made for tho considera tion of thoso who have to act upon the subject." 'If the legislature Is willing to avoid the use of the words 'eligible to dtlsen shlp,' I am authorised to suggest that tha line might be drawn at another point between those whose right to own land Is defined by treaty and those whose right to own land Is not defined by treaty, the former to be allowed to own accord ing to the terms of tho treaty, and the latter to be allowed to hold on the same terms that cltliena of the United States hold land, But the president desires me to keep before you at all times the fact that he would prefer, If consistent with your views of state's Interests, to have all action deferred for a time sufficient to permit him to employ diplomatic means." Snms Up Objections. In summing up, Secretary Bryan re hearsed the objections and the sugges tions of tho president already made pub lic and concluded: "Having performed tho duty lmpos6d upon me by the chief executive of tho na tion, my work Is done. You have lis tened patiently and now the" responsibil ity rests upon you to do what you deem "You are fortunate In this state In hav ing the initiative and referendum. The Initiative spurs you on to do that which you believe your people want done whllo. the referendum empowers those for whom you, speak to put their yeto upon .your nets If, you. Xatl, ta. reflect their wjshes, It may be assumed, therefore, that if you feel It your duty to enact any legislation on this subject at this time, your people will either manifest their- approval by acqulfscenc6 or their disapproval "by sub mitting your action to the Judgment 6t the voters by- means ot the referendum. "I leav you with renewed assurance of the president's concern In the subject with wh'fch youf art dealing, nnd my ap preciation of tne kind reception you have accorded me as his spokesman." ABSE3MOLY ALSO PASSES BILL Anti-Allen Land Measure Jiecdu Only Governor's Signature. SACRAMENTO. Cal., May 4.-The alien land ownership bill, previously passed by the senate, was passed by the assembly late last night and awaits only the signa ture of the governor to become a law. Only three votes were cast against the measure In the lower house, one demo crat and two republican members oppos ing the bill on the final passage. The roll call was at Ui o'clock, less than iwenty-four hours after the final passage f the act In the senate early this morn ing. Acting under suspended rules, the as sembly took up the land bill early In the afternoon and sent It through first nnd second readings In rapid order. Then foltowed tho debate, which continued un til the final roll call was demanded by shouts from the floor. Amendments Voted Dovrn. The assembly refused to strike out the clause permitting leases, to which the democrats objected yesterday, Several other amendments similar to those adopted In the house likewise were oted down by the heavy administration majority, and In the end the bill carried The easy Resinol way to stop skin troubles The soothing:, healing medication In Resinol Ointment and Resinol Soap penetrates the tiny pores of tho ekin, clears them of impurities, and stops itching instantly, Resinol heals eczema, rashes, ringworm, and other eruptions, and removes disfiguring pimples and blackheads quiekly and easily, when other treatments provo worse than useless. Resinol Is not an experiment It la a doctor's prescription which proved so uniformly successful for skin troubles that it has been used by other doctors all over the country for eighteen years. No other treatment for ihe tkin now bejbrv the public can show such a record of proftasxonal approved. Practically every druggUt Urge or smalL sells lteslnol Ointment (50a and $1) and Resinol Soap (25c), bat you can test them at our expensa if you pre f er. Send to Dept 17-8, Resinol, Baltimore, ML for liberal samples and tha two new Resinol booklets. with 72 affirmative vote out of 75. Five members were absent. At no time during the course ot the ar guments was the result In doubt. The democrats, following tho lead of their colleagues In the senate, made desultory attempts to defeat the measure, or delay Its pftssage; nut without effect. When tho body came to consideration of the main question of barring the Japanese the debato was more virulently antl-Aslatle than In the senate. There were many demands for a stronger bill both from democrats and progressives, but In the end It was agreed that the act as drawn by Attorney Gen eral Webb Would serve the needs of tho, state for the present Commit State to Poller. "This bill Is not as strong as some of us would like." declared Assembly Boh nett administration floor leader, "but it reaches the point It commits tha state to a policy ot opposition to the holding of land by aliens Ineligible to citizenship. "Two years hence there will be an other session of the legislature and It should then be an easy matter to elimi nate leases altogether." A. verified copy of the measure will be telegraphed at once to President Wilson, who has asked for it in order that ho may lay it before the Japanese govern ment at Toklo. For the present the act will lay un signed on the governor's d?sk. T have promised President Wilson and Secretary Bryan I would grant them a reasonable time In which to offer what ever objections they may care to make," said Governor Johnson. Ho did not In dicate how long. he considered a "reason able time." JAPANESE VOICE PROTEST Pacific Coast Societies Attack Pending Land Legislation. SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., May 4.-The Japanese AssodotlOn of America, rep resenting thirty-two affiliated societies of me I'acuio coosi, issuea last mgni "an appeal to tho people of California," to stay the passage of the pending ant!- alien land-holding measure. The appeal asserts that the bill is based on misun derstanding and political agitation and that the voters of the stats should have tho privilege of expressing themselves on this question, which concerns the inalien able right of life, liberty and the pur suit of happiness ot residents within the state." The statement denies that Japanese compete with American labor, send their money out of the country or ao not assimilate. LAW IS VOID, SAYS JORDAN Educator SayB It Will Be Tested In Supreme Court. ST. LOUIS, May 4. California cltlsens who oppose the antl-ollen land ownership bill pasted by the California senate will hold Its, operation In suspense by an ap peal to 'the referendum, and the validity of the law will be tested In the federal supreme court according to President David Starr Jordan of Leland Stanford university. MALE SUFFRAGIST TO BE GOOD Gives Ten Thousand Dollar Bond to Keep the Peace for a Year. LONDON. May 3. George Lansbury, formerly socialist member of Parliament an at present a militant suffragist was bound over today at Bow street police poi)rt 'ln the sum of 310,000 to keep jthe peace. for: Tuyear when -he -was brought up on a cnarge oasea on a statute, oi Edward III, of Inciting to- crime and mlsdeameanor. He was released on ball. ANTIS BELITTLE 'THE PARADE Declare Suffrnirtat Exaggerate the Number of Marcher. NEW YORK, May 3. While suffragists announced that more than 20,000 persons had marched In today's woman suffrage parado on Fifth avenue, and some In dependent estimates exceeded the 20,000 mark, representatives of the national as sociation opposed to woman suffrage gave out a statement tonight declaring that by actual count 9.613 persons, In cluding children, policemen and members of bands In the procession, constituted the marching orco. Commerce School to Add New Studies to Present Curriculum Principal L, C. Rusmtsel of the Omaha High 8chool of Commerce has announced several additions to Its curriculum. One ot the most striking changes is the In troduction of commercial Gorman, Ger man la used a great deal In the business World and it Is therefore a useful addi tion to any one's list of capabilities. Commercial chemistry is to be taught next term also. This study will enable tho pupils to perform all tho chemical tests used In the creameries, wholesale houses, and In similar activities. The stenographic department will also be broadened, and It is believed that the students will be given actual practice In court reporting at the various law trials at the court house. The students of this department will also be taught the, use of Relieved eczema Instantly Philadelphia, Pa., March 23, 1913: " Hesinol has surely been a f?tend in need to me. I had czema on my face. It was In the form of a rash. I used many treatments, without any results. I tried Resmol Soap and Resinol Ointment and it gave me Instant relief, and very thankful I was, for my whole head felt like it was afire. I told the doctor about Resinol and ho highly recommended it and told me to continue its use, .1 am now completely cured of that dreadful disease after using only about four jars of Resinol Ointment and washing with Resinol Soap." (Signed) MiiS Carolena B. Laugblln, 174 Pleasant St, UU Alrey. the Gammeter multlgrnph, of which it is likely that this school Is the only pos sessor and user of any Bohool In tho west. It Is intended that the entire curriculum shall be strengthened In. every way pos sible. "Commerce," the school paper ot Com merce High school, Is out for this month and It Is certainly maintaining Its stand ard. Among Its various departments are the story or transportation, by MJss Evelyn Copeland, several poems and va rious rhymes containing advice on every day policies, and numerous other articles. The Gregg shorthand pin which was offered last month aa a prise for the best transcription of a poem by Ella Wheulcr CWllcox. written In shorthand, was won 'by Miss Wllma Van Hymlng. This month a year's subscription to tho Amer ican Penman, a monthly Journal devoted to penmanship ond business, Is ottered as a prize for the best copy of a set ot capital letters appearing In the Com merce. Those writing tho next four best copies will receive honorable mention. A call has been sent out for candidates for the Commerce staff and several re strictions have been laid. No person OLD FOLKS FIND NEW ALL KIDNEY Drives Rheumatic Pains Away, Relieves Backache and Blad der Disorders After A Few Doses Are Taken Sleep disturbing bladder weaknesses, backache, rheumatism, and the many other kindred ailments, which so com monly come with declining years, need no longer be a source of dread and misery to those who are past the mid dle age of life. The new discovery, Croxone, relieves all such disorders because It removes the very cause of the trouble. It soaks right Into the kidneys, through the walls and linings; -cleans out the little filtering glands and cells, and gives the kidneys new strength to do their work Splendid Trains Daily between ) Omaha and Chicago , EASTBOUND? : f. miK i r LcaYeVOmaha ' 1. .'' Wj : 7:40 ant. 12:30 p.m. 6:00 p.m. &33 p.m..B:0Q p.m. 8:50 p.m. 11:18 pjn.liOOa.ni Arrive Chicago 8:Sp,rriT 6:45 a.m. 7:5 s.m. 8:30 a.m. 9:00 am. 11:00 a.m. 12:50 p.m. 2:15 p.m. WESTBOUND Leave Chicago 10:15 a.m. 6:05 p.m. 7:00 P.m. 8:30 p.m. 10:02 p.m. 10:45 p.m. Arrive Omaha 11:59 p.m. 730 a.m. 7:30 a.m. 9:15 a.m. 11:40 a.m. 3.28 p.m. The famous doable-track automatic safety tjgnal line between the MUtoari River and Chicago All trains arrive at and depart from tha new Paengr Terminal, Chicago Direct connections with alt fast trains to the Eatt, North and South The Best of NW2748 full Better, Broader Markets The Chicago Great "Western in rebuilding its Mries has not only improved its service but has developed new business opportuni ties. Tho expenditure of millions for im provements and last year's good crops have quickened and broadened the markets along this line. Traveling salesmen should cover 6r.eat "Western territory thoroughly. Three, dally trains to Harlan, Manning, Carroll, " Fort Dodge, Eagle Grove and Clarion leave Omaha 7:45 A. M.; 6:00 P. M. and 8:10 P. M.; two to Belmond, Mason City, Clear Lake, Austin, St. Paul ,an'd Minneapolis at 7:45 A. M. and 8:10 :P. M. To Hampton, Iowa; Waverly, Du-' ' buque and Chicago 5:00 P. M. Get a Great WeBtern folder and look at the map, Ask P. P. nONORDEN, O. P. & T. A 1B22 Fnniam St., Omaha. Phone Dong. 200 NERVOUS? All run down? AyeYs Sarsapaiilla b a strong nerve tonic. No alcohol. Sold for 50 yeairsu AjJt Your Doctor. ioS-.! 4, O. Ant Co., Ill, MM. TWENTIETH, CENTURY FARMER Ilrst of All Farm Migaalnea. TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER having a "D" in any subject, or no per son having a general, average below "IV Is eligible for candidacy. A recent visitor ot this school was R. L. 'Hamilton, who is the head or the commercial department of Sioux City. One ot the teachers of this commercial department visited this school not long ago and upon her return to Sioux City took with her a copy of "Commerce' nnd a, heap or good Impressions or com merce school. Mr. Hamilton sold that the good things he had heard of this school and the copy of "Commerce" which he saw Influenced him to visit here. f He even went so far as to acknowledge that commerce school has his own beaten, but said that the schoot board of Eloux City did not show Buch a lively spirit 'of co-operation as has 'the Omaha achool board.- Possibly success doesn't He so much In having a generous school board as In having a good hustler for a principal. The senior commencement announce ments have been printed and may be obtained by those graduating, at the prlco of 6 cents apiece. REMEDY RELIEVES AND BLADDER MISERIES properly. It neutralizes and dissolves the poisonous uric acid substances that lodge in the Joints and muscles, caus ing j-heumatjsm; and makes the kid no y a filter and sift out alL the poisonous waste matter from the blood and drive It out of tho system. It matters not how old you are or how long you have suffered. Croxono Is so prepared that It Is practically im- ?oaslble to toko It Into the human Sys em without results. Tou will find It different from all other remedies. There Is nothing else on earth like it. It starts to work Immediately arid more than a few doses aro seldom Irequlred to relievo even the most chronic, ob stinate case. Tou can obtain an original package of' Croxone at trifling cost from any first class druggist. All druggists are authorized to personally return the pur chase price if Croxono should fall in a single case. Sterling , Mark of Travel Foorfo Everything Ticket Ojjfictt Chicago and North Western Ry. 1401-1403 Famam Sltttt scat. Every Bay. 3:15 Svsry Hlg-nt, 81I8. ADVANCES VAUDEVmilC Thl Vtk -Eight FiUm zlrli DUaoad aai Braaoin Tbe Jordan Olrlt Hrmo Uayer Clara lUllerlnl Johnnr BnuJl and Ills Small StsUra I'tgtta Leonta Co. Edtaoa'a Talking Motion Picture. Fricta Utttnee. Oallarr, 10c btrt aaata. ZSe. tzcapt Saturdar and Sunday. Night, lOe. tie. Me, TU. empress: CONTINUOUS. PgSrORttAMOC 'q vaaaavllla Siutasa KftUMV tilcln, .T I Olwraya Owa Taw a a Kaaana