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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 25, 1908)
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ft, a mOTHER, WUft
F. K. VTROTHER.
BRIEF NEWS NOTES
FDR THE BUST MIR
MOST IMPORTANT EVENTS OF
THE PAST WEEK TOLD IN
- CONDENSED FORM.
ROUND ABOUT THE WORLD
Complete Review of Happenings ef
Greatest Interest from All Parts ef
the GlobeLatest Home and For
Without division, the senate passed
the ship subsidy bill. The measure
provides that 16-knot vessels plying
between this country and South Amer
ica, the Philippines, Australia, China
and Japan shall receive four dollars a
mile, which was the amount awarded
only to vessels of 20 knots by the act
More criticism of President Roose
velt was f-iulged in in the house of
representatives, when he was roundly
denounced by Mr. Hardwick of
Georgia for failing to send to congress
all information regarding corporations
which had come into his possession.
The president, however, found a ready
and vigorous defender in Mr. Mann of
Illinois, who asserted that the presi
dent had acted with the utmost good
faith in sending to congress all the in
formation that had come to him.
'The discussion arose over a resolu
tion by Mr. Hardwick to require the
president to supply the house with all
data so far obtained by the bureau of
corporations. The resolution was
tabled 148 to 115.
The fortifications appropriation bill
was taken up and in the course of de
bate upon it, Mr. Bartlett of Georgia
refuted the claims of the Republicans
to the credit for authorship of the rail
road rate or Sherman anti-trust laws.
Senator La follette of Wisconsin re
sumed his speech against the Aldrich
currency bill and declared that he had
received additional information which
proved he was correct in stating that
the recent financial stringency was
started bj great bankers and finan
ciers. Senators Gore and Bailey criti
cised the president for writing con
gratulatory letteis to the financiers
after the panic
That the present congress will pass
a new employers' liability act which
will be declared constitutional by the
supreme court was the 2 belief ex
pressed by Speaker Cannon and Vice
President 'Fairbanks to President
Gompers and others who presented a
memorial on behalf of organized labor.
Lieut Gen. Stoessel, whom z court
martial sentenced to death for sur
rendering Port Arthur to the Japanese,
but whose sentence was commuted
by Emperor Nicholas to ten years' im
prisonment, began serving his term
in the St Peter and St Paul fortress.
United States Senator Boise Pen
rose was reported dangerously ill at
his home in Philadelphia, suffering
from facial erysipelas.
Madame Anna Gould, on landing at
New York, declared that she was not
going to wed Prince de Sagan or any
John H. Foster of Evansviile, Ind.,
was renominated for congress.
Abraham H. Hummel, the New
York lawyer, was released from prison
after serving ten months for con
spiracy. Gov. Curtis Guild of Massachusetts
was declared to be critically IIL
Graver Cleveland celebrated his
seventy-first birthday quietly with his
family at Lakewood, N. J.
J. Ogden Armour of Chicago was
elected a director of the Illinois Cen
tral railroad to succeed Stuyvesant
GENERAL NEWS. '
The government has received and
accepted an invitation from the em
peror of Japan to have the battleship
fleet visit Japan.
The official Journal at Rome stated
that the duke of the Abruzzi and Miss
Katherine Elktns were engaged to be
married and that Senator Elklns would
be ennobled by the king of Italy.
George Willoughby of Milwaukee
chloroformed and shot his wife sad
tried to commit suicide. He told a
story of years of domestic, unhappi
ness and of his love for a Chicago
Both houses of the Oklahoma legis
lature passed the state dispensary
system measure with the emergency
clause. There will be a dispensary in
every town of 2,000 or more and in
every county seat
Several Chicago ministers are in
volved in an alleged plot to blackmail
Mayor Basse and other city officials.
Four men were arrested.
Orders for 1S6 new locomotives and
24.M6 tons of steel rails have been
placed by the New York Central Rait
King Haakon approved the new
Norwegian cabinet Gunnar Knudsen
being the premier and finance min
ister. Miss Wilhelmlna Crawford, 29 years
old. Lowell, Mass., has adopted as her
son James Butler, who is -16. He was
brought up in her father's family.
When the American battleship fleet
reaches San Francisco next May,' Rear
Admiral Thomas will succeed Rear
Admiral Evans as its commander.
Evans will be relieved at his personal
reqaest on account of his ill health.
Rear Admiral Sperry will bring the
vessels hack to the Atlantic.
The government of the African re
peelfe of Liberia has appealed to
America to protect her territorial fa--tegricy
Gov. Winsea of Kentucky . signed
.the aatJ poolroom bill making ft law
' fat to saM stools on race tracks dar-
' The newspapers of Berlin-and the
provinces have aaaaimoaaly decided
not to print a ward of the Reichstag
debates until adequate retraction .is
offered for the iasmlting exprcssloa ef
"swine" addressed to the reporter's
gallery by Herr Groeber, leader of the
The Grand Pacific hotel in Chicago
was practically 'destroyed oy ire.
President Frank WLyle aad 'Vice
President Ira B. Gage, of the closed
City bank of Dowagiac, MIcL, were
followed by an angry mob-of nearly a
thousand Jeering citizens hurling
rocks aad other missiles as they drove
from town at a gallop in the custody
of police officials on their way to the
county Jail at Cassopoiis.
Mounted Customs Inspectors Charles
Logan and Charles Jones mistook
each other for smugglers and killed
each other at El Paso, Tex.
Wholesale arrests of foreign labor
ers on the charge of violation of the
ahen contract law were made at
Clarksburg. W. Va.
The marriage of Miss Violet Pierce,
daughter of H. Clay Pierce of St Lsuls
to James A. Deering, a New York law
yer, was announced.
Two hundred Bulgarians, out'of em
ployment and on the verge of starva
tion, petitioned Gov. Buchtel of Colo
rado to get them work or ship them
back to Europe.
The New York Democratic . state
committee voted in favor of an unln
structed delegation to the national
The Davis bank at Hoffman, Okla.,
was robbed of $900 by two men.
Rev. H. E. Zimmerman of Omaha,
Neb.. was sentenced at Scraaton, Pa.,
to six months in prison and fined $100
for sending obscene pictures through
rTwo men were killed and seven
badly, hurt when a homeseekers' ex
cursion train from Kansas and Okla
homa was wrecked at PearsalL Tex.
Serious damage was done by the
flood at Pittsburg but the water did
not rise so high as was expected.
Ankodine Ziteso, believed by the po
lice to be a Russian anarchist and the
man who once attempted to kill the
czar by throwing a bomb at the Tsar-koe-Selo
palace near St Petersburg,
was arrested in Chicago on suspicion.
An investigation into the affairs of
the United Home Protectors fraternity
of Port Huron, Micb, ended with the
announcement that Supreme Secre
tary W. L. Wilson Is short a sum in
excess of $75,000, and his arrest on
the charge of embezzlement
At Kattowltz. Prussian Silesia, dur
ing a fire drill in the city school
there was a stampede among the chil
dren which resulted in ten of the lit
tle ones being trampled by their com
rades until they were unconscious. No
lives were lost
The Republican state convention of
Iowa elected four delegates:at-large
to the national convention, instructed
them to vote for William- H. Taft in
dorsed Senator William E. Allison by
a vote of 672 17-24 to 507 7-24, and ap
proved the plank of the Ohio platform
calling for a revision of the tariff at a
special session of congress.
Lieut Gen. Smirnoff was probably
fatally wounded in a duel fought In St
Petersburg with' Lieut Gen. Fock
whose bravery he had questioned in a
memorandum on the defense of Port
The old warship Monongahela
burned to the water's edge at her
station at Guatanamo bay. No one'
The plant of the J. J. Newman Lum
ber company at Hattiesburg, Miss
the largest sawmill In the state, burned
to the ground with 50.000,000 feet of
lumber. The loss will approximate
The New Jersey Methodist Episco
pal conference .adopted' a resolution
asking the United States senate to
close the Alaska-Yukon Pacific exposi
tion on Sundays.
The emperor of Russia confirmed
the death sentence passed upon Lieut
Gen. Stoessel, and also the court's rec
ommendation for commutation of the
sentence to ten years imprisonment
Three officials of the defunct First
National bank of Ladysmith, Wis
were indicted for making false reports
to the comptroller of the currency.
Mayor Basse and other officials of
Chicago received letters threatening
their death by means of a pistol that
would shoot poisoned steel points.
About 3,500 brewery employes in St
Louis went on strike.
Rev. Charles H. Fowler, bishop
the Methodist Episcopal chuch, died j
at his home in New York, aged 71. His
death was due to heart failure result
ing from a complication of diseases.
John G. Williamson of Quincy, m,
a freshman at Williams college, died
after a brief illness with pneumonia.
Frank H. Hosford, a well-known
newspaper correspondent and former
reading clerk of the house of repre
sentatives, committed suicide in Wash
ington Donald R. Lord, a famous designer
and constructor of salmon canneries,
and the man who developed more of
this industry in the west than any
other person, died at Seattle at the
age of 70 years.
John S. Raiaey, prominent In south
ern financial circles, died in New Or
leans in the sixty-second year of his
Dr. John Bryant a prominent phy
sician and philanthropist as well as a
yachtsman of international reputation,
died in Boston.
Mrs. Eli Palmer, aged 45, and Jo
seph Rosenblum. aged 55, were
drowned m the Shenang river, near
An unknown youth, wearing the uni
form of the United States navy,
jumped from the Brooklyn bridge and
William Pinckney Whyte, United
States senator from Maryland, died
at his home fat Baltimore.
Mrs. Elizabeth G. Kokea of St
Louis, member of the family which
controls the Kokea Iron works. Ban
ner Iron works and Kokea Barber
Supply company, committed suicide by
Sir Nicholas O'Connor. British am
bassador to Turkey, died la Constanti
nople. Rt. Rev. Gastav A- ReaxeL auxiliary
bishop ef the archdiocese of New Or
leans, died after an IBeess of
IN A TRAFFIC CASE
INTERSTATE COMMERCE COMMIS
SION MAKES RULING.
OCEAN IS A FREE HI6HWAT
Traffic Over it Net Subject to Same
Restriction as Over Railroads,
Which Are Chartered.
Washingtcn-rA decision was pro
mulgated by the interstate commerce
commission in what probably is the'
most important case which the com
mission for a long time has been
called upoa to determine. It is that
of the Cosmopolitan Shipping com
pany, a Philadelphia organization
chartered under the laws of New Jer
sey, against the Hambur-gAmerican
Packet company, the North German
Lloyd Steamship company, the Wilson
(Hull) lines and the Scandinavian
The complainant's petition was filed
with the commission nearly a year
ago. Some time subsequently the de
fendants filed a demurrer, attacking
the Jurisdiction of the Interstate com
merce commission. Oral arguments
on the demurrer were heard by the
commission. Ward W. Pierson appear
ing for the Cosmopolitan company and
former Senator John C. Spooner,
Judge William G. Choate and Harring
ton Putnam for the defendants. The
oral arguments were foliewed by ex
tensive briefs, which the commission
has had under consideration for sev
The opinion in the case, which is
voluminous, was prepared by. Com
missioner Franklin Lane. It is an
exhaustive discussion of the law bear
ing upon the case and a lucid state
ment of the conclusions of the com
mission. The decision is peculiarly impor
tant not because it affects large in
terests which-hitherto have not been
brought before a Judicial tribunal of
this country, but because it affects
materially the powers of the inter
state commerce commission. In brief
and in effect, the commission decides
against Itself. It holds that it has
no authority over oceanic transporta
tion and thus determines the case ad
versely to the contention of the com
plainant. To this claim defendants demurred,
on the ground first that the commis
sion has no jurisdiction of the subject
matter and no power to proceed
against the defendants, and second
that the complaint sets forth no mat
ter which is cognizable by the com
mission or which it has been given
authority to remedy.
The commission ' sustains the de
murrer and directs in an order that
the complaint be dismissed.
SENATOR W. J. BRYAN IS DEAD.
Seventh Member of Senate to Die
Since Last March.
Wa ling ton. United States Sena
tor William James Bryan, of Florida
died at the Providence hospital Sun
day morning of typhoid fever. It was
only seventy-three days since he took
his seat as the successor of the late
Senator Stephen R. Mallory. who died
December 23, and thirty-three days of
that time was spent in his fight
against disease. Several times dur
ing Mr. Bryan's illness his friends
despaired of his recovery, but as late
as Saturday night the report was giv
en out that his condition had taken
a turn for the better. His death Sun
day, therefore, came as a surprise
and a distinct shock.
Big Robery in Nevada.
Reno, Nev. Three bandits, heavily
armed, overcame Edward Hoffmanan
and companion on a road two miles
from Rawhide on Sunday, threw them
to the ground and made off in their
victim's two-horse rig, taking gold and
bank notes amounting to about $47,000
with them. The money was consigned
to the Coalition Mining company at
Rawhide. W. A. Miller, one cf the
owners of the Coalition property, re
sides in Reno, and stated that he bad
received only meager details of the al
KING WILL LOSE HIS ARM.
Monarch ef Portugal Suffering From
a serious wound.
Madrid. EI Mundo says' that it
learns oa good authority that the
wound Prince Manuel now king of
Portugal received in the arm when
King Carlos and the crown prince were
assasinated has not healed, and has re-,
cently become very much worse. The
attending physicians, says the paper,
declare that amputation Is Imperative.
"Death to Milukoff.
St Petersburg. The Znamya, the
organ of the union of True Russian
People, today prints threats cf asina
tlon, headed by a black cross and the
words "Death to MilaffofL"
"Pay as You Enter Car.
New York. New York was Intro
duced to a novelty in surface car trans
portation Sunday when the pay-as-you-enter
cars were placed in operation on
,the Madison avenue line from -Harlem
to Brooklyn bridge.
Baker Has Been Found.
Hermosillo, Mex. The family of O.
W. Baker, which according to reports,
had been carried away by the Yaqui
Indians, after the' Indians had' killed
Baker, has been found and Baker's
body has been recovered.
SUIT FOR TWO MILLION ACRES.
Congress Alleges that Lanes Are Un
Washington. Two minion acres of.
Isad in California aad Oregon, vested
hi the California Oregon Railroad
company, owned by the Central Faci
le aad controlled by E. H. Harriman,
wfll be subjected to salt for recovery
of title by the United states. If ae I
tJoa takes by the committee oa avails j
--" ""- i
I Is alleged the lands are salawfslly I
f kali 4
IOWA HELPS THE CORN SHOW.
Joins Hands WKw -Omaha te Push
Aleut thVOreat Enterprise.
Iowa aad Nebraska have Joined
Lands iaan effort to promote - the
greatest corn ''exposition oaf record,
to be held la Omaha oa Decembeer 10
to 19, 1908. , Iowa is interested In
the fact that Council Bluffs aad
Omaha are jointly backing this great
enterprise, and 'because Iowa has a
dominate interest In corn, which
product it grows more than any other
In a proclamation Governor A. B.
Cummins says: "The development
of agricultural science during the
last decade is the most remarkable
characteristic of the times. I be
lieve the growth of knowledge with
respect to agriculture has in this
period added more to the material
wealth of the country than has re
sulted from any other branch of
learning and 'the fortunate thing .Is
that 'not only has it added wealth,
but farm life has been wonderfully
beautified and clothed with a new
In order to enlist the co-operation
of the people of Iowa and to insure
an adequate exhibition of Iowa corn
and other cereals 'at this national ex
position, of which J. Wilkes Jones is
the general manager, the folowing
commission of prominent business
men, farmers and agricultural au
thorities was appointed: Prof. P. G.
Holden. chairman, representing the
Iowa state college: Charles A. Cam
eron, president of the' Iowa state fair;
John Cownie, state board of control;
Henry Wallace of the Wallace Farm
er; K. E. Favill, editor of Successful
Farming; James Atkinson, editor of
the Iowa Homestead; Asa Turner,
president of the Iowa Corn Growers'
asociation; Melborn McFarlin, George
White and F. H. Klopping.
NESRASKA IN SUPREME COURT.
Attorney General Thompson Files
Brief Against Judges.
' Washington dispatch: Attorney
General W. T. Thompson of Nebraska
will file with the clerk of the su
preme court a supplemental and reply,
brief in the original action for man
damus brought by the state of Ne
braska against the two federal judges
of Nebraska, W. H. Munger and T.
This reply brief of the Nebraska
attorney contains the latest decision
of the Nebraska supreme court which
held that a state may be a party to
a suit to prevent wrong-doing, al
though it has no pecuniary -interest
in the outcome of the suit As this
is the point at issue in the mandamus
case, Air. Thompson wants the su
preme court of the United States to
read this decision carefully before
overruling the application for man
damus. The latest decision of the Nebras
ka supreme court on this question
holds squarely that the state is a
proper party to a suit brought to se
cure the eneforcement of a public
right or the restraint of a public
KILLED IN THE PHILIPPINES.
Some Deetails of Murder of the
Crete. Details have jurt been re
ceived here concerning the 'murder of
Miss Anna Hahn. a teacher in the
American school at Bantangas, Phil
lipine Islands, which occurred on the
night of January 29 last in her room
It seems that Miss Hahn had been
reading in her room and had laid aside
her book, sheathed her glasses and
bad risen to her feet when the first
blow was struck above the temple.
She was also beaten over the head
many cimes with a blunt instrument.
The body was found the next morn
ing. Her large steamer trunk was
found in a field near the house
broken open, but little of value was
Miss Halm went from here to Ma
illa in 1901 and had been continu
ously in educational work in the
POLICYHOLDERS MUST PAY.
Assessed to Pay Liabilities of a Mu
Lincoln. E. D. McCali, receiver for
the Hog Raisers Mutual Insurance
company, fllea suit against the solvent
policyholders of the company for a
pro rata assessment to meet the un
satisfied liabilities of the company.
All the solvent policyholders, to the
number of about 500, are made de
fendants in the case and the amount
of the assessment on eeach one var
ies from $4 to $S0, as the total liabil
ities amount to about $8,000. This
suit is brought in conformity with an
order of the equity division of the dis
trict court directing that a sufficient
assessment be levied on the policy
holders to make good the liabilities:
Soldiers Draw Pay.
During the month of February the
office of the adjutant general paid
thirty claims of- Spanish-American
war veterans. This leaves about
$9,000 still in the hands of the ad
The movement of emigrants con
tinues heavy: on some parts of Ne
braska roads more cars are being
loaded than ever before. It is the
opinion of railroad men that the state
is gaining in population this spring.
Protection for Pupils.
Nebraska City. The board of ed
ucation has inspected all of the
school buildings, ordered many
changes and all doors have been
hung to swing outward. Many of the
stairways will be looked after.
Temperance Gains in Saunders.
Ashland. The temperance move
ment appears to be spreading through
Saunders county notwithstanding its
f large- population of foreign birth or
extraction. , A number of the smaller
towns are agitating the question.
W. C T. U. Meetings.
O Nelll. The Women's Christian
Temperance union is making an ener
getic campaign for state-wide proa!-
bltioa. Mrs. C. M. Woodward of
David City, state lecturer and orgaa-
izer. is EDteaKiBB mreaanoui tan
STATE NEWS AND NOTES IN CON
What Is Going en Here ami There That
is of Interest to the Readers
Throughout Nebraska.' -
Freezing and thawing weather Is
giving orchardists much concern.
The Carneigie library at Tecum
seh has been formally opened to
Hal.eck F. Rose of Lincoln has been
named as assistant solicitor of the
Burlington railway. j
Mrs. Mary Roberts died'at Tecum
seh from lockjaw caused, by a bad
tooth, which the dentist had removed.
Walter Hertz, son of J. W. Hertz,
of Trenton, was run over by Burling
ton passenger No. 4 and instantly
In another column of this paper
will be found a list of prominent busi
ness houses in Omaha. In writing
them please mention this paper.
The top notch price for Franklin
county land was paid-last lwk, when
ten acres east of Upland, with' no
buildings of any kind, sold for $1,500.
The railway commission has r'
ceived word that the Burlington is
now giving the people of Atlanta aad
Funk a daily service for the ship
ment of cattle and stock.
The first brick building erected
in Saunders county was razed to the
ground last week and the brick sold
to a local builder. The structure was
put up in 1867.
The Otoe county teachers' associa
tion passed resolutions endorsing
County Superintendent R. C. King of
that county as candidate on the re
publican ticket for state superintend
ent. S. A. EPPled, who carries a com
mission direct, from Frank P. Sar
geant, immigration commis&m'erV at
Ellis Islana, was in Plattsmouth look
ing up undesirable denizens in the
Never since Holt county has been
settled has there been so many peo
ple coming In to settle. All of the
new settlers are men who are well-to-do
and they are bringing in bunch
es of fine horses and cattle.
Ingersoll brothers, who have been
sinking the deep w.ell for the Otoe De
velopment company, whose funds
were recently exhausted, have leased
the well and gone east to raise funds
with which to sink it to a depth
2.1...., foot- "'
Three attorneys were admitted To
practice in United States courts.
They were J. W. James, C. E: Bruck
man and Gus Norbcrg, the latter cf
Holdredge. Judge Munger will held
another term of federal court at Has
tings this fall if there is sufficient lit
igation for holding an extra session.
The Manley elevator case has been
appealed to the United States su
preme court This is the case where
the Manley Independent Elevator
company brought suit against the
Missouri Pacific Railroad company to.
compel it to construct a sidetrack to
its elevator. The elevator company
won in the district court and last
week in the supreme court.
Messrs. Orchard ft Wilhelm, the
popular wholesale furniture dealers
In Omaha, are establishing quite a
manufacturing industry in Nebraska,
making their Ivory Polish for the
cleaning and polishing of all kinds of
furniture, pianos, or anything made
of wood that needs a high polish.
These home industries should be en
couraged, as they furnish employment
for a large number of people.
William Willard, who for four years
was a clerk in the county treasurer's
office at Broken Bow, and who has
been absent the past year, returned
to the city in the custody of an of
ficer to answer to the charge of ap
propriating $300 for his personal
uses. The funds alleged to have
been taken by Willard consisted of
$146 in cash and $160 in Lillian ditch
Captain Hugh LaMaster of former
Company I. Second regiment, Ne
braska National Guard, has received
a communication from the adjutant
general In which that officer states
there is some money on hand due the
Nebraska organizations participating
in the Spanish-American war. The
adjutant names twenty-five former
members of Company I who, upon
application at his office, will receive
The board of public lands and
buildings purchased 444.000 of
bonds for permanent funds. $200,000
of the amount being Minnesota bonds
that will net the state 4.22 per cent,.
$185,000 Tenncsseee bonds that will
net the state 4,226 per cent and $39.
000 other Tennessee bonds that will
net the same amount The bonds
will be placed in the permanent uni
versity, permanent school and ag
ricultural endowment ' funds.
Dr. P. C Johnson of Tecumseh.
who is chaplain of the Nebraska pen
itentiary, says the current stories
concerning the wholesale use of mor
phine and other drugs by inmates of
the prison is an exaggeration of the
facts. Dr. Johnson says . there are
not to exceed ten habitual drug
users in the penitentiary.
The product of the Nelburg Man
ufacturing company's plant at West
Point, the electro-chemical cans for
gasoline and kerosene, is meeting
with an extensive sale in Iowa.
Wisconsin. Michigan, Indiana and
Mrs. Irma Cody Stotts, youngest
daughter of Colonel "Buffalo Bill"
Cody, nnd widow of Lieutenant
Stotts of the United States army,
was married March 2 to He F. H.
Garlow of South Omaha. Mr. Gar
low is well known all over Nebraska,
having been a traveling agent of Ar
mour's and Cudaby's for many years.
The Humboldt members of the
Canada colony left for their claims ia
the Saskatchewan aad Asslaiboa'
provinces. The boys have been
spending the winter months with rel
stives In Humboldt aad sow have.
gone up to start the spring work.
. m .
BBBBBBBBsmV SSsJsBaeW. BBr
How many American women in
lonely homes to-day long for this
blessing to come into their lives, and
to be able to utter these words, bat
because of some orranic derange
ment this happiness is denied them.
Every -woman interested in this
subject should know that prepara
tion for healthy maternity is
accomplished by the nm of
Mrs. Maggie Gflmer, of West
Union, S. C,writetoMrs.Pmkham:
"I was greatly m-dow i health
frees a weakness peculiar to my sex,
whem Lyma S. Plmkham's Vegetable
Compound wsji rnwrnmemloil fossa, It
mot only teetered me to perfect health,
Imt to my delight I am a mother."
Mrs, Josephine Hall,of Baxdstown,
"I was a very great sufferer ires
female troubles, aaomyphysiciam failed
to help me. LydiaE. Plakham'sVege-
table ummnd not oaiy restores:
to perfect health, bat lam
For thirty years. Lydia EL Fink-
ham's Vegetable Compound, made
riom roots and herbs, has been the
standard remedy for female ills,
women who have been troubled with
displacements, inflammation, ulcera
tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
periodic pains, backache, that bear-mg-down
feeling, flatulency, mdiges
Why don't you try it ?
Mrs. Pimkhasn invites all sick
women to write her far aettiee.
She has enisled thonsaneto to
What a Settler Can
3Sto 4SHihrhWfc III SWAc
OS loSS Swlwla OatatottW Am.
3St SS Baaheb Barter W Acm.
Tatathr FmciMj aa
ar! giwCs' tassmamasW
Boom of the choicest irrain-prodaclafrtaadsla
Saakatchewaa aad Alberta may bow be ac
quired in these moat health al aad Braaacreaa
sectisa aader the
by which entry auty be made by proxy tern cer
tain condition), by the father. Mother, aon.
daughter, brother or slater of intending home
steader. Entry fee ia each esse fefl&je. rorpaarphlet,
beat Umm to so and where to locate, apply to
For the farmer, truck gardener,
stockman and merchant were never
better than they are today in the
Dakotas and Montana along the
new line to the Pacific Coast.
Mild climate; ample rainfall; pro
ductive soil; good crops; convenient
markets; cheap fuel.
More stores, hotels and other in
dustries are needed in the growing
aew towns on the new line of the
Milwaakn i St. Paal
Trains are now operated oa this
aew line to Lombard, Montana
92 miles. east of Butte-jwith con
nections for Moore, tewistown
and other points .in the Judith
Basin. Daily service between St.
Paul and Minneapolis and Miles
City; daily except Sunday service
Send for free descriptive books
and maps regarding this new coun
try they will interest you.
F. A. MILLER,
Ceneral Passenger Agent,
Keeps the breath, teeth, steeth sad body
oatweptically clean end tree from m
healthy germ-life aad disagreeable odors.
which water, soap and tooth i
mi mom.tm aon oeawrr
" - -a -V a IT" ,a I
alee eaaoot so. A -
easy. Invaluable EarusmsvaTBasmw
- m m . BPSmssamanandmrai
or aaajaancsj cyan, BBBawnKBnj
threat aail sassl and BkWm
drag aad toilet I ff Hh
soon otov awes
- "My views oa local option 1
ei the statesman.
aew, as to a aneetisa ef
sessss te me that
opiates mast have a
that having i
ground for the
tala degree logical, i
within certain ttmtts.
Am I clear r
"Tea are, Indeed."
tor. heartily, aad
The Rev. Or. fleams was ia the
habit of ddrcnoleg Sank, Ms wife, ia
polysyllables whem he wished the chil
srea to leave the ream. He sever
dreamed that they sailmsisud aatil
nine-year-oht Jack, recovermg from
measles, was oae day enjoying the
dear privilege of hearlag his mother
The doctor ventured la aad began
Up rose Master Jack in bed.
"Sarah. quoth he, "eliminate the ob
Difference in the Men.
"Ton have aa analytical mind."
said a senator to a Washington cer
respondeat "aad I waat yen to tell
me why Congressman X who is
sharp aad witty. rgmslSH sopalar
with his colleagues, while Congress
man B, who. is jast ss gifted, repels
even his most ardent Mends.
The correspondent premised to
make a study ef the two men. He
heard both ia debate, aad made the
following report: "Beth men are gift
ed, witty, aad'keea as a rasor, bat
Congressman X is a safety rasor."
oWa wssBfTts erfVwMe)
Representative McCali ef Massachu
setts said to Representative Williams
of Mississippi, while chatting recently:
"John, is it true that erne can never
injure a southern darky by striking
him on the head?"
"Absolutely trae." resseaded Wil
liams, with an air of great gravity. "As
an instance in point will convince you.
A Mississippi darky weat te sleep in
a barn with his feet against the side.
Ia the night a mule kicked him in the
head aad the conenssiea broke his
ankle." Illustrated Sunday Magazine.
Room and Plenty in the South.
There are 27.ees.se acres of arable
mad la the state of Loslslssa and only
6.ass(OAft of these acres are under cul
tivation, according to the Charleston
News snd Courier. The secretary of
the board of immigration of that state
has issued an address to would-be set
tlers informing them that Louisiana
planters with large tracts of land
"stand ready and wining to aid every
man who is willing to help himself and
sell farms on tea years' credit." This
invitation is supplemented by the
state board of immigration with the
statement that they are now trying
to cause immigration to the state "by
securing men who are willing to farm
on shares." The further promise is
made that "houses are provided for
families who go. We furnish each
family with a horse or mule, seed to
plant crops and ground and garden
trucking implements." This ought to
be a very liberal and Inviting offer
to the thousands of unemployed in
the northern states.
nTS aa WSSS aVSSJSl onssSSSSSPSSSSn SPev
member Chicao Beard of Trade aad
Omaha Grata Exchange.
Grain, Ptov Worss and locks
Bought and Sold
for immediate or future delivery.
OUM avCNT wvSSLI mCrLeta.
Track bids made oa any railroad.
. Consignments Solicited.
701-776 arsnloo atdg..Omahm
bwt aad rtxantpt OMrln yon tny. 1 ""
Impleot In cnnntrnHtaa. miiitnom1et to u.
notretotit nfonfer. nnatfttflt writ for onr nw
catalog aad liberal tropoalttoa-
m their Srsm
is la the rs
feet alone saouM estab
lish your conadenee in
:e of Bav
in yonr eyes awiai ilyimailaed oa the atst apacax-
ance ox macoaion. wet nava u
aura or diacoaiioK. we nam lae insinnMnte ncc-
UoBt.aa4 notains la loft undone that can be done
te fled the eanse of trnaatm. Free ruasalutlno.
atoteana Optical Ce.uiii' " mm. mh
t.taaa Factory on premlaaa. Wholesale aad Befall.
A GOOD PLACE to invest year Basse j where
yon can set iraaa
Write TJs How Mneh Tow Have to Invest
By hariaz them experhweated oa by trav
eling fakers. Cone to nsrbr Fran Exami
nation. H. f. PEMFOLO Si CO.. leading
Scientific Opticians, Mas Faraaai, Omaha.
HARNESS ad SADDLES
Hijrb tmwle. townrlce. Write for catalogue.
A1FBED COBNISSl Oa CO.. successor f
htoxmxson, fits Farnam Street.
: : NEBRASKA.
UflMIIVCmTl T-orseststoekln the Went.
UIUa1tnilBl(a&teUo Granite a spe
,,,v,w,,, " wcialty. AH lettering done
by pneumatic tooix. Blmt-elaaawork aad lowest
prices. Correspondence solicited. Give as a call.
OMAHA TENT & AwDINB CO.
Tents. Awnings, etc. Iawgest west of
Chicago. Write for prices aad eatlatatea
before baying. Cor. Ira a
Affon mmmwanBTj em nmmmm m assy
ar " SV BT.AV
dSB SWOT, B-BUIOBs
X8ta.Ow A.SSB. ahnt oaalaaaS
paten la ta Masdle Wast, 'rnnttiaaaii
that sort H
neeaw saMIss? as
ream far tt. so
reason, there mast be
necessarily te a eer-
m4 L ef esarse.
agree wMh tbem
evAm Mnassal emrMs JmrnassV sssmv fcmrimm&f
Do You Drink Coffee
Way pat Maajdjai ansa, twjsw eniajid asSanla
aaahaBBWBB?en TaT ;"""P"aass)
OOywamonanaaawtat BBnntnmhaaay)t Soar
If In Doubt, Buy A
but aot otherwise.
aanBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBm ?f -gatfaTT 'ff " "Ijrjl -ijfT"1 "Sh : J r4' S !?'' "t aaw atTat a KVyai 1
jajSgaa?. -lUsJ,j;ir'Cr,..J't!x. frsiS&j-Vayftj ,-
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