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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 14, 1903)
TJTE OMAHA DAILY HEE: THURSDAY, MAY 14, 1003
Extra fine shelf paper, as
norted colors, a regular 10-cent
package, epecial, Gcr- Er
man day, at, package..,-'
Writing tablets, flue quality
of paper, usually sold at 10c
each, German day
special, at, each........
25 extra white wove envel
opes, German day spe- Opi
Pencil made of paper, not'
wood, with rubber tops, Oz-t
worth 5c each, at. ..... .
jutujcu 6ic Scutfdj?
Tie torn bfutffyn fhiftr trnannte Gommiffion, btfiftnb au8 5trid)3ta08 DJitfltUbcrn unb
5o4JltVnbfn tRfgifrunsMPfamten M oltm S?atftlanbt8, trtldjf gfgfnttiurtia, txnfet onb ttrtijl,
tPtrbtn am Sonncrftag ftattymiUafl urn 3 Uf)t tcm MtntiVd)tn atn tincrt
ffud) obftotten. '
Xttfe Xelfflatlon fanfunbottrjig 2JJttlicbfr jablcnb rfprifenttrt f aft jcbe tproDinj ICeutf
Ionb'l unb if ton btm Slfftfif nt-ScJrctdt btJ Sliftbau.tfpattfmentS auS aBafbtnflton tfgltitft.
KtnntWi Kn lH er rlnjiflt Im Same (fotrftt wir ftfairr.i lonntoi) bft ton biefer
5ocbflff(ibiitten fffUfdjaft tnit tintm Sfftrdjf btebtt tnirb, bcren JRcifcjrofd' iff, bftn Staitx unb btm
9Kit)6tag ite ginbriidf, ttfld)f omtritflmf$c8 SIdetbaurccfcn unb cmtrilanifd)f nbuftrit auf fie
gfmadjt $abtn, mitjutljtilfn.
2Bit Iabfit Mt tin, unb bffonb bie Cflrget bfutfcr Ebflammilnfl, ibrc CanbSlfutt au8 btm
oltfn SJaterfanbt in Stnnttf tfdjaftstofal am QConnerftag, 3 U$r 9Iad;rnitt(ig8, ju bfgriifecn.-
Xai 3nnfre bf8 fltfifetfn tfdjafttS ber Sabt Cmofyi wttb fat bitfe flfgtnbnt in alien
jtttiunbfilnfsig Xepatttmentl pttttt brforirt toct&cn ; Stauffman'i bn&ttmU Cr
dftittt, totltyt bcm rdpbentfn fo fefcr gcfaQen Ijat, roirb im jtrtitcn Stodrcetle bit beutfdjc 9iatio
nalljijrnne unb anbert bfutfdjeStUtft auffpirien, roaljreiib ba8 SIfupcre bfS orofttn Scnnrttt
tb&utf mil bm tJlaggen oiler Jiationtn bie glagge bed btutfdjcn 5Uld)f auf btm
t)auptmafi bebangen fein tcirb.
6ic flnti toiflfoinmcn, oft 3ic faufcn oticr nidjt.
Sprechen sie Deutsche?
The Imperial Commission appointed by the German Emperor (com
posed of members of tho Reichstag and high government officials of
the Fatherland) now touring this country Will Visit the Bennett Com
pany's Store Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
This delegation forty-five in number represents nearly every
German province and is accompanied by the astistaut secretary of
the board of agriculture from Washington. The Bennett Store Is the
only store in the country (so far as we know) to be honored by a visit from
this distinguished party. Their mission is to report to His Majesty, the
Kaiser and the Reichstag, their Impressions of agricultural and in
dustrial conditions in America.
We most heartily invite everybody and very especially do we Invite every
Citizen Of German blOOd to meet these illustrious visitors at Bennett's
Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
The Interior of OmabVs largest trading center and Its fifty complete departments
will be specially decorated for the occasion. Kaufman' renowned orchestra (that so
pleased the President when he was here) will play the National Airs of the Fatherland on
second floor, and from the exterior of the bis Bennett building there will float the flags of
all nations surrounded by the trl-color of the Oerman Empire.
COriE WHETHER YOU TRADE OR NOT.
lloca Roll I Castile Poun, (gen
uine), both white and green-
usually soils at 20 cents a
pound, tomorrow, I 7 ft
German day, pound.
Bennett's Capitol Soap, yirr
box of 3, 43c; per cuke. .
Kirk's 30 per cent 1 On
Glycerine, box of P.. . lv
Kirk's Elder Flower. 1
box of 3 l.WV
Kirk's Azora, Olive Dande
lion, Carona, Violet and Dairy
Queen, per box 1 Cn
of 3 lOL
per cake OL
The Bennett Company
' THOSE UNION MADE SUITS THAT SOLD UP TO
$20.00. CASn PURCHASE FROM AN
YOURS FOR ,
Young men's suits 12 to 20.
Suits sold for ?5.00
Special German Day
Suits sold for f 10.00
Special German Day '. ..
Suits sold for $15.00 '
Special German Day
200 suits, boys' English corduroy, 8 to 16
orth $4.00 special German Day
200 suits, Mother's Choice make, 8 to 16
worth up to $5 special German Day . . .
Wilson Bros, and Lion Brands white and
fancy shirts $1.00 shirts at .
A Manufacturer's Loss is Your Gain.
$2.00 sample hats
$3.00 sample hats
Knox, Dunlap blocks, $5.00 hat values
We make A specialty of union-made suits, coats, trou
sers, hats gloves-verything man or boy needs in 'clothing
Silk Bargains for a Great Occasion
at the New Silk Department.
Checked and Striped Soft Taffetas, Ombre Striped Dress Taffetas,
Plain Colored Gros de Londers, Colored Cream and Black Liberty '
Satin, Plain Cream-White and Black Taffetas, All at one. price f
for Thursday. J
in Black Silks
27-lnch Black Habutal Wash
Silk, now only, yard
27-lnch Black Rustle TalTnta,
now only, yard
86-lnch Black Ruatle Taffeta,
row only, yard
r . IL 1 , .
"ooiiuuw t eau ae Bole, g-y
worth 12.25. now . l.OO
Many other special bargalna!" Come and
Special Sale of
Exclusive Dress Patterns
We have Just 11 Imported dress patterns
left, they r.Il contain seven yards, they
are the very neweat creations for stylish
dresses, they are worth as high as $32.60
per pattern, we will put them on sale
Thursday at. per pattern. ES
115.80. $13.75. 112.50 and lVeOVf
At the Black
Dress Goods Counter
VOILES pieces, 44-Inch Black Voile, the
nice light finish, always sold at
CI. 10 yard, special, at, yard ....
8ERQE3 AND CHEVIOTS 25 pieces, 45
)nch Storm Serge and Cheviots, strictly
all wool, never sold for less than
6So yard while they last
WOOL CREPE DE CHINES 8 pieces.
46-Inch Black Wool Crepe De Chine,
tho new swell fabric for light summer
dresses, $1.35 yard Is the regular prlc
this special sale only,
ALBATROSS AND TAMISE-12 pieces. 40
. Inch Black Albatross and Tatnlse, nada
of the finest quality of wool, superior
dye, the 75o Quality, special,
A Special Purchase
50 pieces Dresden Twill Bl!ks, green, brown,
grays, modes, ptnks, heliotropes and yel
low, at the reptilar price, worth $1.00 yard,
buy them Thursday, all at one p? , '
price, per yard J C7 C
Colored Dress Goods
50c Chillies at 29c yard. Special sale of
atln striped challles. In this big assort
ment we have ull the new designs and
colorings comprising stripes, stripes with
polka dots, floral and spray effects, all
colored grounds, Including creams, every
yard worth 6uc, special sa,
40-cent Challlee. at,
A mixed assortment of f.olnrlngs and pat
terns, about 35 pieces to select from, this
quality always sells for 40c yard; g
In this sale only, yard IOC
Faultless Fitting Shoe for Women
All sizes all style:
Oxfords $2.50, Shoes $3.00
Jewelry Specials yer Special Occasion
Open Face Btlverlzed Watch g- 1 10-year'Gold Filled, IS stse, " mf g Elgin 21 Jewel, adjustable, patent regu!a-
Elgln or WIthn.:..-..:::-...:fJ.-X - Elgla pr.WWthaaw...., very hlKh grade" "railroad "watch"- ?
Watches thoroughly cleaned, 1 year guaranty, $L AH repairs at 'low prices by experienced watchmakers. Ma'.u floor " ' '
The inclemency of the weather has enabled us to prepare
a large assortment o tine hats for a reat (sacrifice. Such
creations cannot be bought elsewhere for the mouey.
All white chiffon and hair braid hats, trimmed in rje
imported lace and flowers, worth $20 at ..... .laVilU
White satin braid hats, fancy designs, trimmed with chic
materials, just the hat for the young gradu- -i fa
ate for $6.00,' $5.00 and ... . . ". . ''. . . . .''.Tv it) U '
lailored hats for $12, $10, $8, $r, $2 and. $1.50
Kaufman's Famed Orchestra will play the national airs of the Fatherland Thursday, 2 to 5
Eaaoall'i Gerryniander Echeme Taili to
Btrika a Popular Chord.
WANT NO MORE OF CORPORATION BIG FIVE
If Nana Wra U t B !
Hew Coaaell 8hal D It Ml
'" Public sentiment la almost unanimously
against the scheme of I. 8. Hascall and
other outgoing councllmen to redlstrlct the
city from nine to thirteen yard In order to
make holdover places for themselves In the
council. Business and professional men In
terviewed at random expressed themselves
R. E. Sunderland This move ' I would
condemn on Its face. It Is so manifestly an
effort on the part of the old councllmen to
keep themselves in office contrary to the
will of the people. Had the people wished
them retained In omce the ballots would
have so Indicated.
r. T. Graham It Is the most Impertinent
piece of business I ever hesrd of. The
whole thing Is a plot of four politicians to
foist themselves on the people by holding
over otnee after they have been repudiated
ly the voters.
Ueutenant Governor McOUlon I cer
tainly do not approve It an I have the
first man to find-outside of a certain poli
tical coterie who does approve It. What Is
the occasion for enlarging the number of
wards and councllmen at this timet Is It
to enable four men to hold office whom the
people have sald'by their votes they do
not want? These people are trying to read
Into that charter act something It does' not
contemplate. 1 nevere dreamed of this
contingency when the bill was before the
Mor Baalaeaa' ! Less Polities.
Major R. 8. Wilcox I don't see any need
in. thirteen councllmen. f think we have
all we need. I believe we could better re-
diiu ih. number, for that matter. 1 am
afraid there Is cheap politics In this move.
Omaha has had euough of that sort of
thing. What this city needs U more busl
nets and less politics. .
Robert Cowell The law enacted by the
lKSt legislature permits the enlargement of
the council, that Is true. On a fair basis
this would be al'. right, but on the gerry
mandering basis It would be all wrong.
The proposition under discussion Is simply
a scheme of these four politicises and the
influences behind them to force them on
the ptopVf for another three years against
the wish ot the people.- The citizens of
Omaha expressed themselves plainly and
forcibly on the fifth day of May. They do
not want these powers to get control of the
council for another three years. If It were
possible for this scheme to succeed It would
keep us In a turmoil for three years and
amount to nothing short of a calamity. I
have faith In our councl!-elect And If
there Is any changing In the number of
wards and councllmen to be done, let the
new council do It. Borne of our wards are
too large and some changes could be made
with advantage, but not of the sort as con
templated In thia plot.
Henry W. Yates I haven't Informed my
self on the law that makes such an action
possible, but tjiore Is no telling what these
politicians won't do. For myself, I never
could see the use In Increasing the number
of councllmen from six to nine, much less
nine to 'thirteen. ,
C. C. Belden If I were to have my way
In the matter we would have fewer coun
oi'men rather than more.
Arthur C. Wakeley This seems to me
simply a plan of some of the retiring coun
cllmen to perpetuate themselves In office;
certainly It Is wholly uncalled for that we
have a radlstrlctlng at this time.'
Cheaper to Pat Thens ea Pensions.
E. C. Garvln-Glve the "Big Five" council
combine a pension If necessary until the
next city election. The voters will then
nut them on the shelf.
M. Levy I think the attempt of theee
councllmen to Increase the number of
wards and extend their own terms of offlco
Is a high-handed proceeding. If possible a
stop should be put to this attempt and a'.l
others like It.
V. A. DeBord The scheme Is an outrage
and should not be permitted by the people
John N. Frenzer Aside from the out
rageous attempt of the councllmen to steal
another term, I am opposed to Increasing
the number of wards, because It means In
creased expenditure, and the city cannot
afford It at this time. There are other
reasons as well why the present nine wards
should remain Intact, at least untit the
people can elect councllmen to represent
C. R. Sherman t am against it. This is
a matter for the people to settle, anyway.
It seems to me that the people have spoken
and spoken emphatically. If they had
wanted more of the old council to hold
over they would have voted differently.
Joseph M. Baldrlge I do not know Just
what argument the advocates of this
change put forward In support of It, but
from the Information I now have. I think
the change undesirable.
F. N. Clsrke I had not realised until
after election that we needed the old
councllmen so badly. I. Hascall and the
other behind the scheme are In need of
support. I think that we should make
them an appropriation.
Let the People Choose.
D. V. .Bholes The proposed rearrange
ment is an outrage; the slg-xagglng of the
wards for the purpose of getting places
for the old councllmen shows lta unfair
ness. If they desire further political honor
let them come out and secure their elec
tion the same as others.
Nelson C. Pratt The proceeding Is vicious
and uncalled-for. The people are not
ready for this action and things done In
haste are often repented at leisure. ,
C. F. Harrison While I am not against
thirteen wards, I am against thirteen
wards when we have to take with them
such men aa propose to hold themselves
Robert W. Richardson I do not think
that this short cut to fame on the part
of the members of the old council Is Jus
tified by circumstances. Personally I
would be pleased to give my friends, Karr,
Mount and Trostler. life Jobs In the city
council at large salaries, but I don't think'
that I approve this way they have of
wanting to take such Jobs themselves.
A. H. Hippie On general principles I am
opposed to seeing the will of the people
Interfered with. They have elected nine
men to manage the affairs of the city, and
aa there were not more than, nine elected, I
do not think that more than nine should
John C. Wharton t am opposed to the
plan from the start We are now paying
all of the expenses of city government we
are able to pay. We have machinery for a
city government In a municipality of 600,
000. and nearly all of the expense of such
a government, and therefore I am opposed
to increasing tho expense by Increasing
the number of councllmen.
H, R. Oould It Is a rank outrage. There
were but three square men in the last city
council, and our member from the Fifth
ward has now put his foot in It by
voting with the solid five.
Sale Ten Million Boxes a Year.
ysss . th nnr Vavonrrs medicine jl
CAN DY- CATHARTIC 0-
BEST FOR THE BOWELS
GEORttEl WASHIXGTOVS Qt'ECE.
It HI a Laxarlaat Salt ot Straight
aad Very Dark Hair.
The Father of his Country concealed a
luxuriant salt of hair beneath his queue
wig. Many now wish the old fashion were
In vogue, to conceal thinned hair or bald
ness. Tet no one need have thin hair nor
be bald. If he cure the dandruff that causes
both. Dandruff cannot be cured by scour
ing the scalp, because It Is a germ disease,
and the germ has to be killed. Newbro's
Herplcide kills the dandruff germ no other
hair preparation will. "Destroy the cause,
you remove the effect." There's no cure
for .dandruff but to kill the germ. Sold by
all druggists. Send 10 cents for sample to
The Herpllcde Co.. Detroit, Mich.
Masoale Faaeral Xotlce.
The members of Capital lodge No. L
A. F. and A, M., will meet at Masonic
hall at 1 p. m. sharp Friday, May 15, to
give Masonic burial to the. remains ot our
late brother, Seth Cole.
WM. A. DE EORD. Master.
Caafeases to Theft.
Gilbert Hawkins of Council Eluffs waa ar
rested lust nlKht as a aunplcious character
for trying to sell in a r'amam street pawn
shop one dosen combs lit the ortainul case.
In his possesion also were one dozen match
cases. He afterward confessed that the
things had boen taken from the store of
Styles tt Douglas. iiJb Fifth avenue, Coun
cil Miunn. rur whicn nrm he had been
worklnc one year, lla s.tld that several
dsvs ngo he suld to 8a Si AU:er sume pockut
xuvea abica be baa ie.ea ucua Lb tuue.
CUP RACE IN THE THIRD WARD
Lively Coatest la Tops'! Breese, with
Chief Doaahao at the
A large portion.' ' of the people who
happened to be in the Third ward yesterday
evening rushed from all' directions to tho
vicinity of Thirteenth and Chicago streets '
to see Chief Donahue arrest Dick Hamer,
who Uvea at Tenth nd Douglas streets,
for being drunk. It was quite a
sight. - The chief, cool and leisurely,
signalled the wagon at . Fourteenth and
Cass streets, as It was going to the sta
tion with a lost child, and got-in for a
ride. As they were nearlng Twelfth street
on Davenport, they sighted Hamer, who
was making heavy weather of It and tack
ing along the street..
"We'd better stop and pick up this fel
low," said the chief austerely.
But when Hamer saw the wagon slowing
up a cable's length under his quarter, he
decided to run free for It, and putting his
helm hard down, showed the lumbering
wagon a clean pair of heels over the fence
and through a knee-deep duck pond In the
back yard and to the alley between Chi
cago and Davenport streets.
The chief wss amused and then annoyed,
but letting out a couple of reefs and mak
ing a short leg to north, northwest, and a
long one north by west, he sailed Into the
alley In pursuit, where Hamer, now running
free bad several cable lengths th start.
It was an even and spirited race; the chief,
who is a bit too broad of beam and bluff
bowed for speed, going steadily, while
Hamer, carelessly loaded 'tween decks,
rolled heavily. - A stern chase Is a long
chase, but the rakish Hamer, keeping a
lookout only astern, did not aee danger
looming ahead In the shape of a telephone
pole and with everything drawing struck
Just forward of the port catheads and was
thrown' flat on his beamends. But fortun
ately nothing went by the board but his
hat, and so before the pursuing Donahue
could get In a position to rake him, he went
about on the other tack and filled away
through the sound water of a pawnbroker's
yard, leaving the open alley. The chief
came about as soon as he could slow his
engines down, and laboring heavily, pur
sued, hailing the pawnbroker to . ram
Hamer, which the pawnbroker failed to do,
fleeing for safety to the home port.
At this point an ally In the form of an
unusually large and enthusiastic yellow dog
signalled Into action, firing great guna,
with hoarse reverberations. About went the
chase Into open water again and out on
Thirteenth atreet. where Hamer missed
stays In going about and striking a hole In
the pavement capsised and became the
prise of the fleet, which now consisted of
the chief. Patrol Conductor Vanous. the dog
and a squadron of pleasure craft. At this
point the dog suddenly collapsed and was
thought to be dying.
"But I didn't kill the dog." said Hamer,
"I swear I didn't."
He was towed away to the police station,
where a negro boy later came to say that
the dog had revived.
The chiefs oretty fast for a craft of
that build.'" said the prisoner, "but I'll bet
there ain't anything on the force can catch
me when I'm not too heavily loaded."
easterners Karaite to Los Aaajeles
Assembly Visit Omaha This
This afternoon at I o'clock a special train
bearing commissioners from the east to the
Presbyterian general assembly at Los
Angeles, May 21, will pass through Omaha,
remaining here over an hour, during which
some of the delegates will be received by
members of the Omaha churches. ' Dr.
Lowrie, president of the Theological semi
nary; Howard Kennedy, sr., delegate, and
others will - go to the conference from
Dr. Jenks is to address today's visitors
In Omaha briefly1 by way of welcome and
then thev will be shown over as much of
the city as the limited time makes possible.
A committee of the local presbytery Is to
assemble at the Paxton hotel this morning
at o'clock and complete arrangements for
this afternoon's proceedings. The visiting
party comes, in twenty-two Pullman sleep
ers, but whether In one or two train sec
tions waa not known last night.
DISCUSS CHURCH NAME CHANGE
Episcopal Clerary of Omaha aad South
Omaha Prepare for (on.
Preparatory to the meeting of the clergy
of the diocese of Nebraska of the Pro
testant Episcopal church, the clergy of
Omaha and South Omaha were entertained
last evening by Mr. Clement Chase. The
occasion was taken advantage of to discuss
questions which will come before the con
vention, particularly the proposal to change
the name of the church.
A Thoasrhtfcl Hasnand.
Cured his wife of fainting and dlny spells,
weakness, headache and backache with
Electric Bitter. Try thorn. 60c. For sale
by Kuhn Co.
Hear DeResxke sing The Palms Friday
night at the Ak-Sar-Ben den.
INSTALLS BELLEVUE PASTOR
Omaha Presbytery Formally Eatab
llshes Rev. Gates at th First
The Tuesday night meeting of the Omaha
presbytery was at Bellevue to make pos
sible the ordination and Installation of Rev.
Fred Arthur Gates as pastor of the First
Presbyterian church of Bellevue. The ser
mon was by Rev. Henry Nelson Bullard.
Ph. D., of Mound City, Mo.; the charge to
the pastor wos given by Dr. David Kerr,
president of Bellevue college, and the
charge to the pastor by Edward Hart
Jenks. D. D.. of the First Presbyterian
church of Omaha.
Announcements of the Theaters.
Tonight the western . melodrama, "In
Idaho" will be given for the first time In
Omaha by the Ferris Stock compsny. It
will run for the balance of the week with
the customary matinee Saturday.
"In Idaho," while Its characters are
rough miners and. while some of Its sit
uations and climaxes are exciting, is not
in any' way like the typical "thriller" In
which some one is killed every minute. It
deals with the lasting friendship of two
miners who go through a great deal of
adventure. ' Sunday ' the Irish drama
Shamus O'Brien" will be given.
The sale of seats tor Weber and Fields'
all-star stock company at the Orpheum
on Friday night moved slong briskly agnln
yesterday. It being rumored a little that
the house was sold out, the mnnsgement
desires to state tlint there are still some
desirable reserved seats left. On account
of the length of the double bill. "Twlrly
Whlrly" and "The Big Little Princess."
the curtain will be raised at 7:45.
A Sabstltato for Robber.
A substitute for rubber, composed prin
cipally of asphalt, has Just been perfected,
and In all probability will answer In place
of the genuine article. In medicine, how
ever. It has been proven that all substi
tutes are danaerous. and In order tn ti.
tlnguish the original Hostetter's Stomach
Bitters from all Imitations a Private Stamp
nas Been placed over the neck of each bot
tie. Be sure to get the genuine. It will
cure Indigestion, dyspepsia, constipation
ana mamna. Try It and see.
Hear Mme. Nordics sing at the Ak-Sar-Ben
den Friday night.
Douglas Printing Co.. liii Howard. Tel
Hear Mme. Nordics sing at ta Ak-Har-Sea
dsn Friday Bight.
Nebraska Basktri' Date.
June 10 has been selected ss the date for
me meriins ot i.roup no. 1 or the Ne.
bresk.i Bankers' asvociatmn at -Falls City
This Is the lsteat date for a rrnim nt.
Ing. H. I). Wilson of Nebrsska City is
Kciciarjr ui ml group.
Kew Gcr sb Destroyer.
Dr. King's New Discovery kills con
sumption and grip germs; cures coughs
roMs and lung troubles or no psy. toe,
11.00. For sal by Kuhn Co. .
Heer DeResake sing The Pslms Friday
r.lght at the Ak-Sar-Ben den.
SERVE SUMMONS ON HARRIMAf.i
Rons Train Through Offdea, bat
Marshal Catches Hint at
SALT LAKE, May 1.1.-A special to the
Tribune from Evanston Wyo., says that
Mr. Hirrlman's train waa stopped by the
sheriff of Kvanston and legal papers
,"u tne railroad president. It Is
probablo that Mr. Harriman will com to
Salt Lake and appear In the federal court.
bal.1 wthE, May IS. -Traveling at the
rate of fifty miles an hour, the speclul
train of K. II. Harrlm hr.t h.n..v.
Ogden late tonlirht .nH xr.ntin.,.
Journey from Una Francisco to New York.
xins was tno nrst time on record that
a train has passed throurh nil.n with..,,.
stopping at the union station and was done
i wi request ot Mr. Harriman, who
learned that a denutv lnti Hint...
shal was waiting his arrival in Ogden to
serve papers in connection with the suit of
the heirs of former Oovnmnr rmri...
against the Central Pacific railroad, In
volving something like 127,000,000.
Hatchet Settles Scores.
Joe Brown of R0 Seventh street was
overtaken by a couple of his enemies,
Charles Williams and 1-ioyd I'hHpman, at
the coiner of Seventh ani Marry hint night,
when Williams derided to nettle all out
standing wore and accordingly hit him
over the head with a hatchet. Brown su
tained a cut three and a half Inches long
which the polio doctor sewed up. and tho
other two men sustainnd an overwhelming
deslro to go south and have not been sei n
THE REALTY .MARKET.
INSTRUMENTS filed for record Wednes
day, May 1.1:
I.lzalo A. Townaend to F. D. Wead,
lot 1, block 1, Hyde nark M Hi
Annie L'mpherson to F. W. Andrews, . .
lot S. block 12. Albright's annex
Mike David and wife to Mary David,
lots if and .1, Jackinn's ul..., 1
Atlantic Realty association to Vllhelm
Anderson, lot N, block K. 'iwt i sdd 2S5
Clark Shelly to (1. H. Brown, lot 14,
block 1, Hanacnm l'lace &.0urt
J. B. Payton and wife to William Ed- .
wards, lot X, block 141, flouth Omaha o
D. W. Merrow and wife to J. H. Se
near et al, lot 10, block 74, South
H. C. Gllnfmati and wife t Mary
Gnttspenn, V4 ' 9-U-12 S.OlO
William VanBuren and wife to Bella
Bentz, lot 15, block 0, fotter & (.'.'
Sarah J. Merrow to I). W. Merrow.
lot 7. block 5.V), Snith Omohn. lots
19 and 21, block 6, Matthew s suh 1
It drives a man to drink
Ro feels th need of some stimulant. lie can't gtt his
hi mind down to work, and therefore, it takes him
lunrer to accomplish that which others nce mioilsh In a
very short time. He can't aret thinjrs . througrh his
. head. He doesn't eem t" be able to grraap the altua-
tion. Ha lays swaks nlrhti. trying t" think It tit.
Flo can't aTO to sleep anyway. He hasn't any appetite.
' doesn't seem to have time to eat and yet he U d d.iif
himself or his firm no tfood. Hi nervous system i th
est of tbe entire trouble. What bi nue.J U Orsv'ii
Nerve Food Pi Ills
T.7'r R4 I
They will feed the brain nnd bring buck III good health
once more. He will tell you that lie is not In 111 henlth.
He doesn't realize it himself bK-ause his nervous sys
tem, the mainspring that keeps hint up, Is weakening and
so gradually running down. Others see It. but he doesn't.
It's no disgrace to take Nerve Food Pills. The U-t
men In the country take them. One at a time, after each
meal and at bedtime, one box. ($1.00). usually cures -three
botes, .($2.&0.) always cure. Can be carried in tho
Leading druggists In all large cities sell them.
rar sais is oouaa tr Sherman St McConnell Drue Co.,ia ant du.
Mail orders tilled.
Nickels 4 Broadaeld, Blisters. TL UU. j
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