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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 9, 1906)
THE OMAHA DAILY HKE: ITKshAV, JAXUAKY 9, V.m.
FAREWELL TO JCDCE KELLY
Union Ptcifio Family Gifes Departing
.'amber PI. aunt Sndff.
BANQUET MARKED BY KINDLY SPIRIT
t'sareaalnna nf Krlawdablp and tMeeni
tnl Ftrnlm anil R(rrla nf All
at npurlorf nt finat
Tha inipllniniry fai-aavf-ll I ;i n. ju-t tn-
1.i4 Judga William R. Kelly, if'.lrlna; it'll- 1
aral snllrltor of th fnlon Pnrlflr llall- I
road rfimpnny, hy his rncnt associate In
the ofllrlal sprvlcp of that company at the
Omaha rliih last rv-nlnj wna an event to
which any man might well point with
pride and r'mmln'r the r-st of his nutural
life. It was a fitting- tioso to a busy life
and a (trai-eful tribute for over a quarter
of a century of tint Iritis service In th
leal depiirtmcnt of the road Judge Kelly
l epreaented. The Inapiration of the hour
as fully appreciated by the half-hundred
officials pieannt to bid their co-worker
odapeed to Ida new home In California.
After rtoln full luntlce to the fleahpnta
arrahRed by the stewards of the club, the
Huesta turned their minda to the words of
felicitation spoken 'by the toastmnstiT and
J. N. Haldwin, Reneral attorney for Ne
hraskn and Iowa, acted as toastmnstcr.
On his right sat Judge K'lly, the (tuest
of honor, while at his left sat A. I Xloh
ler, vice prsld"nt and general manager of
the T'nlon Pacific.
Kanrraalona from Almrnlrra.
Before the post-prandial exercises proper
were culled To.ist master Buldwln read
tributes from tho following officials of the
Marrlman lines who were unable to lie
present t the dinner: John H. Abe. Wil
liam Mahl, romiiti'ollcr. New York; Oltv-r
W. Mink. lioaton; Jiicob O. Hrinkerhoff,
Kunsua fily. superintendent KHnsas divi
sion; Julius Kruttac hnllt, director of
malnteiKincc and operation, Chicago; V.
U. Cditm, tj'iieral attorney, Oregon Rail
road & NnvlK.ttlnn company; J. C. Stubbs,
Kenernl traffic nvtnnger, Chicago; Judgo
l.acey, Cheyenne; A. !. William, general
attorney for Kansns, Topcka; William V.
Hodges, general attorney, Denver; J. H.
Herry, ex-chlef englner; Alexander Millar,
secretary. New York; W. D. Cornish, vice
president Harrlman lines; John M. Thurs
ton, Washington, D. C; Rojwrt 8. Ixivett,
counsel. New Tork, and E. H. llarTlnian.
President Harrlmnn's message was a glow
ing tribute to Judge Kelly's faithful
Toastinaster Baldwin's remarks following
the reading of the regrets made a pretty
word picture of the reward Judge Kelly
had earned through his long years of pa
tient and loysJ service. Judge Kelly re
sponded by saying he had tried to follow
the path of duty and labor during his
service, and bespoke a kind word for those
who with him had placed their shoulders
to the wheel In making the I'nlon Pacific
railroad the great system It Is today.
Vice President and Ocncral Manager
Mohler followed with a few words of
Kindly farewell and commendation, In
which remarks he referred to the general
loyally among the official corps of the
Those at the Table.
Those present at the banquet were:
W. R. Kelly K. Stenger '
John N. Haldwin A. Traynor
W. A. INurl John A. Hheean
A. I. Mohler
S. H. Toucey
W, II. Anderson
K. H. Poi.tliard
J. II. HtntTnrd
A. H. Rutherford
J. A. Munroe
K. H. Wood
W, H. MvKevn. Jr.
W, D. Lincoln
H. A. McAllaster
J. K. Manchester
C. L,. Dundy
R. J. Clancy
W. T. Canada
". H. (iarrutt
VV. It. Kelly. I'd
F. D. Brown
W. U Park
J. W, Griffith
K. I,. Uomax
R. Ii. Huntley
C. J. Lne
D. O. Clark
SORES OH liS
Suffered for a Long Time Without
Relief Had Three Doctors ana
Derived No Benefit One Doctor
Was Afraid te Touch Them
Soreness Disappeared and Hands
Now Smooth After Application of
CUTICURA SOAP AND
"For a long tima I suffered with
ores on the bands which war itching,
painful, and disagreeable. I had three
doctors and derived no benefit from
any of them. On doctor said ha was
afraid to touch my hands, so you
must know how bad they were; an
other said I never oould be cured; and
the third aaid the sores were caused
by the dipping of my hands in water
in the dye-house where I work. I
saw in the paper about the wonderful
cures of the Cttticura Remedies and
procured some of the Cuticura Soap
and Cuticura Ointment. In three
diys after the . application of the
Cuticura Ointment my hands began
to peel and were better. The sore
ness disappeared, and they are now
smooth and clean, and I am still
working in the dyo-house.
"I strongly recommend Cuticura
Soap and Cuticura Ointment to any
one with sore hands, and I hope that
this letter will be the means of help
ing other sufferers. Very truly yours,
Mrs. A. E. Miurer, 2.140 State St.,
Chicago, 111., July 1, 1905."
To know that a warm bath with
Cuticura Soap and a single anointing
with Cuticura, the great Skin Cure, and
purest and sweetest of emollients, will
afford Instant relief and refreshing aleep
to akin-tortured babies, and rest for
tired and worn-out mothers.
te:4 tkiMfhaat the wii. Canaan aa. Ha., Maa.
asaal. Me., liMoivnt. ate. I la ten ol Chaco.w. Co
rii!.a nti iao). Ttum final a Ciwa. Cwa-, Sal
f-Mtl,4 rr . -Hw t Pan EaaMM aa4 "All i
MM Skia. Seal. Bali, and II aaila."
UVERT OARSdENT EVERY BKIN
MUST BE SOLD
ondtvy, Jtvnutvry St 1906
J T. Halt
T. M. Orr
C. R Mattlni
Frank Ml ding
U. O. Kalll
N. H Iintni
K. W. Hlair
H. A. Hnuiili i u
C .C. Doraey
fon C TMwnlng
U H. Korty
W. Whit taker
t"r. A. F. Jomis
c. K. Clarp
K. PU-klnaon and
Jrrit Foil were un
ANNUAL BANQUET POSTPONED
MeKlaler (lab Cnahle te erare
pealer4 lelred at Time
The regular meeting and nmntlily ban
quet of the Mi Klnley rlub wm held In the
banquet room on the third floor of
O'Brien's reataurant nt (t o'clock last
night. In point of attendance and interest
shown by the members It wan one of the
moat auccesaful Informal events held by
the organization. Thirty-five sat down at
the tables, and thia number was swelled
to about forty before the dinner wan over.
Whe'n the cigars were reached N. P. Ifcidge,
Jr., president of the club, made the open
ing remarks, and promised the members
that In the future he would make it a point
to enlarge the acoiie of the monthly events
hy securing epeikers of local and state
prominence, thus making them of greater
value to the members.
The report of the committee on the an
nual banquet was called for and given by
Harry 8. Byrne, chairman of that commit
tee. He stated to the rlub that because of
the aeasion of cotigreaa It would be Im
possible to secure the speakers desired for
the banquet, and for this reason it had
been deemed necessary to recommend the
poatponement of the banquet until a later
date, to be set by thoae accepting the In
vitation to be preaent to speak, probably
come time during the latter part of Febru
ary and the first part of March. The by
laws of the club direct that the annual
hanquet be held on the anniversary of the
birth of William McKlnley, January 3.
but It lelng the desire of the members to
have men of national importance preaent,
and such men not being procurable at that
time, it was. arranged to have tho by-laws
changed to allow a Inter date. Mr. Byrne
n Id that the committee had taken steps
in the direction of securing Vice President
Fairbanks. Senator BeverMge. President
Btlckney of the Chicago Great Western
railroad, Governor Charles f. Peneen of
Illinois or Hon. John M. Harlan of Chi
cago. He aaid that it is very probable that
Governor Ieneen and possibly Secretary
of War William H. Tuft will be secured
for the occasion. Mr. Howell spoke on
the subject of "Organisation," referring to
the possibilities and power of unltod ac
tion. CHICKEN NESTS AND COOPS
Artlrles Will Br Maaafsrtared lr
n Plant Which Mas Jnat
Articles of Incorporation are being pre
pared for a corporation to be known as the
Bennington Manufacturing company. In
terested In the company are County Com- i
mlsatoner Solomon and other Omaha men,
who have established oftlces In The Uee
building. The capital stock of the com
pany is to be 128. 000, all paid up. Tho
company will manufacture at first two
specialties for poultry raisers, Olandt's hen
nest and Solomon's folding poultry coop.
The latter has been made by the Solomon
Manufacturing company of Omaha, but the
two companies will now be combined.
Eventually the facilities are to be greatly
The men behind the new Institution are
among the most substantial In iKiuglas
county, who use the contrivances them
selves and know their merits.
"We have Interested," said Mr. Solomon,
"practical poultry raLaers and solid farm
ers, who have evinced their faith by their
subscription. Auong them are C. W.
Glandt. William P. Mangold, Charles Gruu,
Claus Ernst, Fred Ohrt, George Dlerks and
Hans Meeves of Bennington, Henry F.
Helde, of Benson and others. The factory
at Bennington has been Installed for some
time past, with a complete, outfit of ma
chinery, much of it of special design and
of Mr. Glandt'a own Invention.
"The articles the company Is ,to manu
facture are not experiments, hut have been
advertised and am In practical use all
over the west. We expect the factory to
far outgrow Its preaent proportions and It
probably Is not out of bounds to say that
It Is simply the pioneer Industry of many
that will eventually make Omaha the dis
tributing point for poultry raisers' supplies
for all this section of the west."
RICH SOIL WAITS SETTLERS
Phelps and Harlan Conntlea Oder Bla;
Indaerraenta to Indaatrlnaa
W. II. Cowglll, a prominent lamt owner of
Holdrege, Is In the city for a few days
arranging with the railroads to send a few
more settlers to some of the "richest land
on the face of the earth."
"We have land in both Phelps and Harlan
county and lucky waa the man who bought
land there three years ago, when we were
out looking for settlers." he says, "land
which was then sold for JA an acre is now
held at $75, which la not a bad Investment
for three years. During the past two years
our firm alone has sold over '.Nio farms to
settlers In these two counties and this
spring over lo.ono acres of virgin soil will
be called upon to yield forth a crop for the
first time. We do not need Irrigation as
the rainfall has been sufllcient for years
without a crop failure.
"We will have a large acreage of winter
wheat and the weather and moisture for
this could not have been made better to
order. As soon as the winter is safely
passed all this acreage of wheat will in
crease in value at least to an acre. There
Is plenty of land to be hud at reasnnabla
figures and the newly created land depart
ment of the Burlington will soon bu In
shape to give information tu prospective
MULLEN MAN SEEKS CHILD
Willi to Adopt One aad la Kt
Milling Take Tmf of
W. V. Smith, a well-to-do stock fanner of
Mullen, while In the city as a witness In
the land cases at the I'nlted Statea caurt.
wishes to adopt a homeless boy from I to
12 years of age, or a boy and his sister,
should they both lie without a home and
desirous of being adopted into a comfort
able home, such aa Mr. Smith says ha will
give them. The Mullen clllten called on
Police Matron Gibbons yesterday afternoon
and It is requested that anyone Interested
in the matter communicate with the police
matron who will advise Mr. Smith.
Masr Uraa Read
from so-called heart trouble, when the real
cause ia acuta tndtgeatlon. easily curable by
Electric Bitters. 60e. For sale by Sherman
aV McConnell Drug Co.
Card ! Tbaaka.
We wish to express our heartfelt thanks to
the Odd Fellows and many friends who so
kindly assisted us during the sickness and
death of our beloved husband and father.
Also for tha beautiful floral offerings.
MRS. W. XV. KINO
XV. EARNE8T KINO
HARRY B. KiXO.
WARE CiSE SET OYER A DAY
Trial tf fretcher Charged with
Fraidi Tattday ierniag.
GOVERNMENT HAS HOST OF WITNESSES
Motion to tinaah Indictment Aaralnat
Ware lias Been Filed and Will
Take tp noma More
A continuance In the Rev. Ueoige G.
Ware rase has been granted until S.30
o'clock Tuesday morning, because of the
fact that T. J. Mahoney, the principal
attorney for the defense. Is engased In the
trial of a case before the Douglas county
district court. The Jury was excused until
The government Is ready to proceed with
the trial and the host of witnesses already
reported Indicates the trial will be one of
the most Important of the land cases yet
before the federal court In this state. There
Is a possibllty that the beginning of the
formal trial may be continued until later
In the week, as a motion to nunsh the In
dictment against Ware has been filed by
the attorneys for the defense, and this will.
In all probability, be followed by a plea In
abatement on the same general grounds of
the motion to quash. The government will
strenuously fight the motion to quash
and will Insist on a speedy trial.
Witnesses fur Government.
The witnesses for the government, thus
far reporting are: M. M. Wheeler, Dead
wood; William Romine, St. Charles, la.;
Albert J. Zaelke, Otturnwa; Martin C. Stev
enson, Council Bluffs; Reason Hudgell,
Liberty, la; Martin Stapleton, New Vir
ginia, la.; George Baker, Crest on. Ia.; C.
L. Inman, II L. Dawson, G. W. Dawson,
A. L. Dawson, Spencer, Neb.; Ellas
Thomas, Ross Fleming. G. B. Lewis. J. B
Lewis, Thomas R. Jones. George XV. Pat
ten. Brownvllle; H. M. Stevenson, liloom
fleld; Oeorge Patton. Rosedale. Kan.; C. P.
Wllley, Carleton; W. K Black, F. J.
Black, Thedford; T. B. Hord, Cen
tral City; C. A. Edwards. Kearney;
Francis C. Stevenson, Callaway; Orlln
H. Lemon, James Ledwlck, James
Whitehead, A. J. Robertson, Broken Bow;
John Kavinel, John J. Bunn, Henry Lauer,
John C. Blue, Jacob F. Schaber. Charles
McKlbben. O. A. Rhodes, George XV. Stead
man, Sanford B. Brown, Max M. Lents,
Grand Island; William A. Downing, O. F.
Hamilton, F. N. Cudebec, II. Boyer, R. XV.
Mahaffey, II. B. Gardner, Kugene Crane, E.
C. Hewett, John S. Neal, II. G. Llllard. I.
L. Mereure, William Smith, Joseph Heelan,
T. D. Heelan, XV. C. Heelan, 8. T. Elwood.
M. R. Fessenden, F. M. Stledly, W. P.
Trlester. G. XV. Fuller, Milton Phox, W. A.
Bedford, H. Hoffgard, R. H. Schimmln, G.
K. Kramer, R. W. Boyer, H. C. Boyer, B.
K. Boyer. H. J. Lowe, Mullen.
. In addition to these, Harry Welsh and
Frank Lambert, who also are under Indict
ment Jointly with Rev. George G. Ware, and
who have pleaded guilty to the charge of
conspiracy, will be witnesses for the gov
ernment. In addition to the motion to quash the
Indictment against Rev. Georgo G. Ware,
in the matter of the land conspiracy frauds
charged against him, a motion was filed
In the I'nlted States district court Monday
evening by Ware's attorneys for ait amend
ment of the plea of conspiracy In the
same case. The two motions are booked
for hearing before Judge Munger this
morning. The same general allegations ap
pear In the pica for abatement as occur
in the motion to quash, being on tho in
sufficiency of the Indictment, and that it
does not allege a criminal Intent.
In Praise at Chamberlain's Cougti
Very few medicines have received so
much praise and so many expressions lof
gratitude as Chamberlaln'a Cough Remedy.
Grateful parents everywhere testify to Its
merits. It Is a certain cure for croup and
will prevent the attack if gtven at the first
appearance of the disease. It la especially
adapted to children as It Is pleasant to,taka
and contains nothing injurious. Mr. E. A.
Humphreys, a well known resident and
clerk In the store of Mr. E. Lock of Alice,
Cape Colony, South Africa, says: "I have
used Chamberlain's Cough Remedy to ward
off croup and colds In my family. I found
it to be very satisfactory and It gives mo
pleasure to recommend It."
Toar of Old Mfilva.
A select party will leave Omaha via the'
Rock Island January 16 on a personally
conducted tour of Old Mexico, embracing
three or four weeks. Stopovers will be
made at practically all the Important points
In Mexico. A very low rate has been ar
ranged, which Includes all railroad trans
portation, all meals aboard the train and
Aa accommodations are provided for only
a limited number, there are but few bertha
now for sals.
For further Information Inquire at 1323
Farnam atreet, Omaha, Neb., or address
Mr. C. A. Raamussen, Atlantic, Ia.
First-class watch and Jewelry work at
Hutiermann's. 8. K. cor. 13th and Douglas.
Whisky Drives Him Mad.
J. J. Moldcr of Seventeenth and Nicholas
streets was arraigned In police court on
the charges of drunkenness and disturbing
the peace by carrying concealed weapons
and threatening to shoot two women at
lei3 Webster atreet. It was reported Molder
railed on the women at that number and
upon their refusal to accompany him the
man tried to persuade tnem with a re
volver. Officer t!ullen made the arrest and
the police Judge Imposed a flue of 17 and
r i n i as tnown in illustration, n not
ik I rn tha
as nothing else can.
Backs, Rheumatism, sciatica.
Insist Upon Havtno
CORN PLASTERS I
For Relief and Curt
Ore Imaaaatlaita ftaMajf
WOMAN li CLUB AND CHARITY
The New York State Association Op
posed to the Extension of Suffrage to
Women, which la the strongest and fore
most "anti" organization, has Just Issued
Its tenth annual report. It is a pamphlet
of twelve pages, several of whlrh are
devoted to an argument that women gen
erally do not want the ballot, and that the
whole movement Is on the decline. In
justifying Its own existence as an oppos- '
lng force to a dead Issue It says; "Be- 1
cause In studying the methods of the Na
ttonsl Woman Suffrage association we can- j
not fail to perceive Its scope. Its work Is
performed by a rotary movement which j
brings the same metlonal suffrage lenders to
each state In their regular turn. It Is this .
sssodatlon which directs the work of the
suffrage campaign and which, being na
tional in Its character, seems more formid
able than It really is. The experience In
our own work has convinced us that the
suffrage leaders In any state would be a
negative force without the outside assist
ance of this body, which is admirably or
ganised and which derives a large part
of Its financial revenue from dues paid
Into Its treasury by state organisations In
states that have repeatedly turned down
woman suffrage, and where It would be
Impossible to establish It at the present
The a litis Uo not seem to take the same
view of legislative action that other women
do. it would be difficult for them to per
suade the members of the Georgta Federa
tion of Women's Clubs, for example, that
the Georgia legislature In repeatedly turn
ing down their petitions for at least a
modification of the disgraceful child labor
conditions of that, state, in any sense ex
pressed their wishes In the matter. Ne
braska suffragists have been begging for
national workers for a long time, but all
available workers outside of headquarters
seem to be engaged elsewhere and Ne
braska, with Iowa, Illinois, Kansns and a
lot of other states, will have to wait a long
time before they will get a "turn."
Mrs. Lyman Abbott Is president of the
association and associated with her on the
executive committee, besides the secretary
and treasurer, are seven vice presidents.
The membership of the organisation is not
stated, but the treasurer reports $204 as
annual dues. The treasurer further reports
a total expenditure of 7M.25 for the year's
work. Of tills $500 was paid In salaries to
officers, $102 for printing, $3 for postage,
$i',4 for traveling expenses, $55 for press
clippings and $38 for sundries.
The social science department of tho
Woman's club met for the first time since
the holidays Monday afternoon and con
tinued its discussion of child labor. Mrs.
Draper Smith presided. Reports were read
of the recent meeting of the national child
labor committee held nt Washington, and
brief reviews of the papers of some of the
speakers. A discussion followed. Mrs. C.
XV. Damon of Mason City, la., a former
active member of the department, was
the guest of the afternoon and an in
formal tea drinking In her honor fol
lowed the meeting. The next meeting will
b conducted by the educational committee.
Superintendent Clifford of Council Bluffs
schools will speak on "The Present Stutus
of the High School" and several edu
cators will have part In the discussion.
Mrs. Bellek of Blair, vice president of
the Second district of the Nebraska Fed
eration of Women's Clubs, will endeavor
to hold a convention of the clubs of this
district some time during the late winter.
Five of the eleven club of this district
are in Omaha, and it Is desired that the
Omaha clubs act aa hostesses. Definite
arrangements tiave not AH yet been made.
The local Woman's Christian Temperance
union will hold Its regularbuslness meeting
Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock In
the parlors of the Toung Women"! Chris
tlona association rooms.
The department of physical culture and
expression of the Woman's club will pre
sent Its monthly program Wednesday morn
ing at lo o'clock at the club rooms.
A Calendar with a Peraonallty.
Some peoplo think the calendar crop has
fallen off in recent years. Hewever that
may be, we are getting our full assortment.
The kind we like best of all Is the one
published by N. XV. Ayer & Son, the "Keep
ing Everlastingly At It" Advertising Agents
of Philadelphia. For the purposes of a
business calendar nothing we know of
equals It, yet as a specimen of the printer's
art. It takes highest rank and will harmon
ize with the finest office furnishings and
The publishers have Issued this calendar
for many years and state it aa their ex
perience that when a buslneis tnan haj IvuJ
with It for a year, lie is unwilling to do with
out it. The edition Is limited; while they
last 25 cents sent to N. XV. Ayer & Son, will
One Pare for tha Round Trip.
Via Chicago Oreat Western railway to
points within 130 miles. Tickets on sale
every Saturday and Sunday to April 1.
tJefxtl. Good returning the following Monday.
Low rates to other points on sale every
Friday. For full information apply to H.
II. Churchill, G. A., 1512 Farnain St.
A. B. Hubermann Diamonds, own imp.
l'atontce Robber Locked t p.
Deputy I'nlted Statea Marshal J. O.
Moore returned from the northern part of
the state Monday evening, bringing with
htm Patrick O'Brien, who Is charged with
miitrlM mil raotivM enerOTT
of Corn and BuaiotM
A Moral Abooluta Comfort
breaking Into the pnatofTlce at Pleaasnton.
Neb. In default of hull the accuaed was
lotlged In the county Jail to await his hear
ing at the ensuing term of the t'nlted
Slates district court.
STREET RAILWAY ELECTION
Annual Meetlas nf atoekhnldera
( hnoara ame IHrrctora and
At the annual meeting of the stock
holders of the tmaha Council Bluffa
Street Railway company held Monday
afternoon all of the old directors were re
elected. They are: Guy C. Barton, G. W.
Wattles. W. V. Morse, W. A. Smith, C. R.
Tyler, Frank T. Hamilton. Randal Mor
gan, Albert Strauss and Hugh J. Mc
Gowan. The directors then elected the same offi
cers for the coming year consisting of
Guy C. Barton, president; Ourdon W. Wat
tles, vice president; XV. A. Smith, treas
MttfiAaal rrafkrifl- r ife r nafrotinr n n A cw-,t Vi i ti r T-it-fT-ver-flo
allays nausea, nervousness, and
so prepares the system for the
ordeal that she passes through
the event safely and with but
little suffering, as numbers
have testified and said, "it is
worth its weight in gold." fi.ooper
bottle of druggists. Book containing
valuable information mailed free.
BBADilELD Bf 0UUIOR CO.. AtlaaU. Ca.
Leaving Omaha at 11 P. M. daily, arriving at Cedar Rapids 6:10 A. M.; Clinton 8:15 A. M.,
and Chicago 11:55 next morning.
"THE BEST OF EVERYTHING."
Other Chicago trains at 8 A. M., 11:30 A. M., 5:50 P. M. and 8:38 P. M.
.City Offices, 1401-03 Farnam Street.
tanti the World With
Read Bryan's Letters in The Bee
No Other Nebraska Paper
Outaldo Mr. Bryan's Horn Town
Will Have Them
Colonel Bryan is already on his way for a tour of the world U
consume nearly a year. He will give his observations and commem
'bout the following countries he is planning to visit:
Mr. Bryan writes in a most entertaining and instructive style and
what he has to say is sure to interest every one. His letters, begin
ning Sunday, January 14 will be printed regularly from week to week
in The Bee, which has exclusive arrangements for them.
Make sure not to miss a number Subscribe at once through
your newsdealer, or to The Dee Publishing Co., Omaha, Neba
urer; Ft. A. Ieuslcr. secretary. The presi
dent then appointed W. A. Smith sa gen
eral manager and K. .V Tinker as general
Met litre Phar., IS Doug Open all night
Omaha's Mve a. tork ("how.
The January number of Bit and Spur, the
leading horaa show monthly of the country,
had tills to say concerning the prospects
for a live stock show In Omaha next fall:
' Omaha la to have a live atock show next
tall preceding Kansas city in the new
Auditorium. W. J. c. Kenynn, mxnagrr of
the Omsha slock ynrda ami a member of
the Commercial club, has Induced the city
to raise a fund of fj..i for that purpoaa.
Mr. Kenyon was n tailor at the Interna
tional and laid the ground work for a big
show among stockmen and fanciers. This
will mean work for Kansas City to hold
Its on anil active energy put out early
In order to offer exhlhitoia next fall a suit
able building for housing stock and ex
hibiting purposes. A atockman close to the
heart of affairs states that horsemen will
seriously consider showing again at Kan
sas City unless they have adequate stabling
Is to lovr children, and v
home can be completely
happy without them, yet th
ordeal through which the ex
pectant mother must pass usually if
so full of suffering, danger and fear
that she looks forward to the critical
hour with apprehension and dread.
all unpleasant feelings, and
BRITISH ISLES, GERMANY,
Thut sold for 75c and ll.Pt
REDUCED TO 45c.
That sold for 11.25 and $l.o
REDUCED TO 75c.
REDUCED TO HALF.
GENUINE ONE PIECE
REDUCED TO $12.90
GENUINE SEL CAPS-
REDUCED TO $6.90.
GENUINE PIECED SEAL Q
REDUCED TO $2.90.
Charles A. Potter
IcK8tMint, CorrHndcnc", llrtof
ork and Special ltrportlng on Short
Tel. 181ft. lOl Be Bnlldlag.
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