Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 20, 1906, Page 5, Image 5

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tlla.Kb I U1Y iMjiVIVLUl J1LIYLU I
Opportunity will Be Given By City Clerk j
s -Tot All Eligible to Vote.
Foar Rrnonii Mhirh Volrrn Sot Al
ready Registered .May Offer
In, Order to 'rtlelpate
i .' In Primaries.
City Clerk ' Klbourn Monday uo nlng
threw open the door of opportunity to non.
leglstered voter to participate In the nun
Inatlng primaries, provided they can show
the reasons prescribed by la entitling them
. i rwv,initln Viiliri m-lm huVA nmvpd
o another precinct since last fall also will
lm accommodated by the Issuance of re
moval ceYtlllcate, If ' their-names can be
found on the registration bSoks. The priv
ilege will be extended Ave days, or until
Friday night. To give, laboring men an
equal' chance, the clerk has arranged to
keep hlf otftei) open yntll 10 o'clock Thurs
day and Friday nights, A nonrt gistertd
, voter can qualify for lh, primaries only
I li.r the following reasons.'
1. Ahseni-e from the city on all . three
list registration daS. i.j, , J
-. Becoming of age since the last gen
eral election.
. Becauev of. rerseml fkkness or 'ca
lamity in the family on Wgistratlon days,
excuses of this kind to be accompanied by
phytlrian't certificate. V '
4. Becoming an elector here by establish;
Jng a residency since the lait registration,
the refiiirementi aa to residency being six
months In tho state, forty days in the
county and ten dae In "the precinct.
New voters, whether by reason of Age or
length of residency 'must have their affi
davits supported by two cltlxen owning
Piopi rty and reklding In the precincts from
which tha former comes. Except In the
Hes where a physician's certificate Is re
quired, the clerk announces that he will
recognize tho oath of the applicant as suffi
cient proof of hla right to voto, unless It is
illHpuled. The lists of voters thus spe
cially registered or granted transfers Is to
be published before the primaries, so that
thoy may be scrutinized closely.
Several questions have been brought up
ut the Special registration privileges,
which are under consideration by the legal
department, One of these pertains to per
sons who have taken out their first natural
ization papers, the question being as to
whether these must be secured thirty days
liefore' the primary or thirty days before
election day. The city clerk la Inclined to
the first requirement.
During tho morning about a dozen nun
registered voters made prcpatlons to make
out affidavits. All wern republicans. Five
republicans and one democratic transfer
certificates had been issued up to noon. To
assist In the extra work, George Wlyttum
was appointed as a temporary clerk.
Mnoh Business of I nnsnal Moment
Transacted at I.nst Federal
Court Session.
Outing the Noveniher term of the federal
courts Just closed a considerable amount
of business was transacted. In the dis
trict court six. cases were disposed of by
jury and about an equal number by the
court without Jury trials. The session was
prolonged by the excessive length of sev
eral of the trials, notably that of the case
against Rev. G. O. Ware and on, or twi
others. More oases would have been tried,
part(i:ularly,,ths .liquor, ' cases . analiai
Indian delinquents for introducing Aiuor
onto tho reservation, but for the appeal
taHen.'ln the St. Cyr case to tho ITnlt-.-d
States supreme court, on the ground of
the Brewer decision, which asserted tha
cltlsennhlp of Indians holding allotments,
thereby granting them certain rights In the
purchase of liquor. As a couscquenoe
most of these liquor cases are suspended,
liendinK the result of the appeal.
Fourteen Jury cais were tried In tha
circuit court and a large number disposed
of without trial. The term was fruitful
of Important decisions, notably those of
the. railroad tax rases in favor of the
State Board of Equalization, and the
water company case, decided in favor of
the city after a trial of nearly a month.
The term alao was distinguished as hav-
People who investigate giva their unqualified endorsement to Dri E. C. Scott's rescrip- '
tions bocaute he rejects all elements that produce drug habits or leave bad after effects.
E-UM-I-NO overcomes Waaknnas and Dopraaajon without alcohol, whisky, vina or ,
atrichnina stimulants. E-lim-l-no act by cleaning tha blood of poisonous waste products .
and thus restores tha circulation.
E4.IM-I-NETS Cur Chronle Conatipation and nuke unnecessary the continued
tut of physic They ar a delight to all thus atrikted.
E-UM-I-NA-TUM Stops Pain and Rallavaa Seranaas without tha use of opium.
morphine, cocaine, or other narcotics. E-llm-l-na-tum acts by dissolving from tha tissues .
and Joints the poisons that are settling and causing pain.
To malnulB tt-s bt(b tenaioa of a itreniious 11f m rworl to the vtilp and ipur ot tluiuUUuu. Mott '
uien um caff uiU uwia to iicbm. to vtaich mur sua ih ae of totfri. sua s. la sua slculiolic :
Suuka til of wbl'b atimulste but raun su a-rumui(Lun of poii.a,ij ih in Ibe tvui.
Vi tis boallh !! Ili.'jr bsv rrsi'fcea tbs limit. To sltrmut to whip up lbs fullnf ;ieui with more '
t!muiDt or lo da-les their growing psiua with oiiie sad bairotUs ouly aggwaies tho truuW sad :
bring i, a the ralsmitr of dru( bihli.
At tb Yntem Im sirolf loaded with poisonous wtwte products the sir vlis roarte Is to clean out the
poliona. Tbit Is what tu lloulno Kvrueules du. ht thus Clearing lb aytwui tut) (It aaao aud tuuilort .
sad rastors heal la sad isturai bouraacjr. (
Ara You Willing to Ba Shownf To prove tht great superiority of the tlimino Jeme- ,
dies over all other medicines for the ailments named below wa will send amakad copy of
Dr. E. C. Soott't New G4Pago Book Free
t all sufferers who will place a cross (X) in front of their ailments and tend this announce- :
ment in with thei? nansc and address plainly written.
Poor Circulation Daapondancy
Low Vitality Drug Habits
Catarrh Conatipation
6!saplaaanaaa 1 Variooaa Valns
Send no money, tha Book is free. You
$c; f-.liwino and Eliatinatum f i.oo each. If your druggist does not hav or will not get
them for you, they will be sent direct, prepaid, on receipt of prita.
mem tor you, tncy wui D sent
I -a-fl M ! N ATUM; I
,n" ,,,ur"', f th largest verdicts
fr,r rinmage aaslnst the railroads. In th
history of the Nebraska district. The most
prominent of these were the verdict for
pr. r. c, noewatr tor iii.o and that
fr"- Mrs. Ora ThorriH for llfiAt.
The Proposed rieasure Heanrt Which
Is Planned by t-'.ivstem
Dream City and Dream City park, th
proposed pleasure park at fnrpy City
which is being so enthusiastically promoted
by eastern parties, if it materializes on th
plans now proposed by them, will be more
than welcomed by Omaha and South Omaha
people-." That therej Is a demand for Just
such a pleasure park with its but door
entertainments la vouched for by the
throngs of people who filled the different
parks and boating places accessible from
Omaha each-evening hist summer. The
promoters of the enterprise lack nothing
In the way of enthusiasm for the success
of their enterprise. "
One of them says:
"The park will, be a charming place for
women, unaccompanied by escorts w ho, de
siring a day"s ouftng with their children,
they can feel absolutely safe In the park.
Tho management will have none but the
cleanest gratia of amusement features, and
while there wh be Innumerable stands
for liquid refreshment. Intoxicants of every
description will be barred.
"We are now arranging for all the new
concessions and all those that have proved
so successful in other places, among them
will bo "The Mysterious River,' 'Fire and
Flame,' 'Thrill the Thrills.' a new Idea In
'Scenlo Railways;' 'Japanese Tea Garden,'
a real 'Air Khlp,' 'Continuous Vaudeville,
'Circus t"pto-date,' 'Katsenjammer Cas
tle.' 'Shoot the Chutes,' 'Baby Incubator,
Dragon's Gorge,' and several other brand
new Inventions the exclusive rights of
which are controlled by tho Finney
"A boulevard will lead from Omaha Into
tho grounds and a mile speedway will be
on attraction for the owners of fast horses
The two branches of tho Butterfly river
pass through the grounds, the smaller
stream being utilized In, forming tnlnianira
lakes, upon which fulry boats will be de
light ful features.
"Ve know there Is a demand for a Mist
class Dleaaure park In Omaha, such cs
there Is in the largo eastern cities.
"Omaha la growing In population and
wealth much faster than a great many
of her people realize; there Is. double the
amount of money spent In tho way of
amusements than there was a year or so
ago. It Is In Just inch cities as Omaha,
that are forging ahead, that tho amuse
ment business is good, and Dream City
park will be a success from tho very day
tho gates are opened, July 1.
Passengers oast from Chicago to Fort
Wayne, Flndlay, Fostoria, Cleveland, Erie
Buffalo, New York City, Boston and all
points east, will consult their Interests
and find advantage in selecting tho Nickel
Plate road east from Chicago. Three
through trains are run dally, with through
day coaches to New York City, and modern
Pullman sleeping cars to destination.
Rates always the lowest, and no excess
fares are charged on any train, for any
part of the Journey. Mqnern dinlrijr car
service, with Individual club meals, rang
lug In price from SS cents to $1; also meals
a la carte. Ask for tickets via theNickel
Plate road. Chicago depot, Lasalle and
Van Buren Mtreets, the only station In
Chicago on the Elevated Doop. Chicago
pity tfrket office, 111 Adams street. De
tailed, information may be secured by ad'
dressing John T. Calahan, general agent
No. IIS Adams street, room SDR, Chicago.
One Fare for the Roand Trio.
Via ' Chicago Great Western , railway to
points within IV) miles. Tickets on sale
every Saturday and Sunday to April 1
1!K. Good returning the following Monday.
Ixiw rates to other points on sale every
Friday. For full information apply to H
If. Churchill. G. A.. 1512 Farnani St.
Bee Want Ads Are Business Boosters.
Vincent E. Jakl, who for the last two
years has occupied the position of third
assistant observer In the office of the
Omaha weather bureau, has been promoted
to the position of second assistant, which
carries with It tin increased compensation.
Kidnay Trouble
Stomach Troubal
Hoart Troubla
Diiainsaa t
ret the medicine of vour druneist. F.liminets .
l Das imarkaDl remedies are based upon the new pnn- -cipl
of elimination instead of th common practk of stunu-1
tauon ana stupefaction. 1 U Book and ir.e remedies deserve '
to be in every home. Wriie todat. Do it now. ' Address
MEDICINE CO., D Koines, Iowa ,
President Carter White Lead Works 8yi
Merger Story is False.
or Is Any Ileal Font Uooklna z
the Snrrender of Independent
tnmpany tn the Bla
President E. J. Cornish of the Cat let
White Lead company returned Monday
morning from Chicago. He was pressed to
confirm or deny the reported sale of the
Carter concern to the National Lead com
pany, commonly known as the Lead trust.
Mr. Cornish wrote this statement:
The Carter company Is not selling out or
being merged with any other companies.
I and my friends control the majority of
stock and are not contemplating any trans
action that will in any manner change any
officer or employe or the policy of the com
pany or Its position In the trade.
There Is nothing pending mat would
cause the Omaha plant to cease to be
oH-rated to the limit of Its capacity. The
rumors to that eflect are unfounded and In
jurious to the company.
It Is uot denied by officers, however, that
there has been an Important deal In stock
carried on by attorneys, with the identity of
the purchasers considerably In the dark.
President Cornish says he regrets the air
of mystery which' has surrounded the ne
gotiations, but feels he Is in a position
where ho is unable to give out full and
definite information. He emphasises tho
assertion that he remains In control of tha
company and that 1 the manufacture o
white lead will continue a leading Industry
in Omaha.
Thorn In Side of Trust. ,
Behind the bare statement made regard
ing tho desire of other Interests to acquire
the Carter White lead properties is said to
exist a story of commercial combat of re
markable Interest. President Cornish de
clines to outline the affair, but it is known
t'.iat for years the Carter company ha
been a costly thorn in the side of the
Lead trust and other Interests as well.
For twenty years the National Lead' com
pany has controlled the white-lead situa
tion except In so far as the Carter com
pany was concerned. It Is capitalized at
150,000,000 and owns every white lead pro
ducing plant of consequence In the country:
except tnosn ot tne carter company, wnicn
Is capitalized, at ll.OUO.OOO with about
three-fourths of the stocs outstanding. A
third factor, that has endeavored to exert
influence is the United Lead company,
owned by the Interests of the American
Smelting and Refining company, and which
is described as a corporation with immense
capital, but no business. The National
Lead company has had covetous eyes on
the Carter properties for a long time, but
has not been nearly so keen or eager to
buy as the United Lead company, so the
report goes.
Price SuUl to Be Fictitious.
In tho negotiations for tha purchase of
Carter .stock by the Iad trust the figure
of $1,000,000 was mentioned as theousidsra-
lion. It is said the physical property of the
Carter concern in Omaha, Chicago and
Montreal and elsewhere Is not worth to
exceed the $l,rio,noo capitalization. The In
tangible value la said to exist in the process
cf manufacturing white load owned by the
Carter people. It is this process that has
enabled the Omaha coroporatlon to fight
the trust with marvelous and increasing
success for many years. The lack of as
good or better process has kept the I'rrlted
Lead company in its place. The prize In
She possession of the Carter company is
what has made the ' competitors so ex
tremely anxious to obtain control. "' ""
Founded lr Levi Carter,
The Carter company was founded and
developed in Omaha by Levi Carter, who
was regarded as a remarkable man in the
business and financial world. Mr. Carter's
brains ajid Ingenuity raised his concern to
an important position. When he died he
was succeeded about a year ago by E. J.
Cornish. Since his administration of the
affairs of the company began a large pro
ducing plant has been built and put in
operation at Montreal, operation of the
Omaha plant resumed and the volume of
business done by . the company Increased
tremendously. This activity has focused
the desires of the competitors. The valua
of the stock advanced so rapidly that cer
tain stockholders, nearly all of whom live
In Omaha, were unable to resist the pro
posals. Stock has lies sold; this much
Is clear, but President Cornish asserts with
a smile he Is still in the saddle and pro
poses to remain.
ever In Better Health and Kow
Italy with Ills Wild
West Show.
NEW YORK. March J9. Colonel W. F.
Cody (Buffalo Bill) has cabled from Oenoa,
Italy, emphatically denying- the reports
widely disseminated throughout the United
Ht.iles that owing to family troubles, busi
ness perplexities and falling health he la
threatened with complete collapse and
would shortly retire from the head of his
famous Wild West show, which Is now en
tour In Europe. Colonel Cody's cablegram
was addressed to J. A. Bailey, aeneral di
rector of tho Barnum & Bailey's Circus,
who is Colonel Cody's business partner in
the Wild West, show. It is as follows:
GENOA. Italy. March 12 Barnum ,
,Builcy, 2ii West Thirty-fourth Street. New
t York: Strongly dony reports falling health,
had bulne and retirement. Never in
life fell better and business Immense.
I When questioned in regard to the matter
i Mr. Bailey said: "I cannot Imagine how
the reports of Colonel Cody's Illness and
j contemplated retirement originated Cer
tainly there is nothing either in Colonel
Cody's state of health or the success of
th Wild West show In Europe to warrant
such statements. When he left New York
February 15 on the Savoie, en rout for
France, he was tha picture of health and
enthusiastic over the prospects for the
season. This feeling was justified by the
big business of the opening performance at
Marseilles and ,te success of the tour
since that time has been beyond all ex
pectations. Colonel Cody ts so far from
retirement that he has already arranged
with me to return to tne United States
vlth the Wild West show next November
and make a very coinprhenslve tour of this
country with an exMbitlon that will far
surpass anything heretofore seen In the
way of rough riders and sensational acts ot
horsemanship and heroism."
Know Ha KaTeet of Advancing Price
a Farm Property In
tha West.
"The recent snowfall haa raised the pric
of western lands," said George O. Wallace,
an Omaha real estate man. "People who
have been thinking of buying farms in
western Kansas and Nebraska have' been
stirred Into activity, by the heavy snow and
those who have been hesitating have finally
dutided to buy. Inquiries have been many
In the last week, and sales Vave been good.
In consequence of th demand, the land
holders have raised their prices. But thea,
prices have been going up in th last year
or two. One loo-acre out west I know of.
onVrod a year ago for 1,, has Just been
old at tl.tSo. Another sold at $15.10 an
acre, a net advance of H an acre In a year
and a half."
The reports that the Chicago ft North
western railroad would build a large freight
house In the vicinity of Fifteenth and
Webster Itreets has caused a tush of prop
erty owners to redeem property In that
neighborhood, which, was sold under the
scavenger tax law. A large number of
tracts was paid out Saturday and Monday.
ow In Hospitals Supposed to
Have Been Fatally Injured,
nolaa- Well.
No further deaths have resulted from
the street railway accident on South Thir
teenth street. The Injured In the hospitals
are reported as doing well and the doctors
say nearly all are out of danger. Alex
Fpsteln, bruised on the head and body, is
about ready to leave the hospital, which
will leave four In the South Omaha hos
pital and one, Mary Abraham, at St. Jo
seph's hospital. She Is reported as better
than at any time since the accident, having
been badly Injured about the head by
broken glass.
The four still In the hospital are Leo
McUulre, who had a lib pushed Into his
lung, said to be greatly Improved: T. E.
Peterson, who had his chest crushed and.
his lung also penetrated by a rib. Improv
ing; William ; Richt, ssreral ribs broken
and was severely cut about the head, said
to be about out of danger, as Is also Rich
ard Wendlund. who suffered from concus
sion of tha brain. Catherine Tobler, who
suffered great pain from a broken collar
bone, Is mora comfortable and is not In
fljne serious condition that was first re-
Some of the street railway employes who
were on the cars which collided suffered
severe shocks, but all are about ready to
resume work.
Howard Earl Bullock, one of the victims
of tho South Omaha street car wreck, set
tled with the street car company In county
court Monday for $10. "
Announcements of the Theaters.
"The Gingerbread Man," which is now
running at the Boyd theater, has scored
one of the biggest hits of the season. It
merits in every regard' tho enthusiastic
praise that has been showered on It. It
will remain nt the theater until after
Wednesday night, with a matinee on
Wednesday. '
The grand opera season at the Boyd
theater Is attracting much attention and
the advance sale of seats indicates that
each performance will be wltneased by a
large audience. The Henry W. Savage
English Grand 0era company is winning
for that energetic promoter of American
musical ' culture a great name. Ills en
thusiasm over American voices is shared
ill by his countrymen, and the tour this
season of his organization has been a tre
mendous success. In Omaha three operas
will be sung, "la Boheme," by Fuclnl,
on Friday evening; "Faust," by Verdi, on
Saturday afternoon, and "Die Walkure," by
Richard Wagner, on Saturday evening.
The words aro all sung In English. Tin
curtain rises early for "Faust" and "Dl
"The Second In Command". Is the success
of the season at the Burwood. The work
of the principals, MIbs Uang, Mr. Morrison
and Mr. Owen, Is by far the beat they
have done yet. whllethe others are fairly
outdoing all former efforts. The regular
professional matinee will be given this
afternoon. ')r
.Only fo" the Orpheum oad show was
there such an e xtraoxdjnrv. demand for
reserved seats as that of sterday at the
Orpheum for next week, starting Sunday
matinee, March iio. Valertex IJergere pre
sentlng a condensed version of; "Carmen"
Is booked for that date, and being popular
here this beguiling star will undoubtedly
receive a warm reception.,
Chamberlain's Conah Hemedy n
"We prefer Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
to any other for our children," says Mr. L.
J. Woodbury of Twining. Mich. "It ha
also C i the work for us In hard oolds and
croup and we take pleasure In recommend
ing It."
Th Isabel league will hold an open meet
ing Tuesday night at Labor temple. It in
vites the public. .
J. B. Mason is drafting plans for a resi
dence In Remls park for V. 8. Heaton. It
will cost about ii.OOfl.
The city ha issued a permit to J. E.
Dewey for a $!.oi frame dwelling at 901
North Twenty-third street.
Fate Davis has applied in district court
for a divorce from Zylpha Davis, to whom
he was married in Malvern, la.. October
25, 1W2. He says she created bad feeling
In his household and had an ungovernable
temper which she did not try to control
when she could pour out her wrath upon
htm. He says she forced him to leave horn
by her treatment and then refused to make
up again. ' .
A Jurv In th' case of George Merrltt
against the Merchants' National bank, in
which h sought $.i,0U) damages for per
sonal injuries, brought In a verdict for the
defendant Monday morning. Merrltt says
he was putting an office desk on an ele
vator In the defendant's building at Thlr
tenth and Farnam streets when the ele
vator started to go up of its own accord
and crushed several fingers on his left
A Valuable Agent.
Th glycerine employed In. Dr. Pierce'i
medicine greatly enhances the medi
cinal properties which It extracts and
hold in solution much better than alco
hol would. It also possesses medicinal
properties of its own, being a valuable
demulcent, nutritive, antiseptic and antl
ferment. It adds greatly to the efficacy
of the Black t herrybark. Golden Seal
root, Stone root and Queen's root, con
tained In "Golden Medical Discovery In
subduing chronic, or lingering rotig'js,
bronchial, throat and lung affections,
for all of which theae agent aro recom
mended by standard medical authorities.
In all cases where there It a wasting
away of flesh, lews of appetite), with
weak stomach, as In the early stage of
consumption, there can be no doubt that
glycerine acts at a valuable nutritive and
aldt the Golden Seal root. Stone root,
Queen' root and Black C'licrr) bark In
promoting digestion and building up the
flesh and strength, controlling tha cough
and bringing about a healthy condition
of the whole system. Of course, it must
not be expected to work miracles. It will
not cure consumption except In its earlier
Uges. It will cure very severe, obstin
ate, chronic coughs, bronchial and Isryn
geal trouble, ard chronic sore throat
with hoarseness. Iu acute coughs it la
not o effective. It is in the lingering
coughs, or thou of lung standing, even
when accompanied by bleeding from
lungs, that it has performed )tt most
marvelous cure. Send for and read the
little book of extract, treating of the
properties and use of the several m ed
ict us I roots that enter Into Dr. Pierce'a
Goldett Medical Discovery and learn why
this medicine has such a wide range of
application, in the cure of discuses. It is
aent free. Addrc- Dr. K. V. Pierce,
buffalo, N. V. The Discovery con
tain no alcohol or harmful, habit-forming
drug. Ingredient all printed on each
bottle wrapiier lu plain English..
8lcit people, eieclally those suffering
from disease of long standing, are luvltjd
to consult Dr. Pierre by letter, frr. All
correspondence la held a strictly prlvat
and sacredly confidential. Address Dr.
B. V. Plerr. Buffalo. N. Y.
Dr. Pierce's Medical Adviser la aent frt4
on receipt of stamp to pay eipensa of
mailing on. Send 31 one-cent stamps
for paper-covered, or SI stamp for ckith
bouiid tfopy.
tgggrr: zzz.... . gzgzz.. crrz. lES )
A Food
So Work On
Marriatre pf Clara Francis Blessed by Parents
After Shock is Over.
Former Omaha Girl sad ller Chleaao
Snrrthpsrt flteal A Tray aad
Itetnrn as Man and
Cards nave been received In Omaha an
nouncing the marriage at Fox River, III.,
of Miss Clara Francis and Otto Blrk,
both of Chicago. Miss Frances Is the 18-ytar-old
foster daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
John Francis, formerly of Omaha, and
frleiffls In this city were much Interested,
as well as surprised, at the announcement.
But these announcements did not Hell that
the marriage was a surprise to Mr. and
Mrs. Francis as well. The young couplo
had telopsd. This version of the affair is
given by the RecoriS-Herald :
"Walter said he, didn't want me to talc
Clara away for a little visit to California,"
explained Mrs. Francis last night at her
heme, toil Kenmor avenue, ".nitiwr
family has the slightest objection but thy
are both so young." Blrk Is years old.
It was three weeks aao that Mrs. Francis
announced that She and her daughter would
spend two months In southern California,
and a day later Blrk began planning to pre
vent nix sweetheart Irom Doing away so
long, lie took a Thursday afternoon off
and went out to Geneva, in Kane county, ,
to arrange lor a wedding.
The next Sunday, March 4, Walter, ins
chum Walter Wettewer, Miss Francis and
her young friend, Miss Ieola Welswlnkle, ,
took the third-rail electric line for the old '
town on the Fox river. That sains day
the Francis family was at the Blrk home, I
lltnl Wellington avenue, lor dinner, and
Mr. and Mrs. Blrk accompanied th guests f
to their homo In th evening, the youngor
ltirk and hi bride appeared soon after
ward. "We re married," said Mrs. Blrk, Jr., "and
I don't think 1 11 go to California.'
Iso you are not, replied Mis. trrancis.
as she told of the Interview last night.
Mrs. Francis began to cry and Mr. Uirk
began expressing his opinion in forcible
'it was all over, tnougn, went on Mrs.
Francis, "In two minutes. There was noth
ing wrong about It, but we wanted to give
oui'daugnter a big wedding, and she would
have gotten It had she waited until (Sep
tember. But Clara Is perfectly happy, and
so am I now." ,
The next dsy Mr. Francis asked his
daughter's opinion ot California as a honey
moon setting, in young wue expressed
herself glowingly. Walter's father alo
took a sjifferent view of the matter the fol
lowing duy. and auggested "a little time
off" from business. Walter said a couple
of weeks would be about right.
I think you had better take a trip or a
month." said the elder Blrk. "Here a lit
tle change for you, Walter. Itav a good
lime HlUi couw uavca. u&ii.v.
The "change wa ten bills or II UU each.
The elder Blrk said he supposed tin would
hav spent that much on the wedding, ' lor
Walter Is a good boy." Mrs. Francis said
last night the young man was "the manli
est boy" she ever had known.
The Francis parlors were niiso wun
flowers last night, and they kept arriving
all evening.
The young Mrs. HlrK ts a musician or
talent. For two winters she attended St.
Mary's college at Knoxvllle. and last win
ter was at school in Washington. This
winter she had been continuing liSr musical
studies in Chicago. She Is a social favorite
In the young North Bide set. She met
Walter Blrk about a year ago, and he has
been attentive since.
Blrk's older brother, Frank, la secretary
of the brewery company.
The Francises left Omaha leas than two
years ago. Mr. Francis had been general
passenger agent of the Burlington west of
the Missouri river for many years. He
went to Chicago to become general passen
ger agent of th Chicago, Burlington &
Qulncy. His young daughter wa a great
favorite with friends here. '
More Widespread Than Ever 1st His
tory of Hurrss-Springe May
Bring? Relief.
"Never within th history of th weather
bureau hus so widespread a blanket of
snow covered the northern part of th
United States as at this time," say Foie
caater Welsh. "It la unusual from th fact
that it sxlends from the Pacific to the At
lantic coast. In Nebraska the average
depth of the snow on the ground Monday
morning was six Inches. Th snowfall In
and about Omaha during the laat twtnty
fuur hour wa about two and one-half
"The weather Is clearing In the west,
but It Is snowing at every alation eastward
to the Atlantic coast. The outlook Is for
colder tonight and with a promise, of
wanner tomorrow "
Spring, or the vernal julnox, begins at
I a. m. March 21, and according to popular
tradition warmer weather Is likely to fol
low. However, on this subject Forecaster
Welsh said:
"I cannot say that the vernal aqulnojs- Is
an Infallible harbinger ofwarmer weather.
About all that can be said 1 4hat th
present condition ai unseasonaU and
Work. Work!! Work!!!
Lots of energy is needed to keep up the pace. In
the struggle, the man with the strong body and dtar
brain wins out every time.
The man of to-day needs something more than
mere food ; he needs a food that makes energy a food
to work on. '
Although some people may not realize it, yet it is
a fact, proved and established beyond doubt, that soda
cracker and this means Unceda DlsCUlt are
richer in muscle and fat-making elements and have a
much higher 'per cent of tissue-building properties
than any other article of food made from flour.
That this is becoming known more and more every
day is attested by the sale of nearly 400,000,000 pack
ages of Uneeda OlsCUttt the finest soda cracker
ever baked. An energy-giving food of surpassing
value sold in a package which brings it to you with
all the original flavor and nutriment perfectly pre
served. Truly tht food to hork on.
Whoever you arc whatever you are wherever
you work Uneeda Dlocult.
I'nlon Pacific's Oregon Properties Pro
duce Blaaest Income Inr
lo; Janaary.
The statement of the comptroller of the
Union I'acino for January shows an In
crease over the same month last year of
$J.1t,0,.).33 In the net earnings and an in
crease In the net earnings for the seven
months ending January 31 over same period
of the year before of ia7,2.M.T7. The gross
receipts for January were CUB. 176. and
the expenses and taxes were $2,85U,0i3.6,
showing net earnings of 12,266.122.40. The
net earning for the seven months were
The mileage of the Oregon Short Line Is
1,127.68 mile and the Oregon Railway ft
Navigation company 1,130.68. The total net
Income of th Short Line was 111,900.381
and of tho Oregon Railway & Navigation
company 15,914.639, making a total of $17.
814,930. Thee figures show the Oregon di
visions of the Union Faclflo wer the most
profitable of any, and aa they are held
under lease, all aurplu accrues tojji
Union Faclflo Income account.
Tralna Plow Throaab.. Hsow,
Trains in and out ot Omaha are In good
condition, as far as the schedule goes, con
sidering th heavy snows and storms. The
only train which lias been badly delayed
is the hot Angeles Limited,' which wa
stopped In California by the heavy rains.
Friday's train arrived at the station Mon
day morning, the first train to get through
since that time. The western trslns were
about one hour late, the Wabash from St.
Louis being an hour and a half behind
time. The trains from the west go through
a little better than those to the west, the
Denver trains arriving a couple of hours
late. The Burlington train from the north
west Sunday night wa about five hour
late, but th train Monday morning from
that country was but one hour late and
th Monday afternoon train waa reported
on time.
Railway Hote and Personal.
The Missouri River & Northwestern rail
road, running between Mystlo and Rapid
City, will begin th operation of passenger
trains between these two points April 1.
Bam Hutchinson, excursion manager for
the Union Pacific, passed through Omaha
enroute east Monday with the first of the
personally conducted exclusively Mrst-class
Chicago to the Pacific roast excursions.
"Seeing America First" Is the title of a
pamphlet Just issued by the Denver A Hlo
Cirande railroad. It contains the address
delivered by Herber M. Wells before the
"Seeing America First" congress, which
waa held at Bait Lelte City in Januarv.
A. E. Welby has had his Jurisdiction ex
tended as general superintendent of the
Denver Rio Grande Railroad company.
Major Hooper, head of the passenger de
partment of the Rio Grande, has prepared
a special design for an emblem for the See
America league.
K. F. Dresher, paymaster of th Chicago
Great Western, of St. Paul, is In th city
handing out a few checks.
O. Cornelisen. superintendent of the
The perfect purity of H AYNER WHISKEY la guaranteed because it roe
direct to you, from our own distillery and doesn't pas through tha hand
of any dealer or to adulterate it. Have your doctor teat it and
see what he says.
Whenyou buy HAYNER WHISKEY you gave) the dealera' enormous
profits. That's why it cost less than you pay tor adulterated stuff. Yon
cannot buy anything purer, better or mora satisfactory than HAYNER
WHISKEY, no matter how much yon pay.
It Is recommended by leading physicians and tiRed in hospitals, simply
because it is so good and pure. That's just why YOU should try it.
Units Btata Senate, Washington, D. C.
"I havs found Haynar Whiaksy ts be very pleasant sod palatable, aad possessed of
aualitl that lomraaod it for th table aad the sick room."
T. C. Plait.
U. Senator from New York.
OFFER W wfll send yea la a plala Mld case, with no
wwa. vra sa Xo tbow content. FOUR FULL QUART
U.2U. and w will pay th express charge. Tak It home sod tampt It,
'laav your doctor tst it vry bottl If you wish. Thea II you don't Hod It
)nst s w say aad perfectly tistaetory, shlprt bark la a AT OL'R EX
PEN SB and your B..0 will be promptly refunded. How eouMaar oflsr be
fairer. Yoo doa't risk a cent.
Order for Aria., CsL. Col.. Idaho, Mont, .. K. M . Or.. Utah .
Wsth., or Wrn . mast be rn tha basis of 4 Quarts) tor M.OO by It
preaa prepaid or law tuarta lor Iftjtv by relgtat fi-epald.
Writ ear acaieat olflo and do it NOW.
St. Lewis, . St. Paul, Ml. Atlanta, 6a, Dayton, O.
S401, , OtarnxaBT, Taoi. O. Israsusaso law.
Great Western at Clarion, Is In the city.
O. Davidson, division engineer of the
Great Western, Is In th city.
Relates Interesting- Incident ' Ceu
neeted with Hold-l of
Irng Store.
On Ills way to Uneoln with Sheriff Mo
Donald Saturday night Jay O'Hearn told
an Interesting Incident connected with th
holdup of the drug store of B. Robinson.
6J4 South Sixteenth treet. the Friday night
preceding the Lausten murder4. The Job
was done by O'Hearn. Angus nnd Nelson.
As they entered the store Mr, Robinson
was seated in the rear of the store with
his wife. He waa reading a book and
Mrs. Robinson wai crocheting. O'Hearn
aya he ordered them to keep right on
and I of the opinion that Mr. Robinson
did not miss a line or hi wife drop a'
atltch while they rifled the money drawer.
The next day O'Hearn, who was a waiter
in the U. S. restaurant, was startled to
see Mr. and Mrs. Robinson walk Into the
restaurant and start for him. He says his
first thought was they had come to Identify
him. but he "stood pat" and after they
had seated themselves at a tfble waited
on them as if he had never seen them
before. He admitted he was a little nervous
for fear they would recognise him. but
If they did they said nothing about It, .
Blsr Wholesale Dry Good Firm g-v
rare Another Warehonse on
Harney Street. ,
M. E. Smith Co. have rented the build
ing now occupied by the Rlbbel Paper and
Woodenware company, 1102 Harney street,
and will use it for a' warehouse. A. C.
Smith says the firm will Tie crowded for
room, even though -this makes three large
storage 'houses the company maintains.
Tho company ha a factory and warehouse
at Eleventh and Douglas, the main ware
house and salesroom at Eleventh and How
ard, a warehouse at 1414 Harney and the
old Rlbhrl quarters. When the firm gel
Into the two buildings which will be erected
this summer on Ninth street from Farnani
to Douglas, the congestion will lie relieved.
The Rlbbel Paper and Woodenwar com
pany is moving Into the old Crane building
at Ninth and Douglas streets. The firm
bought the building several months ago,
but because of the delay In the completion
of the new Crane building on South Tenth
street has been unable to get Into It new
Legr 1 Broken.
Fred Ball,,, a laborer In the employ of
Dorly & Moody, contractors on th lfnlon
Psolflc cut-off, broke his leg while getting
off a car at Twenty-ninth avenue and
Leavenworth streets Monday forenoon. The
police ambulance was called and he waa
taken to the Omaha General hospital.
sMsM .. i.-eV
I fcleVTIljUa-'
it . I