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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1906)
TTIE OMAIIA DAILY DEE: FRIDAY. PRIL 27, 1906.
The Hospital yC s
Wl -----LL- k'liii.n Ttoanlrful are They
f 7 JjlllilHlIV Who Escape The .
W IjtLJk Surgeon's Knife
vlli hOLIa Thousands of surgical operations are per
Vi n)ll formed every year In our great city hospital
lVi i Vil n upon women afflicted with serious female
TESTIMONY IN GRAIN CASES
Attornej General Brown Fnti Number of
Defers on the Stand.
PAYMENT FOR RELOADING GRAIN CARS
Secretary of Limbrr Dealers' r4ssorla-
ttoa Makes Statement Caaeeralaa;
Artloa RroafM by Attoraejr
trV and ws hv bn nnrtlnn out bul
letins Riving the names of the d-nlor. In
clurtlnn tho who are members of the -
oolstlon and those who srs not. While
we Hnitn the rlRht to notify our memrx-rs
of sny sale of lumber fltrwt to the con
sumer hr the wholesalers, we. have not
eserclsed the rls-ht. Mr. Brown will sesrch
In, vain for a slrucle Instance where w havt
exerrlsed this right.
Mr. Crltchficld said that he had offered i
td have all of the officers of the associa
tion come to Lincoln next Tuesday so that
the papers can be served on them at the
Thousands of surgical operations are per
formed every year In our great city hospital
upon women afflicted with serious female
trrtirsii FinmtimpQ the rmratlrn. are suc
cessful oftentimes they are not
It Is safe to say that certainly nine out of ten operations
for female troubles might have been wholly avoided.
The most valuable tonic and re-builder of the female ,
organism, the medicine with a record of thousands of cases
literally snatched from the operating table, Is
Do not consent to an operation which may mean death until after
you have given Lydia E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound a fair trial
Mote what It did for Mrs. Paul Oliver, whose letter follows :
Dear Mrs. Ptnrham: I was suffering from pains tn my side and
serious female trouble. The doctors said to get veil I must have an
-..- . ; operation performed, but I would not consent to that. ,
I heard of Lydla E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound and sent for a
, bottle ; the first doss did me good, and after taking the first bottle I could
sleep all right and I did not have those pains in my abdomen which I had
' all the time before. Now I can ride ten miles In a carriage, my color has
returned, and I am full of life. I owe all this tc the Vegetable Compound.
. ' ' - It has also done wonders for my thirteen-year-old daughter. I will
' never cease to praise It and recommend It to my friends.
Mrs. Paul Oliver. St. Martinsville, La.
Thousands of women, residing In every part of the United
, States, bear willing testimony to the wonderful virtue of Lydia
E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound. It cures female lib and creates
radiant, buoyant female health. For your own sake try It.
Lydia E Plnkham's Vegetable Compound Cures Where Others Fail
BOTH ROADS BOW TO OMAHA
Milwaukee and Northwestern Oonoede
Desired Bate?., to Sioux Gi,ty. , .
SCHEDULES EFFECTIVE FIRST; OF MAY
P. A. Kash and S. F. Miller, as Repre
sentatives of Respective Roads,
Give Assurance to Omaha
' F. A. Nash, general western agent) of
the Milwaukee, and 8. F. Miller, assistant
general freight agent of the Northwestern,
acting on behalf of the officials of their
respective roads, have promised the Omaha
Commercial club the reductions In rates
It demanded, and have announced one
change which Is to take place at once.
The communlcatiop was made to the club
at a Joint meeting of the transportation
committee . and the executive committee
Thursday afternoon. Mr. Nash acted as
spokesman for the two roads and when he
had finished Mr. Miller endorsed all he had
Mr. Nash said tbe rates from Omaha to
Sioux City would be reduced May 1 to the
basis In effect prior to December . 1906,
In accordance with tbe request of the club.
Ho declared the rate had been advanced
through Inadvertence, and not with any
Intention of doing Omaha Injury; that lnr
was thought there was little business be
tween Omaha and Sioux City and that as
soon as 'the roads discovered there was
considerable business they were ready to
Admits Rates Are Urn fair.
That the rates from Omaha to South Da.
koia points are out of line was freely ad
mitted by Mr. Nash, and he promised the
two roads concerned would hasten to put
Omaha on a parity with other competing
points. He said the only circumstance
which prevented an Immediate reduction
was the fact that an unsettled condition
had been brought about in railroad rates
In the northwest by. the action of the Min
nesota railroad commission in readjusting
rates. He assured the club that as soon
as the commission had finished with the
Minnesota rates the readjustment for
Omaha would be made.
The question of grain rates from South
Dakota points to Omaha was regarded by
Mr. Nash as the most Important point to
be considered. The reason that these
rates are out of . line, be said, is that up
to two years ago there was no movement
of grain from that section through Oiflaha,
and the Omaha grain dealers were not
ready to handle the business. Now that
Omaha has become a grain market and the
dealers want more grain, Omaha will be
placed as soon as possible on an exact
parity, as regards the South Dakota busi
ness, with other grain trading centers.
New Rates Soon us Possible.
The promise was made by Mr. Nash that
the new basis of rates to South Dakota
point would be made at the earliest data
possible and would be submitted to the
Commercial club. If the schedule presented
should be considered unsatisfactory to the
club, he said, the railroads stood ready to
consider a basts which the club thought
The meeting was attended by the full
membership of. the executive and trans
portation committees, except those who
were sick or were out of the city. The
club received its first real assurance that
something is about to be done to relieve
the rate situation for Omaha, and now that
a new rate between Omaha and Sioux City
is scheduled to make Its appearance May
1 tbe club members have faith that the
other changes will be forthcoming in due
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. April M.-t8peell.)-The tak
ing of the testimony In the case wherein
Attorney General Brown Is seeking to se
cure a perpetual injunction against cer
tain grain dealers to prevent them from
combining to control the prices to be paid
for Nebraska grain was begun In the su
preme court rooms this morning before
Referee Pemberton of Beatrice. By the
heads of a number of prominent grain
firms the attorney general, who Is assisted
by former Chief Justice Sullivan, showed
that the terminal elevator- owners were
paid by the railroads H4 cents a hundred
for loading grain to be shipped east of the
Mississippi river. At the conclusion of the
hearing this afternoon Mr. Brown desired
to stipulate that all defendants who did not
own terminal elevators were not paid this
money for reloading and while the lawyers
present were willing to make the stipula
tion. It was not made because many of the
defendants were not represented by counsel.
During the discussion of the stipulation
the statement was made by Ed' I. Smith
and President Updike of the Updike Grain
company that any person could get this re
loading or transfer fee If the grain was de
livered to the Great Western at Omaha.
This road, the attorney said, owned an ele
vator and allowed the grain to be regraded
In It and then allowed the dealer the lvi
cents for reloading It.
Attorney General Brown will contend
that the sum paid for the transfer of grain
or the reloading of it. Is In the nature of
a rebate and not being paid to dealers
who do not own terminal elevators, the
latter has a certain advantage.
The witnesses examined were E. P. Peck
and President Updike of the Updike Grain
company of Omaha; C. G. Crittenton of
Lincoln and Frank Fowler of Fremont.
The attorneys present for the defendants
were F. M. Hall of Lincoln. M. L. Learned
and Ed. P. Smith of Omaha and Attorney
Courtrlght of Fremont. Attorney General
Brown, J. J. 8ulllvnn and Deputy Attorney
General Thompson are ' looking after the
Interests of the state.
Some months ago the legal department
of the state secured a temporary restrain
ing order to prevent the grain dealers
from combining. To the petition filed the
grain men demurred. The demurrer was
overruled and a referee appointed to take
evidence and report to the supreme court.
Only a short session was held today and
tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock the second
session will begin with other prominent
grain men as witnesses.
Witnesses All Acre.
ine testimony or each, witness was prac
tically the same. Mr. Updike, whose com
pany owns terminal elevators at South
Omaha. Lincoln and Missouri Valley, la.,
said his company had never received any
rebates from any railroad company. If he
had a car shipped to his terminal elevator
and it waa unloaded and then reloaded he
was paid 1 cents a hundred for reloading.
This charge he said was arbitrary and he
the ensuing year: President, Burnam
of Norfolk; secretary. O. D. Butterfield of
Norfolk. It was decided to hold the next
convention at Norfolk.
At 8 d. m. an elaborate banquet was
held In the opera house, with George B.
Butterfield as toastmaater.
banks and other topics proved most inter-
"""" I AlA 1 Ik. . - . .
Th. nllnwln officers were elected for ' wora oone.
Diaiemenis oi ine cars loaaea were sent 10
the railroad companies' and the bill waa
paid. There was no agreement that such a
charge should be palr,"but It waa merely
a custom, he said
The rate from Hastings to Omaha, he
said, was 16 cents a hundred, and from
Omaha to Chicago waa li cents, but If the
car was shipped clear through it would cost
28 cents. The witness explained that some
of tho dealers In Chicago sent out bids to
the small- shippers or individuals Just the
same as were sent to the terminal owners.
but If the grain waa not transferred at
Omaha the individual shipper would get
the cents for reloading, or. In other
words, would get H of a cent more for
their wheat. If the wheat waa transferred
at Omaha the terminal company would get
this fee for reloading. The fee was either
paid at Omaha or at Chicago, he said, and
was only paid once.
Capital City Briefs.
J. F. O'Hara and Lillian O'Hara, under
arrest at Omaha and wanted In Chicago
tfO Alum III
r . r""i
BANKERS MEET AT OAKLAND
Large Attendance at Anneal Conven
tion of Northeast Section
OAKLAND, Neb., April J.-Speclal.)
The ninth annual convention of the North
east Nebraska Bankers' association was
held In the Methodist church of this city
Wednesday and was the most enthusiastic
meeting yet held. About 100 bankers were
In attendance. Omaha waa represented by
O. W. Wattles and Luther Drake.
The association opened with prayer by
Rev. C. P. Lang of the Methodist church,
which waa followed by the address ot wel
come by V. Neumann, president of the
Farmers and Merchants bank of Oakland.
Thia was ably responded to by E. A. Wlltse
of Pender. The address of the president,
A. L. Cull, was next In order, which was
followed by the reading of minutes and
the reports of the treasurer, committees
The afternoon session opened with a pa
of Lincoln. C. W. Biitton of Sioux City
followed with an address, "Over and Short."
O. W. Wattles of Omaha then delivered an
able and Interesting address. "Titles and
Abstracts of Title" was ably handled by
Charles H. Kelsey of Nellgh. Judge M. R.
Hopewell of Tekamah spoke on "The Man
Outside the Counter." "Competition
Among Banks" was the subject of a paper
by E. H. Oerhart of Newman Grove. A
miscellaneous discussion of postal savings
SL'KDAY SCHOOL WORKJBR9 MEET
Once Connty Association Holds Con
vention at Beatrice.
BEATRICE. Neb., April 28. (Special.)
The Gage county Sunday school convention
waa held yesterday afternoon and evening
at the Presbyterian church, there being
quite a large attendance of delegates from
different sections of the county. The open
ing devotional exercises were conducted
by Rev. W. H. Kerns. Rev Edwin Booth,
Jr., was chosen moderator. Mrs. J. S. Mc
Cleery. secretary-treasurer, submitted re
ports of an encouranlng nature.
The first paper was read by Mrs. J. E.
Toung of this city on the subject, "Reach
ing the Child We Teach." Discussion of
this subject was lead by Mrs. E. G. Drake
and participated In by II. M. Steidley,
field aecretary; Rev. F. E. Dark, Mrs,
Judge Cobbey and others. Practical and
interesting papers were read by, Mr. Ful
comer of Blue Springs and D. J. Woods of
Ellis, which were discussed at length by
Rev. J. A. Lowe and F. E. Dark of this
city and J. A, Smith of Blue Springs.
Sews of Kekraskn.
TEKAMAH Houston Bros, of this plsce
finished shearing their sheep yesterrtay.
They got about 17.W0 pounds, which they
shipped last night.
BEATRICE John Rlckett. a grocer In
vv'est Beatrice, was severely cut snd
hnilM-d about the head and body In a run
away accident today.
BEATRICE The work of prospecting for
water In the pasture of Frank Salts, north
west of the city, has ceased, as the wells
were pumped dry In a short time.
PLATT8MOVTH Mrs. Jacob Klser. re
siding west of Plattsmnuth, passed away
with dropxy. She was 45 yenrs of sge and
leaves a husband, four daughters and one
BEATRICE The funeral Of Mrs. F. R.
Joy was held today at 2 o'clock. he serv
ices being ronducted by Irv. Edwin Booth,
Jr. Interment was In Evergreen Home cem
BKATR ICE Emily C. Randolph, mother
of R. J. Randolph, a farmer living south
west of the city, was taken to the hospital
for the lanane at Lincoln yesterday by
BEATRICE Miss Ethel McCall. eldest
daughter of Councilman Charles J. McCall.
died yesterday morning. Bhe hsd been-an
Invalid since a little child and was 23 years
of age. The funeral was held this after
noon. PLATT8MOt'TH-Twenty-flve dollars of
the money contributed by the citlsens of
Plattnmouth for the San Francisco suf
ferers, was mired to Roy McElwaln. a
former riattsmouth boy. but for some lime
a resident of the strlckent city.
BROKEN BOW-Two burning freight
cars created some excitement at the depot
yesterday. One was loaded with hogs
and the other with shingles. The crew and
depot hands took prompt action and saved
the porkers from becoming roasts.
BROKEN BOW Coroner Morrow Kas de-
elded not to hold an Inquest on the body
of John Marshall, who died of poison yes
terday, out near the tracks. The case is
evidently too clesr to sdmlt of doubt. The
funeral takes place Friday afternoon.
BEATRICE Painters' union No. IBS met
Inst night and elected these officers: B. H.
(Men, president; William Trombley. vice
president; Roy Drew, treasurer; Clyde
wrigm. nnanciai secretary: T. H. Samule.
recoroinpf secreiary; n. ureen, steward.
ARLINGTON Mrs. J. Charles, wife of
ev. t;naries, oied here Tuesday and will
be burled Thursday. The funeral will be
neld at the Methodist Episcopal church.
The old couple were pioneer settlers and
did much to aid poor people In an early
BEEMER The Beemer State bank of
this city elected William P. Mangold of
Bennington, Neb., today as Its new book
keeper to take the pjlace of Charles Mean.
Mr. Mangold is the son- of Hon. Peter Man
gold, president of the Bennington State
TEKAMAH At a regular meeting -of Te
kamah chapter, Order of the Eastern Star,
held last night the following officers were
elected for the ensuing yesr: Mrs. 1. F.
Ncsblt. W. M.; Mrs. M. R. Hopewell, R. M ;
J. S. Crue, W. P.; Iena Morehouse, secre
tary; Mrs. J. P. Itta. treasurer; Mrs. E.
E. Stapleton, conductress; Mrs. C. H. Jack,
PLATTSMOUTH The Cass County Med
ical association had a very Interesting pro
gram at Its annual meeting In Weeping
Water this week. The following officers
were elected for the ensuing year: Presi
dent, Dr. Pollard; vice president. Dr. Bren
del; secretary and treasurer. Dr. Worth
man; delegate to the state association, Dr.
Hungate. The next meeting will be held
GENEVA Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Westcott
have received a short letter from their son.
Earl, of San Francisco. He was one of
the refugees at Oakland and had lost every
thing excepting his clothes he had on and
his money in a bank. Dr. William D.
Flory of San Francisco, relative of F. M.
Flory ot Geneva, writes that his dental
fixtures.- which were of the finest, were
gone, his office being across the street
from the city hall, but he and his family
BEATRICE The marriage of O. 3. Krai
and Mlse Rose Paul, both of this city, was
solemnised yestterday morning at I o'clock
In 61 Joseph's Catholic church In the pres
ence of a large company of friends. Fol
lowing the wedding ceremony a sumptuous
dinner waa served at the bride's home. The
young couple left on an afternoon train for
a visit at Bladen. Neb., after which they
will return to Beatrice to make their home.
The groom Is engaged In the photograph
pusiness in ueamce.
PONCA Postmaster Logan of Ponca
was today authorised -by the fourth
assistant postmaster general to extend the
rural delivery from this office by the es
tablishment of rural route No. 4. The au
thority reads as follows: You are hereby
authorized and directed to extend rural de
livery from your office, to commence July L
1906, with one additional carrier at a salary
of $720 per annum. Including horse hire, the
route to be designated No. 4 and to be
served In accordance with description here
with enclosed, and to rearrange Routes
1, 2 and i, effective same day.
FREMONT A. Smith, who has been run
ning a dry goods store on lower Main
street for the past two weeks, has been
u v x? - t'S-v
Mr. D. M. Mimmtnd of Wheel Ine;.
W. Va., a Victim of Dyspepsia
and Indigestion for Years, Could
Not Eat a Meal Withouo 3u(fer
Injc Severe Pains. He Is Today
Healthy and Stron, Thank to
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey, anJ
to Use His Own WorJs, "Today
I am Well and Strong and I Can
Now Enjoy Hy Heals," ,
lie writes: "I feel It my duty to thank
you for the good Duffy's Pure Malt Whls-
y has done me. I was afflicted with dys
Persia and Indigestion for years, never eat
Ir.ftT a meal without suffering after It.
About six years ago a friend of mine ad
vised me to. try Duffy's. I bought a bottle
and commenced taking a little of It after
each meal. Today I am well and strong,
and I can now enjoy my meals." Mr. D. M.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
Is the best cure for Indigestion, dyspepsia, flatulency, nervousness and every form
of stomach trouble. It Is an absolutely pu re. gentle and Invigorating stimulant snd
tonic, builds up the nerve tissues, tones up the heart, gives power to the brain,
strength and elasticity to the muscles and richness to the blood. It brings Into
action all the vital forces. It makes digestion perfect and enables you to get from
the food you eat the nourishment It contslns. It Is Invaluable for overworked men
delicate women and sickly children. It strengthens the system. Is a promoter ox
good health and longevity; makes tne old
young and keeps the young strong.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey contains no
fusel oil and Is the only whiskey recog
nised as a medicine. This Is a guarantee.
CAUTION Then? Is bat one Duffy's
Tare Malt Whiskey. Bold in sealed
bottles only, never In bulk. Insist on
having the genuine snd refuse Injuri
ous substitutes and imitations, which
are cheap only In name. Look for the
"Old Chemist" trade-mark on the label
and be sure the seal over the cork is
unbroken. DrugiNts and frrocers, or di
rect, $1.00 a bottle. Doctor's advice
and medical booklet free. Duffy Malt
Whiskey Company, Itochester, N. Y.
SEASES OF mi
We are specialists for diseases of men and
men only. The roost stubborn and complicated
cases yield qulckjy to our scientific treatment.
OUR FEE Q7.50
Remember our charges are reasonable and
in reach of any worklngman. The best is none
too good for any man who is a sufferer from any
of these diseases below mentioned, to which we
have devoted exclusively the best years ot our
We cure Nervous Debility, Enlarged Veins,
Rupture, Sores and Blood Poison, Swollen
14ji'-, and all diseases of men. due to inheritance,, ex-
haustlon or the result of specific diseases.
Established B4 Years.
Northwest Corner 18th and Faroam.
Entrance on 18th Street.
The Time to Build Is Now
THE RIGHT FIRM TO BUY YOUR
BUILDING MATERIAL FROM 18
O. B. HAVENS a CO.
M'holesale and Retail Dealers in
Lime, Cement. Plaster. Sand,
rick, . Sewer Pipe.
We handle only first quality goods. Let us make yon prices.
210 South 16th Street.
for grand larceny, will be taken to the big Baturday he was arrested on the cnmnlslnt
city. Governor Mickey today honored a of August Jens, a Broad street liveryman.
requisition for their return to Illinois. I on the" charge of cruelty to animals by
Governor Mickey tonight will deliver a
speech before the Knife and Pork club of
Kansas City and will return to Lincoln
tomorrow. He went to Kansas City this
The taking of testimony In the Union Pa-
A committee of three waa appointed to cino tax injunction case win oegin again
divide the county into districts for the pur- I next Monday. At that time the attorney
Arc You Proud of Your Feet?
- If you are not a pair of our OX1MOD Shoes will make you so.
From Factory to Wearer
are made for men who rlsh
to dress well. They lead all
others in style and value.
S4 to $6
FOll ST VLB
BOOK ,B 8.
Out-look and out-wear all
other $3.50 Shoes.
DR. A. REED'S
Stands for per
fect comfort . . ,
REGENT SHOD CO.. 205 South 15tli St.
Dose of holding district conventions ac
cessible to more than the county conven
In the evening cession this committee
reported a division of the county into Ave
districts, of which Beatrice is the center.
The first district convention will be held
at Adams. Officers for the ensuing year
were elected as follows: E. A. McGlasson,
Beatrice president; J. D. Woods, Ellis,
vice president; Miss Mary Fuller, Beatrice,
secretary and treasurer; Mrs. L. M. Upson,
Beatrice, superintendent home department;
Mrs. C. L. Bee son, Beatrice, superintendent
primary department. Miss Mary Fuller,
Mrs. L. M. Upson and Mrs. O. L. Beeson
were chosen delegates to the state conven
tion to be held at Tork next June 19-21.
The address of the evening was delivered
by H. M. Steidley of Lincoln, Held secre
tary, who took for his subject "Ths Boy
BELIEF CORPS CALLED TO AID
Xatleaal President, Mrs. Abble A easts.
SUPERIOR. Neb.. April 2e. In a letter
Issued by Mrs. Abble Adams, national
president ot the Woman's Relief corps.
she rail upon each corps and depart
ment in the United States to adopt such
methods as shall most speedily enable
them to raise funds to provide aid for
the San Francisco veterans and their
families. The order specifies that contri
butions be forwarded to department and
general expects to put Secretary of State
Galusha and Lnd Commissioner Eaton on
the stand. They were nbt here when the
other members of the board testified last
Statement by Oral a Hen.
Secretary Crltchfield today gave out the
following statement regarding the petition
filed yesterday by Attorney General Brown
asking for an Injunction to restrain certain
lumber dealers from combining to control
the price ot lumber:
Several weeks ago I showed Attorney
General Brown the constitution and by
laws of the Nebraska Lumber Men's as
sociation and offered to let him read every
scratch of correspondence in the office, In
cluding letters to and from the dealers in
the state. He read the constitution, but
declined to read the correspondence. I told
him our alms and asicea mm it we were
a trust. I told him that If our association
waa doing anything contrary to law I
wanted to get out ef It. Lie declined to
answer. Said he wanted more time to
think it over.
Just two things In the petition we will
admit, and all the rest will be denied ab
solutely. We reserve the right to receive
and disseminate Information regarding the
overdriving and abusing a horse belonging
to jens. vvnwe ine case was still pending
and he was out awaiting trial he was ar
rested yesterday afternoon charged with
passing a check on a bank In which he had
no money. In this way he Is said to have
obtained a number of small amounts. His
landlady also sued him for a board bill and
Mr. Jens Is after him for damage to bis
COLUMBUS The medical men of Platte
county have Just held their fifth annual
meeting lor tnis county ana tney nsa
Jolly time of It. The meeting wss held at
the armory and was presided over by Dr.
C. D. Evens. Most of the medical doctors
In the county were present, but they want
to make the association larger by taking
In the doctors of five counties more. Moat
of the doctors made addresses. They elected
for the ensuing year Doctor J. C. Mc Kin
ley president; W. S. Evans, vice president;
11. ti. Morns, secretary; p. 11. Mets. treas
urer; and Doctors C. t. Evans, L. C. Voss
and D. T. Martin, Jr., on the board of cen
sors, and then they banqueted until I
o clock In the morning.
COLUMBUS Some of our wise ones had
an Idea that because the complexion of the
politics changed at the spring election that
there would be a change in all the ap
pointed omcers of tne city, but at the meet
ing of the council It was not the case.
These are the appointments for the ensuing
year: Louis V. Llghtner, city attorney;
ir. (j. 11. fiats, city pnysician; J.
Brunken. water commissioner: Henry Lu-
ers. overseer of streets: August Schack.
chief of police; Mark Burke and James
Nelson, night police. Doctor Plats. Au
gust Srhack. James Nelson and Henry Lit
ers held the same positions under Mayor
Dickenson. W. W. Whlttaker will keep the
dust sprinkled down by sprinkling the
streets as often as they need It.
mm m nswy jftiflffwqn
Are served on the Dining Cars between Omaha and Chicago.
Supper is served on the train leaving Union Station at 5 :00 p. m.
and Breakfast before arriving at Chicago. Both of these meals
are "a la carte," with moderate prices." The service Is prompt,
and polite. Entire train- of Pullman Sleeping Cars, Club Car,
and Free Reclining Chair Cars electric lighted.
CITY TICXST OFFICS. Tirnam Strt.
Plckrell to Be Dry.
BEATRICE. Neb.. April it. (Special
Telegram.) The Board of Supervisors, in
session today, decided the remonstrance
cases against tbe Issuance of a saloon
license to William Brehm and a druggists'
permit to G. Smith at Plrkrell In favor
of the remonstrstors. While no evidence
was taken It appeared to the board that
many of the residents of that place op
posed the sale of liquor there, and It waa
not long In deciding the case. Bralth.has
been In the drug business at Plckrell for
six yeara and he has had no trouble In
securing a permit Heretofore. For the
present the town will be "dry."
Gahm farewell concert Monday, April SO.
Boyd theater. Sale opens at box office
tomorrow, S o'clock. Prices, L 75c. and 60c
Aatfcrartle Mlaere Meet.
WII.KE8-BARRE. Pa.. April JS The an
thracite miners scale committee met today
to hear the report of the sub-evs.1 com
mittee, uicli was in stion unm Ute last
1315-17-19 FAKNMI ST.
Hjxve just received
a. bi stock of GO
CARTS which will
be placed on sale at
SEE THE LINE BEFORE PURCHASING ELSEWHERE.
WATCH SUNDAY'S AD. FOR ANNOUNCEMENT OF
CHAIR SALE WHICH BEGINS
oie v ARLROROUG
BROADWAY, 88TH AND 87TH 8T8.
Herald Square," New York. ,
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT. '
Completely renovated and refur
nished. The largest and moat attractlv.
LOBBY AND ROTUNDA In New YorH
bas been newly opened up.
Special inducement, to COMMER
CIAL MEN with samples. Thirty large
and well lighted SAMPLE ROOMS,
with or without bath. Forty large
front gults, with parlor, two bedroom,
and private bath, suitable for famine,
or parties traveling together.
Tho Old English
1. an Innovation. Unique and original.
All exposed cooking. Bea food of all varletle. a apeclalty.
Our combination Breakfasts are a popular feature.
Tho German Rathskeller
Is Broadway', greatest attraction for ipeclal food dlahea and popular music.
EUROPEAN PLAN. m
400 rooms. 100 baths. Rates for rooms $1.60 and upward; $J.OO and
tpward with bath. Parlor, bedroom and bath 3.00. $4.00 and $5 00 per
day; parlor, two bedrooms and bath. $5.00, $6.00 and $8.00 per day, $1.00
extra where two persons occupy'single room.
Write for Booklet.
SWEEXEY-TUJIXEY HOTEL COMPANY, l. L Tlrr&ej. Mgr.
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