Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 28, 1906, EDITORIAL SECTION, Page 15, Image 15

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Di-pnttmenl of tn interior, Ollice m In
dian All;ui, vVaaiiinalon, u. C, March
14, lSuti. betilvd proposals, plainly hiii1
on tue euiaute ci u. euvt-iope; 'Propositi
for rubber guods, uv la anu shoes, ' etc.,
OS tht CHMO may be, Hltli Mtull esaed to tha
"Commissioner uC liiui.n Airairs, Washing
ton, D. C," alii be KicnW ut Ilia iikiiuii
ollice until 1 o clock p. u. of ii.uiauny,
April av, U, aim .hen t.pened, lor tut
atl..l.lrt.r lliu In.liSli lltrvii Miirk a-..,.,....
ao.His, bouia una .km-h, ruuuwui ano in. u-
1C11I kjv i . iiwnrts, Ultlllliy
n.arkeu on tue ouiaiae ol tue envelope:
proposal lor crockery, furniture, etc.,
tin case may be, and addressed iu tn
. commissioner of lnuian Allans, Washing
ton, D. C," will be received at the Imli.ui
ollice until 2 b clock . m. ol 'lucsuuy, .ia
J, lis, and then opened, rur furiusulng tlie Service with ctocaeiy, uai icunui .11
implements, palms, oil, glass, tinware,
wanon, tiarnetia, leather, shoe Miding,
saddlery, etc., school supplies and a lung
Met of miscellaneous aniens, tmlt mun
be made out on government blanks.
Schedules giving ail neceaaaiy Infornihtion
for bidders win be turnlatieu on applica
tion to the Indian odlce, Washington, D.
i" ; the U. 8. Indian Warehouses at New
York City; Chicago, 111.; i. Umia, Mo.,
and Omaha, Nib. Toe department re
serves the rlgnt to reject any and 'ill bids.
it any part ot any bid. F. E. Leupp, Com
missioner. A4tos
tillery Horses Chief guartermaster a
nrllce, Omaha, Nebraska, April io, lisjtj.
Healed proposal, In triplicate, will be re
ceived at thin oltice, until 11 o'clock a. in.,
central standard time. May 24, l:, and tlx n
opened, in the presence nf atteninng bidder
for one hundred and thirty-six (U Cavalry
nnd one hundred ami seventeen 1I7 Artil
lery Horses, for delivery fit Omaha, Iseu.
or other prominent railroad points. Tin
animals to' conform to specifications
United State reserves right to accept or
reject any or all proposals or any part
thereof. Particulars and blanks for pro-
v'eT"l"BWcontal Ked
"rn!poB!iljp for forses!"nd,acl'dres.ed!,to
Major M. GRAY ZALJNSKI. Chief ouar-
termaster. A2o 26 27 28 U I
master, Sheridan. Wyo.. March 30. -W.
Sealed proposals in triplicate will be re-l
ceived at this office until 10 u. m. (moun
tain time), April 3u, l:nj, for construction.
Including plumbing, heating and electric
wiring, oi an aamimsirauon ouiunng anu a
post nospitai. Both brick, nt Ft. Mackenzie.
Wyo. Plans nnd specifications may be
seen at omce ot Chief quartermaster, u.
H. A., at Denver, Omaha, Chicago and St.
Paul. Depot Uuarterniaster, u. 8. A., at
St. Louis, and at this oillce, at which latter
place all Information may be, obtained.
-U. S. reserves the right to reject or ac
cept any-or all proposals or. any part
thereof. Envelopes containing proposals
should be endorsed, "Proposals for Public
Hulldlngs, aldreged, capl. Jiimea s. Par
ker, J. M., U. b. A. MW-31-AZ-3-Z7-ZS
t alon Pacifle.
Overland Limited'
Thv. Arrlvs.
a t:40 am a 8:18 am
The China and Japan
Fast Mall a 4:15 pm a (:10 pm
Colo. & Calif. Ex 4 b pm a :30 am
California & Ore. Ex. .a 4:25 pm a 6:10 pm
Los Angeles Limited..;. all :30 am al0:46 pm
Fast Mall a I N pm a 3:30 pm
Colorado Special a 7:45 am a 7:44 am
North Platte Local a 8:10 am a 4:60 pm
Ileatrlce Local b 8:15 pm b 2:00 pm
C'hlcBKo Great Western.
PC Paul tt Minn a 8:30 pm a 7:15 am
m. faui ffc Minn a 7:u am a v oj pip
Chicago Limited
Chicago Express
.a 5:00 pm alO:S) am 1
.a o.vv am a i"n i
Minn. A St. Paul Fx... b 8 (0 am b 8:66 pm
Minn. 4k BC Paul Ltd..a X:3o pm a 7:30 aVn
Chicago Hock Island A I'acitlo
Chicago Limited a :2b am a 7:10 am
Chicago Express ' a 7:00 am a !:!& pm
Chicago Express, Local. bll:lu am a 4:30 pm
Des Moines Express.... a 4 30 pm bll:o0 am
Chicago Faat Express, .a 6:40 pm a 1:15 pm
. WKoT,
Rocky Mountain Ltd... a 7:20 am a 8:15 am
Colorado Express a 2:01 pm a 1:15 pm
Oklahoma U Texas &x.a 4:40 pm alil.Ou pm
lliicsso St Northwestern,
St, Paul Daylight..: a 7:60 am 10:00 pm
Chicago Daylight a :oo am ll:Wpm
CnlcuKO Limited a : put :15 am
Carroll Local a i.ii pm 8:60 am
Ht. Paul Fast Mail a .o pm 7:06 am
fciuux C. & bt. P. Local.. b :uo pm a K.Jo am
J-est Man x.m pm
Chicago Express a 6:50 pm a 7:40 am
Norfolk tt iJonesteol...,a 7:40 am 10.36 am
Lincoln Ac dung Pine. .a 1:40 am lo:& am
Casper & Wyoming. ...a 2:50 pm a 6:15 pm
Deudwood & Lincoln. ...a 2 .Mi pm 6:15 Din
Hastings t Albion b 2 t0 pm 6:16 pm
Chicago Local all 80 am . 8:45 pm
-Chicago Limited ail:U pm 11:15 am
St. Louis Express a f 30 pm 'a 8 40 am
bt. Louis Local (from
Council Blurts) a t:b tm a!0:30 pm
Slanberry Local Urom -
Council Blufts) o 6:00 pm bU :30 am
Illinois Central.
Chicago Express a 8:00 am a 8:56 pm
C hicago Limited a 11:00 pm a 7:30 am
Culcmsio, ttllwsake M. St. PnuL
fiiieairo A inla. Kdaq'I.s T :fi am a 7:3S an:
i alifornla tc Ore. Lx.a 6:4u pm a 8:10 Din
overlaud Limited a 8:3a pu. a 8:20 am
Marlou A Cedar It. LO.Dl:ttni bU :00 pm
Mtssoart racist.
fct. Loula Kxpress a 8:00 am
6:30 pm
K. C. BU L..Lxpres.aL2:lB pm . a 6:00 piu
Leave. . Arrive.
Denver California.... a 4:10 pm a, 8.34 pm
black Hill
,trl hwaat
s 4:10 pm a t:30 pm
WSSLrrltfiioSE SJiJS 5""
Northwest Express ....all 10 pm a 6:30 pm
Nebraska Local a tM am a 7:45 pm
Lincolu Local , ..... a:05.ain
Lincoln Fast Mail b 2:15 pm al2:2o pm
Ft. Crook At Plattsm'h.b 2.50 pm bl0:26 am
Uellevue & Platum'h...a 7:50 pm a 8:30 am
Denver Limited a 7:10 am
ii,.iievu ie Pao. June. .a I SO am a 8:30 am
Bellevue & Pao. Juno. .a 8:10 am a 2:00 pm
Chicago Special ...... ..a 7:a am a 7:25 am
Chicago Expreaaf a 8:45 pin a 8:66 pm
Chicago Flyer :oo pin a 7.26 am
Iowa Local :! am al0:53 pm
Bt. Louis Express a 4:45 pm all JO am
Kansas City-Sst. Jos'h..al0:46 pm a 6:46 am
Kansas Clty-SC Jos h, .a 8:15 am a 6:10 pm
Kansas cuy-ou jo u.. pm ,
Chicago, St. Pnnl, Mlnn.ns.olU A
Leave. Arrtva.
Twin CHy Passenger... b 6:3n am b :10 pm
Ploux City Pansenger.,-a 2:00 pm all:20aia
Kmerson Local b 6:20 pm ba.SSain
F.merson Local 0 8:46 am o 6.50 pm
Mtssoart Faetne.
Nebraska Local, vl Leave. Arrrva.
Weeping Water b 1:50 pm b!2.30 pra
a Dally, b Dally except Sunday, d Dally
except Saturday, o Sunday only. Dally
ereeet Monnav.
, Transatiantlquo
rmai Kent f thm Cttthtmnt
tlmiutfto Til-Sorw and Etcmr-mmm
Mmil Stnrm
Unmxll1 In mnd E!gtom
New York Pari 6 Day
LA PROVENCE, newest of faat leviathans,
havlug paawnger elevator, roof oale, and many
ther innoTaliona. Fleet of fuodern, gigantic
Twin-&crcw and Hipreas bteamera; uaval ofti
Cera' man-of-war discipline. Company's veat.
buled trains lla-re-raru. hours.
LA OAHt'OONB, Bat'y May 12, 10 A.M.
LA BKETAONE, Sat'y, May IStli. 10 A. M.
LA BAV'dlR M iy 24
SPECIAL Extra departures. I'se of en
tire steamer at cheap second class rales.
For plans, reservations and full li.loriua
tlon call on. telephone, or write to
Harry K. Moores, loo I f-'arnaiu fetrrt't
IouU Netse, t-ar Flrat National Itauk
J. 11. lU-yuolds, ISO'J Famaua Sire-t
V, U. Davidson, 1512 Fa mam Htret-t
. Agent lor Omaha
To th Land ( the
Midnight Sun
CIom aoaoclioaa aith furtk Cap and Floii
iiMDMit lr la avau.liuaviaa-AueMlcaa Ltua a
I Ma iun twla-at-rvar auraoivr
. II ETC. EN."
havtog all simlani tnirovmnta- From h'v Tork
MAY 17 IU ANU JINK itslll.
Tha lattar aaillug will a aapctally coavanlaat lor
rrolaaaora aua 1 aacsara.
rim Cabla KlDlaiaa IW 0
w oc4 tttbla ailnlinum 1m ttt
Far ranbar aanuuLara apiy to Weal aa( e xm
Stockholder Eeeki to Enjaia Enforcement of
trie New Kates,
City Comrade Franchise Has Expired,
a ad Even If It Had Sot Law Uraata
'tar Comer KIs Hates If
They Are Iteasoaable.
Arguments for and against the injunc
tion asked by Qeorge N. Smalley, an
eastern stockholder of the Council Bluffs
City Waterworks company, to restrain the
putting Into force of the ordinance pro
viding for a reduced schedule of water
rates by the city council of Council Bluffs
were heard by Judge Smith McPherson In I
federal court yesterday. The court took
the case under advisement.
The city wss represented at the hearing
by C. M. Harl of the firm of Harl A Tin-
ley, special counsel, and City Solicitor C.
F. Kimball, while Attorney Oeorge 8.
Wright appeared tor the petitioning stock
holder. Attorney Wilarht. on behalf of Smaller.
con,enlpd tnat tno hydrant rental contract
r,,n tne c,tr dl not xP're until Decern-
her 19 of this year and that the franchise
, .Tonnarv tl 1K hv renn of ths
extension of time gran tea tne company in
which to complete the construction of its I
niant u. i,... th un.i. th. towa I
statute the franchise did. not inure to the
company until the plant was completed
and ready to be operated. The extension
of time In which to complete the construc
tion of the plant resulted from an Injunc
tion suit brought against the construction
Company by cltlxens.
Counsel for the city contended that the
city council had the right at any time, Ir-
respective of the question of the expira
tion of the franchise, to regulate the rates.
Further, that suit brought by private cltl
xens, to Which the city was not a party,
could not operate to ejetend a franchise
granted by the city. While counsel for the
city argued that the franchise of the
waterworks company expired January 24
of this year, they maintained that this
question ' did not enter into the case at
bar aa the city, under tha statute, had the
right to pass ordinances regulating rate
whenever It deemed fit to do so. The only
grounds on which such an ordinance could
be attacked, they argued, would be the
question of the fairness of such rates.
Judge McPherson, in the case of J. W,
Taylor and others against the National
Masonic Accident association of Des Moines
and the North American Accident Insur
ance company of Chicago, set aside his
former order remanding the case to the
aistnct court ana oraerea a renearing at i
a time to be agreea upon oy counsel ror Tn, two .quaar0ns of the Eleventh cav
both parties. This is the suit brought by aIry at Fort De, Molnei ordered to San
stockholders or tne national Masonic ac-
cldcjjt association to nave sei asiae its
sale to tne Chicago company ana ior tne
appointment of a receiver,
Judge McPherson returned to Red Oak
last- evening;.
Defeat af Herrlott lit Home Connty
The news from Outhrle county caused
cnoalderalila consternation yesterday
among the Herrlott adherents tn council
Bluffs and they promtly realixed that to
secure a Herrlott delegation from Potta
wattarnta' rountv would htt imoossible. In
fact It was stated by several of Lieutenant
Oovernor Herrlott' friends that it was
doubtful If even an effort would be made
to secur an anti-Cummins delegation from
thl rnnntv. Hnma of thns who Were I
known as belonging to the anti-Cummins
faction, expressed themjselvea as pleased
with the result of the Guthrie convention
and It Is expected that most of the antla
wil now scramble Into the band wagon.
.The turning down of Lieutenant Gover-
nor Herrlott by his own county naturally
came a a welcome piece of new to Gov-
ernor Cummin', friend In this city. A well
known republican who Is regarded a one
of the Cummins leaders ln this city, felt
sufficiently optimistic yesterday after read-
Ing the neWs from Outhrle county to as-
sert that the Cummins crowd, as he termed
it, would control the coming Pottawatta
mla county convention
Friends of Lieutenant Governor Herrlott
asserted yesterday that the statement em-
from Des Moines that Mr. Her-
rlott had announced his withdrawal from
the arnhernatorlat rnnle.t waa nnf tr,i.
and that he still remains a candidate. At
sthe same time they are frank to admit
that his failure to secure his own county
leaves him practically no show to obtain
the nomination. ,
Sues v Two saloon Keepers.
Mrs. Maggie A. Harter, wife of Ell E
Harter of Sao City, la., now In the Pot-
taw&ti'aoUe county Jail under two indict
meats for passing worthless checks in
Council Bluffs,' brought suits In the district
court yesterday, to recover 85,000 each from
the proprietor of two saloon whom she
allege were responsible, for her husband
getting Into his present trouble. Hoist aV
Spetman, owners of the Kiel hotel, are
named as tne aerenaant in one suit and
Harry W. Robinson A Co.. together with
the bonding company which furnished the
83.000 bond required, of all saloonkeepers,
are named aa th defendant.
The petitions in both cases are substan.
tlally Identical. Mrs. Harter recite that
up to August. 1906. her husband wa city
assessor of 8ac City and was receiving a
.-lary of 1100 a month and that prior to
hia election to that office was employed
by hi brother in the agricultural tmpte
ment Rainess, at which he earned 110
month, besides receiving large sum of
money for a number of Invention he had
patented and sold. She states further that
trior to November. 1902, her husband had
used intoxicating liquors to such an ex
tent that it was found neceesary to send
him to Blair. Neb., to take the Keeley
cure. I'p to April, 16, he abstained from
intoxicating liquors, but ln that month he
made a visit to Council Bluffs with a con
siderable sum of money and fell by the
u . ,'uiil. II. rir.nk tfk nwoAaa ah. mmm
. . . . . ,, '
and while under. the influence of llnuor
for vhli h ha had dlaaloated all tha mnnav
he had with him he wrote and cashed
the checks, for which he is now In Jail.
Fearing the consequences of his wrong
doing, her husband, she says, deserted
her and bis family, and finally on Janu
ary 13 of this year returned to Harlan,
la., where he was taken into custody.
Frank tannine Dead.
Frank Canning, brother of Sheriff Can
ning, died yesterday at St. Bernard's hos
pital, where he had been a patient for
year. Eight years ago a sunstroke affected
his eyes and resulted in tha gradual de
etruction of th optic nerve so that at the
time of his death he was almost blind. He
had been a machinist aince 1888 ln th
Omaha shops of the Vnlon PaciAcand de
spite his falling eyesight, continued at his
work until a little over a year ago. Worry
over his infirmity and the fear that ha
might become a dependent on com on
finally Impaired his mental faculties sod
1. Whs placed in the hospital a year ago.
He wa 61 year of age and single. Mr.
Canning vti ft member of Nebraska Iodic
No. 1 of Masons and it will have charge
of the funeral, for which arrangements
hare not ret been made.
Stuart Mis Denies Report that He
la Oat of the Running far
Governor. ,
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES. April 27.-1 Special. -Lieu-
tenant Oovernor John Herrlott of Stuart
over the long distance telephone today de
nied that he had withdrawn from the race
for governor, and declared that his re
marks at the convention In Guthrie Cen
ter after his home county instructed for
Cummins could not be ao construed. The
reports of the convention which reached
this city yesterday afternoon stated that
he had withdrawn. Mr. Herrlott declares
that he la still In the race. In an inter
view by telephone today he said1: "I have
nothing to say at this time except that
statements to the effect that. I have with
drawn are entirely erroneous and un
authorised. Statements to the contrary or
press, dispatches saying triat because
Outhrle county endorsed Mr. Cummtns I
have decided to quit the contest, are mis
representations. I am a candidate."
Arthur Cohen, the 6-year-old son of M.
C. Cohen, a furniture dealer of this city,
was kidnaped yesterday at noon and held
captive till 5 in the evening. He then
escaped and after wandering over East
Des Moines for an hour fell In with per
sons who helped him to find his home.
It is believed that the boy was kidnaped
to secure information as to hie father's
money. The boy was induced by a stranger
to accomnanv him as he rams from school
i noon, ne was taxen to tne rair grounds
by the stranger and kept there. The
stranrer asked him whera hl father Went
his money and the boy told him in the
bed. The parents, with the aid of police
officers, searched the town all tha after
noon and could get no trace of the boy
till he walked into the house in thq even
ing. Recently Mr. Cohen was robbed In
his store and Harry Phillips, one of the
burglars, was sent to the penitentiary.
The other escaped.
At the meeting of the Iowa Retail Grocers'
association in Sioux City May 8 to 10 the
movement started in Council Bluffs last
year to admit to membership retail deal
ers and all other professions in the state,
will be concluded and the final changes
made In the constitution and by-laws.
It is proposed to change the name of the
organisation to Iowa Retailers' assocla
tlon and to make the organisation the or
ganixatlon of retail lines in the state, thus
consolidating every line of business into
one gigantic association. At the Sioux
city convention a movement will be started
to get a national pure food law through.
if one doea not sooner pass congress.
Tha annual track athletic meet of" the
! Iowa Track Union association will be held
at Cedar Falls on the State Normal
grounds. The colleges entered for the
meet are Fayette, Cornell, Pennsylvania,
coe and State Normal. Simpson ha asked
n amiinn
Krancisco, will leave Monday,
Governor Cummins tomorrow will hold
hearings In his office at the. state house on
the long and short bill passed by the
last legislature and to which he has i not
yet fixed his signature, and also the bill
providing that petroleum oil and its pro
ducts must be sold at a uniform price
everywhere In' the state.
Ringgold county in the primaries held
; ,:..;" ","Juru'
"" " Primaries
was no i ior. .rerains ana &K lor Cummins,
Sheldon won for representative In the
legislature by a majority of 2rt), and Smith
of Mount Ayr ran a little ahead of Cum
m,n but ,allea t0 support of the
county. Bedecker was nominated for
county auaitor, Lsan ror county treasurer,
Ternii ior snerin and w right for re
County prlmaVies will be held .tomorrow
ln Butler and Wright counties, conventions
" a. oeisware, Clay and Taylor, cau
cusea In Grundy and conventions to select
congressional delegates ln Black Hawk
Delaware, Franklin and Hardin,
I The socialist society known aa the Amatia
f society ln Iowa has notified the relief com
mission that It has a car load of foodstuff
lo Bn,P to th sufferers at San Francisco
Th totl amount contributed from the
ot lowa is now about $130,000, of
wnicn about 120,000 Is from Des Moines.
Senator F. M. Molsberry of Louisa-countv.
in ine nrsi congressional district, has
withdrawn from the race for congressman,
Thla leaves the field In Louisa county open
t0 ex-Senator Carpenter of that county.
.. '
. ur" Mistnue Fatal.
I CB, 1 ,KV11L,E, la.,' April 27. (Sneclal
Mistaking a bottle of carbollo acid Tor
on whlch contained castor oil. a nurse
who wa attending Mrs. Arthur MeAuley
;ave an ,nfant bky the fiery poison in
Plac of tn" " which she had Intended
to use. The baby died a few minutes
The Lake Shore Limited
Particularly desirable for ladles and chil
dren. Leaves Chicago 6:80 p. m.. arrives
New Tork 6:30 p. m. All modern conven
ouay o, wie cioBing aate, a big amateur
stenographer, electric lights, dinlnc car
1 n observation compartment car.
Inquire of M. 8. Giles, T. P. A.. Chicago
III., or Warren J. Lynch, Passenger Traffic
I Manager, Chicago
Car ( Thanks.
w '"h t0 return our sincere thank to
al wno Kindly extended their sympathy
on tne lan f our beloved wife and sister;
al" ,or ,ne "'""y beautiful floral tributes
We wlBh especially to thank Division No. 8,
A- '"vision iso. j. L. A.; A. O. H.
Sheridan club, and the members of No. 6
engine house. t DANIEL O'CONNOR.
BIRTHSTONES Edholm, ltith & Harney.
General Says Number of Deaths Has
.Been Exaggerated.
SAN FRANCISCO. April 27.-H Is the
opinion of General Greely that the num
ber of casualties has been over-estimated
"So many and grossly exaggerated reports
of the number of death due to the earth
quake have been lent out that we have
determined to make a systematic Invest la.
I ... . iiuraiijii.
I ' al. UBa oeeu
I nn ' ha u (1 ' ' Vir- w ,
tated thst there were as many as seventy
nv lives iosi in tne Valencia hotel, but
so far a we have been able to ascertain
the loss did not exceed twenty, I believe
that there are similar discrepancies, which
will be discovered later after a thorouith
examination of the records and search of
tn ruins. -
Royal Party at Naples.
sarLio, Apru ii. King Edward and
Queen Alexandra arrived here today from
Messina after a stormy voyage. It Is said
that they will be unable, on account of the
weather, to make their proposed ascension
of Mount Vesuvius.
Make your want known through the
column of The Bee Want Ad page.
Robber at Ohio.
COLUMBUS. O.. April 27 Robber en
tered the general store of Becker Rroa.
last night, removed the safe, weighing
1.004 pouiids, rolled It atoug a road three
blocks !, pried It open and took liUO
e.oa a eenuiea c lieu a; lor 11,000.
Celebration in Paris on Occasion of Unveil-
in i Statue of American.
Orator of Day ajs that statesman
and Scientist Was Personifica
tion of Sew Km In .
PARIS, April 27 -2:80 p. m. The Frank
lin celebration preceding the unveiling to
day of the Ktatue of Benjamin Franklin
presented to the city of Paris by John II.
Harjes, the American banker ot this eliy.
waa held in the palace of the Trocadro
this afternoon. .
The great auditorium of the Trocadero
has been handsomely decorated for the
occasion with the flags and emblems of
France and the United States Intertwined.
The formal exercises were as follows:
Address by Ambassador McCormick.
Orauon on Franklin, by the aeiegate
appointed by the United States govern
ment, Prof. Alired Henry fmyth of the
Boys' High school, 1'litiaclelphia.
itepiy ry the representative or the
French government. Minister of Public
Work Ha i thou.
The ceremony was then transferred to
he Trocadero square, where the exercises
continued as follows:
Presentation of the statue of Franklin
to the city of Paris by Mr. Harjes.
Acceptance or tne statue by M. c
Hautaurd. president of the municipal
council of Paris.
Address by McCortulrk.
In opening the ceremony, the Ameri
can ambassador said in part:
When niv friend and comoatrlot. Mr.
John 11. Harjes, esteemed at home and
broad. Informed me of his Intention to
present a statue of Benjamin Franklin to
the cltv of Paris it seemed to me that tha
occasion should be seized upon for a dem
onstration of that warm friendship which
ex IMS. between the world's two great re
publics and for which Franklin so firmly
laid the foundation. The happy coincidence
of the approach of the bicentenary of
Franklin's birth opened the way for us
to broaden the unveiling ceremonies into
the fete which you have been asked to
honor with vour rjresence. The spontane
ous and hearty co-operation of the French
government has given to mis rete me in
ternational character which brings Into re
lief that chapter ln Franklin' life which
belong to France a well as to the United
States and which I trust win ever ne neia
dear to the hearts of citizens of both
These celebration have their practical
value in keeping the Area of patriotism
alive with that love of country which in
spires the soldier to leave nome and fam
ily to take up arms for tne aeiense oi its
honor and it rights.
Advances Caase of Peace.
On the Initiation of France's ally, his
matestv. the emrjeror of all the Russlas,
TH llas-ue tribunal was established that
governments might have a court of arbitra
tion ready to tneir nana ior tne seine,
ment of such differences as could be sub.
mitted to It. But today the voice of pub
lic sentiment holds from or impels govern
rnont. trt action and that better acaualnt-
anoe, that closer entente between peoples
which such international celebrations as
this warm Into life orTiee-p alive makes as
never before for the cause of general
peace and the wellbelng of mankind.
The president of the United States ha
already shown In the most practical form
and with notable success his desire to
contribute to this end. In appointing a
suitable person to speak for the United
dt.i.. nn thi. necaaion it was tnereiore
hi .it, rrtrma not nnlV to celebrate the bi
centenary of Benjamin Franklin, and by
this joint celebration linn cioaer mo u
that v,inri rrann to tha United States, but
with that broader aim which has found Its
strongest International expression in me
establishment of The Hague tribunal.
I have now the honor to present Mr. Al
bert Henry Smyth, special representative
of the United States tor tne uranium ui
centennial celebration ln Paris.
Address of Mr. Smyth.
Mr. Smyth said in part:
The story is told that at a certain ex.
hihitinn nf historical Dortraits Thomas Car
lyle was seen absorbed In the contempla
tion of a picture OI nenjamm rranauu.
a .mall rnnM attracted bV Curiosity.
gathered about him, to whom ttje sage of
Chelsea said, as he pointed to the por
trait. "There is . the father of all the
It would seem that Carlyle expressed
tV, aAnlmant anA Anlnlcin nf mankind: for
upon this two hundredth anniversary of
the birth of the greatest American, tne
world has united In spontaneous and splen
did celebration of his vast achievements
and matchless public service.
The history of the career of Franklin I
the story of a struggle. It Is the record
of a lira, that began in numme aim uu
enra aiirrounfilnes and ended in splendor
It contains, therefore, the substance of the
tales that have chiefly fascinated wan
kind. Every one Is familiar with the In
cidents of his flight from Boston to Phil
adelphia, where on a Sunday morning he
,.ii..rl tha unlet afreets of the sober city
a ridiculous figure munching his roll how
he found shelter the first night ln a strange
city at the old Crooked Billet In Water
Tk. .(.-ansa mutations of life! ThlS VS
grant, adventurous - lad, ragged, travel
stained, awkward, his pockets stuffed out
.kina anC atorkinffa. and a Dutch
dollar his whole Etock of cash this humble
soap boiler' son was destined to become
the most conspicuous and admired figure
of two continents, to stand before kings,
to converse with scholsrs, and to receive
everv honor that the most venerable aca
demies of learning could bestow.
Franklin. Idolised.
X7., ii,r. t here a man more idolized
p-v,.r.ei Mmr ahnut him jvas imitated and
extolled: his SDectacies. his ' marten fur
.nr. hi. hrnivn enat his bambbO Cah.
It' is Impossible to trace In a tew words
the growth of Franklin's vast European
reputation. 11 rested primarily uiai m
r.n,iH, achievements The lllind O
Europe, pondering with All the intensity
.. Hr.r e.nhiiMiunm ution natural science.
was thrilled and amased by the magnitude
and meaning of Franklin's researches. At
once he became, in a wona tnawuini i
natural .r .ni'H. the OOieCl OI UDlVVreai 111
terest and admiration. Louis XV.. through
ii,i,A m.uhi: returned his thanks and
nnnmiimenia tn Dr. Franklin of Pennuyl
. L.t- In alaetrlcilv Ar,
vama inr urn ui.w"i. ... - ' , ---tuts
printed him with lightnings playing;
on the background of the picture, or light
ing up his benign features. conaurcei
..i.....ri him aa tha modern Prometheus,
Voltaire erected a iiguiunig rou uyou
house at Ferney.
It was not alone ln the domain of elec.
i.i.,ii ih.i iTr:, nil lin mads lmrjortant COO'
trlbutions to knowledge. He established
the science of meteorology, demonstrated
the geological theory oi tno eanu ni u
,... ..t Want, held views uduii light an
haul that are rjeriectiy consistent nu
those held by Cavendlah and Clerk Mix
well, wrote upon contagious tolds and th
.ilU. ,.letnnum Ml BUCCeSsfultV that h
was elected to membership In the roytJ so
cieties of medicine in l.onuon aim rw i,
... , . .. 1 . - ...... n A.iAfV y 11 !l.
- f.mi or ann unfamiliar. 111 111.
eighteenth century. It Is not strange inai
the world came to regard him as an tne y
i.-.. Hia nf universal knowledge. Men o
learning, tne loremosi in mu iuuii-i
approached him In the attitude of pupils
soliciting his explication of old problem
and his Judgment upon new theories.
Fllangierl relentlessly exatnineu mo
pean sstem ol law. civn ana nimniii,
at each step of his progress turned to
Franklin for direction. Lorenzo Manlnl
created the Cisalpine republic and lnl
upon the encouraging arm oi rraiiaioi.
Tne physiocrat. Dupont de Nemours, pu
bourg. Mirabeau. Turgol, Morellet, and
the venerable apostle, Quesnay, were
strengthened by the presence ot Franklin
In their speculative group.
Living; Presence of New As.
Franklin was the living presence of the
new age. the incarnation of democracy,
the successful unlagoiiUl of tyrants, the
builder of happy slatea. founded upon
freedum and juattre. Franklin was aa un
coiiacioua as any fair dtune or giddy cour
tier that strong current, whose compulsive
course was carrying the nation rapidly and
Irreslstably to ruin. During his residence
In Paris he eujoyed familiar Inlercouae
and in some iuaiancea close con.niunion
Willi those who, In another decade, in the
lid delirium of the revolution, were to
be Ural iu the rsnks of death.
To understand the political career ot
Benjamin Franklin It is necessary to re
vert to the years preceding the revolution.
Before the i oinplaliits of the colonists be
came loud sad impatient b was an ardent
and loyal ' Imperialist. His Ideal was a
hrmlv confederated union of states, enjoy
ing liberty and autonomy. He believed
that a citizen of Boston or Philadelphia
should enjoy precisely the same rights and
ttriv lieges aa a cltlten of Leeds' or Shef
field. When It was urged that in time the
colonies by their growth would become
the dominant half, be answeied, "Which
is best, to have a total separation, or
change in tha seat of government ?" But
r.fter years of labor he could ouly say. "I
do not Cud that I have gained any point
In either countrr, etopt that of rendering
lyseir suspected by my impsrtisnty ; in
:ngland of being too sniich sn American.
nd in America of being too ruuen an
if. after a slumber of a century, his
eyes hsd opened, upon what a world would
thr calm rase hare retoi. i ne vaat
mages thst he saw in glimmering dawn
ave become the commonplaces of school
boys; his daring prophecies In philosophy
nd politics have been more than fulfilled,
le would have beheld two gTest and proud
atlons. Juatifv n his unchanging faith In
popular instincts snd institutions, celenrat-
ng In comradeship the words be spoke
nd the deed he did, and holding In grntn-
u and perpetunl memory me ute-iong
labors and sacrifices.
In presenting the statue to tha munl-
Ipallty Mr. Harje made a brief speech.
Two Italian iarrel ta Their l.odg-
Inn- Plaeo sad Ready Stiletto
' Does It Work.
After seriously stabbing his friend, Tony
Zalona, In a room at 206 North Tenth
street, at 8:80 o'clock Friday evening,
Gnetano Blllngheii hurried to the police
station and In his native Italian tried to
tell what had happened and to give) him
self up. No one at the station wa able
to make out why the man wanted to stay
the station until a few moment after
ward, when a telephone message was re
ceived stating there had been a stabbing
ffalr at the house on North Tenth street.
Detective Fattullo ran to tha number and
then telephoned tha station to -.lock up
The cutting; took place in the Italian
rooming house where the two men lived.
They were alone when th blow waa struck.
Two other men had been with them, but
while they were out the cutting took place,
and when they returned they found Zalona
lying unconscious. There had been a quar
rel, it wa svtd, and Blllngheri told Cap
tain Dunn that Zalona had struck htm
twfee before he stabbed. The quarrel waa
evidently over a molt trivial matter, the
short stature of one of the men bringing
forth taunt from th other. Several pall
which had held beer lay about th room,
but It was studiously denied drinking had
been going on.
The wound Inflicted by Blllngheri bears
all tha mark ot the regulation Italian
stiletto. It Is located in Zalona right
side and, while oh the surface is hardly
large enough to admit a man's finger, It
penetrated to a depth ot eight Inches Into
the abdomen. Fortunately for the wounded
man, the Intestines were not severed, but
the knife passed into the omentum, the
point ending near the back. Tho blade
passed almost through the man's body.
The weapon with which this dangerous
though Innocent looking wound was made
has not been found by the police.
Dr. B. M. Riley, together with a police
surgeon, attended the wounded man and
hastened him to the Clarkson hospital in
the patrol wagon. An operation was lnr
mediately decided upon and this was per
formed by Dr. J. P. Lord.
, The men .connected with the affair are
nearly all employed at the smelting works,
A ' number of them crowded to the police
station when the news had spread, chat.
tering-'excltedly. Blllngheri was moved to
tears' and moans upon contemplation of his
act. He 1 about 36 years old, while his
victim Is but 19. Dr. Lord said after tha
operation the young man has a good chance
to recover, the knife having miraculously
avoided the most dangerous places.
Five Handred People Hare a Pleasant
Evening Listening; to Little
Bohemian Turner hall. Thirteenth and
Dorcas streets, wa crowded - lost night,
th occasion being a concert given by the
pupils of Comenius school for the benefit
of the Institution. Th program was re
plete with most enjoyable numbers. Not
th least Interesting were the songs by
the 130 pupil ot the sixth, seventh and
eighth grades, and the forty from the
kindergarten. The singing was under the
direction of Miss Fannie Arnold. . The
songs sung dally by the children ln school
were given and the renditions, all- things
considered, might be said to be truly won
derful. The little ones in their songs and
game .made a great Impression on the
Stanlslav Letovsky, who Is now in his
third high chool year, gave several se
lections on the piano, being freely encored.
Among- them was a menuetto, of which he
himself is the composer. The Omaha High
school octet In several songs, and. Ed ward
Wotawa on the violin, brought great ap
plause. There was not a dull number on
the program, and the list was not short.
Miss De Ette Mason and Harold Thorn
acted as accompanists.
The concert or entertainment was the
first which the school has given for some
years, and tne proceeds wiu go toward
the purchase ot pictures, reference books
and statuary for the Comenius school,
The attendance laet night wa mor than
600, and the fund will be enriched to the
extent of more than 180 through the event
Saprena Court Ruling Involved la
Ca of Superintendent of
Omaha ladlaa Agency.
The hearing of the application for a writ
of habeas corpus ln the case of John M.
Common, superintendent of the Omaha In
dian agency, was begun before Judg Mun
gisr In the United Btate district court
Friday morning.
Th cose I on wherein a ault wa
brought In th district court of Thurston
county to restrain Superintendent Common
and his Indian police from ejecting th
Barada from certain lands, alleged to be
held by them a allotments, which con
tention the land department denied and
ordered the ejectment of the Baradas from
the lands.
It was while acting under these order
that Superintendent Common waa arrested
by the state authorities, and upon his re
fusal to give bond for hi appearanc to
answer before the tat court he wa ar
rested by the sheriff of Thurston county.
Npw come the United State asking for a
writ of habeas corpus on the ground that
the state haa no right to arrest a govern.
ment official for exercising his duties.
His theory is held on the ground that the
Indians in question were citizeris of th
United Btate under th Brewer decision
and that all litigation pertaining thereto
should be brought In the state courts.
Change Mnd la Personnel Of th
; Woodward Stock Company Act
ing at that Theater.'
6ome changes have been made In th
personnel of the Woodward Stock com
pany, which has been playing all season
at the Burwood theater. J. Sedley Brown
ho sucoeeded Harry Long a stag dl
rector, leave the company to go to Mln
nespoll. te direct a summer stock organl
satlon, and Carrie Clarke Ward goes with
him. Mr. Cecil Owen and his wife, Dollle
Davis, go to Detroit, where they will
spend the summer with a stock company,
nd Grant Simpson also leaves. These
change com with th close of th present
week. I
Harry Long succeed Mr. Brown as
st si d'rector, coming back to hi old
love. Rose Curry will Join th company
at once, appearing In the bill next week,
and Oeorgj paren, "who ha lately been
with Arnold Daly; Will Davis, a former
member of th company, and Ptuait
Peebe have been engaged. They will be
In th bill, beginning a week from Sun
Lincoln Traetloa Company Seearea
Injanefloa Aaalnst City to Pre.
vent Enforcing New Un.
Th Lincoln Traction company ha se
cured a temporary Injunction in th United
State circuit court restraining the city ot
Lincoln from enforcing the ordinance re
ducing the street railway fares which waa
passed by the. city council. The temporary
Injunction has been granted and the hearing
ha been set for the first day of the ap
proaching term ot th federal courts. May 7.
The ordinance In question was passed
April 18 and, .among other things. It pro
vides for a single fare of 6 'cent, but that
th company shall sell six street car tickets
for 25 cents; also that the company shall
aprlnkl and sweep all street on which it
track are laid; to light each street corner
on street wher Its tracks, run; erect Iron
poles on all paved street; equip Its cars
with power brakes, pay a tax of 11 on each
pole erected; to provide enough street cars
day and night so that the cars shall not be
The traction company In Ita petition states
that to do all these things Would Involve a
cost of about 850,000 at the outset and that
the cost Of maintenance would be about
110,000. The petition further state that tha
Object of passing tht ordinance reducing
fare and directing other improvement is
to depreciate the value of. the property ot
th railway company in order that the
stockholders may be compelled to tell their
stock at a sacrifice; and further that the
passage of th ordinance 1 In violation ol
the fourteenth article of the constitution of
th United States.
All of City Send Delegatee to Meet
lav Wher Federatloa ta
v Formed.
All th Improvement club in Omaha had
representatives who met Thursday night at
Twenty-fourth and Leavenworth street
and formed the Omaha Federation of Im
provement clubs. After going Into a com
mittee of the whole and adopting a con
stitution and .bylaws these officers we're
elected: President, J. W. Malone, of the
Southwest Improvement club; vie presi
dent, Mike Kalamaja, of the Dupont Im
provement club; secretary, A. F. Wilson,
of the Omaha View Improvement club;
treasurer, I. P, A. Bruechert, of the River
view Park Enterprise Improvement club.
The action ot the council In railroading
the ordinance regulating ga tank wa
denounced. After a considerable discussion
th club favored the paving bond proposi
tion. The next meeting will b held at
Twenty-fourth and Leavenworth street
next Thursday evening.
Mnst Gt Rid of Dwellings to Ex
tend Bemls Park oa
th East. (
The city ha three frame dwellings to
sell at th northwest corner of Thirty-third
and Cuming streets; rb make way for the
enlargement of Bemls park. The council
has ordered advertisements inserted for
bids and the Indications are that the num
ber of propositions for the purchase of
city real estate will break all records.
For months Inquiries have been made at
the office of the Park board about the
houses and when they would be sold and
lately the questioners have increased mani
fold. Tha houses have to be moved off
within thirty days.
Original Jail Breaker Draw Thirty
Day on tho Side from
Judge Crawford.
Charles Draper, th original Jail breaker.
drew thirty days from the police Judge Fri
day morning. Draper is the man who feels
more at homtf'in Jail than in the fresh air.
General vagrancy was the last charge
against htm. He said Friday morning that
springtime and its vernal charms has no
attraction for him. As a rule he breaks
Into Jail along the lines of least resistance
by breaking the nearest window be comes
to. H even thank the Judge every time
a sentence 1 given him.
Over Thousand Dollar Worth Foand
a Pair of Omaha n la
Detectives McCarthy and Rohan ot Chi
cago returned Friday morning with James
F. Francis and Lallan Francis, arrested
last week at 2124 Douglas street by Detec
tlves Maloney and Drummy aa fugitives
from Justice. Th Francis family Is wanted
at Chicago on charges of grand larceny.
Th Omaha detective recovered 11,031
worth of Jewelry, said to have been stolen
by the prisoners at Chicago.
All Well.
Th least thing wrong with your bowels
mokes you all sick. Dr. King's New Hi
Pills make you all well. 26c. For sal by
Sherman McConnell.
Hallway Note aad Personal.
Steven D. Hoover, In charge of corre
spondence in the general freight office of
tne Kurungton, na Deen promoted to oe
traveling freight and passenger agent for
the Burlington, with headquarters at
Walla Walla. Wash.
T. C. Davison, formerly passenger rat
clerk for th Union Psclflc and now gen
eral baciaK agent for the ualt Lake
rout, is in th city, visiting wttn his rela
tives for a few days.
The fire whistle at the Union Pacific
shorn broke loose Friday morning and had
the whole east end of the city rushing
around to see If the whole shops were
burning up. It was all a mistake, aa the
whistle simply got started to blowing and
could not be snut on.
Insane Woman Deported. '
Tmrnlsratlon Inspector Mansfield left for
Fullerton Friday to take an insane alien,
Emma Noetxeiman. to Baltimore for ae
oortation to Germany under the Indigent,
Insane alien exclusion laws. Th woman
baa been in th country about a year
and has been a ' public charge of Nance
county for about tnat penou. n appears
from Information In the Dossesslon ot the
immigrant bureau that the woman became
Insane from causes existing prior to her
londlrtg In the United States. She will be
sent back to Germany by ths steamship
company responsible for transporting her
to the united etaies.
Colored Woman Bound Over.
Ida Terrell, colored, 811 North Twelfth
.1 r..i on un before Police Judge Craw
ford Friday morning on the charge ot
robbing H. Routon, Insuranc agent,
of $23 33 Tuesday afternoon. The woman
waived the prelimtnery examination and
-naa hounrl to tha district court in the sum
of 86-10. Routson was soliciting insurance
at the woman' plac when sh grabbed
his nurs and routed him with a loaded
r-volver. In view of the more serlou
,-haraa a complaint of assault and battery
previously filed, was dismissed agalust th
Marriage Licensee.
Th following marriage ncens hav been
Frdward L Furber, Omaha
hose Bradahaw, Omaha
William F.tMaguIr. Valley
Edua P. B. Byars, Valley
DIAMONDS Lanolin, lin and Harney.
Weather Conditions Fatorabie for Eetail
Trade and Buildine, Operation.
Mercantile Collection Ar Some
what Irregular, Which May Be
. Traced to th Financial
NEW TORK. April I7.-R. G. Dun A
company' weekly review ot trad tomor
row will ajr:
By their magnificent response to th
needs of the earthquake sufferer th
American people have not only given
further evidence of the vast resource of
the nation, but displayed qualities ot heart
and spirit that provide new reasons for
optimism regarding the future. San Fran
cisco will rise from it she greater than
before, and. aside from some forced selling
of securities or temporary pressure In the
money market the nation as a whole will
receive no setback. Modified demands
by the anthracite coal miners increase the
chances ot an early settlement of the
controversy and otherwise the labor
situation la unusually free from friction.
Weather conditions are favorable for
retail trade and building operations, while
the crop outlook Is bright on the whole,
although some sections report delay to
planting on account of excessive moisture
end there I much complaint r irding the
carclty of labor. A large demand and
satisfactory results are anticipated at the
sale of wash fabric next week. Manti
iacturlng plants ar working to their full
capacity In the leading industries, especially
Iron furnaces and steel mills and there Is
little idle machinery at footwear factories
or textile mills. Railway earnings thus
far reported for April stu pas last year s
by 8.2 per cent, and foreign commerce St
this port shows a gain of t!8.61 In im
ports and a small loss of 82S3.618 In ex-
f.ort as compared with the same week of
pc.. Price of the sixty mot actlv rail
way securities declined to the lowest
average since lust August and money
rules firm, heavy withdrawal by the west
offsetting receipts of gold from sbroed.
Mercantile collections are somewhat Ir
regular, which may be traced to ftnanolM
stringency. Hank exchanges at New York,
show an Increase of 10.4 per cent In com
parison with last years figures, while at
other leading cities, the average gain
amounts to 8.1 per cent.
Scarcity of billets, shots and bars Is the
striking featur of th iron and steel In
dustry. Failures this week numbered' OR In the
United States, against 2"4 last year, and
20 in Canada, compared with 16 a year ago.
Crop and Industrial Report Ar All
NEW YORK, April 27,-Bradstreet'S sum
mary ot the state of trade Will say:
Trade brightens in consonance with con
tinued good weather. Trade, crop and In
dustrial reports alike are favorable and
the spring season, which etarted a llttlo
late, is making up well for lost time.
Oood weather has helped the farmers to
catch up with a rather late planting wes
son and regain lost ground, retail trade
has been helped. Jobbers report continued
liberal re-orders to fill depleted stocks,
there Is more doing in fall business, Iron
and steel are steady with more confidence,
as to the third and last quarters and, astdc
from the coal Industry, which Is still stag
nated, though there Is even here a better
prospect, industry is brisk as seldom If
ever before. Building Is certainly active
beyond precedent for this season. There
is some improvement noted in collections,
bank clearings are larger, money easier,
large gold imports Dimly balancing heavy
remittances to the rkcltlc coast, and the
railroad earnings reflect expansion over tho
best returns of preceding year at this
time. . ..
Business failures for the week ending
April 26 number 177 against 167 last week.
I'M in the line weex oi iwe, iai in ,. tie
In 18 and 174 in 1902.
Wheat., including flour export irom tne
United Suites nnd Canada, for th
week ending April 26 are 2,149,1184 bushel
against l.llt.Hoi Dusnels last weea, i,au,iiB
bushels this week last year. 1.010.HSO bush
els In 1904 and 3,148,2S8 bushels In 1903.
From Ju v 1 to date the export r
111.501,301 busdiels against 52.313.2o7 bushels
last year. 121.723,847 bushels In 1904 ana
187,08S.4S3 bushels 111 1903,'
Corn exports for the week are 1,428,021
bushels, aKtiinxt 1,73,972 bushels last week,
KK5.7ri6 bushels a year ago, 190.1H8 bushel
In 1904 and 2.21O.10O bushels in 1903. From
uly 1 to date the exports or corn ar 10.
2.082 bushels, against U7,ft3,420 bushels In
1905, 47,935,498 bushels In 1904 and 6ft314,04
bushels ln 1903.
Canadian trade and crop reports are ot
the heat. Winter sown croDs are ln sroou
condition and there undoubtedly will be an
Increase In spring wheat in tne nortnwt.
The country roads are imprevlng,. thus
helping, trad and collections, though farm
ers generally are busy seeding. Building
was never more aciiv ana materials i
U kinds, particularly lumber and hard
ware, are In aotlve demand. Montreal re
ports wholesale and retail trade Improving,
country collection are coming in well and
money la active. At Toronto present and
prospective conditions ax lavorauie aim
orders for cotton goods for 1907 are very
good. In the northwest a substantial In
crease In wheat acreage Is certain. Mar
keting of groin is active antv-Toueouon
are expected to b better. In British Co
lumbia the lumber inausiry is very ncuvr.
A direct steamship line from Vancouver to
Australia Is likely.
Failures for the ween number c, as
against 27 this week a year ago.
DIAMONDS Frensef. 15 th and Dodg.
Tohn flrav assured a decree of divorce
by default from Minnie Gray Friday. He
was given th custody of their . child
Vaclav Kvarek has Bled a suit for divorce
from Anna, to whom he was married ln
Bohemia ln 1901. H charges her with
The high school fair will not Uk tlc
on May 6, owing to tne opening oi me
Field and Country club on that day. Th
fair wlU be on week later, May 12.
Frank Dober of Eleventh and, Frederick
street waa sentenced thirty day by the
police Judge Friday morning. The prisoner
waa charged with disturbing th peace by
chasing MJa Evalln Madison, a school
Nina I Whit Is seeking a divorce) from
Arba J, White on the ground sh has had
to earn her own living sine ther were mar
ried in Tiffin, O.. May 8. 1902. She also
charge him with making cruel retrirk
about her.
Duff McVey, a chronlo police character,
was given thirty days in police court Fri
day morning. McVey wa charged with
teallng fifty empty bottle from th Junk
shop of 8. Wine, 1211 Case street, that he
might tuy cocaine.
Coov for th docket for th May terra
of district court has been prepared. The
new docket win contain l.zio civil cases, a
decrease of 100 from the number In -the
February dooket. Th new docket will
be out the latter part of next week and
will be similar ln style to tha last on.
.Are You Fond
of Custard?
Rich, hucious custard thai melts
in your mouth tha real thing.
Then try this recipe with
Carnation Cream. You can use
for all sorts of cooling. It's pure
milk, evaporated and sterilized--'
keeps indefinitely and is richest
in butter-fat
Baked Custard . ,
Tt t Met. f tlbliff si-ifUb tAisjw , ta rrtMiMi
Crtaa dlius4 n BMioum ml wmtm, pmut Ufx biejoi
pj. f tm aUBj rwn faaj twtla lavtw an js Usuif. wlnr
Mad tmkm aft. auo-Jngw rrM. Imrt fkal knife tafia ssi
witmm it C4MiM sms twsitarsi 4um. WUd It n.fn tm
piiil Cowling tw mmtm. 4Vaa-vsj k.uA,