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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 29, 1906)
THE OMAITA' DAILY BEE: SUNDAY, 'ATTITL 2V, lPOff.
GREAT UNEASINESS IN PARIS
Feople tfot Beaarnretl by Elaborate Mili
tary Preparations to Presem Order.
BOMB EXPLODED UNDER RAILROAD BRIDGE
Attempt Dfitror Ulnirtirf lied
hr Troop la Reaching- Cp
lliO Strlklac Jfnrlrra
- ' Dispersed.
PARIS. Aprit 28.-Ths government has
completed preparations for dealing with the
May day situation and la confident that
the day 111 pans without serious disorder,
but at the, same time the public, . whlcn
la not In the least reassured by the elabor
ate military concentration, la showing great
This hue been accentuated by the ex
plosion of a bomb Friday night under the
Important railroad bridge at Argenteull,
In the suburbs of Parts, which links the
capital with Havre and by sn attempt
this evening of. a hand of 100 striking Jew
elers to penetrate the "populous center "of
the Place De I.'Opera for the purpose of
making a demonstration before the great
Jewelry establishments In the Rue De La
Palx. The activity of the police In making
more searches anil seizures, although de
signed to Insure the public safety, ' also
has had the, result of Increasing public
apprehension, many persons believing that
such extraordinary . efforts Indicate the
seriousness of the situation.
Many Leaving; City.
..Government, military and police officials
give the most positive assurances that or
der will be maintained and the calmer
heads accept these statements, but the
nervous element of the city Is hastily pre
paring for eventualities, some persons
leaving town and taking their valuables
with them and others laying In stores for
an emergency. The scenes at the great
supply stores are unprecedented,, hundreds
of persons Invading them and clamoring
for urgency supplies.'
The sensational press Increases ths un
rest by publishing alarming reports of
anarchist designs, while the serious press
gives promlnenoe to the military concen
tration and the police plans, all of which
leads the rmblla to apprehend that some
thing Is about to happen.
Attempt to Destroy Bridge.
The explosion of the bomb under the
Argenteull bridge Is the first evort act In
what the revolutionists term "direct ac
tlon." The bridge Is a massive structure
I crossing the Seine, six miles outside the
St. Laxare station and hundreds of trains
cross It dally. The military reinforcements
. that have been brought to Paris crossed
the river on this bridge.
The bomb used was cylindrical In shsfpe
with a alow fuse. The deafening ex
plosion was heard for five miles. It shat
tered windows In Argenteull and awakened
tha sleeping town. The railroad was torn
up and the signal on the bridge was
smashed, but the solidity of the structure
resisted the force of the explosion. At
though there Is no clue to the perpetrator
of the explosion, the police believed It to
be an anarchistic attack and connect It with
warnings that have been received of other
similar attempts and accordingly rigorous
orders were Immediately Issued for de
tachments of military engineers to guard
all the bridges nnd tunnels of the Western
railroad system contiguous to ' Paris,
striking; Jewelers Dispersed.
The appearance of the striking Jew
elers In the fashionable shopping center
this evening caused considerable excite
merit. The strikers proceeded in a body
from the labor exchange to the Rue da la
Pslx, the richest short street In the
world, the windows of the stores being
literally lined with diamonds. They
reached the Place de L'Opera where a
force of republican guards and police
barred their advance, and a lively scufllo
ensued In which the strikers were sepa
rated, . turned back and dispersed, though
a number of them were arrested.
In the meantime the police had mad
searches of the domiciles of six persons
suspected of having anarchist connections
and of the offices of the inflammatory
The wholesale searches continue to
mouse excited discussion. Some royalist
suspects disavow connection with a plot,
while others assert that the wealthy
Count Durand de Beauregard Is the tool
of the visionary plotters.
The temporary military camps show
great activity. Six military kitchens have
bsu Installed In the Champs de Marl,
and extensive lighting and watering
plants have been perfected. The cav
alry on duty Includes the First, Fifth,
Eleventh and Twentieth chasseurs, ths
First. Sixth. Eighth, Twelfth, Eigh
teenth and Twenty-ninth dragoons and the
Seventh. Fourteenth and Twelfth hussars
with detachments of infantry regiments.
Tha military governor of Paris this
morning began tha requisitioning of
Quarters in tha neighborhood of tha mill'
tary school and tomorrow the requisitions
will extend to the neighborhood of the
Labor exchange, as the regular barracks
Tha actual state of the labor movement
Is unchanged. An appeal Issued by the
labor confederation today closes with a
suggestion that tha soldiers' conscience
Should forbid them firing upon working
TEACHERS ABANDON MEETING
Satloaal Educational Convention Will
ot Hold a Besaloa This
CHICAGO. ADrll 3. The National Educa
tional association has definitely decided to
abandon the annual meeting scheduled for
Ban Francisco. No meeting will be held
until neat year.
WOODBINB. Ia., April I. (Special.)
The marriage of Patrick J. Whits and
Anna M. Mungon occurred her Hits
'Week at the .Catholto church. Hev. Malune
officiating. The bride Is the daughter of
Pat rick Muugoii of Woodbine. The young
married euupls will reside at Portsmouth
distress after meals, fermentation, '
heartburn, sour stomach, water
brash, will be promptly relieved if you
. (Trasi gaglMuadJ
It rids tha stomach of undigested
food, cleanses the towels and re
lieves tha clogged system of poison
out waste matter.
VV-IV Ca Tarrant Co.
S MaMa kNM
A w sen
IEWS OF OMAHA SUBURBS
P. F. Miller bss returned from a Ave
weeks' trip In the west.
Judge Sternberg will soon erect a new-
home west of t,he Country club.
Mrs Orvill Prior entertained friends
from South Omaha Inst Sunday.
Services will be held st Grsvcrt's hall at
4 o'clock today by the Lutherans.
A. Kuerton will deliver aoods from his
butcher shop after Monday morning.
A. I Thomas and son. llenrv. left lsst
Wfk for the east with their horses.
John Nobl sister and children have
gone home Hfter a short visit In Benson.
Msss will be shM at St. Bernard's church
today at 10 o'clock by Rev. Mr. Harring
ton. The Benson aerie of En ales hns sent a
contribution of Ijs to the San Francisco
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Wulff leave todar
for Kennard, where Mrs. Wulff will visit
for a week.
Mrs. Meyers returned to Benson from
Cedar Rapids. Is., mith her grandson. Httla
Corliss Tot man.
Mrs. C.i D. Totmsn aas able to return
home from the hospital last week and Is
A stsg-supper was had at teller's res
taurant last Wednesday evenins bv about
fifteen men of Benson.
The Board of Fncaf Inn held a mMtln
last Thursday evening. The regular routine
of business was transacted.
C. O. Erlcson of Rose Hill has torn for
a trip to Norway and Sweden. He will
visu nis parents mhllo gune.
W. T. Sprlngmeyer of Omaha has pur
chased the Riploge property on RISKS street
and will soon take possession.
Mrs. Albert Yort left last Thursday for
her home In Leon, Kan., after a short visit
at the home of Alfred Anderson.
Mrs. Ielbert and daughters left last week
for Canada, where they will Join Mr. Lelb
ert and make that place their home.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bowley have re
turned from their wedding trip and are
now guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Post.
. The Epworth league held an Interesting
program and entertainment at the church
last Wednesday evening, which was well
The Ladles' Aid society wliN meet at the
home of Mrs. Leldy next Wednesday after
noon to mako final arrangements for the
Messrs. Oleson and Bailey of Benson
have started an artificial stone manufac
turing plant on Muln street, west of Hack
man's blacksmith shop.
The regular monthly meeMng of the
Fraternal I nlon of America lodge was held
last Saturday evening. A social hour was
spent after the business session.
A number of the young people of Benson
and neighborhood went to the home of
Harry Post to charivari Mr. and Mrs.
Bowley last Wednesday evening.
The new town board has organised as
follows: Chairman, James A. Howard;
clerk, Jesse V. 1ong; treasurer, John P.
Peterson. They will meet again in May.
Last Thursday afternoon the funeral
services over the remains of bertha Arnt
were held at the residence. The child died
after a few hours sickness last Tuesday.
Last Sunday morning Rev. Mr. Leldy
conducted short funeral services over the
remains of Corliss, the little son of Mr.
and Mrs. John Noble, who died of measles
snd pneumonia. Interment was at Mount
Services will be held at the Methodist
Episcopal church today at 11 a. m. and
8 p. m. Rev. Mr. Leldy will preach In
the morning on "Alienation from Christ."
In the evening Rev. C. A. Luce will con
duct the services.
The Independent Order of Odd Fellows'
lodge entertained the members and families
at their hall last Thursday evening to
celebrate the anniversary. A short musical
and literary program was rendered. After
tlio program refreshments of ice rim.
cake and fruit were served.
The funeral services of Mrs. Mary An
derson, mother of Alfred Anderson, was
held last Sunday afternoon. The services
were conducted by Rev. Mr. Mellck of the
Lutheran church. A large number of old
friends attended the funeral, which was
held at the home of the son.
Albert Faverty has almost finished palnt
The Ladles Aid society meets at the hnma
of Mrs. L. Darling on May 10.
Miss Edith Darllnr was the niest of Mn
Shearer in East Ambler on Wednesday.
Mr.-J. O connor. Is buey repairing houses
on South Twenty-fourth street for his
Allen Faverty has purchased a new cam
era and Is becoming a proficient photog-
Mrs. Pitman has one of the finest lawns
In oSuthwest Omaha and takes excellent
care of It.
Tom Hunt purchased a large snow white
mastiff of his friend Frank Pierce of
Mrs. R. M. Henderson was the guest of
her daughter Mrs. Nelson Pratt and fam
ily on Monday.
Mark Knicely.as Janitor of Southwest
church, gave the church a thorough clean
ing on Saturday.
Frank Potter has rented the ground near
F. Hensman'a for a garden and Is busily
engaged In .planting. It.
Miss Thayer and friend Mr. McDonald,
attended a party given by a friend In the
city on Saturday evening.
Mrs. J. E. Aught was the guest of Mrs.
Harry Harris and Mrs. M. Rayworth In
South Omaha for dinner on Monday.
Mrs. F. Hensman had the misfortune to
fall from the porch of her home and was
seriously Injured. She Is slowly recover
ing. Rev. R. M. Henderson led the young peo
ple's meeting at Bouthwest church Sunday
evening. Special music was prepared by
the Juvenile choir.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Stearns and daughter
Miss Cora of Franklin street, were the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Will Zarp In East
Ambler the first of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Baker, who have been
the guests of their daughter Mrs. 8.
Shandy In the Heights for the past two
weeks, left for their hums at Long Beach,
Cal., Monday evening.
The -Reals school came nobly to the aid
of the San Francisco sufferers by donating
fio, a large amount of canned goods and
sixty dozen eggs, which were sold and the
proceeds added to the fund.
Mrs. J. A. Holtiman went to Lincoln Mon
day to take treatment for rheumatism.
Mrs 8. A. Broadwell of Omaha visited
her father,. M. R. Kindred, Sunday after
noon. Mrs. Gorman of South Omaha was the
guest of Mrs. M. J. Glesson Sunday after
noon. The Odd Fellows' lodge donated $10 to
the San Francisco sufferers at their last
Miss Hulda Tucker was in Lincoln Sat
urdtty and Sunday visiting her sister. Mrs.
L. F. 1mm.
. H. B. Hord. with the Florence Lumber
and Coal company, visited his folks at Cen
tral City, Neb.. Saturday and Sunday.
Father Judge of Sacred Heart church.
Omaha, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. W.
R. Wall Friday afternoon.
Mrs. J H. Gllllsple of Omaha spent the
last week visiting her parents. Mr. and
Mrs. I. F. Hambltt, who live on North Bluff
Mrs.I .arnesbdonfer, who has been visit
ing her sister, Mrs. J. P. Brown, for the
past two months, hit for her home in
Wyoming last Thursday morning.
Mrs. Morris Kindred of Herman, Neb.,
was here two days last week visiting rel
atives and two of her children, who are at
the Omaha Institution for tne wear.
John Mann Is st horns for a few days,
lie has been with a dredging machine In
Monona county, lows, at work on the new
ditch. The work has been tied up by an
Henry Anderson has set the two lots he
recently purchased from ths old Manning
estate with hard maple trees. They are
quite large now and li will not be long un
til be will have a line park.
Mr. arid Mrs. C. J. Kierle. assisted by
Mimi Jessie Tucker, held a reception and
entertained the members of St. Mark's
church at Mr. and Mrs. Klerle's home on
Bluff street Wednesday night. Refresh
ments were served.
Joe Courtright has received a letter from
a daughter who was living in San Fran
cisco when the earthquake rime. She and
her husband escaped with their lives, but
lost everything In the fire that followed.
They are living near Oakland.
The road for the ferry across ths river
has been secured from Mr. Paxton through
his entire land, and all that remains to M
done Is to get It In shape. Mr. Paxton
assured ths committee that he would make
the road permanent If the ferry was made
Frank Pascals hss lesaed ths lot Just
south of tne postorhce snd hss had the
grading done for a building axV, which
he will bats erected as soon ss the work
can b dona, Ths building will very Ukely
MOME OUTFIT OFFER-PROVES MM O-
sYlENSE HELP TO THE GREAT MASS of WAGE-EARNERS
When we suggest that you buy your home outfit here, we can do so because we CAN and DO give special benefits which you cannot get else
where. Otherwise it would be a waste of valuable newspaper space to make public our claims.
One of the greatest benefits we extend is that of selling on easy payments for less than others ask for cash. This, as we have repeatedly said,
is due to our membership in one of the greatest buying syndicates modern times have produced.
, This store the recognized home of the home outfit is hourly demonstrating the wonderful power of its great organization. It is saving thou
sands for the people of this community in the furnishing of their homes at the very period of the year when they need their savings most.
We are giving better values and better accommodations than any other store, simply because our tremendous output and resources warrant it
and not because of any sentimental reason. .
Made of solid oak, of selected praln,
highly finished. These closets stand
wide, have bent
glass ends of double
sive, nave nana
oarrsd claw test, ex
tend 6 feet. Special.
Constructed of genuine quarter-sawed oak,
rubbed and polished to a piano finish
the book compartment Is large and has
a bent glass door of
double strength,. has a
shaped beveled mirror
the special price Is. . . .
be used for an Ice cream parlor and con
The Park board has had the city cleaned
up and all the trees trimmed, which helps
the unpearance very much. The board is
also having tho holes In the paving on Main
street filled with crushed stone and chipped
stone, wnicn is Deing rolled down so as to
make It smooth.
Mrs. V. Sonka closed a cdntract the past
week with Frank Pascals whereby she
gets the store building on the corner of
Main and Jefferson streets. She will put
In a full stock of millinery and furnishings
for both men and women. Kiie also has a
store on South Thirteenth street, Omaha.
Rose Rebekah lodge gave an erfterlenee
party after the regular meeting Tuesday
night. Some time ago each member was
to do some extra work to raise money
for the treasury of the lodge, and Tuesday
night they told their experiences about
getting the money. They were varied and
The Florence Improvement club held a
special meeting Wednesday night while a
representative of the Hastings Industrial
company of Chicago told them about a
canning factory and how htey could gst
one at Florence. A subscription list was
started and It looks as If the amount for
the factory will be subscribed.
The Round Doxen club met on Wednesday
with Mrs. J. M. Alkin.
Mrs. T. A. Davis of Ban Francisco will
be the guest for a few days of Mrs. T. L.
The Dundee school contributed HO and a
wagon load of provisions to the San Fran
Miss Deuel of New York state Is the guest
of her mother and her aunt, Mrs. D. L.
Johnson, at 4330 California street.
Mr. Crossman of Omaha will soon erect a
new residence on Webster street, between
Forty-ninth and Fiftieth streets.
Mr. snd Mrs. Drsyer, who have been liv
ing with. Mr. and Mrs. Beebe, will rent the
new house being built by Mr. Shield.
The Dundee Woman's club will meet on
Wednesday with Mrs. W. U Belby. It will
be the last meeting for this club year.
Mr. Ely and family of Omaha have rented
the large brick houss owned by Mr Swan
at the corner of Forty-ninth and Chlcaao
Mrs. P. J Barr spent several days In Chi
cago and Bvanston last week, returning on
Friday accompanied by Mrs. Moore and
children of Washington, V C.
WESTERS GOLF ASSOCIATION DATES
Board of DIrertors Switches Time for
f A.i a ,m'",lln' of the board of directors
?l ,?.V,.est.ern.Golf association held on
the fcth lust., the dates for the Olympic
cup competition and the western amateur
championship were changed from July J
to Ju y 7. inclusive, to September S to
8, Inclusive. The Olympic cup, open to
teams of four from any coif association
In the world, will be played on September
1 and the amateur championship during
the five following days.
It will he seen that the dates so fixed are
subsequent to those adopted by the United
States Oolf association for Its annual
championship, which is to be played at
Englwood. New Jersey, on July 10 to 14.
While the Western Oolf association was
most anxious to follow the established pre
cedent and fix the dates for its annual
event prior to those of the national. It was
absolutely debarred from so doing by rea
son of the unusually early dales selected
for the latter event.
The Western Oolf association has uni
formly sought to uphold the dignity of the
national title by holding Us events prior
to the national In order to obviate the
possibility of the national title holder being
defeated In the western and thus. In a
measure, detracting from national honors.
In seeking to follow the precedent here
tofore established, the Western Golf asso
ciation limited In Its choice of dates
owing to the early selections made by the
I'nlted Stales Oolf association. Serious ob
jection was made by western golfers to
any nates prior to the first of Ji.ly, owing
to the fact that but Utile practice Is had
la tua atsurn district during the early
high and are 33 inches
and 50c Per Week.
solid oak, 'with
The tops are 4 5 Inches
a anartsr-sawsd rim of 1
grain. Tha bases or pedes
jases or (
and 50c Per Week:
and 50c Per Week.
Frames are of solid ma
hogany, rubbed and
polished, upholstergd In
selected velours over
soft and guaranteed
springs. Special pries
$2.50 Cash, tl Per Week.
season and the absence In college of many
of the younger contingent.
It Is confidently believed that the dates
now selected will meet with the approval
of a large majority of western golfers-
Michigan, Dartmouth and Pennsyl
vania Win Three Chief Events.
r,r,I?LA.1?EI'PlIIAA Apr" a-Mlchlgan.
Dartmouth and Pennsylvania won the
thre principal events today at the twelfth
annual carnival of track and field sports
21 Vlnlverslty of Pennsylvania on
Franklin field. In winning the four-mile
college rehiy championship, Michigan's
runners broke the world's outdoor record
of 1S:25H- held by the same university and
the Indoor record of 18:304 made by Cor
nell. About eight thousand spectators were
kept excited by the close finishes.
Summaries of principal events:
One mile college relay championship
Won by Pennsylvania; Syracuse, second,
CTilcago. third. Time: 3:22W.
Two-mile college relay championship
Won by Dartmouth; Columbia, second,
Pennsylvania, third. Time:
four-mile relay championship Won by
Maloney, Ramey, Coe, Howe, Michigan;
Pennsylvania, second; Yale, third. Time,
by miles: 4:31, 9:04. 13:36. 18:10S.
120 yards hurdle Won by Castleman, Col
gate; second, Armstrong, Princeton. Time:
100 yards dash Dead heat between Cas
tleman, Colgate, and Dear, Pennsylvania.
Dear refused to run off and race was given
to Castleman. Oamblu, Princeton, third.
Pole vault Tie between Phillips. Cornell
and Swain, Pennsylvania, at 11 feet, 8
Inches. On toss of coin Swain was given
trie event. Jackson, Cornell; Moore.
Princeton, and Allen, Syracuse, tied for
third place at 11 feet 64 Inches and Jack
sun won the toss for the place.
High Jump Won by Patterson, Michigan,
fi feet 11 inches; Kisley, . Pennsylvania,
Shot put Won by Coe, Michigan, 46 feet
Inches; Dunlup. Michigan, 44 feet 6
Inches, second; Maxwell, Swarthmore,
Hammer throw Won by Parry, Chicago.
166 feet 1 Inch; Shevlin. Yale, 146 feet 2
Inches, second; Williamson, Chicago, 144
feet 6 Inches, third.
Broad Jump Won by Mount Pleasant,
Carlisle Indian school, 23 feet 1 Inch; W. P.
Hubbard, Amherst, second.
Dlso throw Won by tjarrels, Michigan,
126 feet, 1 inch; Coe, Michigan, 114 feet
Inches, seennd; Parry, Chicago, 114 feet 6Vi
One thing especially which the American
Automobile association intends to fight for
this year is the recognltition by several
states of a license granted In any other
And cross m-ords st the Jackson tourna
ment, too! The only smooth feature about
race meets in Florida seems to he the
beach. Can it be that the climate there. Is
Irritating? Maybe the reanlng-up habit of
the waves has a sympathetic effect upon
promoters snd contestants.
Appearances favor the idea that the race
for the Vanderbllt cup, and not the Grand
Prix of France, will be the premier inter
national contest hereafter. There is every
assurance that France. Germany, Italy,
Belgium and England will enter for the
American event this year, while thus far
the chief entries for the Grand Prix are
those of French cars.
America will hsve two representatives In
at b-ast one of the big European touring
contests this year, thst fur the Herkomer
trophy. They are Gilbert Heubleln of
Hartford and Percy Pierce of the Buffalo
Automobile club, who woo the Glldden
touring trophy last year. Mr. Heubleln
Is entered for the Herkomer trophy only,
which starts from Frankfort, Germany,
June 6, while Mr. Pierce is entered for that
and also for the circuit European, which
starts at Paris on July 29 Mr. Pierce
will sail for Paris on next Thursday. May
i, aboard the Patricia." Although the
men themselves will tth represent this
country only one of the csrs will. Mr.
Heubleln is to drive an English Daimler,
Wlills ilt. Pierce, at ths wheel of tin
It Pel OrVAi -iff JTJT f'.S i V"rj
GOOD AT THE
fJJfmtmtfmlJmtm1mWiil riiii - ssssssssssssss ss, .
Room Chairs Solid Beats, embossed
made and finished special
Sideboard Constructed of solid oak, have
drawers, 2 smaller drawers, one lined
silverware, and a large lower com
Finished in the latest quartered oak
can be had either in solid wood or cob
bler seats special
Stoves We are agents for the
Dangler line. During this week we offer
a 2-burner low at the special price of
3 Rooms Furnished Complete
Terms: $7.50 cash, $5.00 per month.
Carpets, Rugs and Draperies .
Lion Brussels Rugs In very handsome design, color
effects, appropriate for any room, very I T r
cheap at the price tl D
Terms 91.00 cash and 50c per week.
All Wool Filled Ingrain Carpet Extra good M "t
value and attractive designs. Price, per yd.TC
Nottingham Lace Curtains 60 Inches wide,
full length. Special ,
"PADNAM STDEFTS. OMHA
(Tha Peoples Furniture Carpsjt Go.)
Great Arrow, will drive the only American
car venturing to beard the foreign makers
at home. Although the Herkomer contest
Is at the same distance as the Olldden
tour, 1,000 miles, it Is through a more
mountainous country. When he scored
996 points out of a possible 1,000 last July
Mr. Pierce drove an Arrow of 28-32 horse
power, but he will take one of 40-45 horse
power to Europe. This departure Is nota
ble because, owing to the foreign convic
tion abroad that no American car has a
chance. It Is a gamey piece of sportsman
ship for any man to face the issue all
alone. The venture Is the more Interesting
because of the Oreat Arrow always having
been pre-eminently an American car for
American conditions, so that any honor
It may win will be a triumph for the In
dustry of this country.
Men who would not place their orders
for high grade cars at the shows, saying
they guessed they could get a car when
they wanted one if they came around with
the cash, are now bustling about offering
premiums for an early delivery.
So many women who know how to handle
automobiles now go out alone or with
women companions, that the tip grafters of
the garages snd road houses are becoming
disgruntled. They count on a smaller tip
from a woman than from a man and they
are seldom disappointed. In this same con
nection It may be mentioned that a frugal
minded Yankee and a member of a big
club. Is known who always lets his wife
take the wheel when about to stop any
where, while he plays passenger In the ton
neau. The wife hands out a small tip and
a smile, sometimes only the smile, and the
thrifty husband reckons up his savings
while acting unresponsible and disinter
ested. Another Tear or two may witness a big
Increase In the number of steam cars, for
It is rumored that several makers, who are
not In the licensed fold, are already pre
paring to make steamers In case of the
courts sustaining the Selden patent.
THE SAME MISTAKE THAT THOUSANDS MAKE.
To neglect backache, which Is very
ften the only outward aljni that nature
give of aerlous trouble lu the kidneys, Is
to give free reign to at'rioua disorders
that may end In dropsy, diabetes or
Yet this neglect of backache Is very
common. Many people think the pain a
simple muscular trouble. They do not
seem to know that backache is the most
common symptom of kidney complaint.
The kidneys (niters of the blood) He
Jtjst beneath the small of the back, on
either side of the spine. As soon as
there Is any Inflammation or congestion
In the kidneys you notice a feeling of
uneasiness In the back, then that dull,
throbbing pain, changing to sharp
twitches when any sudtlpn strain Is
brought upon the back. It is hard to
straighten after stooping; you feel lame
In the morning.
The urine shows early' rigns of the
disorder. It Is pale and thin, or thick,
discolored and lll-smelllng. Passages are
too frequent, day and night, or scanty
and very painful. A whitish, stringy
substance, or a sandy, bricklsh sediment
settles at the bottom of the vessel.
There will be no danger at any time,
however, If you begin using Ixian's Kid-
Bold by all 4aaUrs. Price
Haywood A WakafUld
V are sole agents for this famous Una
Folding and Reclining Oo-Carts inot llks
rut I. of selected reed, com
bine all the latest improve
ments, such as patent en
ameled folding gear, rub-
ber-tlred wheels, adjust
able rf ( lining back and
$1.00 Cash and 50c Per Week.
Solid oak, highly polished, heavy,
massive frames, hand carved, claw
feet, upholstered In se
lected velour an extra
special that should not be
overlooked special price
$1.00 Cash and 50c
We are sola agents for the renowned
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low price of
Uke cut, except
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special OMAHA HIGH SCHOOL NOTES
Clinton Maurltzlus, chairman; Ruth Ball
and Joseph Dorward were appointed a com
mittee on commencement invitations.
The officers of the High School Register
are to be elected on the third Wednesday
in May. Sharp competition exists between
the numerous candidates.
A gratifying communication was received
by Principal A. H. Waterhouse from Presi
dent Churchill King of Oberlln college,
Oberlin, O., 10 the effect thai throe of the
Omaha contingent of last year's class of
the Omaha High school led the freshmen
class In scholarship. They were. In the
order of their excellence. Miss Dora Stev
ens, Miss Adelaide Clark and Mr. Raymond
Owing to the fact that the Field and
Country clubs have their openings ou May
5 It has been deemed advisable to postpone
the senior fair one week. The fair will
therefore take place on May 12.
A farce was presented by the Elaine
society on Friday last, entitled "A Sur
prise." Many amusing episodes were pre
Bented by the participants, to the evident
delight of those present.
The Demosthenlan Debating society gave
a, shor debate on -Resolved, That the
comic pjpplements to the dally newspnpers
are as a whole detrimental to the public."
A. Handschuh defended the affirmative
against R. Webster on the negative.
The program rendered by the Priscllla
Alden society had for Its central theme
"May Dv." Irma Weideman rend an essay
on the "Origin of May Day." Verna ilnyes
told a story entitled "Retola." "May Day
yupen" was the title of a recitation by
Agnes Russell. Ruth Sherwood In closing
read an original poem entitled "May
Basket." Before adjournment the society
'Every ricture Tells a Story"
60 ctns. F08TER-M1XBURN CO.. Buffalo, N. T.. Proprietor!.
H e Sen
Goods Oat of
Write Us for
lovingly remembered Margaret Williams,
who is seriously ill, by sending her a floral
The Francis Willard program consisted
of these numbers: A recitation, "School
Days," was given by Clara Nelsen. Edna
like and Anna Johnson, on- the affirma
tive, and Ella Zabel and Nellie Mltohel,
on the negative, debated tho question, "Re
solved, That high school rlrls wear uni
forms." A dialogue, "A Finished Educa
tion," was given by Ionian CarlBon and
Odette Jackson. The society newspaper,
the Crescent, was reud In closing by Edna
Wilke and Ulllan Carlson.-
The Margaret Fuller society's program
was: A vocal solo, "Message of the Vio
lets," by Edith Parson. Mildred Foster
recited "Rock-a-Bye Baby." An essay on
"National Flowers" was read bv lone Bel
lamy. Roy Gould recited "If Daddy Had
Plenty of Money." A story entitled "Carry
Bossom's Good Iuck" was read by Alice
McCullough. Bess Gould recited "Flowery."
"To the Spring" was rendered on the plmo
bv Elizabeth Anderson. "Ixidy Sweet Pea"
was recited by Edith Carson. In closing
Ruth McBrlde sang a vocal solo entitled
"Sleep Uttle Rose Bud."
The most elaborate program given Friday
afternoon was that of the Hawthorne so
ciety. It was the annual open program of
the society. Lorl Fuller sang "A Song of
Sunshine," by H. Brunlng, and generously
responded with "The Dew Drop." by I.lxa
Iehman. An original poem. "The Hsw
thorne Fame." was read by Iyuey Dletrlck.
A piano .solo by May Glbbs, entitled "Bon
nie Dundee," by Gustav Iange. was ren
dered and graciously responded to hr an
encore entitled "Hsllet Dance." Alfreds
Powell read the "Dream of Fair Women."
Hiram ficovllle rendered a violin solo. The
most attractive part of the entire progrnm
was the tableaux presented In the "Dream
of Fair Women." The costuming wss ex
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