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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 29, 1906)
HIE OMAITA' DATLY BEE: SUNDAY, ATRTTj 20. 1WG.
AMERICANS IX BAD PLIGHT
Oouricted of Murder Under Peculiar
Eutute b Forca in Old Mexico.
HOME GOVERNMENT ASKED TO AID THEM
rtitKMfrr rnlaser, Falls to am
I a nr eaae In Par tr Clerk In the .
Omaha, Offlre -Irrigation
tontraeta to Be Let. '
tho resolution la reported la' the' holding
of dual positions by canal offlclala.. Gov
ernor Mmrion of the canal tone la a mem
ber of the. canal commission, a i member of
the executive committee and minister to
the Republic of Panama. .The committee
Is said to be a unit against one man hold
ing so many pneltlone. It la said the resolu
tion also will provide for the divorcing of
Joint positions where the Incumbent! servo
the canal commission and the Panama rail
road. It was- agreed that nothing should
be dona with the nominations of canal com
missioners -until the question of salaries
had bVen determined.
SENATE IS READY TO ACT
Agreement to Vote on 'Bate Bill Expected
Early This Week.
DEBATE" IS PRACTICALLY EXHAUSTED
It la - Probable that the Anend-
nenta Will Bo Taken to
' Mar T Indian Bill
fFrom a Ftaff Correspondent )
WASHINGTON. April 28. (Special Tele
Itram.) The'rerrnt sentence of C. E. Fln
stad and L. O. Couarhner at Fanta Rosalia.
Mexlro to serve twelve and a half years
each on a chance of murder of two men
at Finstades ranch some three months xo
fives promise of Involving- the 1'nlted
States authorities In serious difficulty. 13.
P. Bherwood. now of Portland, Ore., form
erly of Beaver City, Neb., has written a
letter to Congressman Hlnshaw statins
that Coughner Is his nephew, that he has
known him all his life until recently and
that ho rerkons him as a "good, honest,
hardworking American boy." He states
In his letter to Mr. Hlnahaw that Repr--entative
Norrls of Nebraska and Repre
sentative Victor Murdork of Kansas, have
been doing what they could In the matter,
but -the American consul W. W.' Mills, who
was appointed from Texas, htm done noth
ing toward securing them a fair trial.'
From a report filed by Mills It appears the
conviction of the men was had under one
of nhe. penal .statutes of Chihuahua. which
provides in substance that where three or
.more persons are together and a homicide
occurs the survivors may be punished by
Imprisonment, even though there" may be
no direct and positive evidence as to who
Inflicted the fatal wounds, unless It could
be shown to the satisfaction of the court
how the killing was dtyie. Both prisoners
maintain their Innocence and demand that
their rights as American oltliena be re
spected. o Increase for Clerka.
Captain II. B. Palmer left for Omaha to
day. Before leaving Mr. Palmer stated
he had endeavored to bring about the pro
motion of a number of clerks In his office,
' but that he had failed to connect. He said
It waa too bad .that the salary of clerks
could not be' Increased to a fair figure,
but that ha would continue to pull for the
men In the Omaha office until results were
Irria-atlon Bids to Be Let.
'Bids will be opened June IB at Mitchell,
Neb., ' for construction of the ' earthwork
,of the distributing system of the Interstate
o&nal, ' North Platte' project 'In Ne-
braska and Wyoming. The work
. Involve the construction of 1 about
135 miles of distributing system, in
cluding 720,000 cubic yards of earthwork and
11,000 cubic yards of rockwork, for Irriga
tion of lands In the North Flatte valley in
Rural carriers appointed: Nebraska
Kenesaw, route 2, Osmond Mikesell, car
rier; Harry A. Mikesell, substitute. Ne
braska City, route I, Jamea W.- Cowlea,
carrier; Frederick D. Cowles, substitute. J
r'ialnvlew. route 4. fcXJwin MiiDorn, earner;
Joe Hadlltt. substitute. Republican City,
Toute 3, AVilliam J. Neff. carrier; Francis
A. Neff, substitute. Iowa Corning, route
1. Harry E. Thompson, carrier; Nola M.
Thompson, substitute; routo 7, Elmer E.
'Cupp, rarrler: Louie Cupp. substitute.
Esthervllle, route 4, Charles D. Blxby, car
rier; Arhy Blxby, substltue; route J,
Henry E. Fister. carrier; George B. Ander-
Won. substitute. South,.-. Dakota Colton J
Touts 2, Frnnk H. Pluemer, carrier; Wll
helm fianrio, substitute.
JW-et sugar - Protection.
WASHINGTON, April 28. President
Roosevelt haa transmitted to congress the
annual report on the beet sugar Industry
of the Vnlted Btatea during 1906, prepared
by Charles F. Baylor, special agent of the
Department of Agriculture. The report
says the acreage of beeta . harvested dur
ing waa 907.3S4. with an average yield
of 8 67 tons per acre. The aggregate manu
facture was 212,93) short tons, or &,841,2ZS
Pardee Aaka for Troops.
WASHINGTON, April 2S Governor Par
dee of California, haa accepted the presi
dent's suggestion aa to the use of the
federal troops In that state and haa filed
a formal application for their employ
ment, which haa been granted. It la
stated at the War department that thla
removes nny doubt aa to the legality of
the use of the troops, but will not la any
way change the existing status.
President Ooea for On tin-.
WASHINGTON, April 28 The president
and Mrs.. Roosevelt left Washington .on
the Sylph late today for an. outing. on the
Potomac. They gave.no notice of their
departure nor any Intimation aa to their
destination. ' It is understood, however,
that they will return by Monday morning.
FOLDING BED IS SANITARY
Kew Invention br Omaha Man that
Provides for Fresh Air for
8. Hawver of 1R14 Bmmet street recently
Invented and had patented a new folding
bed, which he Intends to manufacture In
Omaha and Introduce to the home, building
people of the city. The bed is constructed
along sanitary principles and is made to
fold away Into the wall of the room when
not In use, By the folding of the bed cer
tain valves are opened - that-, permit the
pure air -from the outside to circulate
through and around the bed and its equip
ment all day. The bed Is so arranged that
the occupant sleeps with his head toward
the center of the room away from the cold
currents .along the walls. One of Its at
tractive features is its economy of space.
He has ono. on exhibition:. at his home to
show Its practical working and will be glad
to show It to any one Interested.
Is daily advanced of the curative powers
of Dr. King's New Discovery for coughs,
colda and lung disease. 60c and IL For
sale by 6herman A McGonnelL
WABTnNGTON, April 28, The generally
xpreased opinion about the senate today
s that an agreement to vote on the railroad
rate bill be secured early next week, and
by common consent the vote Is fixed for
some time during the week beginning May
The request for the naming of a day
will be repeated early next week and It
was said that those who had been opposing
a vote would not longer seek delay. The
final vote on the bill Itself will be preceeded
by debate of several days' duration on the
amendments to the bill. The reasons given
for predicting an early vote' are that the
debate la practically exhausted and that
there Is strong pressure from the houso
of representatives, whose members are
anxious to bring the session to an end In
order that they may have opportunity to
give attention to their campaigns for re
Indian Bill la Faased.
The senate today passed the Indian ap
propriation bill. - Several hours were de
voted to spirited debate ,on the question of
removing the reVjxlctions.trom the allotted
lands of the Chock taws,' Cherokee, Chlc.-
asaws and Semlnoles', except on full-bloods.
After an amendment was offered and
amended to suit those who favored it a
point of order was made against the pro
vision and sustained by the vice president.
Mr. Bpooner woa the particular champion
of the Indian In preventing the removal
of the restrictions, but Messrs. Teller, Long
and others who favored the amendment
charged that he was misguided In his teal
and the Indians themselves wanted to. be
permitted to seek a market for their surplus
lands. Mr. Bailey argued that the removal
of the reetrictlons was In the Interests of
the white settler and the future of Okla
homa and Indian Territory depended upon
getting farmers on these lands before the
price became too high for the settlers to
buy. The appeal had no effect on Mr.
Bpooner,. who said the entire argument ap
peared to be for the white man, with noth-
ng for the Indian.
When the senate met today a' bill provid
ing for the. purchase of land In Washington
as sites for buildings for the Departments
of Btate, Juntlce and Commerce waa pasted,
It appropriates 13,000,000.
A bill authorizing the Kansas City, St.
Joseph & Excelsior Springs railroad to
bridge the Missouri river at Kansas City
WAGES ., MAY BE REDUCED
If Salary la Made Lower Chairman
Shoots May Leave Canal
WAFMTNGTON. April 2? In considering
suggested legislation for the government of
the r.ninl zone the senate committee on
interorennir cnnnls today discussed the
question of salaries of canal commissioners
and Incident. tllv the nominations pending.
It was h i k ' 'i thnt the salary of the chair
man was loo hiRh and several senntors
favored reporting a resolution fixing '.Iih
rompensation of various caml officials ,-it
considerably less than they are now receiv
ing. In the event the salary of the elui'.r
man Is decreased it is expected Theodore
P. Bhonts. the present Incumbent, will re
Ign. Ho now receives $30,000 annually.
The chief engineer, John F.- Stevens, re
ceives the same amount, but It Is the
Intention of the committee not to disturb
his compensation. Another question that
will be considered by the committee before
FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
Fair In Eastern Nebraska Today,
"s Showers In Western Portion
WASHINGTON. April 28. Forecast of the
weather for Sunday and Monday:
For Nebraska Fair In east, showers in
west portions Sunday; Monday, showers.
For Kansas Increasing cloudlneaa Sun
day., showers and cooler at night and Mon
For Iowa Fair in west, ehowera In east
portion Sunday; Monday, showers.
For Missouri Fair Sunday, cooler In east
portion; Monday, showers. "
For South Dakota Partly cloudy Sunday,
cooler In extreme west portion; Monday,
fair and warmer. .
For Colorado Rain Sunday; Monday, fair
In west, clearing in east portion.
For Wyoming Rain-and cooler Sunday;
Monday, partly cloudy.
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU,
OMAHA. April 28. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
years: lfOS. 1306. 1104. I
Maximum temperature .. 64 i 87 68
Minimum temperature ... 61 60 46 W
Mean temperature 64 68 64 63
Precipitation- 10 .02 . 00 . 27
Temperature and precipitation departures
rroni the normal at Omaha since March 1,
and comparisons with the last two years:
Normal temperature ' 65
Excess for the day
Total excess since March 1 ISO
Normal precipitation .11 Inch
Ivflctency for the day 02 Inch
Total rainfall since March 1 3.83 Inches
Deficiency since March 1 5 Inch
Deficiency for cor. period In 1906.. .Winch
Excess for cor. period In 1904 .... .13 inch
.. 1 A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
WESTERN HEADQUARTERS FOR IKE
Edison Phonographs and
Victor , Talking Machines
DIRECT REPRESENTATIVES OF THE FACTORY
Hew 1906 Models $15 to $100
WE SELL ON EASY PAYMENTS
Nothing Down We offer. to, sell yotT an
Edison or Victor Taking - Machine on . con
dition that you pay for1 the records only,
and begin to pay for tho instrument 30
50,000 HEW RECORDS
... TO SELECT FROM....
We Prepay Express Charges on all Retail Orders
" Write for Catalogue,
UNERAL OF MARTIN CANNON
ervlrea Will Be Held Moanay Mora
ine anal Bairlal at Holy
The body of the late Martin Cannon ar
rived In Omaha Saturday evening at :15
over the I'nlon Faclflc from southern Cal
ifornia and was met at the train by Under
take Tag-cart. The funeral services will
b held from the late residence. 2Z06 B pea
ce r street. Monday morning- at 9 o'clock.
The body will be taken from there to
Pacred Heart church, where the formal
religious sen-Ices will be observed. In
terment will be msde In Holy Hepulcher
cemetery. Martin Cannon was born In
Ohio In 1K12. He was for forty years a
resident of Omaha. He went to southern
California last fall for his health. He
died at San Diego, Monday last of ali
ments Incident to his advanced years.
He is survived by his wife and seven chil
WILLIAMS COSCLCDES HIS SPEECH
Minority Leader Does Hot Finish, bnt
Is Given Leave to Print.
WASHINGTON, April 28. Mr". Williams,
the minority leader of the house, concluded
his speech begun yesterday, occupying- the
floor for two hours. With the experience
of the many Interruptions of the day be
fore, the leader of the minority threw him
self upon the mercy of the body and asked
that he be not Interrupted. Generally his
request waa observed, but here and there
questions were put to him by Mr. Boutell
(111.).. Mr. Hamilton (Mich.) and Mr. C. Be
Landls (Ind), which nettled the speaker
not a Uttle.'
Mr. Williams was unable to conclude on
account of a severe attack of neuralgia.
contenting- himself with what had been
said against existing- schedules and avail
Ing- himself of the privilege to enlarge on
the subject in his published speech.
Mr. Cushman (Wash.) replied to Mr. Wil
liams, but waa taken oft the floor before
he bad really got started owing to the for
mer action of the house agreeing to con
elude general debate on the agricultural
appropriation bin at S:30 o'clock, at which
time the house adjourned.
"' '"V '
Nebraska, ycle o.
CEO. E. MICKEL, Mgr.
Fifteenth and Harney Streets, ... Omaha
414 North 24th Street. . . . South Omaha
334 Broadway, . . .... Council Bluff
1 ri . a
. .4. -
OHIO AFTER STANDARD OIL
Seventeen Companies ed at Toledo
in Proceeding's to Oast
TOLEDO. O., April 28.-Alleg1ng that the
Standard Oil . company and seventeen
affiliated companies have a secret trade
agreement by which they control' the pro.
ductton and sale of oil and gas
Prosecutor L. W. Waehenheimer of Lucas
county today filed suit In the circuit court
asking revocation of their charters and
dissolution of -the Illegal agreement. . In
addition to the Standard, the following
corporations are named . as defendants:
The Lake Shore Michigan Southern,
Toledo & Ohio Central, Hocking . Valley
Railroad company. Standard Oil company
of Ohio, Indiana, New York and New Jer
sey; Buckeye Pipe Line company. Solar
Refining company, ' Ohio Oil company
Northwestern Ohio National. Gas company.
Union Tank company of Pennsylvania, In
diana Pipe Une company of Indiana, the
National Transit company of New Jersey,
Pennsylvania Oil company of Pennsylva
nla and the South Penn Oil company of
In the peUtion It Is alleged that the
production of oil was reduced fur the pur.
pose of increasing the price to the con
sumers. It is set up that thla reduction
amounts to 60 per cent, while the price
of gas to the consuming public increased
100 per cent. Reference to - the alleged
trade pact Is sensational enough that the
charge, is made that the companies named
as defendants have bound themselves not
to sell or transport oil or gas below a cer
tain standard rate.
Queries are directed In the petition to
the railroad companies' presidents asking
them whether rebates are given directly
or indirectly to the oil companies and
whether the oil concerns have not been
given pipe line rights on the railroads.
It developed this afternoon that Prose.
cutor Waehenheimer filed the suits against
the Standard Oil and other companies on
behalf of Attorney General Ellis. This is
especially significant, together with the
announcement from the prosecutor that
the case will be prosecuted with all possl
ble dispatch. The fact that the state Is
behind tha Toledo prosecuting attorney In
the action gives it strength which other
wise it would nqt possesa.
Judge Shaufelberger of tha law firm of
Doyle' &. Lewis, which represents a ma
joiity of the .companies named, as de
fendants, this afternoon announced that
tho case will be fought to the bitter end
by. the corporations named as defendants.
"We will be there to meet tha Issues when
they come up," he emphatically declared.
"You can Inform the public that the case
will not go by default. Further than that
I can say nothing in the absence of forma.1
notlca of the case."
Rhenaaatlam Makes Lit Miserable.
' A happy horn is the most valuable pos-
sejalon that Is within tha reach of mankind,
but you cannot enjoy Its comforts If you
are Buffering from rheumatism. Tou throw
aside bualneas cares when you anter your
home and you can be relieved from those
rheumatic pains also by applying Cham
berlaln's Fain Balm. One application will
civ. you relief and Its continued use for a
short time. w!U bring- about a penjiiotot
PRINTING BIDS A SURPRISE
(Continued from Third Page.)
work and removing all old timber and con
demned bridge svorR. It Is thought that the
placing or a repair train on this division
means that the officials Intend to put the
roadbed In shape for heavy traffic when the
Marysvllle-Topeka cut-off Is opened for
COLl'MBfft-Wlldev lodae of Odd Fel
lows celebrated the elirhty-seventh annl-
ereary of the order at their beautiful hall.
There were present members of the order
rom Omaha. Lincoln. Fremont and other
parts of the stato. It was a large, loyal
gathering of Odd Fellows and their fami
lies, A nr9 program was rendered.
AINBWORTH-The Northwestern Rail
road company has Just completed some
neeaea improvements near nere. Joyce &
rnee nave lust completed two new
switches of 2.100 feet each, half way be
tween Johnstown on the west and Long
Pine on the east, so trains can pass half
way between stations, thereby savins con
SH ELTON This nart of Nebraska haa
been thoroughly soaked, three Inches of
water havinK fallen Saturday afternoon.
All ditches and low places are running over
and farm work will be at a standstill for
several days. The outlook for fall wheat
nas never been more promising tnan at
the present time and pastures and the al
falfa crop are In excellent shape.
St. WARD Countv Coroner Dr. Wert-
man was callvd to the home of Georgo
Campbell Thursday by the death of JacK
Conts. Examination showed that death
had come from some natural cause.
probably appopiexy. and an Inquest was
deemed unnecessary. Conts had lived in
this county a long time, was bo years of
age and unmarried.
ANSLEY Mrs. C. C. Mackev. wife of
Cushlor Mackey of the First National bank
and representative from Custer county In
me last legislature, Is dead. The funeral
will be held Sunday morning. Mrs.
Mackey'a mother came from Pennsylvania
on this evening's train, not knowing that
her daughter was dead. Besides her hus-
VI rm H , n ..I .... . 1 ........ .. .. ..1.11.1...
iom the youngest is 11 months old.
BEATRICE The Crabtree Forensic club
held a debate last night and discussed the
question, "Resolved, That American mu
nicipalities should own, operate and con
trol their street railways. The affirma
tive was upheld by James Lawrence and
Clifford Butler, and the negative by Clif
ford Phillips and Charles Stoll. The Judges
decided in favor of the negative.- The
Crabtree boys will meet a team from Hum
boldt here next week.
WEST POINT A notable wedding took
place Wednesday forenoon, the contract-
ng parties being Joseph MelBter and Miss
Anna Welding, both children of pioneer
settlers of Monterey township. Nuptial
high mass waa celebrated by Kev. Josepn
Rueslng. The bride Is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Welding and the groom
the son of Charles Meister, the largest
land owner In Cuming county. The newly
married couple are making their home on
their farm west of the city.
GENEVA Next week the . class in do
mestic science of the high school will give
rui exhibit of their work and a banquet to
the school board, teachers and press, under
the auspices cf the director, Mrs. urayton
and Miss Pearl Youngera, Instructor of
science. Miss Youngers' instruction and
supplies of paper, etc., have all been free.
The funds furnished by the' burlesque.
The ,AI k Maids' Convention." with a
lunch afterwarda, -have provided supplies
for the class of eighty and the exhibit.
PLATTSMOUTH Levi Churchill passed
away at the home of his daughter, Mrs.
Busier, In this city. He was born in Ohio
April 27, 1S33, and came to this county in
lXoo, and witn tue exception 01 nve years
in Missouri, has slnre made his home In
Cass county. He and hia wife were the
second couple married in Nebraska. She
died four years ag-o. He was a member
of the Christian church and Rev. D. A.
Youtxy will conduct the funeral services.
Four sons and four daughters survive him.
TECl'MSEH John Snodgrass, a farmer
living near here, was aa work on the tower
of his windmill, twtmty feet above
ground. His wife was standing below
the tower. In some way a piece. of two-by-four
scantling about four feet long
was pushed off the platform of the tower
where Mr. Snodgrass was at work, strik
ing Mrs. Snodgrass squarely on me lore
head, rendering her unconscious for a
time, lacerating her flesh and greatly
shocking her. She was given prompt
medical attention and is reported aa get-
ling along nicely.
TECL'MSEH Word comes from Custor
City, Okl., of the accidental shooting
there of Boyd Cole, the 12-year-old son
of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. oole. The Cole
family formerly lived In this county.
Bovd. in company with some youthful
companions were engaged In shooting at
a mark. Boyd had shot and steppea up
to the target to rearrange it. i lie pisioi
was in -the hands of a playmate, who
accidentally discharged It and the hall
struck Boyd In the stomach. He lived
but tweuty-four hours.
SKWARD Mrs. II. E. LalDDlv of Mll-
ford had a narrow escape trom death
by fire at her home this week. She, In
some way, upset a can of kerosene on
the stove, splashing It over her clothing,
which immediately took fire. Her little
son heard her screams and ran to her
and burled his face in her-burning dreaa
and before he could be taken away nia
face waa terribly burned. A girl who
makea her home with the family suc
ceeded in putting out the flames, but her
hands are most painfully burned.
OOLUMBCS It had been given out that
the aood people of Albion to the number
of nearly 300 had chartered a train and
wera coining down to the tanernacie ineet
inara here on Friday evening. They had
bought their tickets the day before, when
it waa given out by the Union PaclAo that
so many cars were in use for transporting
California sufferers that it was Impossible
to furnish cars for this excursion. It waa
lucky all around, as it rained nere so hard
Friday niuht that the tabernacle folks
found it Impossible to keep dry. The Albion
people will come later. .
TECUMSEH The Messrs. Maupfn of
Boulder, Colo., who were In Tecumseh In
the Interests of a Lincoln company for the
purpose of securing leases on 10,000 acres
of land for prospecting purposes, have
secured the required number of acres
and departed to Lincoln. I hey will en
deavor to get land In one more county
In southwestern Nebraska. The company
they represent is almost ready for work
near Burnham, in Lancaster county, and
will bore for oil. gas. coal, etc., soon. It
will be three or four months before the
machinery can be put Into operation In
FREMONT Jonn Dobrovsky died at tha
hospital early Saturday morning from In
juries received In a runaway accident Fri
day afternoon. His team of horses, at
tached to a IlKht buggy, became frightened
and ran away at the Burlington crossing
and started up Main street. Near tha
corner of Second street he waa thrown
out. striking the stone pavement on his
head and shoulders. He was unconscious
when ph ked up and was taken to the hos
pital, where he soon revived, and It was
thought his Injuries would not prove fatal.
Later he became unconscious and died at
4 o'clock Saturday morning. He waa 60
yeara old and moved here from his farm
six miles south. In Saunders county, a few
week a ago. He leava a widow and several
FREMONT For the last day and a half
Street Commissioner Fletcher haa had a
strenuous time in trying to prevent Martha
west from funding a plana sidewalk con
trary to the ordinance near the comer of
Main and Second streets. When she be
gan work on the walk Fletcher notified
her that a board walk would not go, but
the woman declared the walk would
down, ordinance or no ordinance. The
mayor and chief of police have also taken
a hand In the affair and twloe stopped op
erations, the taut time arresting the car
penter w ho . was doing the work and rip
ping up the walk, only to have it replaced
attain. The woman has kept out or sight.
FREMONT W. L. Eastman of Omaha
was brought up hare by the sheriff last
evening to anawer to the charge of ob
taining money by false pretenses from a
Fremont merchant by means of a worthleaa
draft. Tha caae against him la likely to
a dlnni .(1 n4 m Mltkiwnt aJTaol.tl
DISASTER ON VESUVIUS
Heavy Rainfall Brines Avalanche Upon
Resident of Mountain Side.
COMMUNICATION CUT OFF BY LANDSLIDE
Sand, Ashea and Cinder from Volcano
Are Washed Dona t'pon Two
Towns and Read a
NAPLES, April 2 Another disaster has
occurred in the Vesuvius region. Through"
out the past night -torrents of rain fell,
accompanied by a heavy gale of wind,
causing large avalanches of mud, sand,
ashes and cinders to fall over Somma and
Santa Anastasia, destroying bridges, block
ing the roads, flooding many habitations,
Interrupting communication by telegraph
and carrying away portions of the rail
way. Troops and military wagons were
hurriedly dispatched to the assistance of
The inhabitants of the etricken places
mentioned were awakened by a roaring,
rushing sound, which was absolutely new
to them, and on running out of their
houses they found their property threat
ened by a new horror, the fall of aval
anches of sand, ashes, etc. Their terror
waa extreme. The women and children fled,
screaming with fright, into the open coun
try, but In spite of the avalanches, floods
and gales no loss of life had been reported
up to the time this dispatch was Hied. It
Is believed that while the storm rages
Vesuvius Is liable to be a continual menace
to life and property and that the people
In the region of" the volcano may have
visitations of a more serious nature than
last tilght'a avalanches.
Earthquake In Saxony.
BERLIN, April 28. 8everal villages In
Saxony experienced four earthquake shocks
today. No damage was done, but the in
habitants were greatly alarmed.
SHERIDAN COUNTY IS LIVELY
Portion of Wyoming, of' Which
It Is Center, Is Slaking;
Colonel C. G. Coutant, editor of the Sher
idan Post and one of the best known men
of Wyoming, was at Burlington headquar
"Conditions with us are prosperous, and
this to a greater or less extent means ever
county In the state, and yet the northern an"
central portions are Just now enjoying thi
greatest prosperity," said he. "Sheridar.
county is, so to speak, the storm cente.
of new industrial conditions. A beet suga.
syndicate la getting ready to put up u
11,000,000 plant and will also build an in
terurban electric line south to the towr.
of Big Horn and north to the Tongue rivei
to bring in beets from the farms and In
cidentally carry passengers.
"Our country has in past years been
short of water for late Irrigation on cer
tain lands, but reservoirs have been built
In the mountains, and when the plans nr'
fully carried out every acre available will
produce beets or other crops.
"I was quite surprised to see that spring
Is considerably more advanced in Sheridan
county than In Nebraska. In the latter
state I notice that Uttle has been accom
plished in the way of plowing and seed
ing, while with us wheat, oats and bane.-
re nearly all in. Heretofore we have beei
short of wheat, and consequetly this yea.
a considerable additional acreage has beet
put in. We have fine flouring mills wltl
the latest up-to-date machinery, and Sheri
dan flour ranks with the best that has eve.
been shipped Into our market.
"The city of Sheridan is a busy metropo
lis at this time. Many new buildings art
under construction, and the demand fo.
eligible building lots and desirable hornet
continues from month to month.
"I wish you would tell your readers that
Sheridan needs a creamery, and any ont,
who will bring us one will receive a pay
ing patronage. There is a demand fot
creamery butter, both east and west of ul
on the Burlington, and a largo business car.
bo built up In a very short time.
'Conditions have changed In our count!
within a very few years. The stock grower
and farmer formerly borrowed money m
our banking Institutions and paid interest
in good round figures; now the famiert
and stockmen have money to loan, and In
some Instances own large blocks of bank
stock, and this money haa been made it.
Gahm farewell concert Monday. Boyd's.
real estate: th AISSFERS.
H. J. Grove and wife to Loren At
kinson, lots 7 ana s, diock -a nai
cvon Helchts t
Edward D. Jones and wife to S D.
Shlnn, lots 8 and 10, diock t, Hal
Gertrude K. Stewart and husband to
Laura M. summers, lot iu,
Same to name, part lot 11, Kountze's
John M. Wlliams snd wife to Charles
W, saunaers, nw acres oi sw-.
O. C. Wilson, receiver, to Commercial
National bank, lots , zx. ana
DO block 1. Avondale Park
George J. Casper and wife to Anna'
Corrigan, lot 2, oioca 1, uugau
Johanna Bronder to Thomas Bron-
der, hslf interest in 101 iv. diock
1 .letter's addition
Ellen T. Scott and husband to John
F. Peterson ei ai., pan 01 joi o,
hlnrlc T. Lowe'i addition
Mary L. Jansen to Harry A. Tukey,
lots ana , uiock ji, iimcyuu
Julius C. Sharp to John Krajcek and
Marie K. ivrajcea, 101 n, diock. 1,
Melius' First addition
Maude Kane and husband et al. to
Willis 8. Pool. Vi of lot 1, block 2,
Mary Garvey et al. to same, H in
Mildred Tlgho and husband to same,
V Interest same
Alice B. Shadduck to Joseph C. Shad
dock, lots 25 and 26. block L Bemis
Joseph C. Shadduck to Amanda M.
City Savings bank to Lavid E. Lar
son, lot 10, Twentieth and Ames
William Gastln to E. R. Vahlcamp,
lot 6. block 10, Myera, Richards &
Sarah J. Donecken and husband to
Theodore Farnaley, part lots 1J, 12
and 11, block S. Smlthfleld
Fred Slman to F. 8. Zangg, lot 12,
block IS, Peer Park
Jennie G. Meyer to Martin Meyer,
lot 37, block . Jerome Park
George T. Morton and wife to Michael
Thell and wife, n of lot 10, Spring
R. C. Cushlng and wife to Edward
A. Cudahy, part of lot 6, block
Thomas J. O'Nell et al. to Harriet
Bennett, lots 1 and 2. block , Cot
ner & Aroher's addition
F S. Parmelee and wife to Herman
Cohn, lots t ana o. oioca i,
Edward T. Hayden and wife to John
R. Campbell, lot 16, block 7, Bemis
Charles E. Ogle and wife to E. K.
Smith, lots I and 8. block 4, C. E.
Mayne's First addition
E S. Flor to Charles Ogle, lots 2 and
I, block 1 same........
Passumpsl Savings bank to Helen
O'Brien, lot 1, block 124 Dundee
George Vradenburg to Peter 6am
Und, lot 17, block 2, Sherman Ave
Jacob Hahn and wife to Anna Niel
aen. lot 4. Morae & Brunner's addi
Christina S. Swohe et al. to Charles
Marsh, lot i. block . Hanacom
Stephen D. Bangs and wife to
William H. and Magdaiena M. Lite,
lot i. bU.k a aininlt addlllua
Bargains in Furniture
How that honeecleanlnir time la bare we want every hans.ka.per to know
that thla Is the greatest mon.y-aaving etore In tha eltv. Price blow are re
markably low for solid oak, substantial pricca. W. know we can aava yon 90
Per Cant. Ba sure and give na a call. Tha beat housekcrvera tell oa every day
that they have seen every line In town, and oar's is away below tha other
YOUR OWN TIB RMS
. ovn riTxcm axe by thb win on mohth.
HANDSOME ROCKI2R I:REE
With Every $20 Purchase anJ
j "!. e- '
B-Plece Parlor Suit Heavy massive
frame, mahogany finish, upholstered In
velotir, nothing like It In the elty 10 00
for the money, on jour own terms IBiOB
This six-hole asbestos lined steel H
range, sixteen Inch oven, duplex grate,
full tilckled front, with 2G 75
'-".AHUki. - j'4T
This solid oak dresser,
French plate, bevel oval
glass, divided top Q gj
j-V-.-,, ttSi V'' '
Thla Oo-Cart with steol
constructed running (rear This solid oak chiffonier
with large French pint",
toilet divined top drawer,
with or without ft Cft fai
hat box. only... U
This heavy Tron Bed, brass i QE
riU. nnv color 1.03
This hard wood Base Bolted Kitchen
Cabinet Two flour boards, two
drawers, two flour bins,
capacity 60 pounds.........
T raViT ia
M -an m
Best EYsCthods of Cure
We have devoted years of study to the best methods of curing private dis
eases and wertkn'ses of men, spending thousands of dolhirs In researches,
evolving a system of treatment which Is a safo cure for skin, nervous, blood and
private diseases and weaknesses of men. We treat every caso on Its own merits,
and thousands today Join In thanking us for the new lease of life our skill and
ability has opened up for them. Come to us and we will spare you the penal
ties associated with private diseases, weaknesses, etc.
The State Medical Institute is established for the benefit of suffering men;
for the purpose of curing the terrrible diseases and blighting weaknesses that
destroy men's mental and physical powers, making them tintU for work, bus
iness, studv or marriage, and depriving them of the social duties and pleasures
of life as well as marital happiness. If you wish to be saved and restored to
health and strength., wit h mental and physical powers complete, come to the
men's true specialists and learn your true condition. Got the right treatment ,
first and be safely and thoroughly cured.
11U - Are YOLT one of tho many thousands of WEAK MEN, and do you
g J wish to be ied? Multlturios bring on themselves the horrors of a
)"" llfe-lonif (ffsease by unnatural habits. Thousands and thousands
of men are prematurely old and diseased through excesses and unnatural
drains, whirh sap the very foundation of life, destroy their health and
strength, leaving them a mental and physical wreck. Not knowing where to
apply for u cure, many of the sufferers silently suffer on, loaded with disea,
remorse and humiliation, going from bad to worse, or they experiment with too
many "Free Treatment" and "Quick-Cure" schemes.
We cure safely and thoroughly
Stricture, Varicocele, Emissions, Nervo-Sexual Debility,
Impotency, Blood Poison (Syphilis), Rectal,
Kidney and Urinary Diseases.
and all diseases and weaknesses of men due to evil habits, excesses, aelt
abuse, or the result of specific and private diseases.
FREE CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION, g ttnft.10 8
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1308 Taroam St., Between 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
11 II I I
MAY 1ST AND 15TH
To the Big Horn Basin of Wyoming tho Jand of goMon
opportunities for farms and ranches, along good . streams
at low cost-$20.00 for the round trip.
To Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo and return,
To Salt Lake City and Ogden, Utah, and return, $26.50
To the North Platte Valley, Western Nebraska and tho
Black Hills, one fare plus $2.00 for the round trip.
Also very low special homeseekers' rates to hundreds
of other points in Colorado, Utah, Wyoming and Texas.
Call or write for free illustrated literature descriptive
of these regions and let'me advise you fully as to rates and
J. B. Reynolds, City Pass. Agt., 1502 Farnam St., Omaha.
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