Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 10, 1906, Page 3, Image 3

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    TITE OMAHA DAILY BEE: ttittrsday, MAY 10, lm.
n nr as if fv
01, II
00 Stylish Jackets at $4.95
This great sale of new, stylish Jackets at $4.95 will be more
than appreciated by everyone who will visit this great
cloak store Thursday There are 300 to select from ail
made of splendid all wool materials, in
tan covert cloth or fancy mixtures, and
made in all the corcct styles either
- fitted or loose fitting elTects
Stylish levy Suits at $9.75
These stylish Suits are worth fully double the price of
$'J..r) they are all made of
all colors and in all the corect new styles
either in the pony jacket or Eton effects, with
. .the new style skirts-$19.50 VALUES ON
William Johaaon Commits galcl'ti
After Becoming Draponilfnt
and Drinking- Heavily.
KEAHNET, Neb.. May 5 (Special Tele
8rnm.) Thla morning the llfnless body of
Wllllnm Johnson was found by his wife
hanging to a Irea in the yard at their
horn lu - this city. - 'Johnson was de
spondent. Lvnlh came through strang
ulation. The sheriff considered It unneces
sary to l.old an Inquest, as his death was
evidently suicidal. - '
Besides his wife he Is survived by two
sons, his mother, Mrs. E. A. Bensrhoter,
at the Soldiers' home In Grand Island; a
brother, Frank Johnson of Lincoln, and a
sister, Mrs. Butterfleld, In Oregon.
Stat t'nanelt, Knlxhls of f olambo.
: COLUMBUS. Neb.. May 9. (Special.)
The annual meeting of the state council,
Knights of Columbus, wns hold in Colum
bus Council hall yesterday afternoon. State
Deputy T. J. Mahoney presided. Delegates
were present from the Omaha, I In coin, Co
lumbus, O'Neill and Alliance councils. Re
ports received from the district deputies
showed thst the order ha a membership
of 1,000 In Nebraska and Is growing stead
ily. A new ccuncll Is In tie instituted at
Hastings next Sunday under the direction
of John Fitagerald council of Lincoln, mak
ing the sixth ccunril in the rtate.
Officers-elect of the stan ccuncll arc:
Deputy, 'C. J, Bmylh. 0:rnia; accretary,
1. J. O'Dannell, O'Neill; tuAJiner. J. H
Svhmldl,' Omaha; hh.., , B:r:;, Co
lumbus; delcgutcs to thtf . t::..! conven
tion. T. J. Mahcnav, f. It- SnJ .h. d.naha;
JlAUvw. tl. .'--..: i . - C -i- yj " , r.
" ) -i- . . A. nr. i. , i.jiii. . m, nnu j
-Mulicii. 'tTNclll. . "
''The national convention will be held at
Kew Haven. Conn., the seconJ week In
June, when ths new houilqu irters building,
costing- J.306.0OO, will be dedicated.
. HutlKI t HT V. M. C. A.
HASTINGS. Neb.. May 9. (Special Tele
gram.) The Young Men's Christian associa
tion building fund was today Increased to
$!.. former Senator Dietrich donating
$1,000. The new building will cost $20,010
and the furnishing and equipping $10,000.
The contract for the structural work has
been given to S. J. Chambers of this city.
The building will be started this week and
the contractor expects to have It finished
by January L
' state Bandar enol Convention.
YORK. Neb.. May . (Special.) The ex
ecutive committee of the State Association
of Sunday Schools after considering the
claims of all the places asking for the state
t 1 s
Little Girl's Obstinate Case of
Eczema Instantaneou Relief
By Cuticun Little Boy's Hands
and Arms Also Were a Mass
of Torturing Sores Grateful
Mother Says.
"In reply to your letter I rite jroo
my experience, and you are privileged
to use it as you see fit. Last year,
after having my little girl treated by a
very prominent physician for an obsti
nate case of ersema, I resorted to the
Cuticura Remedies, and waa so well
pleased with the almost instantaneous
relief afforded that we discarded the
physician's prescription and relied en
tirely on the Cuticura Soap, Cuticura
Ointment, and Cuticura Puis. When
we commenced with the Cuticura Rem
edies her feet and limbs were covered
with running sores. In about six weeks
we had her completely well, and there
baa been no recuneuce of the trouble.
M In July of this year a little boy in
our family poisoned lis hands and arms
with poison oak, and in twenty-four
hours nia hands and arms were a mass
of torturing sores. We need only the
Cuticura Remedies, washing his hands
and arms with the Cuticura Soap, and
anointed them with the Cuticura Oint
ment, and then gave biro the Cuticura
Resolvent. In about three weekx his
hands and arms healed up; so we have
lota of cause for feeling grateful for the
Cutieitra Remedies. Ve find that the
Cuticura Remedies are a valuable
household standby, living as we do
t waive miles from a doctor, and where
it costs from twenty to twenty-five dol
lars to coma up on the mountain.
Respectfully, Mrs. IJsaie Vincent
Thomas, Fan-mount, Walden's Ridge,
Tena., Oct. 13, 1904."
CntlM Imnil aaS Ian ml TinlMial aw Siiy
H.a.1, Fip.a to Scfiua. trwa lJmey to At,
r ' l I" at Oai-M Saw. aa.. (Mmjm.u, , Stowi
M tern. A. kn. at C (HMtUl ' Fl.u. W ha vtel
m S. at, aa a4 a m'. naito. A ala aH irfM nnf
Ska tooak lpli !! iiiw wUt all aiaa faua. t' ,a 1mm
S (aaav a Suit ISaa-. Maaa.
mr Maca rraa. w.. ia t a, Imu
aaaata," - lbs M Mia Swa.
u iiig
good all wool materials, in
convention, accepted York's Invitation and
the convention will be held on June 19, 30
end 21.
Drs Alden anal Mlrholson Desire an
In teat last Ion.
NORFOLK. Nek., May .-Speelal Tele
gram.) Dr. Alden, superintendent, and Dr.
Nicholson, assistant, at the State Insane
hospital here, who hsve been requested by
Governor Mickey to resign, have not yet
sent In their resignations. Dr. Alden says
that he desires a thorough Investigation
before resigning and he will submit to the
result. He says thst as long as no charge
has been brought against him he believes
he Is entitled to an Investigation. He de
nles that there hns been frTPtlon and de
clares there has never been an unpleasant
word between himself and Dr. Nicholson.
Dr. Nicholson says that new developments
may arise In the matter within a day or
two. Both are undecided as to what they
shall do.
There Is some resentment '.In: "Norfolk
that sueorssors have both been chosen from
the southern part of the state for the only
state Institution in the northern half.
The State Pharmaceutical bosrd gave ex
pmlnatlons to nineteen embryo druggists
here today.
Farmer Injaresl la Rnnaway.
KKARNF.Y. Neb.. May . (Special Tele
gram.) While" harrowing at his farm near
Buila, four miles east of this city, D. R.
Platter met with an accident which may
deprive him of the sight of' his left eye
and caused serious Injury to his nose. As
he was walking along driving his harrow
the tiorsea became " frightened ' and ran
away. Mr. Blatter hung onto the lines' in
n desperate efTort to stop the frightened
animals, when the harrow tipped up and
struck him In the face One of the teeth
pierced his cheek Just below the left eye
and glancing along the cheek bone entered
his nose, smashing that member and push
ing It over his right cheek.
Hotel Company Saed.
BEATRICES,' Neb., May . (Special Tele
gram.) Today Mrs. Jennie Burns of Lin
coln filed suit in the district court agulnst
the Paddock Hotel company and Johnson
& McC'ann, lessees of the Paddock Opera
house, for $5,000 damages for the accidental
death of her husband. Charles Burns, an
actor, who was killed by falling from a rear
doorway of the Paddock stsge last August.
The plaintiff charges negligence on the part
of the company and operators for not hav
ing the opening properly protected. De
fendants have five weeks In which to file
an answer.
Boy Mar Lose His Xoae.
KEARNEY, Neb., May . (Special Tele
gram.) Guy Huston, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. John Huston olv Rlverdale, met with
a peculiar accident, which came near cut
ting off his nose. As It is. It may become
necessary to amputate the member, though
nothing definite has yet been determined.
The little fellow was playing on a disc
harrow, sitting on the seat as If he was
driving, when suddenly he lost his balance
and fell down, bis nose striking one of the
discs, which almost severed the member
from his face.
Bearer City Totes School Bonds.
BEAVER CITT. Neb., May .-(8pecla4
Telegram.) At a special election today the
proposition to Issue bonds for the erection
of a high school building was carried by an
overwhelming majority, there being but
nine votea cast against the same.
Pair Today and Tomorrow In Se
kraaka and Sonth Dakota Warmer
In East Portion Today.
WASHINGTON, May l.-Forecast of the
weather for Thursday and Friday:
For Nebraska and South Dakota Fair
Thursday, warmer In east portion; Friday
For Iowa and Missouri Fair Thursday
and Friday, warmer Thursdsy In east
Local Roeord.
OMAHA. May I. OttW-lal record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
J'ears: im. 1906. 1S04. woe.
Maximum temperature 70 71 M 71
Minimum temperature.... 41 48 46 67
Mean temperature M M u
Precipitation 00 .! .oo .uo
Temperature and precipitation departures
from tha normal at Omaha aince March 1,
end comparisons with the last two yeara:
Normal temperature tt
lenclency tor the dai" , S
Total deficiency since M.TTch 1 127
isonnal precipitation, II Inch
Deficiency for the dav 11 inoh
Total rainfall aince March 1 (.19 Inches
cxeesa aince March 1 39 Inch
DetU-lency for oor. period, 1J6.... . Inch
Deficiency for cor. period, 1 60 Inch
Reports from Stations at T P. M.
Station and State
of Weather.
Bismarck, clear
Cheyenne, clear
Chicago, clear
Davenport, cloudy ....
Denver, part cloudy...
Huron, clear
Kansas t'lty, clear ....
North Platte, clear....
Omaha, clear
Rapid City, clear
Et. Loula, clear
St. Paul, clear
Temp. Max. Rain,
7 p. in. Temp.
Halt ltke City, part cloudy 74
Valentine, clear , 79
Wilualon, clear A
T Indicates trace of precipitation.
U A. WELSH. Unl rorecasjer.
Representatives to TtU Bute Board About
Etockt Cmitted from Beturns.
onle Met Re Drafted as the
Dranneratle Candidate for fie Tr
emor In Order to Reat
Ont Berge.
(From a Slaft Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. May 9 (Special.) Tomorrow
the State Rnard of Assessment will listen
to the explanation of the Northwestern
railroad officials regarding the apparent
discrepancy of some l?S,0''O.Ono which the
company owns In stocks, bonds and securi
ties which Is shown by Its annual state
ment to the stockholders, but which is not
contained in Its report to the state board.
A telegrsm was received this morning
from the railroad officials that tbey Would
appear tomorrow and make an explanstlon.
Should the explanation be satisfactory
and not be the cause of more delsy It Is
the hope of the board to complete the
assessment of the Northwestern by Satur
day and be ready to take up the I'nlon Pa
cific and the Burlington the first of the
week, when the representatives of these
corporations will be present. Unless un
foreseen obstacles Interpose It Is likely
the board will complefe Its work In record
breaking time and be all or nearly through
by the latter part of next week.
The attorney general today gave a verbal
opinion to the board that It hsd no right
to allow the county assessor of Otoe county
to assess the bridge across the rlrer at
Nebraska city. The Burlington returns
this bridge with Its right-of-way and also
Includes In Its receipts the money col
lected from foot passengers and wagons.
No written opinion was filed with the
alllvan Will Kot Ran.
If the democratic party drafts Judge Sul
livan to run for governor to head off
George W. Berge It will have to enforce
the draft with a lead pipe, according to
the statement made by the Columbus
statesman this morning. He was asked If
he would accept the nomination at the
hands, of the democratic state convention
and without turning a hair he replied:
"If I thought there was any chance of
the democrats nominating me for governor
I would move Into a state where the of
ficials would refuse to honor extradition
and become for ever after a fugitive from
KniaHta of Pythias Grand Lodge.
The Knights ot Pythias concluded the
state session this evening with the elec
tion of the following officers:
W. S. Leyda, Falls City, grand chan
A. O. Fisher, Chadron
cei tor.
vice grand chan-
Rev. J. C. Chase, Valparaiso,
v. ri. J-ove. Lincoln, grand knight of
records and seals.
John H. W 1'lnnt, Lincoln, grand master
ot the exchequer.
J. v. Dunkin, Ravenna, grand master-at-arms.
V. M. Jlmmerson, Liberty, grand Inside
W. T. Denny, Omaha, grand outside
t'arl Kramer. Columbus, trustee, long
term, three years.
h.. J. rarr, Blair, trustee, short term,
Ueoige A., Magney, Omaha, paat grand
Breckenrldae on Insnrance.
Charging that state departments mulcted
Insurance companies of millions, Ralph W.
Breckenridge of Omaha today urged fed
eral supervision of Insurance. He ad
dressed the students of the State univer
sity this morning on Insurance questions.
Bankers meetivq at hastixgs
Handred and Twenty-Fire Attend
Grone Meeting;. ,
HASTINGS, Neb., May 9. (S.peclnl Tele
gramsOver 12B members of group No. 4
of the Nebraska Bankers' association at
tended the annual group meeting here to
day. Two business sessions were held and
tonight the visitors were tendered a ban
quet by the local bankers.
The morning session was opened with an
address of welcome by Mayor Miles, to
which resDOnse was given by T. M. Davis
of Beaver City. Various topics pertaining
to banking were discussed.
J. B. ' Dlnsmore of Sutton presided as
toastmaster at the banquet tonight and
toasts were responded to by J. P. A. Black
of this city, H. M, Bushnell of Lincoln snd
The following officers were elected: Presi
dent, Carson Hlldreth of Franklin: vice
president, C. C. Vennum of Stratton, secre
tary, R. V. McGrew of Bloomlngton; treas
urer, W. F. Dobbin of Bertrand.
- t
Receivership No Surprise.
FREMONT, Neb., May t.-(Special.)-The
appointment oJJ a receiver for the Standard
Beet Sugar company In the federal court
by Judge Munger, as announced In the
papers this morning, was not wholly un
expected by the business men here. It had
been generally known that the financial
condition of the company was not the best
and that President Leavltt was making
strenuous efforts to raise money by trying
to Induce the stockholders to assign their
shares of stock, so that It could be put up
as security for loans to pay for last season's
beets and other expenses. Beet raising
has not proved very profitable around here
and A. 8. Origereit is about the only one
who has raised them successfully on a
large scale. He already has a contract for
this year and some work done on the land.
Whether he goes on with his contract or
not will, of course, depend on the policy
of the receiver In regard to operating the
plant thia season. The permanent shutting
Two Million Little
Children Starving
Poor and Rich Alike Suffer from Lack
ot Good Food.
We notice that John Bpargo, In his new
book. "The Bitter Cry of the Children,"
saya no leas than two million American
children between tha ages of five ana four
teen are victim of chronic under-feeding.
They are tha easy prey of disease, nefvoua.
Irritable, weakened both physically and
menially and unflt for that perfect devel
opment which nature intended for tbam.
Mr. Spargo speaks particularly of the
children of the poor, but what he says Is,
In thousands of cases, true of the children
of the wealthy and the comfortably well-to-do.
Many children who have "all they
can at" are really underfed. For the
food they are given is not food from which
they can get the nutrition they need.
There la no other food, so far as we
know, so nutritious, so strengthening for
chiMren as Malta-Vita, the perfect pmalted
whole wheat food. This Is not only be
cause Malta-Vita Is so rich In all the
nutrition the body needs for sustaining
health and strength. More important by
far Is the fact that the nutrition .of the
malted wheat is so easily digested and as
similated that all Its life-giving elements
are taken up by the system, forming rich,
red blood In abundance and giving growth
and rigor to the body and brain. Malta
Vita Is Insurance to perfect health for
children. And It Is so good to eatl
All grocers, now M cents.
down of the factory would prove a big loss
to Fremont and It Is hoped thst the affairs
of the company can be so arranged that
It win continue to operate.
ews of Nebraska.
PAPILLION The fmsts and continued
cold for lh last few dsvs has been rery
disastrous in this vicinity. F-arly beens.
tomstoer, etc., sre killed.
BEATRICE Frosts havs occurred here
during the last few ntht. but not severe
enough to do much dsmaa-e.
FALLS CITT This locality was visited
by a heavy frost Tuesday night. Thin ice
was frcsen also, but it Is thouRht that the
rult Is not hurt.
STKI.LA-The sheriff came up from
Falls city today snd srrested seven per
sons for gamhllng. The trial will come be
fore the county Jude at Falls City.
BEATRICE-Yesterday In the county
court. Judge Spafford officiating, occurred
the marriage of Mr. Frank J. Floher of
Cleone. Ore., and Hertha Bock of Wymore
NORTH ri.ATTK-Ore Elder, who has
been city marshal for two years past and
has Just retired from that position, opened
"P a real estate office In this city this
VALLET At a special election tO.MO
bonds were voted to erect a high school
building. Only four votes were cast
ngnlnst. while a year ago the same ques
tion was lost.
ALBION The thermometer has hovered
close to the freeslng point for the past
four nights. Vegetstlon is making but
little advancement, and farmers are begin
nlng to complain.
BEATRICE The Degree of Honor held
a largely attended meeting last evening
at which there were a number of Initia
tions. A banquet waa held at the close
of the business meeting.
SEWARD August Groff. cashier of the
Ftnte bank of tioehner, this county, received
6 In sinsll contributions for the San Fran-clsc-o
people and sent the money to Dr.
Drvlne of the Red Cross.
ELKHORN-Yesterday at o'clock Mr.
Charles A. Obert of Hnuth Omaha and Miss
Anna C. Burke of-Elkhorn. Neb., were
married In St. Patrick's church by Father
Hohelsel of Pipllllon, Neb.
SEWARD August Broksw, who carried
oft the honors In the district high school
dclamntory contest at Hastings, will go
to Lexington to represent this school at
me state declamatory contest.
YORK Joe Dillow snd Willie Curtis,
two young men are confined In the county
Jail on the charge of stealing a set of
double harness from William McCann, a
farmer living south of McCool Junction.
NEBRASKA ClTY-Prof. Neal Sinclair
has been re-elected superintendent of the
city schools and his salary Increased by
1 per year. The Board of Education
win eieci tne teacners on Monday, even
ing, May 28.
YORK William Lesh, a former member
of the Lincoln High school foot ball team
and coach last year of the York High
school, came near losing all his household
goods last from the explosion of a lamp
In an Incubator In the cellar.
BEATRICE Mrs. Wllkins, wife of A. F.
WilKlns. an engineer on the Union Pacific
road with a rt.n between Manhattan, Kan.,
and Lincoln, fell yesterdny at her home In
this city and broke her right hip. As she Is
eighty years of age, the injury Is a serious
one. v
BEATRICE The sthletes st the high
school have been preparing for the state
field meet to be held at Lincoln next Fri
day. It Is thought the boys will win a
good place at the meet. At least 100, and
possibly more, from Beatrice, will attend
the exercises.
BEATRICE An orgsnlzatton to be known
as the Beatrice tennis club was perfected
here last evening by the election of E. O.
Drake as president and C. E. 8mith secre
tary'treasurer. The membership of the
clut la limited to forty and tt will begin
active operations at once.
ALBION Superintendent George E.
Klndier, who has been at the head of our
schools for the past three years, hss been
elected superintendent of the Sewsrd
schools. Mr. Klndier haa proved himaelf
a strong and successful school man. No
superintendent 'has been elected here.
SEWARD The old school board held a
meoting last night and the new members,
M. D. Csrey and L. H. Schulta, were
sworn in. There were fifty applications for
the superintendence of the schools. George
E. Klndier, who is now superintendent of
the Albion, Neb., schools, was elected to
the position.
CO5AD Louis Burdeau, a retired farmer,
and respected citicen of Cosad, died at his
residence. The deceased waa an old aettler,
having come to Nebraska from Chatsworth,
111., over twenty years ago. He first set
tled In Custer county and later came to
Dawson county, settling on a farm about
four miles north of town. , .
SEWARD Mayor Dickinson, who Is also
the president of the Commercial club of
Seward, called a meeting of that club
at the rooms last night in order to make
a special practical demonstration of good
roaumaklng. Nine split log King drags will
be used on the roads leading to Seward to
show the farmers the good that It does.
COLUMBUS Columbus Is to have a gas
plant and gas will be furnished here as
cheap aa it can be furnlaned anywhere.
A local company haa been formed, con
sisting of Messrs. Oaxlow, Roen and George
A. Scott, and the business will be started
right away so as to furnish gas for fuel
and for lighting purposes before next win
ter. NORTH PLATTE North Platte at last
Is waking up to the need of permanent
sidewalks, and during the last two weens
nearly l.boO lineal feet of cement sidewalks
have been luld and the work is barely In
its beginning. Contracts are out and ar
rangements have been made for several
miles of cement walks to be lo.ld this sea
sun. NEBRASKA CITY The Nebraska City
district coj.eience of the Me the dim church
convened in session at the Firs'. Methodist
church In this city this evening. Prof. F.
M. Gregg ci the State normal at Peru de
livered the opening address. - Many dele
gates are attending the confeaVnce. which
will be in aeasion until Thursday even
ing. FALLS CITY The remonstrances against
the granting of saloon licenses to r'rank
Nufer, Peter Frederick and William Har
neck were tried before the city council on
Monday and Tuesday of this week. The
council has not yet announced Its decision
on any of the cases. Three more cases
are remaining to- be tried. They are all
being hotly contested.
WEST POINT The several frosts which
have occurred In this vicinity during the
last week have not damaged the fruit
trees to any appreciable extent. Some lit
tle damage haa been done to early garden
plants, but In only a alight degree. It la
believed that the bulk of fruit crops of
this portion of the Elkhorn valley ia per
fectly safe. The weather Is gradually
getting warmer.
KEARNEY Mrs. Ella J. Keens passed
away this afternoon. Mia. Keens had been
III for several months and during tne last
six weeks haa been at the Kearney hospi
tal. She waa 4! years of age. Her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Grant and her
sons, Fred, Harry and Frank, were present
at the bedside when she expired. Her son
Harry came from California and arrived
in this city yesterday.
HE WARD Judge Evans adjourned the
April term of the district court last Sat
urday until Thursday. After he had dis
missed the grand Jury for the week he
received a telegram from Iowa announcing
tne aeatn ot nia ageu motner and he made
an order excusing the petit Jury from ap
pearing until Monday of next week. The
judge left at once for Iowa. The grand
Jury will be In session for a week yet.
AUBURN A Jury was secured yesterdsv
In the caae of the State against Charles
M. Chamberlain of iecumseh. The follow
lng persons compose tha Jury: J. 8. Clark,
t. L. Bouriiero. in. h. Horn, George
Coulter. W. K. Blount, Albert B. Hlggltis,
G. C. Parrlott. Joseph Guilllutt. f. p.
Peabody, W. M. Kauffman, Jr., Wilson E.
Majors and Earl Fisher. Tne Jury as a
whole is regarded as a very good one, and
especially for the state.
BEATRICE The Rock Island bridge
across the Blue river at thia point, whlcn
has been In course of construction for the
past few months by the Griffith Construe,
tkn company of Kansas City, waa com-
Fleted yesterday, and the bridge crew left
or Du Bols, Neb., where It will construct
a new bridge. During the construction of
the bridge at this place six mien were In
jured, two of them seriously.
STELLA J. W. Jameson A Son have sold
their, mill and edevator at this point to
Slierm Sayor and A. J. Wixon. who will
conduct the business in the future. The
flour machinery, however, will be shipped
by the Jaraeaona to their new location In
Montana. Mr. Jameson haa been engaged
In the mill and elevator business at tills
point continuously for the paat twenty
ears. The new proprietors will keep the
corn meal plant, however, and run thia
In connection with the elevator. .
STELLA Jason Tlmerman received a tel
egram from I xs Angeles this morning tell
ing of the death of his son Ona Timer
man at that place. The young man waa a
graduate of (he atate university and held
a chair In the engineering department till
hia health failed during the past winter,
when he went to California on the advice
of a physician, but becoming worse his
mother left for his bedside a short time
sgo. Just arriving a few days before hia
deth. He leaves a wife, who Is a teacher
In the Havelock achoola.
YORK A report of the financial con
dition of the city of York showa that York
has less Indebtedness than any rlty of tta
sise and never In the history of York has
. Kuppenhelmsr
Be tetter
OT only the center of
tion to every patron is paramount. The exceptional advantages and courtesies
extended here, together with our tmmatchable values identify this store as
"ideal." Our superb showintr of the specially made-to-our-order B. Kunnen-
heimer & Co. clothes embraces all the newest fads, including
effects, and these together with the more conservative styles
tion out of the commonplace. The following items prove
claim to exceptional value-giving. (
Pure, unadulterated worsted suits in over 100 different pat
terns. In " Varsiey" conservative, straight front and 33 inch
sacks, three button double breasted sacks, made by B. Kuppen
heimer & Co. In blacks and blues, chalk stripes, club checks,
grays and mixtures $20 and $22.50 values, exactly as advertised
Extra Special Suit Sale, Beginning Thursday, May 10
400 Suits fancy worsted, blue serges and black Thibets double and single & PA
breasted sack styles $10.00 and $12.00 values, at '. . p i 019
900 suits pure fancy worsted cheviots, fine blue serges, black Thibet and unfin- Cl
ished worsteds, tailoring
$15.00 values, for
there been a legalised saloon, from which
a license was received to help pay. In the
city treasury are funds with which to pay
the city hall bonds, funds accumulated
with which to pay the $10,000 bonds of the
Kansas City Omaha railroad, and $13,000
to pay the Fremont. Elkhorn & Missouri
Valley railroad, all of which are due next
year. Cash was paid for the fine sewer
age system and now the city will pave.
NORTH PLATTE A new lodging house
has been opened In this city by Mr. C. A.
Howe, proprietor of the furniture store
here bearing his name. This news will be
welcome (o parties desiring accommoda
tions In this city over night for the rea
son that heretofore very often parties have
been compelled to stay up all night be
cause of their inability to secure lodging
The contracting agent for the Campbell
circus, which is billed here May 21, spent
a night in a chair because he could not
secure a room when he was here recently
making arrangements for their exhibition.
BEATRICE At a meeting of the city
council last evening the report of City
Treasurer Jones showed a balance on hand
May 1 of $'..'6,883.43. Water Commissioner
Field reported that the year's total receipts
In the water department were $7,831.69, with
expenditures amounting to $6,71.&6. The
committee on lights reported recommend
ing that the city draft an ordinance ttxlng
regulations and rates before the final
granting of the charter to theMaxwell Gas
and Lighting company. Mr. Maxwell stated
that he was willing that the maximum for
gas should be fixed at $1 per luuO. The re
port was adopted. A druggist's permit Was
granted to W. B. Walter.
NORTH PLATTE Foreman Martin, who
has had charge of. the construction of the
city sewer and who for the past few weeks
has been cleaning out the mains and level
ing the manholes, announces that the work
on the same Is now complete and that
the contractor will await the recommen
dation of acceptance or rejection by En
gineer Roe water of Omaha, who arrived
here yeaterday to examine the aewer.
Heretofore there haa been considerable dif
ficulty between the city, the contractors
and the engineer over the construction of
the sewer, it being claimed by citizens
that the contractors were constructing a
very defective and Inefficient sewer, and by
reason of this complaint the contractors.
Herrlek Co., have been trying to correct
the defects complained of. '
IS Cent tU. S foe- tt Ceata
Mattrt f Out ionorck Sktrlt,
mmm aataral tuSMt TST TMBal.
TM ka aatokS-Ckmeaar Oa,.
rnaa Seslaaai Caw.
J'.Ce,--,. L lJ-f'.!'
& Co., Chi
clothes interest, but also a place
perfect in every detail, all approved models of 1906 II H f
and restores mental and physical powers completely. We bat
cured thousands of men and rescued them from becoming mental and
physical wrecke. Don't hesitate to consult us free of charge. You can
be cured. Be a man. We treat successfully NerTo-Vltal Debility, Vart.
coae and Enlarged Veins, Piles, Rapture, Kidney and Bladder DlAeaaea,
Sores, Ulcers. Ecsema and all skin dlseaaea also Blood Polsoa and
all special diseases of men.
We have made a study of and devoted all our time to tha
treatment of men's diseases for the past twenty-four years.
- -fc - -a
Northwestern Medical
Nerthwest Cer. 19th snd
Homeseekers' Rates
Illinois Central Railroad
TO .
Points in Minnesota, North Dakota and the Canadian
Northwest. Tickets on sale every Tuesday during the sum
mer months at one fare plus $2.00 for the round trip, good
returning twenty-one days from date of 6ale.
A personally conducted excursion will be run from
Omaha on May 15th, to Rentinel Dutte, Billings county,
North Dakota. 'Trains leave Omaha at 8:00 a. m- and 8:30
p. m
Rates and full particulars at City Ticket Office, 1402
Farnam street, Omaha, or write,
SAMUEL NORTH, District Passenger Agent,
Bee Want Ads
lies Interest
where close personal atten
the new vents and military
com'bine to lift this institu
Our specialty is diseases ot men and
men only. If you feel weak, gloomy,
despondent, have) poor memory, lack
ambition and feel that there la a grad
ual growing weakness of your nervous
and physical system, coma to us and
through our treatment be restored to
health and strength. It rejuvenates
and builds up new nerve force and pro-.
motes ' a free circulation to the organs
& Surgical Institute
Farasm alts., OMAHA. NKS. -
Produce' Respite