Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 27, 1906, Page 3, Image 3

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tiie clmta daily bee: Wednesday. .tuxe 27, 1906.
From the tiew point of the averse
rnan housework is very easy. The wile
right at home. She ia her own mis
tress, Fbe can ait down and rent any
iwne. She can even to bed for a nap
it ahe feels like it. Hhe can order her
household affairs lust to suit her own
convenience. If the doesn't feel equal
to doing work to-day, ahe can do it
to-morrow. That's the beautiful theory
of the average man.
Just suppose the Egyptian task-masters,
when they fuatke the required
dailr tale of bricks tax the nttertnost
pf human strength, had said to the
toiling slaves, "Don't hurry, take a
rest every now and then only don't
forget that your tale of bricks must
be nil right at night or else there'll be
There's the fact. There arc the
day's duties to be got through, and the
women who can rest may not. The
woman, who, when she married, said,
"Now, I'll be my own mistress," finds
brrself a slave to household cares and
duties. v
And oh I how much that woman
needs rest sometimes. She brushes and
scrubs and rolls pastry, her temples
throbbing, her back aching, her nerves
-quivering under the stress of pain.
What she would give if she could Just
i creep upstairs and throw herself on the
bed in a darkened room and rest.
Rest would temporarily relieve the
.train, doubtless, but it would be the
same story over again to-morrow. The
real need of weak, nervous women is
strength, and fchat need is fully met
and satisfied by Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription. It makes weak women
strong and sick women well. It re
moves the causes of women's weak
ness, trariquilizea and invigorates the
nerves', encourages the nppotite and
inducps restful sleep. "Favorite Pre
scription" is a positive cure for the
most complicated and obstinate cases
of leucorrfiea, excessive flowing, pain
ful menstruation,' unnatural suppres
sions and irregularities, prolapsus or
falling of the womb, weak back, " female
weakness," anteversion, retroversion,
bearing-down sensations, chronic con
gestion, inflammation and ulceration
of the womb, inflammation, pain and
tenderness of the ovaries, accompanied
with "internal heat."
"I am pleased to add my testimony
in behalf of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre
scription," writes Miss Earline Agard,
Chaplin, Patriotic Daughters of Amer
ica, of 4134 Michigan Avenue, Lansing,
Mich. "1 cannot And language to ex
press my gratitude and joy over the
fact that I am well once more. Wear
ing my corsets too tight seemed to have
brought on an extra abdominal pres
sure, weakening the ligaments and
rushing the internal organs down.
What to do I knew not, as no medi
cines 1 took seemed to help me.
"I had beard of Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription and determined to try
it, as a last resort. Before the first
bottle was used I began to feel better,
but could hardly believe that this
was permanent, but my improvement
went steadily on, and within four
months I was like a new woman.
Now I have no more pains, am well
and strong, and am extremely grate
tui to you."
There is nothing to
conceal about the
rnake-up of "Favorit
kvoRiTB Prescription."
is an absolutely
pure medicine
Temperature the Put Week Considerably
Below the Normal.. .
light Froet, Doing Xo Da.aia.ce, Re
ported Tharedar In Few Coi
tlee la Xorthweatern Portion
of the State.
LINCOLN, June . The week wu cold,
with a temperature below normal on every
day. The dally mean temperature aver
aged 8 decrees below normal in southeast
ern reuntlee, and 10 degrees below In
northern and western. A light frost oc
curred Thursday in a few northwestern
counties. The minimum temperatures were
slightly below SO degrees In the eastern,
counties and about 10 degrees lower In thu
western. . Thursday and Friday were the
warnieHt days, the maximum temperatures
quite generally slightly above 80 degrees,
although In a few southwestern counties
they were about 10 degrees higher. The
week waa partly cloudy, with northerly
winds oa Ave days and with showers In
some parte of the state on every day ex
cept Thursday.
The. heavy rain that occurred the laat
part of last week continued In the eastern
part of the state Monday. Light scat,
tered showers occurred on Tuesday, Wed
nesday, Friday and Saturday. The total
rainfall. for the week was above the nor
mal In the eastern counties, and below1 !n
nHit of the central and western. The
amount was leas than half an inch In 1ho
greater pertlon of the western half of the
state, and ranged from one to more than
j three Inches In most of the eastern por-
firm. The rainfall from April 1 to date is
below normal In nearly all parts of the
State. The deficiency la slightly leas than
an' Inch in moat of the state, but it ex-
ceeds two inches in some eastern counties.
oatkeastera Seetton.
Butler The week was cool, with show
era Monday and Tuesday night.
Clay A heavy.valn In the early part of
the week relieved drouthy conditions. Fri
day and Saturday were cloudy.
Gage) A heavy ' rain occurred Monday
and Ight showers Wednesday and Friday.
The minimum temperature waa 48 desreea.
Lancaster The week waa root and
partlv cloudy, with showers on four davs.
Nemaha The week waa cool add clouiTv,
Willi a heavy rainfall flundny and M n
day. and light showers Haturday.
Otoe A line rain occurred Sunday and
Pawnee Nice ralna occurred Sunday
and Monday, followed by cool weather ihj
Brat half nf the week. Thursday and Fri
day were warmer, wllh light rain Friday
night and Saturday.
da line. Italn occurred Sunday and Mon
day, followed by fair weather until Satur
day morning, when a light rain occurred.
Thayer The week has been cool, with
est anA i Am Uat bao cyLr tjl h i net.
Taa ut sal 4l ya ( af nw oaae if
GkMrteait. l.MeadeM.
ciimltv, etaaoov a ca.
made of native roots Nature's wu
restoratives, compounded after ft form
ula concerning which there can be no
question, by skilled chemists and by
thoroughly scientific processes. Doctor
Pierce is perfectly willing to let every
one know that his "Favoritk Fik
acRirnos" contains Blue Cohosh root,
Lady's Slipper root.l'nicorn root. B'ack
Cohosh root and Golden Seal root.
Every doctor knows that such a pre
scription is beneficial in the diseasei
of women and when properly com
pounded i" certain to effect a cure in
nearly all cases when given a fair trial.
Kvery bottle of the "Favorite Pre
scription" which leaves Dr. Pierce's
immense laboratories in Buffalo, N. Y.,
has plainly printed upon its wrapper
all the ingredients of whiob it is com
posed. Thus Dr. Pierce proves to the
world his own confidence in the rem
edy which for forty' years has borne
his name and which sis known all
through the United States and Canada.
England, Australia, and in parte of
South America. Africa and Asia, as a
sovereign en re for those diseasee which,
unchecked, make our women old be
fore their time.
It will be noticed that there is no
alcohol in the "Favorite Prescrip
tion." Dr. Tierce never believed in
using alcohol in the preparation of his
famous household remedies. For it, he
substitutes chemically pure glycerine,
which has wonderful properties for ex
tracting the medicinal principles of
roots and preserving them at their full
strength, without any deleterious effect
In favor of Dr. Pierce's medicine
is the frank, confiding, open, honest
statement of their full composition,
giving every ingredient ,in plain En
glith, without fear of successful criti
cism and with confidence that the
good sense of the afflicted will lead
them to appreciate this honorable man
ner of confiding to them -what tbey are
taking into their stomachs when mak
ing nse of these medicines.
Dr. Pierce feels that he can afford to
take the afflicted into his full confi
dence and lay all the ingredients of
his medicines freely before them be
cause these ingredients are such as
are endorsed and most strongly praised
by scores of the most eminent medical
writers of all the several schools of
practice as cures for the diseases for
which these medicines are recom
mended. Your druggists sells the "Favorite
Prescription" and also that famous
alterative, blood purifier and stomach
tonic, the "Golden Medical Discov
ery." Write to Dr. Pierce about your
case. He is an experienced physician
and will treat your case as confidential
and without charge for correspondence.
Address him at the Invalids' Hotel and
Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N. Y.. of
which he is chief consulting physician.
It is as easy to be well as ill and
much more comfortable. Constipation
is the cause of many forms of illness.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cure con
stipation. They are tinv, sugar-coated
granules. One little "Pellet" is a gentle
laxative, two a mild cathastievi All
dealers in medicines sell them.
Send 31 one-cent stamps to cover
cost of mailing and get a copy of Dr.
Pierce's Common Sense Medical Ad
viser, over 1000 pages. Address Dr.
R. V; Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y
sufficient rain to put the soil In good con
York The week has been cool and
cloudy, with light showers nearly every
Northeaetern Seetlon.
Antelope The week waa dry and cool.
with a large number or cloudy days.
Boyd The week was dry, with aome
days warm and aome cool, with very cool
night. No rain has fallen since may.
Burt A. timely and heavy rain oo-
rnrrsit the (Irst nart nf the week.
Doda-e The weather waa cool nearlyall
the week. The heavy rains early in the
week were verv beneficial.
Holt The week waa dry with very cool
nights. Rain ia needed badly.
Knox A good rain occurred Sunday
and waa very beneficial. The temperature
wan too. low for ranld growth.
Madiaon A good rain the first of the
week was very beneficial. The weather
waa finite cool.
Flntte uooo snowera occurrea nunaay
and Monday.
Sarpy A heavy rain commenced Sunday
night and continued until Monday noon.
The rest of the week was partly cloudy,
with cool nlchta.
Wayne The week has been fair, with"
warm days and cool nights.
Central Seetlon.
Boone The-Sround waa thoroughly a. akei
by the heavy rain of last Sunday and Mon
day. C'ust4r Light showers occurred Tuesday
and Saturday, but more rain and higher
temperature are needed.
Dawson A light rain occurred In part of
the county Tuesday afternoon. A heavy
rain la needed.
Hall The week was partly cloudy, with
showers Monday and Tueaday. The mini
mum temperatures were usually below iO
Howard The rain early In the week was
very beneficial, but more Is needed, epe
dally In the western part of tne county.
Merrick-rThe week waa generally fair
and cool. The nights were too cold for
ood arowth.
Valley A light shower occurred Monday
In the eastern part of the county. Kaln la
badlv needed.
Wheeler A light rain occurred Monday.
Mure rain Is needed.
Seathweatera Soetloa.
Dundy The week was warm and mostly
clear, witn ugnt anowers fTiaay ana sat
Ftontier The week was dry and windy,
with warm days and cool nights.
OosDer The week waa very dry. but with
light showers on Tueaday, Friday and Sat-
urriav. More rain ia needed
Harlan The week waa warm and mostly
dry. Light ahowers occurred Tuesday, Sat
urday and Sunday. '
Hayee The week waa dry, with showers
Saturday morning.
Hitchcock The week was dry and warm,
with a shower Saturday.
Kearney The week was very dry. Four
days were showery, but the total rainfall
waa less than half an Inch.
Webater The week waa cool, with a good
rain Monday and light ahowera Friday.
Weatera and Korthwestera Seetloaa.
Brown The week was cool, with a fine
rain in the first part.
Keltn A much needed rain fell Friday
evening and Saturday.
Boon a Miutr rne weea waa cool, with
shnwera Wednesday and Friday.
Sheridan Light rroet occurred Thursday.
A nice, gentle rain occurred Saturday.
U. A. Ld Vfc-l.A.Nl).
Section Director. Lincoln, Neb.
Strip Two Miles by Tea Is Stripped by
the Storm.
CRE1QHTON, Neb.. June (Special
Telegram.) A terrific wind and rain
struck this section at (:I0 p. m. today.
Hall to the depth of alx inches covered
the main street. An area two miles wide
by ten miles long 1 was covered. At the
farm of P. Rlchlang. thirteen miles north
weat of here, the eoru crib and all tha
small buildings were blown down. Prob
ably a hundred panes of glass were broken
on Main street by the heavy hall. Gardena
and all small fruit and growing crops In
the path of the atorro are practically
Insane Pntleat Dlea.
NORFOLK. Neb.. June .-(Speclal.)-PaUent
James Baird, for sis years an in
sane hospital Inmate, who waa . conspicu
ously mentioned In charges made against
tba Norfolk hospital as having been a vie
tlm of alleged cruelty, died yesterday of
blight s disease, aged - Hla wife look
the rematna to Clarke, Neb., for burial.
If you have anything to trad advertise
It la the For Exchange column of Tba
atee Waa a4 M
dicationi Testimony Hat Not Changed
His Opinion in the Case.
Foarta of Jaly Pardons rt e- o m -mended
for Two, One of Whom la
Ram Payne, Coarleted of
Marder of Maad Rable.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, June M (Special.) Superin
tendent J. M. Alden and Asslstnnt Dr. F. S.
Nicholson of the Norfolk asylum have been
summoned to Lincoln to appear before Gov
ernor Mickey at 1 o'clock Monday after
noon, July 2. and Introduce any defense
they may have In answer to the charges
made against them by the governor.
The transcript of the testimony taken at
Norfolk was delivered to the governor yes
terday afternoon and bv Monday afternoon
the governor will be ready to announce his
decision In the matter. Governor Mickey
has already read moat of the testimony.
and It la not a bad guess to say he will
stand by his first decision to remove the
two officers from the Institution. While the
governor will make no statement at this
time what he will do. the reported flight of
Ellis and the discharge of Cronk and Biggs
by Superintendent Alden had not tended to
sweeten the temper of the governor In the
Norfolk matter and It is more than prob
able he will compel Alden and Nicholson to
get out.
Nebraska Asked to Participate.
Governor Mickey has received a letter
from Governor Cummins of Iowa asking
him to appoint fire delegates or commis
sioners to meet with a many from the
other atates to start a movement to get
all legislatures to pass a resolution re
questing the submission of a constitutional
amendment providing for the election of
I'nlted States senators by direct vote of
the people. The governor will appoint the
delegates within a ftw days. The meeting
Is to be held in Des Moines September 5.
Delegates to l.nvr Conference.
Governor Mickey today appointed Roscoe
Pound of Lincoln and John L. Webster and
Ralph W. Breckinridge delegates to the Na
tional Conference of Commissioners of Uni
form State Laws. The conference Is to be
held In St. Pafll, Minn., Just prior to the
meeting of the American Bar association,
which Is set for August 29 to 31, Inclusive.
Pardoaa Recommended for Two.
If Governor Mickey follows the recom
mendation of the chief justice of the su
preme court, the secretary cf state and the
attorney general, two life prisoners will be
pardoned July 4 and their cltlsenshlp will
be restored to them. These officers today
recommended pardons be granted to Ed
ward J. Collins, sentenced from Valley
county April 12, 1894, for life on a charge
of murder, and Samuel E. Payne, colored,
convicted . of murdering a white girl In
Omaha. He reached the penitentiary De
cember 28. 1894. He was convicted of tak
ing the life of Maud Ruble, whose body was
found in a house near the Tenth street
viaduct. The murder was one of the most
notable In the history of the state." Payne
baa spent a portion of his time In the
Electrician Falls to Death.
John Curran, an electrician In the em
ploy of the fire department, fell from a
thirty-five foot pole at Eleventh and 7
atreeta at 4:30 this afternoon and waa In
stantly killed. Curran atruck on hla head
and hla skull waa crushed. It was not
known whether he caught hold of a live
wire or missed his hold on the pole. He
was about 3 ( years old and leaYes a farn
Uy residing at Twenty-fifth and T atreeta.
The body was taken to the undertaking
roomaof Walter Roberts. '
Colored Woman'a Clnb Federation
, The second annual federation of the
Nebraska Colored Women's federation be.
gan at the Newman Methodist Episcopal
church this morning and will continue
over until Tuesday evening. The meeting
waa called to order by Mrs. Ida Merrltt of
Omaha, who tomorrow will read a paper
on the subject. "Is the condition of the
negro In this country becoming better or
worse." A number of delegates are here
from Omaha and Fremont and the smaller
towns and a large attendance la expected
Aatomoblle Not aa Aaaet.
When a merchant or property owner ob
jects to an assessment, the County Board
of Equalisation has ruled that the party
must show the board his Insurance policy
so the board can Judge whether the protest
should be sustained. John T. Dorgan
whose automobile was Increased by the as
sessor from $1,000 to 32,600, told the board
that an automobile should be listed as a
liability rather than as an asset. Dorgan
argued an automobile should be assessed
half the price of It the second year, one
fourth the third rear and It waa worth
nothing the fourth year. He then detailed
what his machine had cost him to keep it
running these two years.
Object to Standa oa Sidewalk.
The City Improvement society haa peti
tioned the city council to remove all the
fruit atanda and bootblack stands now cov
ering a portion of the sidewalks in various
parts of the city. The petition was read to
the council Just prior to the Introduction of
a resolution to give authority to a perron
to construct another fruit stand on the
street. The request was refused with only
one councilman voting for it.
Cars to tne Beach.
The council has granted the right to the
Capital Beach company to lay a track and
run motor cars to the Beach from O street.
The company intends to open the beach to
the public July 4 and It expecta to have
cars running on the new line by that time.
The lake has already been filled with water
and the switchback railway Is completed.
Mrs. Katherlne Montgomery haa brought
suit for $6.0(0 against Harry M. Mllltr,
manager of the Lyric theater, asserting he
knocked her down over some chairs In the
theater and caused her permanent injuries.
Miller and Montgomery, it is asserted, had
a fight and Mrs. Montgomery tded to sep
arate them. She got hurt In the mlxup.
Plakertoaa Waat Pletarea.
BROKEN BOW, Neb.. June .-(Speclal
Telegram.) The Omaha office of the Pink
erton agency haa sent to Sheriff Richardson
requesting the photographs of ithe three
men, Martin, Ryan and Wads, chartd
with robbing Moran'a store at Callaway
last week and arrested and brought up here
from Kearney Sunday morning. It la
thought the men are well known In the
under world. This morning while return
ing from the barber'a under strong guard
the men were separately photographed by
Artist Taylor, who waa concealed In the
chief's office. The preliminary takea place
before JuCge Humphrey Saturday morning.
Series of Aeeldeata.
LOUP CITY. Neb., June 2C-(Speclsl Tel
egram.) A series of sccidents have oc
curred here the last twenty-four hours. A
little son of Thomas Ward fell and broke
hie left wrist laat evening. W. H. Hughes,
while trimming trees yesterday afternoon,
ran a knife In his left wrist, severing an
artery. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Fletcher, an
aged couple, were yesterday taken seriously
111 from ptomaine poisoning, caused from
eating dried beef, and only an early call
from a physician probably saved their Uvea.
lad named Bradley was
horse and had his collar
thrown from i
bone broken.
Graaaatla Claaa Preaeata Play la
Open Air.'
CRETE. Neb., June 3S. (Special.) Tester-
day afternoon the class of 19"S, Doae col
lege, presented "The College Widow" in,
the college grove. The play was adapted
and the many neat local allusions were
very well received. A large assemblage of
old graduates, town people and students
took advantage of the perfect afternoon to
witness an open air play well worthy of
their attention and a great chedlt to the
class that gave It.
The pleasant anticipations with which ac
tive members and old members look for
ward to the annual banquet of the PI
Kappa Delta, Dnane college, were amply
fulfilled last night. Fifty-three were pres
ent In all and after the delicious repast
had been attended to chairs were pushed
back from the table and the toasts thnt
followed were unusually pleasing and bril
liant. The graduating exercises of Crete acad
emy were held last evening. Twenty
students were graduated. Most of these ex
pect to enter Dnane college next year. Two
scholarships were given for the highest
standing. David Ray Arnold of Verdon
won the first, which entitles him to the
four years' course In Dnane. Mlsa Helen
Perry received the second, which grants
two years in college. The towns represented
by the graduates are Crete, Verdon, Graf
ton. Alnsworth, Ixiup City. Oreeley. Col.:
Trenton, BloomJngton, Newman Grove, Au
rora. Dorchester and David City.
Nebraska City Attorney Moat Face
Disbarment Chargea.
NERRASKA CITT. Neb., June 2.-(8pe-
clal.) On Monday, July 18, Attorney John
C. Watson of the local bar will have his
hearing on the disbarment charges filed
against him In- the district court. Judge
Jessen announced thle afternoon that he
would call Judge B. F. Good of Wahoa
and Judge Kelllgar of Auburn to occupy
the bench with him dtiring the hearing of
the charges. Judge Oood Is the presiding
Judge of the Fifth district. Judge Kelllgar
or the First district Of this state. Mr.
Watson will be tried on the three counts
of the original complaint, the court this
afternoon having overruled the demurrer
made by Watson to the second count of the
charges made against' him. The demurrer
wsa hesrd by Judges Good and Jessen.
Kewa of Nebraska.
ARLINGTON The nnntv n, v.
held here some tlmo In August.
rbATToMOl'TH R. B. Brissey Is the
new freight agent for the Burlington here.
PLATTSMOLTH-M. F. Lodell of Have
lock succeeds A. R. Oasa as hia in
the Burlington storehouse here.
AKL.INGTON Another reatai irsnt h..
opened up for business In this city, J. H.
"""""n i or tiapias, iseb, being
the proprietor. .
ARLINGTON A . flna innn, I.
locality last evening Insures a large crop
of small fruit and wilt hurry up the corn
crop and help pastures. -
TABLE ROCK At the annual school elec
tion Philip Asher and Dan Andrews, whose
terms of office had expired, were re-elected
as members of the school board.
BEATRICE Mr. Peter Nles, a prominent
German farmer living near Ellis, and Miss
Mattle Stuekes of thlft city were married
yesterday afternoon by County Judge Spaf
ford. BEATRICE Colonel Savage of the
United Statea army established a recruit
ing station here today. Recruits will be
enlisted for all three branches of the army
ARLINGTON At special meeting of
ine scnooi ooara miss oertrude rianas
of Pierre. Neb., was elected aa teacher.
She comes well recommended by President
raDtree or tne state .normal.
NEBRASKA CITY A lodge of Elka la to
be organised In Ibis city in a few days.
Saturday a petition tor' s, cnarter signed by
fifty-six representative' citizens was sent to
the grand lodge. ,
GRAND ISLAND Mrs. Carolina Buens.
wife of a well known farmer, died yester
day at the age of 71 years. Mr. and Mrs.
Buens have been residents of Hall county
for thirty-one years. The . funeral took
place this afternoon.
PLATTSMOUTH "Grandpa". William P.
Bally, sr., celebrated his ninety-first birth
day anniversary at his home in this city
yesterday. Mr. Bally aa born In York
shire, England. June 26, 1816, and has re
sided in Nebraska since 1878.
PAPILLION-Bherlff McAvoy was called
to the west end of the county last night to
arrest a young man by the name of Everett
Horn, aged 18 years, upon a complaint
sworn out by Minnie Masters, aged 14 years.
The trial la set for Thursday, the lh.
PLATTSMOUTH Rev. J. H. Salsbury,
pastor of the Presbyterian church, and
wife have gone to Parkvllle, Mo., to at
tend the commencement exercises of the
college and a reunion of the class ten
years ago, at which time Mr. Salsbury was
a member.
BEATRICE The executive committee of
the Beatrice fire department held a meet
ing last evening and decided not to have
any hose races here on the Fourth of
July. The reason assigned for this action
Is that the firemen do not feel like turning
out on that day.
BEATRICE Johnson 4 Gustafson, the
contractors, have finished the new cottage
at the Institution for Feeble Minded Youth,
and the building will be Inspected by
George A. .Berlinghof. the architect, the
latter part of this week. The new struc
ture cost about ta.Ot.
TABLE ROCK A reception was given to
day in honor of the 75th birthday of Ed
ward A. Hansen. A large number of in
vited guests were present and light re
freshments were served. Mr. Hansen is
one of the oldest reeldenta of the county,
having lived here for more than forty years.
FALIS CITY The funeral of John
Bauer, who died Saturday, was held from
the home of hla daughter, Mrs. F. A. Fal
sken, north of Falls City, Monday after
noon. Me waa wj years or agr aim unu
lived near Fall" City since 164. His funerai
was one of the largest ever seen in this
county. ,
GRAND ISLAND - Fleming, , the left
fielder of the Grand Island team, states
that a report recently published in one of
the state papers, under a Fremont date
line, to the effect he stated It cost him $150
In the recent case at Fremont, waa not
true and that he is perfectly satisfied wllh
the outcome.
OAKLAND Jsmee Smith. In the employ
of Z. T Davis of Merrlman, Neb., waa seri
ously Injured here late Monday afternoon
While attempting to bridle a broncho In tlio
stock varda the horae kicked him down, dis
locating his shoulder and otherwise trulslng
hlin. He was taken to the Crane hotel,
where the shoulder was put back, but his
suffering Is Intense.
STANTON At the annual school meeting
at little cost
A ls-yeaf-eld
SI. COO. CO rewrd i offered !
jwwwi ww anyone for any sub
stance injurious to the health found
in Calumet Baking Powder.
Purity is a prime essential
Cal Dmrt is made only of pure,
Ingredients combined by skilled
and complies with the pure food Laws ot
all states. It is the only high-grade
Baking Powder on the market sold at
a moderate prlee.
Cain met Baking Powder may bo
freely used with the certainty that food
made with it contains no harmfal
drnjT up Alum, no Rochetie Salts,
jio injurious
held In this city It wss found that the
financial affairs of the high school district
were In such excellent condition ss to re
quire a levy of but 12 mills for the ensuing
year for all purposes. Hon. W. W. Young
and County Treasurer Keyerherm were re
elected members of th" board Theae men
have held the position for twelve years.
BEATRICE A. W. Nlckell yesterday
brought to town a sample of cats from his
farm about ten miles east of the city. The
grain was taken from a field of thirty acrea
and measures a trifle over four feet In
height. Mr. Nickel! says the grain Is about
the same over the entire field and that It
has shown wonderful growth since the re
cent rains. He believes It will eally yield
thirty bushels to the acre.
BEATRICE William Bitting, a boy. was
bailly cut and bruised about the body
while leading a cow yesterday. He hni
tied the rope around his waist and when
the animal started to run he was unable
to release himself, lie was dragged alxmt
1"0 yards over the pavement on Sixth
street before the cow was brought lo a
stop by William Wlsworth, who happened
to be passing up the street.
URAND ISLAND While reclining on a
cot in his livery barn office Charles Wescotl
waa suddenly awakened by someone finger
ing In his pockets. Just as he was about
to arise he was dealt a stinging blow ever
the head and was dased for a few minutes.
When he recovered no one was In sight,
the snenkthief having made his disappear
ance. The wallet of money In his pocket
hud not yet been reached.
PLATTSMOUTH The , Nebraska Toung
Churchmen's club, composed of l-en
Beechcr of the Trinity cathedral In Omaha
and the other Episcopal ministers in
Omaha. South Omsha and Lincoln and the
choir boys in the churches, who have been
enjoying an outing In Camp Burgess for
about two weeks, broke camp and folded
their tents and quietly wended their way
to their various homes Tuesday.
FREMONT Charles Gaffney was given
thirty dnye In Jail by Police Judge Cook
this morning for the larceny of a number
of boxes of cigars from the Northwestern
depot. He was making oft with as many
boxes aa he could conveniently carry, when
one of the employes saw him and caught
him, after a llvelv chase. Yesterday, while
drunk, he unhitched and started to drive
away Councilman Murphy's horse ajid
BEATRICE Monday at high noon at
the home of Colonel and Mrs. V. 8. Tllton
occurred the marriage of their daughter,
Miss Jessie R. Tllton, to Conrad Schmidt.
Jr., of Chicago, Rev. W. A. Mulligan of
the Episcopal church officiating. Mr. and
Mrs. Schmidt left on an afternoon train
for Chicago, wehre they will make their
future home, the rroom having been en
gaged in the prtntiag business there for the
last year.
GRAND ISLAND A section of the coun
try north of Wood River. In Hall county,
la considerably stirred up over the preva
lence of the disease of glanders among the
horses. State Veterinarian Bernard and
Veterinarian Ebbitt, notified of the disease,
mnde a tour of Inspection of the district
and killed eight horses on their first trip,
and It Is believed other horses will have
to he disposed of before the Infectious and
malignant disease is wiped out.
OAKLAND The annual school meeting Of
district No. 14 was held In the high school
room Monday evening. Th attendance waa
nearly oouoie tne usual mraiwr ana a mwi
Interesting and harmonious meeting was
the result. V. L. Fried was re-elected a
member of the school board and iA. B.
Penden waa elected to fill the place of the
late T. N. Palmnulst, whose term expired
at this time. The estimated expenses for
the coming year are over W.000.
FREMONT The Sure .Hatch Incubator
company, manufacturers of the "wooden
hen at Clay Center, Is going to move its
plant to Fremont. Local capitalists hsve
subscribed $40,nno to the stock of the com-
Kiny and the Great Northern railroad and
ichards. Keene & Co. have donated them
a block of land In the factory district. The
buildings will be put up this season so as
to be ready for the winter trade. The
company expects to employ 200 men.
BEATRICE Tne June term of the dis
trict court convened here Monday after
noon with Judge Raper on the bench. Aa
no Jury has been called for the term,
Charles Bland, charged with assaulting
hla wife with Intent to do great bodily
Injury, waa bound over to the October
term of court in the sum of $1,000. Alex
Q. Smith appeared aa defendant'a bonds
man and he waa released. The docket con
tains 143 equity cases, and aa but few of
them are ready for trial, business in the
district court promises to be unusually
LEIGH The annual school meeting of
district 39, which is Leigh, waa held. Mon
day afternoon at 3 o'clock. It was the larg
est attended meeting of the kind held in
Leurh for veara. There waa talk on the
streets that there would be a fight over the
election of certain members on account of
the dismissal of a teacher last winter, me
opposing forces were weak and J. B.
Stearns and F. N. Nichols were elected
trustees for three veara and C K. ueaty
for one year. A 7-mlll tax waa levied for
the general fund and a 6-mlll,tax for the
sinking fund.
FREMONT School district No. 64, which
Is situated near Vehllng, held Its annual
meetlnn vesterdsv snd instead of a aulet
gathering of a few it was attended by
about all the votera In the district ano an
exciting time was had. The proposition to
divide the district was defeated by one
vote. Those in favor of division then left
the meeting and the winners proceeded to
transact the business to suit themselves,
The district is a long, Irregularly shaped
one, with the most of the pupils at the two
enos. tnoNe in tavor or division nave not
given up the fight and may carry the mat.
ter Into the courts.
NEBRASKA CITY In the district court
today Judge Paul Jensen, on a mandalo
from the supreme court. Issued an order
directing the Merchants National bank to
remove the obstructions on the sidewalk in
front of Its building on Central avenue. The
order refers to the stone pillars In front of
the bsnk. The case was tried In the dis
trict court and Judge Jessen found for the
defendant, but the case waa appealed to the
supreme court and it reversed the decision
of the lower court and found for the plain
tiff, William Blschof. The removal of the
Pillars will spoil the appearance of the
building, which is one of the finest in the
bkatricb Kllpatrlok Brothers are
making plans to soon begin work on the
Marysvllle-Topeka cut oil of the Union
Pacific road from Onega to Marysvillu,
Kan., the line between Topeka and Onaga
having been completed last fall. A large
number of men with teams nre being sent
to Onaga at present, and It is the Intention
to begin operations ss soon as possible.
The distance between Onaga and Marys
vllle Is about forty miles, and the entire
line between Topeka and Marysvllle will
be nlnetv-three miles. It Is reported that
the I'nion Pacific company Is making plans
to have the cut off completed by next
fall so that trains can be operated over
the line before snow flies.
PIERCE At the annual school meeting,
held Monday afternoon at the school house,
the following named men were elected as
members of the board for the next thruo
years: A. L. Brande and William H. Chil
vers. They were the retiring members. Thu
other persons receiving votes were J.' A.
Williams, N. M. Nelson and W. W. Qulvey
and Mrs. J. A. Williams. The treasurer's
report showed a balance of over $1,4JU In
the treasury after all bills had been paid.
The directors' report showed some 4J0
children in the district of school age. A
special election to vote bonds for an ad
dition to the schoolhouse will be held next
Friday. The proposed addition will conalst
of two rooms. This was made necessary by
the crowded condition of the rooms in tho
main building. If the addition Is built this
will necessitate the employment of another
teacher. It is also expected that a twelfth
grade will be added to the high school.
in food.
f? 1 1 1 1 u '
$50,000 worth of Summer Waah Suits, Dresses,
Skirts, of nil styles and materials, Silk and Serge Suits,
Separate Jackets, Gowns, and
to be sold at virtually Your Own Price.
No old or damaged stock,
at less than 50c on the dollar.
"We mention a few of the
Wash Skirts at
S. Fredrick
Tho New Cloak Shop.
3 EZ
1,100,000 Acres of
eral and Timber Land Almost Free
This Reservation to be opened for settlement August 15th 1
directly reached by the Burlington's new line to WORLAKD, TO,
through the Big Horn Basin. Registration between July 16th and
31st; 400,000 acres of fine rrlgable lands to be drawn for and
acquired at only $1.50 per acre, one-third cash; 700,000 acres of
mineral and Umber lands to be taken up without drawing. Thia
Is a most bountiful distribution of Uncle Sam's land among tha
people. Cheap excursion rates; only one fare for the round trip to
Worland, with a maximum of but $20.00 from Omaha, Lincoln,
Denver and Nebraska territory. Register at Worland and go ovar
the Burlington's Northwest line, which r-uns through thousands of
acres of finely irrigated land along the Big Horn Rrver; the Journey
will be Instructive as to the methods of Irrigation to be practiced la
the development of this section.
t) AT ICS OF 8 ALE: July 12th to 29th. Final limit, August
15th; stop-overs enroute.
Consult nearest ticket agent for rates and descriptive Shoshone
folder, with map, description of lands, method of drawing, etc.
lap ,
I f A
fllTD CDrntf Arm) In vlw of thers being; so many afflicted with
VUn 31 LCIAL UllE.IV private, chronic and prlvlo dtaaases who ars
treating without racelvln any benefit, we have decided to make a special
offer ta-eharga only one-half cf our resMlar fee for curing; those who are now
undergoing treatment elaewhere and ore dissatisfied. For Instance. If oil
are afflicted with either Hydrocele. Varicocele or Nervous Pecllne, we will
guarantee to cure you for one-lialf the regular fee, and accept the money la
any way you wlah to pay. Thla liberal offer Is made to enable such to be
cured and to show the many who have treated without benefit that we havgj
the methods that produce reaulta.
Oar methods are up-to-date and are Indorsed by the highest
medical authorities of Europe and America. Hence onr saccesa la
the treatment of men's disease. Remember, our specialty la Limited
to the dlsesusea of MK., and MK.N O.NLV.
PRIVATE! DIBE9E8 Newly contracted snd chronic eased ouredtv'iAJt
burning, Itching and Inflammation stopped In ii hours.
We cover the entire field of private and chronic, deep-aeated,
con plicated diseases.
Northwest Corner 13th and
behind the unsurpassed home circulation of
The Omaha Bee
is what makes advertisers know that i pays to iu
The Bee advertising columns liberally.
but a clean, up-to-d Ue line J
4-98 r
...11.98 n
Less Than Cost
Deroer & Co.n
on Style.
1517 Farnam 8t.
czn cm
Agricultural, Min
Two daily through trains from tha South
cast to Worland during the registration. . '
Ocneral Passenger Agent,
For One-half the Regular ; Fee
Varicocele Bladder Diseases
Hydrocele Piles and Fistula
Urethral Obstruction Prostatic Diseases
Hernia Neurasthenia
Kidney Diseases Blood Poison
Farnam Streeta, Omaha, Neb.