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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 14, 1907)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: THURSDAY FEBRUARY 14, 1P07.
Dyeing and cleaning, sponging and shrink
ing, only tc per yard. Bnd for price lint
GOLDMAN PLEATING CO.,
4t rou(iu Block. TeL Doug's
JOH! CANE 18 IN TOWN!
Now Js the time to trim trees, treitses and
grape vines: lo landw-ar-e gardening. TeL
Red W. Res. 1101 8. fcth Ave.
. (18-J7 Mil
D"k VOOEL'S private home for ladlee be
fore and during confinement; bet and
cheapest in the city. 2219 8. 13th St.
PRIVATE CONFINEMENT HOM EMri.
. Dr. King, 301 N. Est St. Tel. Doug. x&
THE SALVATION ARMY solicits csetrrtT
clothing; In fact, anything you do not
neea; we collect, repair and aell. at 114 N.
litn nt.. tor coat of collecting, to the
worth jr poor. Call 'Phone Doug. 41 as and
wagon will call. (16) 11
DR. N. 80MMER, homeopath. Bee BMg.
Stammerers' Institute. Ramge
ECZEMA absolutely cured by W. A. Pax
ton's Salve. B. J. ScannelL agent. Ware
Blk. (181-Mtll F21
MAOKTlTTr! treatment and batn. Mme.
iU-iJlMiXAV B,nl,h. 118 N. U, Id floor.
MAKSA ft F Bwsdlari movement
JUAOOaufj lath, room X. eecoi
(18 M 203 Ml
flEALTHT, wholesome, satin skin bestowed
by 8a tin skin cream and Batln ppwder.
EFFA ELLIS, music by mall. Adults'
evening claas Mondaya. 1611 Farnnm.
Douglas 701. (181 16 M4
FOR anything In the sewing machine line
CO to P. E. Flodman at Co., 1614 Cap. Ave.
SEWING machines supplies for all makes
of machine; machines repaired; machines
for rent. Hayden Bros., Sewing Machine
Dept. (Muglas BU entrance. Tel. Inug.
K1. fl8 713 M10
ANT ONE knowlns the whereabouts of
Nels and Olaf Olsen will confer a favor
"upon them by showing them thla ad. or
by writing to Miss Carrie Olaen, Rock
Island, 111.. MO 46th Bt.
OS) M789 M12x
WTLIj 8F7LL new tailor-made spring top
coat: silk lined; cost I4R; made for me-dtum-aised
man; bargain for cash. Ad
dress N 44, Be. (18 M80ft 17s
HAVE several pieces yet of the best
which came from South Carolina. Sold
at any price. 71 N. 80th.
(18 M851 14x
OTTT PHOPKRTT FOR BALE
Sevea-rootn house In first
class repair; new hot water
heating plant; finely located
i on oar Una, paved street. This
Is a rare bargain; owner leav
Ing city; property must be
. .. cold this week,
New modern house of eight
- . rooms, oak finish an -first
Boor, white enamel on second
floor, fine cellar, nicely lo , .
cated. This Is an exception
, ally niee property and ! . .
BENSON & CARMICHAEL,
41 Paxtoa Block.
(1) M7B 14 ,
1 hare buyers, especially for close In
property.. Glra me a chance.
.. H. A. 8TEAVENSON.
830 Board of Trade. 18th and Farnam.
CI) M66J 14
WEST FARNAM DISTRICT,
shrift feet between fine homes, and as
sightly as there Is on the hllL 82,0 this
week. The best thing we know of for the
money. Act quickly.
Harrison & Morton,
Rl N. T. Life Bldg. Tel. Doug. 814.
at t u
Small Cash Payments
; Balance $5 Monthly
BUILD HOME TO SUIT YOURSELF
On--one of those beautiful
toU in Halcyon Heights, the
finest and most sightly loca-
. .. Uoa far a -home, only two
Mocks south of business cen
ter of Benson and Military
, , Ave. car line. You can't buy
. ' such lots elsewhere at these
price 8260 to 85&u. Make your
. , selection Aoday.
Russell & .McKitrick Co.,
.43S-U-84 Ramge Bldg.,
Uth and Harnay Bis.
GARDEN LAND AND LOT
Excellent building lot and t acres ad
joining on Lincoln Ave., paved. In Coun
cil BluHs. Price. $i.4k; che-p. Bee L. W.
Tulleys ' A Son. Iu3 Malta bu, upetalra.
tjounoii clous, ia. tiiis siui u
CORNER. ON THE BOUL
EVARD AND X8TH AVE.
BOl'TH AND EAST FRONT
THE BYRON REED CO.,
J 8. 14TH
tU) a-4 1
THE KERR ABSTRACT CO8 AB
sTRACTa OF T1TLKH are the safest.
You are protected by a $10.Ou4 bond agint
. lues by erroia You don't buy a law suit
when you buy a "Kerr" abstract. 1&14
llartiry. Tel. Douglas 84CT (1
I HAVE TWO BUTEK8
.for a t or 4-room cottage. Must be well
(oca ted and price light.
W. 8. FRANK.
'Pbonf Douglas touo, Kl Neville Blk.
DO you want a fine vacant lot?
Here It la, and cheap, too 78x150, at
. 80tb and Caaa. high and sightly, south
front, H.&Oy. Easy terms.
S lots 48x100 each, facing east on 58th
Bt- near Cass, $10 each for quirk sale.
110x84W. bet 8lal and l!d. fronting Cali
fornia and Webster, with t houses rent
ing tor $18 per month; north half va
cant Splendid rental proposition for S
or 4 cottages. Low price on applica
tion. RYLANDER & CO.,
$03 N. T.
1 MS05 14
LANDSCAPE architect. E. C. Foeter,
'phune Doug. 767, all Paxton Bik.
10-ROOM house, modern but furnace, 8. W.
. Cor. of &tk and Caldwell Sta. Easy
ROBINSON 4k WQLF. 42J-4 Paxton B k.
City Property fee Sale Cenllaee.
FOR BALE Two modrn nooses and large
ham. one block north of Hnwnra perk;
pared street, east front, lot TSxljO. East
ern owner win eU at a barasin.
' TH"MAP H REN NAN.
Room 1 N. T. L. Bldg.
WEST FARNAM RESIDENCE
3879 Dodge street, south front.
I moron, a'l modern, oak fin
ish, large barn, permanent .
Improvements, a choice home
R. H. LANDERYOU,
Board of Trade. Tel. Dong. lint.
(19) MS 16
EIGHTEEN lots. 8.o. Council RlufTs; t
minutes to Omaha; lota, 140; whole block,
87JU. 1-46, Bee. (19) 701 lSx
BUT from owner and save commission;
-room, new, modern cottage, 110 8. l.th.
tiffin annual income property at a bar
L Conner, 232 Neville Blk.
(1 M3 14
3011 N. BTH 8-room house, modern except
furnace, east front; lot 40xi3& feet;
sightly. This will bear Investigation. The
owner 'has gone to California and wants
1722 N. 27th 22 roomi, modern, east front;
lot 44x130; now rented and stays so at
per month; In good repair; 84.M0 will
77 Wirt 4 rooms, lot 40x135. 1 block to car
line; rf0. Thla is cheap.
26th and Caldwell, south front, lot irxlZ!,
modern except furnace; grape arbor,
cherry trees, shade trees and barn; 82,66).
TCRRELL at CO.. 17th and Farnam.
(! MS75 U
Fralts sa4 Vegetable.
FINEST lltUe farm In Omaha for fruit and
vegetables and chickens. 7 acrs with five
room cottage, only 8.800. See It and you
will want It. IL R Stringer, UK Jackson.
Douglas 7281. (1 M784 14
FARM ARn RANCH LAUDS FOR IALB
On Crop Payments.
Every dollar ot purchase money to be
made out of the property. No alecpleRS
nights. Purchaser can not lose his home
through failing to meet a payment as pay
ments never come due until the money is
made out of the farm to meet them. Nona
of the buildings on these places are over
4 years Old. Everything in the best of
condition. Land first -class, wheat now in
crop is turkey red (Alberta' hard.)
By cropping two-thirds of any of these
farms for 4 to t years your home would
easily be paid for, besides making you a
living in the meantime.
Any of this land will advance 130 per acre
In a very few years. No cash payment
is required on the unimproved lands. Only
a small cash payment is asked for on the
470 acres two miles from Ooasfleld, price
12 per acre; 160 acres i miles Olds, 83); 830
acres between Dltisbury . and Olds, 817; S3)
acres between Carstairs and Noelton. $18;
2U acres one mile from Carstairs. S3S.
' No cash payments on the above places;
every dollar of purchase money made out
Lb40 acre seven miles from High River.
830 per acre; 175 acres in fall wheat. 160
iwo nouses on tms rarm. one isxze;
kitchen, 18x24. One lx24; kitchen, 13x:
two stables. 16x18 and 28x28. Building atone
ready for, barn, 8"x0. Oranary, a'x.li Two
poultry Mouses, 2oxU and 10x18. Two wells.
pump nouses, etc. All. renceo. could DO
divided suitable for two families.
Cash, about 86.000. balance half of nro-
eeeda tif crop each year until, the place Is
- 818 acrea four -miles from Hrgh" Rlvef,
price,- 838 per acre, house, stable, chicken
house, etc., all fenced. 81 acres In wheat.
80 acres plowed.
One thousand dollars casn. balance in
-rne aoove are ail ejooa larma, close to
The conditions of sale are that the pur
chaser shall break uo, aa soon as Doseible,
two-thirds or the land ami crop the most
of It every year until the place is paid
This property will not be on the market
long on these easy ternia Five or six crops
should pay or any or these farms. Also
have rood building lots inside the mile
limit In the city of Medicine Hat for sale
at 8100 each, which are splendid Invest
ment, easy terms, one-third cash.
Write direct to the owner and save trou
ble and expense. -
CHARLES C. SHORT
P. O. Box 258,
High River, Alberta, Canada.
" () sa 18x
HOMESEDKKRS! Be careful. Locate
right.. Inveatlgate our famous artesian
valley. Sure crops, matchless climate.
Let us write you. Miller it James.
Meade. Kan. (20 M3M U
To get a farm Is at hand. The Duluth
Iowa Range K. K. Co., is selling good
wild land In 6U Louis county, Minnesota,
to actual settlers at reasonable prices and
on terms of 81 par acre down and bal
ance on fifteen years' time. For full In
formation address Land Commissioner, all
vtoivia rtuiiaing, uuium, aiinn.
FOR 8 ALE Vernon county. Mo.. r3-ecre
stock farm, highly improved, abundantly
watered; seven mi lee to gooa market
here Is an opportunity for a lively stock
man; price kJ.fcOO, half cash, balance on
time at $ per cent. J. Fred Woltx. krttA
Botanical Ave-, Bt. ixniia, mo.
(SO) MIR IT
tfO ACRES of well Improved, all tillable
land. Bt Clare. Mo.; good soil; price $f2 SO.
Incumbrance no.uuo, g per cent. wan
clear, cheap land equity. Box 827, Peter
eon. Ia. (34-M-'5 15
My fine farm of 4S acres, ons of the finest
farms In buffalo county. Prkse. $) par
acre, half uaah. The price good only
until February 1&. Can give possession al
once. Addreaa the owner, w. H Uraaa
n.yer. Kiverdaie. Neb, (20) M42S U
480-Acre Grain and. Stock Farm
820 acres pasture, ISO acres well Improved,
nne level ootiora land in itance county,
iecrasKa, t orn bU to bushel, a has
$0 bushel,' alfalfa, clover, timothy and
wh'at on farm, 4-room house, barn 40x4t
two granaries for 4.000 bushels grtin,
scales, hog bouses, 'Tattle sheds, orchard.
three wind mills, tanks. M rods bog
fence. K. F. D.. telephone, school snl
church one mile. I miles front Palmer
t rice gs per acre. writ. .
V. H. Widaman, Palmer, Neb,
(30) M 135 Cx
We hsre 22 acres of highly Improved
land f miles from Silver Creek and S mi.es
front Osceola and la miles from Columbus,
Neb., in Polk Co., ftod 7-roum house, barn,
granary, windmill snd running water,
fenced and croa-fenoed. bearing orchard
and strawberry bed; lots of evergreen
trees and grove. IvO acres under . worn,
balance hay ar.J pasture. Reduced the
price from 8v aa acre to 840 an acre. Can
exchange It fur Omaha property, or aant
aa offer for cash. Moutgage of 23.250 al
ready on thla to It da'l take much to
handle IL 1 hia Is oriy good for a few
daya If you can show us a farm so cl.e
to Omaha for the money ou can beat us
N. P. DO DUE & CO.
1714 Farnam Bt., Omaha. Neb.
FAR AD RAXH LtD FOR LF.
49 scree '.n Frontier county; good road to
two railroad towns; one mile from store.
poetoPW-e, cream station; in iwd locality.
one-half mile to church, echtxd on comer
of ranch. Ail good soil, no sand, no rock;
one-half amooth. 170 acres cultivated; good
house of ( rooms; barn, crihe, granary,
well, windmill, small orchard: extra bar
gain for 7.uW; possession March 1. We
havs others. Write us for lists and maps.
Cornelius at Co Hastings. Neb.
(A M861 14
Dairy Lands in Oregon
Special inducements for practical dairymen
to settle on logged-off lands In Oregon,
the paradise for dairying. For authentic
OREGON DEVELOPMENT LEAGUE.
Dept. 41. Portland. Ore.
x - (Jb M8K 14
LAND SEEKERS I
Send for map of Texas, showing new rail
ways nnd location of famous Rratot val
ley lands, the richest rain belt lands in
United States. an1 where bllsxards are
unknown. Price, $10 to 818 per acre. Il
lustrated list free. Hlland P. I-kwood,
Ban Antonio. Tex. (SO-M447 IS
PAN HANDLE LANDS
BUT FROM THE OWNER.
We own several thousand acres of land
In this wonderful country the most fertile
lands In the United States. We .can give
you the best prices, also the lowest rail
road fare. Join one of our excursions.
LF.REW LAND CO..
80S-J 8. 13th St. First Nat l Bank Flog.
BEST tract Texas Panhandle, near main
line Rock Island R. R.. between tnicago
and San Francisco, cheap, this week only.
Water 10 to 40 feet. Box 47. Hlbley. Ia
(!0) MSG 15 X
THE COEUB D'ALENE RESERVATION
will be opened soon. It contains M0.008
acres choice wheat, fruit and Umber land.
Do you want 140 acreaT
COEUR D'ALENE RESERVATION fN-
FORMATION AQENCT. Rooms ii-lt. Ex
change Bank Bldg., Spokane, Wash.
CX- o Ml
REAL ESTATE FOR RENT
Fmraa aad Basrk laada.
house and barn. Ill 8.
25 ACRES FOR RENT
51ST AND DODGE
Two blocks Dundee car line; 7-room house.
large barn, fruit trees, etc.; especially
suitable for dairy. Rental $40 yer mo.
GBORQK CO.. 1801 FARNAM ST.
Feb. 15. 18. 11 15. 190H. (21-7 14
FOR RENT Five acre tract of land
(without house) suitable for garden
ing purppses or raising potatoes; will
rent reasonable If taken at once. Ad
dress C 497, Bee. (ill-MMI lx
REAL ESTATE LOANS.
MONET TO LOAN Payne Investment Co.
OARVIN BROS., 1604 Farnam. and $H
per cent loans on real estate; no aeiay.
LOWEST RATES Bemls. Paxton Block.
ILMM.eot TO LOAN on business and resi
dence property in umana; lowest rates;
no delay. Thomas Brennan. K- I, N. T.
PRIVATE MONST-F. D. Weed. 1620 Doug
LOANS on Improved city property. W. H.
Thomas, sut sirst isauonaj can uiog.
WANTED Otx loans. IL C
Peter at Co.
WANTED City loans and wsrranta. W.
raxtam annuo, at to us jrsrnam m
UNION IX) AN & INVT CO.
Loans money on real state, buys and sells
city warrants, city and farb mortgages. $io
Bee Bl dg. motie LX'Ug. SAX. (K 4a3 a
WANTED TO BUY
WANTED To buy, second-hand furniture.
stoves, carpets, clothing ana shoes; pay
the best prices. Tel. Douglas 8V71.
WANTED Tw buy slot machines, soda
fountain furniture, coffee urns; must be
cheap. Address L 837. Bee. W& 21 17x
DON'T give your second-hand furniture
away: I pay the highest price; big prices
paid for office furniture. 'Joe Levlne, 804
N. 16th. Tel. Douglas 77L
(25) M261 M4
TOP prices for 2d-hand books, novels, all
kinds. Btacey, (is b. istb. Tel. Harney ISSi.
(26) M2V7 M&x
CA8H paid for old books. Crane-Foye Co.,
Hi B. 14th. 'Phone Douglas-mi.
WANTED To buy second-hand barn for
horse and buggy; must be in good shape
; and cheap. Address B K. Bee.
' (26) M7M 1
WANTED To buy, a good, sound, gentle
horse, about 1,100 lbs., from parties who
have owned It long enough- to know Its
nature. 414 8. llth. (JSJ M4H1 15
WANTED TO RENT
MODERN HOTEL-Furnished complete;
won't buy furniture. Address Y Uo, care
Bee. (26s-ai8 14x
WANTED To rent a barn for four or six
horses; vicinity 20th and Mason Sis.
H. W. Anderson. $44 Bee Bldg.
(26 M461 lSx
WANTED By man and wife no children
furnished house In first-class location.
Address M &". Bee. t M723 Hi
FARMER of twenty years rxpeiienee
wants some xina of work on Term; tom
, petent to fill any kind of farm position,
' Address John Olson. R Lena Lodge,
Florence, Neb. Route No. 1.
With practical experience In "ad" prepara
tion, tollvw up systems, circular and cata
logue work, la open for employment; will
consider legitimate proposition. Adtlreas
A 6. Bee. (27 7s 14x
PRINTER, slightly invalid; rapid and ac
curate al figures. eduated, would like
sit,; any business. Addreaa O-tk 1. Bee.
(27 M7a 14x
A COMPETENT scale mechanic, can repair
any make of scaiea References furnished.
Audrese J-tu, Bra. 427r-M7J ltix.
FIRST CLASS English correspondent
French and German also. If required.
Heferenrea Ct Farnam Bt-
GERMAN pharmacist, with two years ex-
rience wanta posltirn. Kegistered in
wa. Address Box 767, Haruui, la.
IT) M7t3 ltx
BUTCHER'S lob wanted.
J. A. Hlgbee,
DAY women furnished free
Telephone Douglas 1112.
EXPERIENCED double entry bookkeeper
wanta position. Addreaa O C, Cam
bridge, Neb. (27) M847 lis
DEPUTY STATE VETERINARIAN.
H. L RAMMACCIOTTI, D. V. S.
CTTY TVTEBIIA8IIA. '
Office and InHrmarr. 8Mb and Maaoa Sta.
GOVERNMENT NOTICES '
PROPOSALS FOR LIVE STOCK. De
partment of the Interior, Office f Indian
anaira, W aahing-.on. D. C, Krbruary I, lw;.
Scaled proposals plainly marked on the
ouiskle of the scaled envelopa, "Proposals
for Live Stock," and addressed to (be
commissioner of Indian a flairs, Washing
ton. D. C, will be received at the Indian
ofhee until I o clink p. m. of March 1Z,
for furnishing and delivering about 21751
hetfere, 7' bulla, I.X8 mures and LW milch
cows, for issue to Indinns of (liflerent
reservationa. as per schedule, detailed
specthea lions, conditions to be observed by
b:ddrs. etc., which will be furnished upon
application to the Indian office, Washing
ton, l. C. ; the V. 8. Indian warehouses
at New York City. Chicago. 111., Omaha,
Neb., St. Louis, Mo., and San Francisco,
Cal.: the officers of the Drovers Journal.
j Chicago, 111.; Drovers Telegram, Kansas
tlty. Mo.; 1 ne ee, umana, ,ro.; ournw,
Sioux City, la.; Pioneer Press. St. Paul,
Minn.; Livestock Reporter, Fort Worth.
Tex.; Montana Record. Helena, Mont.;
Breeders Uaxette, Chicago, 111.; Stock
growers Journal, Miles City. Mont., and
Southwestern Stockman, Farmer and
Feeder. Phoenix, Aria. ; L'mvers Journal
Stockman, South Omaha, Neb.; the V. 8.
Indian agents at Standing Rock agency.
Fort Yates, N. D.; Pine Rldgs agency. Pine
Ridge, 8. D. ; Lower Brule agency. Lower
Brule, 8. D. Crow Creek agency, Crow
creek, S. D. : Rosebud agency. Rosebud,
8. D. ; Cheyenne River agency, Cheyenne
Agency, 8. D. ; and the superintendents of
the Tongue River agency, Lamederr,
Mont.; Santee agency, Santee, Neb., and
Fort Apache agency. Whlterlver, Arlx.
Bids upon the blanka furnished are not
absolutely essential; they may be made In
any other form provided the conditions sre
oneerved. For further Information apply
to F. E. Leupp, commissioner.
PROPOSAI.B FOR LEA8INO THE TRI
bal Lands of the Standing Rock Reserva
tion, North Dakota, for Grating Purposes.
Department of the Interior, Office of Indian
Affairs. Washington. D. C. February S,
W1. Pealed proposals for leasing the sur
plus tribal paaturea on the Standing Rock
reservation. North Dakota, for gracing
purposes, will be received st this office
until t o'clock, p. m.. on Thursday, March
28. 1907. and will be immediately thereafter
opened in the presence of such bidders aa
may attend. The lands will be leased for
a period of five yeare from June 1. W!,
and no bid for a different period will be
considered. The proposals must be ad
dressed to "The Commissioner of Indian
Affairs, Washington. D. C' and must be
plainly endorsed on the outside of the en
velope, "Proposals for Leaping Standing
Rock Lands. The lands offered for lease
hsve been divided Into four pastures. Pas
ture No. 1 contains K.OftO acres; pasture
No. 5 contains &m.0M) acres; pasture No. 8
contains 316.200 acres; pasture No. 4 con
tains 118.4S0 acres. Maps showing the loca
tion of the pastures and rosters giving di
rections for the submission of bids, and all
other necessary . Information, may be
obtained on application to the I'nlted
Puttee Indian Agent, Fort Tales, North
Dakota. Proposals not conforming to the
requirements mentioned In the posters may
be rejected, if such action shall be deemed
advisable. C. F. LARRABEE. Acting
PROPOBALS FOR BUILDINGS. DE
partment of Indian Affairs, Washington.
D. C, February 4. 19U7. Sfaled proposals,
plainly marked on the outside of the sealed
envelope, "Proposals for Buildings, Geno;i,
Nebraska," snd addressed to the Commis
sioner of Indian Affairs, Washington. D.
C will be received at the Indian Office
until 2 o'clock p. m. of March 13, 1907, for
furnishing and delivering the neceasary ma
terials and labor required to construct and
complete a workshop,- superintendent's resi
dence and office building. In strict ac
cordance with the plans, specifications and
instructions to bidders, which may be ex
amined at this office, the offices of the
"Improvement Buletln," Minneapolis,
Minn.; "American Contractor," Chicago,
111.; "Bee." Omaha, Neb.; the - Builders'
and Traders' exchanges at Omaha, Neb.;
8t. Paul, Minn.: Minneapolis, Minn.; the
Northwestern Manufacturers' association,
Bt. Paul, Minn.; the U. S. Indian ware
houses at Chicago, 111.; Omaha. Neb.; Bt.
Louis, Mo.; New York, N. Y., and at the
school. For further Information apply to
Wm. H. Wlnslow, Superintendent, Genoa,
Neb, C. F. LARRABEE, Acting Ommis
OFFICE OF CONSTRUCTING QUARTER
master, Cheyenne, Wyoming. February
2d, 107. Sealed proposals In triplicate, will
be received at this office until 11:80 a. m.
February 18. 1907. at which time they will
be opened in public, fir the construction
of four (4) field artillery gun sheds at
Fort D. A. Hussell. Wyoming. Plans and
specifications for these . buildings are on
file st this office, and also In the office of
the Chief Quartermasters' department of
Colorado, Denver, Colorado: Department of
the Missouri, at Omaha, Nebraska. Blank
forms of proposals and all Information
furnished on application at this office. The
right is reserved to reject sny and all bids
or parts of bids. Envelopes containing
proposale should be Indorsed "Proposals
ror construction oi gun sneos at Fort u.
A. Russell. Wyoming," and addressed "V.
K. Hsrt, captain and quartermaster. IT. 8.
army, in charge of construction, Cheyenne.
NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS MEETINO
notice is nereDy given that the regulsr
anneal meeting of the stockholders of the
South Platte Land company will be held
at the omce ot saia company at Lincoln.
Neb., at 11 o clock a. m. on tha 4th day of
Marcn, a. u., vm. ay order of the Board
C. H. MORRILL. President
Lincoln, Neb., February 4,
RAILWAY. TIME CARD
CHIOS ITATIOR TK1STH AMD ttARCI
Leave. A rrlve
Overland Limited a M am a 4:18 pre
ine t'nina ana Janan
Fast Mall a 4:1$ ptn a pnt
Colo. CaTtf. Ex .....a 4:1 pia a : pre
California A Ore. Fj... a 4:26 pea e$nprs
Los Angeles Limited... aUM pra a1:4( pie
Fart Mall ll:H am a 4:0 pra
Colorado Special a T 46 am a T 44 are
North Platte Local a 1 am a4 Mpra
Beatrice Local 8r00 mn blX:eT pra
Ckieags at Werta wtsi
Cedar Rapids Pas .aTA are
Twin City Exp:
a i AO am
.....a 4 m ani
.....11 :$ are
a so pm
M M pm
a $:4s pm
a M an
a t to am
$ 44 pm
a 7:80 am
a 1-00 pm
a 1:30 am
a S am
Cuicago Local ....
Bloux City Local.
Bloux City Local,
,a 8 86 pm
Twin City Limited.. ... 8:84 pm
Overland Limited ......a :$ pm
Chicago Limited -all A pm
Norfolk-Bonestael .... .a 1:44 am
Linroin-Cbadroa ........b 7:4a am
Dead wood-Lincoln ......a l ot pm
Caatier-Snoahonl a I oti Dm
all U am
al0 86 am
a l:6 pm
a oa pna
Hastings-Buperlor ......b 3:0 pm b 4.04 pre
thlcaaa tireat westers.
Bt. Paul At MInneapous. I JO pm T:M am
Bt, Paul MianesouUs. t.e era 11 M pre
Chicago Limited s-e pnt .a) are
Chicago Express ........ 1:4rm U AO pis
Chicago Express ........ t Jtt put $.kw pra
Cblawgte, Steele laeaael t-welBe.
Chicago Limited ........a :1( am a 1:14 am
Iowa Local a 1m am a 4-10 pm
Chicago Mai. a 4 el pre
Iowa Local blltt m e I.M pre
Chicago (eastern Ex.). .a s.-ui po a 1:46 pre
Chlcaao (Iowa Lmtd.)..a 4.t sun mUM m
Rocky Mountaia Llmius I JO am a 2:01 am
Colo. Cal. jcprcae...a ll pm a 4.W pm
OkL 4k Ttxas .xprs. .a 4:s fun ell.ia u,
Lincoln Fslrbuxy and
Bellevue t M pen a 8 an
liLCsStL iLxpreea. A am a J$ am
K.Ua ail 1 avapress sll.u put a 4.j bia
Nebraska Local -a s.ia, va) ali su las
Les Moines Loose ....... .......... a 4 pa
Chicago Expreaa a 8.-40 are
siina. at- Paul Jfix,..b 8.t am
t-huAgw Limited a 4:u poa
SIM, 4ksX. Paul L4d- 4:i put
BL Ixuia Express -a 4 Jt pm
bL Louts Lucal (from
Cbuucj Biudai a 0s am
Etanuewy local (Irom
Councu BluOix b im pm
a 8 4t pm
a l li pm
a T . 8u am
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a I S ant
thlcaaa, Mllwaa.ee a (. raal.
ChL and Colo. Special. lAeam a I joam
CaUfuriua and 0e, 4kaa .k pot a $.ia pg.
Overland Limited ......a l a pre a iTZ
Marwa a Ceoar M. Loab 4 mal bU.ve
eA EBITKK tTATtOB-iatfc at WEBlTBB
t- Paai, Miaaaagtalls a)
Twin City Passenger,
bloux City Passenger.
..k : am
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..b 4.a pa
B (.1 p
all jo nm
b t ie am
e tJB p a
...... ....m am
Local via Waepttuf
W'kter ........a 8 QS am
Feus City Local .a 8AU put
a M pnt
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MESSAGE ON LAND LAWS
rrtidnt foada Adrlo to Concren en
Enbj'ot of Pablio Dos bin.
LEASING OF COAL LAND IS ADVOCATED
Gratlag Lead Iheald Re Leased and
Management Placed la Hands ef
Western Men Familiar
WASHINGTON. Feb. IS.-Presldent
Roosevelt today sent to congress a long
message calling attention to what he terms
the "urgent need of legislation In the
United States." He advocates the con
servation of coal end other fuel resources
on land still belonging to the government,
saying that henceforth the nation should
retain Its title to Its fuel resources, with
a system of small grating fees, etc., snd
ask for an appropriation of 8500,000, im
mediately available, in addition to the
present estimates, to aid In detecting and
preventing land frauds. He contends for
a system of government leasing of Its
mineral lands and for treating these fuel
lands as public utilities. v
The president points out (hat it would
have been better If some eaatern coal lands
had been left under government control
and suggests provision In the west "against
recurrence of the conditions we deplore in
the east," citing 2.300 cases of public land
entries In four districts mentioned, the
president says non-compliance with the law
was found In over half of them and de
liberate fraud In very many cases.
The president first refers to his previous
message to congress on the subject and
again calls attention to the Importance of
leglslstlon as would provide for title to
and development of the surface land as
separate and distinct from the right to the
underlying mineral fuels In reglans where
these may occur and the disposal of those
mineral fuels under a leasing system on
conditions which would Inure to the bene
fit of the public as a whole.
. , System, Kot Details.
He says hs care little for the details
and thst the prime need Is that the system
should be established. The message In
Such a leasing system ss that proposed
represents by no means an untried policy.
In the Australian countries during the last
fifteen years coal has been mined under a
system of government leases, and on con
ditions so favorable for development that
their coal and coke are today being sold
on the Pacific coast of both the American
continents. In all the great coal producing
European countries, except Great Britain,
coal Is being mined under government
leases. In Great Britain leases are granted
almost entirely by the private land owners.
nut mere, ss in other countries, me sur
face culture and the mining operations are
conducted Independently of each other. In
BcoUa, British Columbia. India and other
British colonies, a government leasing sys
tem has been adopted and Is working satla-
laciomy. in me t nitea mates, aiinousu
conveyance of the mineral right witn tne
surface has been common practice, me
separate development of the two Interests
Is Increasing; and In the eastern and middle
states a large part of the coal is Deing
mined under a system of private leasea It
Is gratifying to note that In these states,
as In foreign countries, agriculture snd
mining sre roudticted within the same
boundaries, and the country thus attains
Its highest dual aeveiopment witnout con
flict nf Interests. Indeed, the mining In
dustry, and the factories using these fuels,
create large local markets for the products
of the farm.
Fael a Pa bile rtlllty.
Mineral fuels, like the forests and navi
gable streams, should be treated as public
Utilities, inis IB generally rwiiniro
hrnii In some forelrn countries prac
tical control of a large portion of the fuel
resource was allowed years ago to pass
tntn nrivate hands, but the existing gov
ernments are endeavoring to regain this
control In order that the aimtnisning luei
supply may be safeguarded for the com
mon good Instead of being disposed of for
the benefit of the few though the mistake
of the preceding generation in disposing of
these fuels for a nominal return cannot al
ways be corrected by the present genera
tlon, as the cost may be so enormous ai
to be orohibltorv.
In our -own western states and territories
the scarcity of boih water and forgets has
rendered necessary tneir preservation as
public utilities and the preservation of the
forests for the purpose of conserving both
the waters and the timber supply has
come to be recogntzeo as tne wise ana
DroDer policy of the federal government.
The quantity of high grade mineral fuels
in the west Is relatively mucn smaller
than that of the forests and the proper
conservation of these fuels Is a matter of
far-reaching Importance. This government I
should not now repeat the mistakes of the
past. Let us not do wrist the next genera
tion cannot undo. We have a right to the !
proper use of both the forests and the fuel
during our lifetime, but we should not
dispose of the birthright of our children.
If this government sells its remaining fuel
lands they pass out of Its future control.
If It now leases them we retain control
and a future congress will be at liberty
to decide whether it will continue or
change this policy. Meanwhile the govern
ment can Inaugurate a system which will
encourage the separate and independent
development of the surface lands for agri
cultuial purposes and the extraction of the
mineral fuels In such manner as will beet
meet the needs of the people and best fa
cilitate the development of manufacturing
Objeetloaa te System.
I am aware that objections to this sys
tem are being urged. It Is claimed that so
large a part of the coal In some of the
western states has already passed Into the
hands of certain large corporations that
parties endeavoring to operate under a
lease system other coal deposits would be
unable to compete with these corporations,
and therefore that the fuel deposits still
belonging to the government should also
be allowed to pass Into private ownership,
presumably into the hands ef the sams or
other large corporations. It is also claimed
that reservation of the fuel supplies still
belonging to the government would raise
the price of coal in the west, and ss an
argument in favor of this contention It is
claimed that the reservation of the natural
forests is raising the pries of lumber in
the west. It should be remembered that
the best and most accessible bodies of tim
ber in the west passed Into private hold
ings before the forest reserves were estab
lished; that while the price of timber hat
advanced In the west, it has advanced still
more in the east, where there are no forest
reserves; that supplies of timber are today
being shipped from ths west to the mar
kets of the Mississippi valley, and even to
foreign countries; and that the probability
of obtaining future supplies of both timber
and mineral fuel In the west st reasonable
prices will be much greater with a large
portion of both the forests and ths fuels
under the control of ths government than
If this control should pass to private par
ties. To secure cheapness of timber and
fuel for the moment at the cost of ruin to
our own children would surely be a sui
Advantages ef System.
It may be fairly claimed among the ad
vantages of the leasing system that: (1)
It will facilitate the working, under favor
able conditions, of coal deposits for local
markets by miners without large capital, aa
no land purchase money would be reaulred
and the small royalty charges would be
paid out of the earnings; (Z It will facili
tate larger nperationa, as the leases could
be made sufficiently liberal In the matter
of time, area and other conditions, tu in-
RAILWAY TIME CARD"01"1'""-
BIHUjuTOI STATloa- 101 MASOJ
Denver A California.. .A hj poa
Black Hills .a 4 la pm
Northwest Epeclai -a 4 Ml pta
Nortbwast fc-x press ....all aii pa
Nebraska Express ......a 8:16 aj
Kcbraaka Local al.uk am
a 8 J0 pnt
a I n pm
a L pm
a t.14 am
a '.: pa
I innla Looai
' sa am
4. 1.00 pa alixu Pa
rt. Crook 4k Plattsat tft.e I S pm
plattaoiouta -e 1M pm
Denver Ural led
Bellevue 4k Pea. J HOC., a 8 SO nm
t bicago Bpeeta. a I M am
( to torn o Lipreee -a 8:4s pan
Chicago Flyer J lw pn
towa uoca a U am
S4 Louis Express .a 4:44 poa
Kansas Clty-Bu Joe alO.ai pra
Kansas City-Bi. Joe a t it am
Kansas City-Mi. Joe,.... 4. as pat
a i ai pa
bio a a
a 1 ao pa
a 1 a a ra
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en , am
a 8:1 pa
Dally, b DaQy except Sunday,
except Saturday. C Sitadaj' eaiy.
OOyO XJLJLJ- JLmJXmai W (kej JmJ
As every rart of the body Is drpcntJent on the LIockI frr nonrishrnent
nd strength, it is nccessaty that this vital CuiJ le kept frte from pernis,
impurities and poisons. As long as it remains tin contaminated we are for
tided against disease and health is assured ; but any humor or impurity acts
injuriously on the system and affects the general health, or culminates in
some Bpecial blood disease. Pustular eruptions, pimples, raphes and the
different Skin affections show that the blood is in a feverish and diseased
condition as a result of too much acid, or the presence of coine irritating
tumor. Sores and Ulcers are the result of morbid, unhealthy niatUr in the
blood, and Rheumatism, Catarrh, Scrofula, Contagious Blood Poison, etc.,
are all tleep-scated blood diseases that continue to grow eofse as long as the
impurity or poison remains in the circulation. Some persons are born with
an hereditary taint in the blood and w-e nee the effect manifested in various
vrays. The skin has a pallid, waxy appearance, the eyes are weak, glands
inihe neck often enlarged and usually the body is net full' developed or
strong, because it has always been fed on weak, impure blood. In all blood
troubles S. S. S. has proved itself a perfect remedy. It goes down into the
circulation and removes all poisons, humors, waste or foreign matter, and
makes this stream of life pure and health-sustaining. Nothing reaches
inherited blood troubles like S. S". S.; it removes every particle of taint,
purifies and strengthens the weak, deteriorated blood, supplies it with the
healthful properties it needs and establishes the foundation for good health.
Rheumatism, Catarrh, Scrofula, Sores and Ulcers, Skin Diseases, Contagious
Blood Poison and all blood diseases and disorders are cured permanently
by S. S. S. It is made entirely of roots, herbs and barks, and is the King;
of all blood purifiers. Book on the blood and anr medical advice desired
sent free. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., A TLANTA, CAm
duce healthy competition and meet all de
mands; and yet In all rases the general
supervision of the government could be
such as to (8l prevent waste In the extrac
tion and handling of these fuels; 4i the
system can be operated in such manner as
to prevent the evils of monopolistic con
trol; i It will permit the government to
reserve from general control fuels espe
cially suitable for metalluriglcal and othr
special industries: and (61 It will enable the
government to protect ine puuuc agains:
unreasonable and discriminating charges
for fuel supplies.
Already Drobabiy one-nair or tne total
area of the high grade coals In the west
has passed under private control. Includ
ing both the lignite and the coal areas,
these private holdings probably aggregate
rot less than 80.tKO.0u0 acrea of coal fields.
With the remainder of the lands contain
ing mineral fuels reserved and leased by
the government, there will be ample op
portunity to determine In the near future
which of the two systems private owner
ship, or the leasing system with g'neral
government supervision will best protect
the Interests of the people and thus pro
mote the permanent development of tho
Government Shoald Be Geacroas.
In planning such a leasing system by
the government, the question of revenue
beyond that necessary to cover the ex
penses of administration and exploration,
need not be seriously considered. The spirit
ot generosity which the country ss a whole
has shown in connection with the disposal
of its public lands and the us of the
proceeds from the sale of these lands for
the further development of the west
through the reclamation service end other
In other ways. Is of tts-lf a sufficient
guarantee that In the administration of
both the coal reserves and the national
forests, this generous policy will be con
tinued. It is safe to believe also that fed
eral supervision of both the coal lands and
the forests will be reduced to a minimum
and that in the future even more than in
the past this supervision will be limited to
that necessary to carry out the policy ot
conserving these natural resources in such
manner as will best promote the perma
nent Interests of the people, and, above
all, of ths western people and the people
in the neighborhood of the mines and the
forests which we seek to preserve for the
The necessity for care In the future man
agement of these fuel supplies Is further
Illustrated by the rapid rate at which the
use of such fuels Is increasing In use.
This remarkable development and the cer
tain continuity of this prodigious growth,
compels us to recast all estimates as to
the life of our "Inexhaustible Tf sources."
We can foresee the time when Jhe eastern
industries will be much more largely taxed
for supplying foreign markets.
It would surely be greatly to the ad
vantage of this country if some at least
of ths coal fields of the east and espe
cially of. the anthracite fields, hsd been
left under the control of the government.
Let us provide in the west against the
recurrence of the conditions which we de
plore in the east. At the outset the law
would be sdratnlstered In a spirit of the
broadest liberality, with the least possible
Interference with the development of the
coal fields. Moreover. I cannot too em
phatically say that all laws a-hlch merely
seek to prevent monopoly or the mishand
ling of the public by forbidding combina
tion are certain to fall of their purpose.
One experience with Interstate commerce
and anti-trust laws shows that what ts
nerded Is not prohibition f all combina
tions, but such supervision and control over
combinations, and over corporations enter
ing into them, as will prevent the evils
while giving to the public the advantages
Coatrol ef Paatare Lands.
Let me also agnln urge that legislation
be passed to provide for government con
trol of the pasture lands of the west nr.
the same general principles which now
apply In the government control of the
forest reserves. The local control of the
range should be In the hands of wester,
men familiar with stock raising and there
should be full local participation in the
management of the range. There is no
need st present that the sovernment
should get a net revenue from grating on
the public range, but only enoutrh to pav
for administration and lmnrovement. and
it may be wise to provide that any surplus
shall go to the states and territories In
which the fees sre collected.
Let me urge that congress provide IWiO.OOO
tn addition to the present estimates, to be
immediately anDronriated to the rlesrine
of arrears of business lit the general land :
o tTtce aa regards the detection and preven
tion of fraud in disposing of applications
for patents to the public lands.
I wish to express my utter and com
plete dissent from the ststements tht
have been made as to there being but a
minimum of fraud Ir. the actual working
of our present land laws. I am exceed
ingly anxious to protect the Interests of
bona fide settlers and to prevent hardship
being inflicted upon them. But surely we
are working In their Interests when we try
to prevent the land which should be re
served for them snd for those like them,
from being tskrn possession f for specu
lative purposes or obtained in any fraudu
The president says ths present force of
sceclal agents Is utterly Insufficient to
conduct the proper field examinations, but
adds that In six months, ending December
81 last, they secured Indictments In 197
sctlons for fraud, twenty-six of which have
been tried, resulting in fourteen convic
tions and twelve acquittals. In the forest
reserves, where we have been able to ex
amine a great number of claims, he adds,
In about one-third the law was not com
plied with. The message concludes:
From the standpoint of the public Inter
est, failure to prevent fraud of this kind
ia peculiarly serious, because In so many
cases the success of the fraudulent cltim.
ant means ths prevention of the establish
ment of a home by some homeseeker. The
earnest wish of tha administration Is tn
discontinue the advertisement of fraud In
connection with the public land system,
but the only way to accomplish this is by
putting a stop to the fraud itself.
Modiaeattoa ef Order.
President Roosevelt today told Repre
sentative Bteenerson of Minnesota, that he
made a -modi Oca Uoa of hia suspension order
of January II, relating to entries on public
lands which would except from ths opera
tions ot ths order all homestead proofs on
ceded Indian lands where there are deferred
paymenta. The exceptions to the operation
f the general order muds by the president
does not. in the opinion of the Northwestern
representatives, go far enough and they
continue la their efforts to obtain further
concessions. Messrs. Burke and Martin, of
South Dakota, also saw ths president today
pn this subject.
Davis Reports oa Waterway.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 11 -Judge Advocate
General Devls of the army, to whom Sec
retary Taft referred the question as to
the right ot the secretary or war to grant
a permit to tne sanitary board of Chicago
to divert the waters of Lake Michigan
Into the Calumet river for drainage pur
poses, baa completed his answer snd It Is
now la the hands of ths printer. It is un
derstood -that it notes the powers vested
in fks secretary by the liver and harbor
acts of 1890 and 199 to control navigable
waters and ths various court decisions,
construing those acts, but leaves ths whole
matter for the secretary s own drc-Uios,
vti ia m t nnn
S1MMKR KKDS BETTER TR I14)
l.arks Skill 4 (Jet Most Oat of
Simmer, after his wrestle with Wassera
at catch-as-catch-can Tuesday nltcht. Issued
a rmg-eide challenge tn any man in ths
world al Oraeco-Roman style. Stmmed
probably would be better at the latter than
catch-as-catch-can. With W assent the
big Iowan showed clrly his lack of skill
in handling his overpowering weight and
strength, 'lime and time aguin he would
have the aaile Missouriun "H hut down
and, in a twinkling, lose all he had gained. .
That winded him seriously and reduced
the difficulty of Wassem s Herculean task.
Wasaem played for Simmer's wind from
the start, churning him as If he meant to
pump all the breath out of him. dimmer
would do well to study the methods of
Wassem and Farmer Hums, two uf the
wiliest wrestlers on the mat.
Wassem is the smallest man for 1S4
pounda that has been here for a long time.
Burnt only goes It at 170 and he looks much
the larger. 'He Is taller and better propor
tkmed than Wassem. These two men ought
to make a terrific match. They know
every trick of the game, are good aenerala
and quick as two cats. The man who gets
the best two out of three in their match
will earn his money. Burns and Harken
schmidt drea a good crowd st the Audi
torium, but the Farmer and Wassem aill
draw a much larger nne. probably, for both
are greet local favorites.
Cleveland hen given a mte In salary to
every man on the team except those who
are considered aa having reached a reason
able limit. This incxease will bring the pay
roll In the aggregate up to 84.(W more than- ,
was paid out last season, when salariea for
that team were higher even than they had
been In "wartime." Cleveland has a policy,
of rewarding mertt with cash, which works
well with the players, and ia about the
most practical method after all. When
Lajole goes south for his spring practice
he will have twenty-one men, including
, himself. v
Peter Loch gave eminent satisfaction as
referee of the Wassem-Simmer contest.
Just as he did in the Burns-Hackenschmidt
match. Pete is getting to tw a bit of a
drawing card himself. Knowing the game
as he does and being able to play It as he
can, are great points in Petes favor, as
well as the favor of those over whose des
tinies on the mat he presides.
ileadred and Tea Men Start la Qeell
PINEHt'RST. N. C. Feb. 13-One hun
dred and ten players started In the St. Valen
tine golf tournament today. Four divisions of
14 each quallned for the Officer's cups.
The scores of those- qualifying in the first
. C. T. Croaker, Jr., Alpln, Fltchberg, Rt;
H. C. Richard, Princeton university. KS;
David Fleming, Jr.. Mount Airy. 86; W. P.
Bchots. Wheaton, Chicago, 86; C. L
Becker, Woodland, 87i J. K. Porter, Pitts
burg, 87; George W. Kernes, Brue Burn,
87; L. D. Pierce, Woodland. 89; C. N.
Keel yea. Wykaga (New KwheUei, Kt; L. H.
lKrcheater, Ulen Echo, bt. Louis. 9(; J. D.
Foot, Apawamis, it; C. W. Talntor, Fox
Hills, 91; A. P. Palmer, Urookline. 92; T.
R. Newbnld. Columbia, 92; K. B. Rlnehart.
Jr., Weeburn, 92; J. B. Towle, Jackson
WITH THE BOWLERS.
Blakeney and Huntington won the two
men team match last night on the Associ
ation alleys. Score:
1. !. 8. 4 6. Tot'L
Neale 2o 177 17 ! 19i 911
gprague , 2 34 166 236
XU 241 3S2 413
am ?i 218 H4
213 216 2ol 213
Totals 8U2 419 418 417 417 2.031
On the Metropolitan alleys last night the
Patterson's Dally News took two out ot
three games from the strong Life Malta,
and only for a split of Polcar's In the last
frame of the first game, they would have
taken all three. McKelvey of the Life
Malts bowled two pretty games, with 2L12 In
his first and 211 in the second, but luck
went sgatnst him In the tliird. Peterson
of the Dally News team bowled a very good
game, his high game being 2J and total
Ml Tonight, the Colts sgalntt O'Brien's
Monte Crlstos. V.'alent. the atar bowler of
the Life Malts, bowled one ot Ills poorest
games of the seaaon. Score: . '
1. t. I. Total.
Uhman 148 141 144 47
Button W) VJ If .4 4
McKelvey r2 111 131 L4
Btapenhorct lt.4 lti7 170 fc"l
WaUtia 148 142 171 4ui
Totals 872 sue 776 . &4U3
PATTERSON 8 DAILY NEWS.
1. 1. I. Total.
Rice : 113 174 158 44
Slliie Vj6 lei 144 448
Patterson 154 llu 4
Peterson J-a 172 6tJS
Polcar lol 16 iwi 4
Handicap ; 'ji 'M J) ta)
Totals Ml kt 829 tili
Last night on the basement alleys of the
Metropolitan the Krug Parks and Judy's
8tars played a very iiiterentliig game of ten
pins. The gamt-a were interesting from
the tlm the tirst ball was thrown. Captain
Bengele a men played In hard luck and
splits came fast and furious. Score:
. 1. . 3. Total.
Tonneman ia 1M 15a til
Zimmerman 141 l.j 1j4 47
Molly is 1H1 IM (,-
French In6 1 M fr7
bc'ttiela K6 it luu &24
Totals St3 3i M j,
I. I t. Total.
Judy 13 194 1M 63
Klauck 211 PS Js6 W
(Iroue ..126 1 l. 17
Hull 3i 2:4 M 614
Levlne h lt4 127 49
Totals 867 -.2 873 t.M
Indiana Bank .Robbed.
HILIJBORO. Ind., Feb. U.-The safe In
the Cit (sens' bank at Yeddo, twelve miles
from here, was blown open early today ty
five men and 11. 200 was secured. The ex
plosion was heard throughout the town.
The front of the building a as blown out.
The robbers escaped-
l -yvi.w-a' gr- m .
Pieefienipia Address Dept. a, w
1 1 m.r I Hi S (UjhIII
That Shinea Brightest f
7j r rkcwr:
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