Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 06, 1907, Page 5, Image 5
TUB OMAHA DAILY BEE: WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6 1907. The Change of Life Sensible Advice to Women from Irs. Henry Lee, firs. Fred Certla and firs. Pinkham. MRS HENRY LEE Owing to modern method of living not one woman la ft thousand ap proaches this perf exrtly natural change without experiencing a train of -very ; annoying and onetimes painful symptoms. This ia the to out critical period of her whole existence end every woman who neflect the car of her - health at thi time In rites disease and pain. When her system ia la a .deranged condition or she ia predisposed to apoplexy or congestion of any organ, the tendency 1 at this period ' likely to become active and with a host of nervous irritations make life a burden. At. this time also cancers and tumors are mere liable to form and begin their destructive work. Snch warning symptoms as sense - of suffocation, hot flashes, headaches, backaches, melancholia, dread of Im pending evil, palpitation of the heart, ' irregularities, constipation and dlir.1 ness are promptly heeded by ' intel ligent women who are approaching the period of life when this great change may be expected. Mrs. Fred Certia, 1014 So. Lafayette Street, So. Bend, Ind,, writes: Dear Mrs. Pinkham: Lydla E. Pinkbam's Vegetable Com pound b the ideal medicine for women who When a medicine has been successful ia restoring to health, actually thousands of women, you cannot well say without trying it, "I do not beliere it will heln me." It is your duty to yourself and family to try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. OVER FIVE HUNDRED CARMEN Hora Than Half Thousand to Be Affected ' by a Strike. UNION WILL' DECIDE BY VOTE THURSDAY Tie iVesldeat of International Claims HIstM ta Call Strike' a Baals of Meetlaar - One Week Ace, , The question of strike or no strike on the - lines of the Omaha ft Counoll Bluffs Street BallwSy company is still undetermined and the matter will be put to a vote of the men Thursday afternoon and evening at Wash Intrtoa hall. Vies President Behner of the Internationa) union claims he has a right Lto call a strike on the strength of the vote yBakon at the meeting of the union men last Thursday. '" It is said at this meeting thirty seven men were present. . . . March there were 6S1 motormen and Conductors in the employ of the street rail way company, Before the arrival of Mr. Behner in the city the union men claimed a membership of 127 men, and it is said between forty snd fifty have Joined the union alnoe that time. Vice Piealdent Wattles of the oompany says his published statement of his position and the position the company was all they would nay on the subject until the men had decided what they would do. Mr. Wattles said, however, that the company had over 1.000 applications on file for positions on the cars. "The isaue ia fitirly drawn as to whether SHORT TALKS BY L. T. COOPER INTERNAL PARASITES Cooper's New Discovery has taught me miuiy thinga! Net least of which Is that parasites , pr tape worms as they are called are reepona Ihje for an Immenae amount of suffer ing. Thousands of thene o r e a t u res have been brought to me by people who have taken the New Discovery and I now know that an Immenae j mount of sup- NICK EMMER1CK tt sed stomach trou. Me Is csuaed Is reality by one of theso parasites. A man or woman may be af flicted la this manner for years and not realise the true cause cf their suffering. When I first sold Cooper's New Dlsoovery J did not know that the medicine, would remove this troubts. I have since found that it invsrlably does so. The following letter is a fslr sample of the symptoms as experienced by an Individual thus affected: "I waa always tired. My stomach bloated and ths slightest exertion mode me sick, weak and dlssy. My appetite was variable and a good night s sleep wss unknown to me. When I awoke In ths mornings I had a bad taats In my mouth and a coated tongue, I heard of the wonderful bene fits that were being derived from Cooper's New Discovery, snd decided to try IU frfie horrible tape worm, atity feet long that had been sapping my Ufa away, passed from my syatem alive and squirm ing after I had token three dosoa New I . have a splendid sppetlts. every trace of stomach trouble haa disappeared and my digestion is good. I aleep well and am gaining In strength every day," Nick Ein merlck, 1344 Liouls Ave., Milwaukee, Wla i We ara authorised Mrvnt. for tha Coopar .ji.u. 11 sanst Lft Ma , mam tTUit. ! m - waa asivw About the itu , . BEATON DRUG COMPANY, Corner ltta and r arm am ftte. Ok aba. Veto, 1 DENTISTRY . TOOTH TALK NO. 110. The ladlffereaee of dentists gea ' eraUy tu the pais tbay taaiut Is hard to eapiata. It suy be from Igaotaaea ooUegea aad aooleUaa tasca little os auUUng palaleee nass la aaattstvy. a ay r my paUeata will tall yon that I give leaa paia taaa A STY DaisTVIST AJIYWHSSVB. nD riPirC Dentist U1U I IWIka.W 'Phone Doug. (IT. I3t Bee it I US. rr y MRS. FRED CERTIA are passing through Chance of Life. For several months I suffered from bot flaabeo, extreme nervousness, headache and iWp laaaneaa. I bad no appetite and could not slenp. I had made us my mind there was no help (or me until 1 taput to use Lydia E. Hnkhama Vegetable Compound, my bad symptoms oaaaed and it brought me safely through the danger period, built up my system and I am In excellent health. I consider Lydla E. Ftakbhm's Vegetable Compound nnsurpamed for women during this faring period of Ufa" Mrs. Henry Lee, 60 Winter Street, New Haven, Conn., writes: Dear Mrs. Pinkhamj 1 "After suffering untold misery for three veare during Change of Life I heard of Lydla E. Pinkbam's Vegetable Compound. I wrote you of my condition, end began to take Lydla K. Pinkham's Vegetable Cntn- rrond snd followed your sdvioe, and to-day am well and happy. I ran now walk any where and work ss well as anyone, and for years previous I had tried but could not get around without help. I consider your meal cine a sovereign balm for suffering women." Women passing through this critical r;riod should rely upon Lydia E. Inkham's Vegetable Compound. If there is anything about your case you don't understand write to Mrs. ' Pinkham, Lynn, Mass., for advice. It is free and has guided thousands to . health. v 1 " the street railway company will close Its doors to any but union men and we don't propose to do It," he added. ' "Mr. Behner has given the men to un derstand they will lose their charter If they do not force the street rsllway com pany to sign te contract at this time to recognise' union men," said a street csr employe Tuesday morning, "but I do not believe any such thing 'would-' follow;" "I believe the men wilt strike and that 90 per cent of the present employes will walk off the ears Friday morning," said a prominent business msn Tuesday morning, whowltchee such matters closely. "I havs talked with several of the men and they say they don't want to stsnd lm the posi tion of opposing ths union men.'J Behaer Keeps H amber Secret. "The men now have the question of a strike or no strike to decide at their meet ing Thursday," said Vice President Behner of the International union. , Mr. Behner has headquarters at Jhe .JjJUnd, hotel, where he la conatantly in touch with the street railway employee, who go to bia room dur ing their off hours. When asked how many men there were In the union Mr. Behner replied: "When 1 oeme here there were 176, -but nobody nut myseir snows now .many triers are now and I don't want to reveal our strength to the company. We have a system whereby men can belong to the union end still not have to reveal themeelres to the company by attending our meetings,' and in that way nobody but I knows how many -we have.' When asked whether he thought the men would vote- to strike Secretary Michelson replied: ., "I can't say as to thst: you might put it In the newspaper. ' . EIGHTEEN MORE FOR NAVY Eallstsaeats by Uncle- Saas In Omaha Darin- Month of Febraary. Eighteen enlistments for the tfnlted States nsvy were secured at the permanent naval recruiUng station In the posteffice build ing, Omaha, during the month of Febru ary. Of this number twelve enlisted apprentice seamen, one as landsman for yeoman, third 'clasa; two for firemen, first class; two for firemen, second class, and one as an ordinary . seaman. The names and postoffloe addresses of ths recruits are Clyde M. Vsnwlnkle, Elk Creek. Albert Berg, Hamaey, Nev, Martin Bchmkt, Akron, O. George L. Hels, Chicago. Thomas Edward Kyan, Omaha. - Charles Smith, Milwaukee, Wla - Albert Lerov Kltchin, Bartlett. Frank Wooda. Chicago. Harry Carl Olsen. Omaha. James Ryan, Scranton, Pa. Albert William Green, Philadelphia, Pa. William Dundaa Carson, Omaha. Fred Grover Knodle, Forest Grove, Ore. Harry Em met t Foley. -Maitland. Mo. Joseph Harrlaon BcIea, Howell county, Himouri. Frank Fred Dolesal. Fremont George Young, Wahoo. i Edgar Arthur Cranter, Grand Ieland. RECRUITS FOR THIRTIETH Oat Hnadred Bolaiera Art Traaa fered fVoam Colnnibaa, Ohio, to Fort Croak, A battalion of 100 recruits for the Thirtieth United Btaies Infantry has arrived at Fort Crook. The recruits were transferred from the recruiting rendesvous at Columbus bar racks, Columbus, O. Another Urge detach- nient of rsctuits for the same regiment Is expected at Fort Crook shortly. In order that the regiment may be filled to Its maximum strength before its departure for the 'Philippines. The terms of enilatmont of moat of the old members of ths regiment will expire within the coming few monthr the regiment having been recruited about three yeors ago upon its return from ths Philippines. , CLARK NOT 0N INSOBRIETY Lleateaaat ( barged with Kegleet at Daty, a Mark Leee Bertoas Ofleaae. , , Second IJeutenant A. U Clark ef the Thirtieth Infantry at Fort Crook, who con fesaed to the charge alleged against, him before the court-martial which aat at the furt yesterdsy to hear thst snd the charge of insobriety agslnat Captain Ralph H. Stogadall, was hot charged with Insobriety but "neglect of duty," which Is a much leas srrlous offense, meriting a less stria gent penslty. In referring to the two cases ths erroneous at a lament was made that the charge against ClerX wss the same ss thst I pmiuuii. uiunaoi t-iara lias n"r iM-eu suspaciea oi tun ontose Dy Ms superiors. '.- STRUGGLE FOR EXISTENCE This U Thst W. 3. Cotnsll fsji ftCftlltd Coal Trust Is. JURY SECURED AND TRIAL PROCEEDS Several Hoart Caaaaanea' la Argaaaeat f Matloa Agalaat Teatlataay a Grttai Me Crlate la Alleced. Henry Kuhl, T'nlon precinct, farmer. J. F. Msndervllle. 411 North Twenty-sixth Street, South Omaha, grocer. G. W. Hlbbler, IM South Fifteenth (col ored). Janitor. . Charlee Townsend. Florence, teamster. P. 1.. Van Dorn, ul South Twenty-second, surveyor. W. H. Murray. ISA Bouth Twenty-ninth avenue. Junior saststant general passenger agent t'nlon Pacific. Krnpat Oibaon, tflo South Twenty-ninth. Charles A. Peterson, 4174 Chicago, fore man gas company. W. H. Wycoff. 13) Dodge, motorman. Charles W. Henn. 1416 Bouth Sixth. Frank Dwarnk, J Nortb Twenty-first, Bouth Omaha, grocer. C. M. Billings, 3831 Decatur, csrpsnter. This Jury for the trial of the second "Coal trust" case, that against James A. Sunder land, was seoured and aworn In at 10 o'clock Tuesday morning. Most of ths remelnder of the morning wss taken up In the pre liminary statement to ths Jury by County Attorney English for the state and by W. J. Connell for the coal men. Ths latter took mors thsn an honr to his statement. It partook so much of the nature of an argument that the county attorney inter rupted him a number of times snd pro tested to ths court. At ons time the county attorney said: "I think oounaol ought to be reprimanded by tho court." Judge Troup then warned Mr. Connell to confine himself only to what was legitimate In a preliminary statement snd Mr. Connell sal 4. he would leave out argument until the ekd of the trial. In his preliminary statement of what the state intended to prove, the county at' torney reviewed the manner of organisation of the Omaha Coal exchange, showed thst the dealers were divided Mnto Ave classes. that Initiation fees' were tlO for the first class and 15 for other classes, that ths organlxatien dated from April ts, 190S, thst quarterly dues were payabls of 13, $30, tlS, m snd SB for the five reapectlve classes, and that the chhrges embodied In the nine counts of the Indictment found by the grand Jury against the fifty-four Omaha eoal dealers are fixing the prices of coal and preventing soliciting. Straaalina for Bxlstvaee. Mr. Connell started in With his state ment by declaring that the dealera Instead of being "coal barons" were "struggling for sxlatence with profits scarcely sufficient to make the books balsnoe at the end of the year." He declared they had never fixed or attempted the price of ooal. He was going on into a history of the cause of high prices on eoal for he and his clients admit that 110.50 Is too much a ton for hard coal when he was Interrupted by Mr, English end ths court sustained the ob jection and told Mr. Connell to confine him' aeif to offense committed or alleged to have been committed within this county, Mr. English hsd said the Indictment "voluminous." Mr. Connell characterlsea It rather ss a "blunderbus." He said it wss drswn up to make a noise rather than to produce any good end and he followed ths Illustration by saying lUwould do more damage by the kick at Its butt than by ths execution done from the mussle. . . He declared the evidence would Show that the Omaha Coal exchange, far from being a trust or. sn unlawful organisation. was organised for ths benefit of the patrons ef the eoal dealers a well ss tor the. deal When be had proved the harmless snd even beneficial nature of the organisation, Mr. Connell sold the evidence .would shew further that J. A. Sunderland was not msmher of the exchange. It wss ths flrrri to which he belongs which maintained membership. He said the evidence would show Jhat James A.' Sunderland resigned from the exchange in 190. Competition by Prises. Far from restraining trade, he said, each member of the exchange had continued to give away pins, 'needles, thermometers and every conceivable kind, of premium as In ducements to patrons to buy his partic ular brand of coal. After Mr. Connell had finished Walter Wills was placed en the stand, but before ths, taking of evidence eould begin Attor ney H. H. Baldrige, for Mr. Connell, made a motion objecting to the introduction of any evidence on the ground thst ths In dlctment does not charge a' crime. This is practically the earns ss the motion to quash argued at length before Judge But ton In the Howell cess and finally over ruled by him. The argument on the motion to quash continued throughout the afternoon and was not completed when court adjourned for the day. The twelve Jurors will be kept together and. under conatsnt guard until the close of the trial. Judge Troup expressed re gret thst he found it necessary to order this confinement and offered each Juror a ohance to communicate with his family and friends to notify them that hs cannot be home until the trial is completed. SAD JOURNEY HOME BEGUN Colonel Wallaee) Taylor Starts for Oman with Bodtea at i Wife aad Babe, Mr. and Mrs. Cadet Taylor Tuesday morning received a cablegram from their son. ' Colonel Wallace Taylor, at Ilollo, P. I., saying: "Coming with remains." This refers to ths bodies of his wife and babe. whose deaths ware reported a couple of days ago. No further information was sontalned In ths messags. It will requir some five weeks for ths Journey from the lalands to Omaha. NOTICE TO HOUSEKEEPERS A dsmoastrstor will call at etrerjr beuaa in Omaha and give each family (row inai pacaagar 91 in cieratc ONDEIt AX for !..kl.llt ithout Rubbing Saves half the time, half the goeip and half the labor. Will not Injure the daintiest fabrics. ' Leaves your bands soft as velvet. Washboards unnecessary. Clothes wear twice as lone when this wonderful article ts used. If our claims were not true we could not afford to give you a free trial package.. 1 tal UUXMf KOI C. . M Sbaaieaa ta, Cbtteae V LATE QTY NEWS e Federal Comr The case ct August Olrllng for 11.000 damSgea f r peraonal injuries against -ts Omaha Packing company has been transferred from the district court of Douglas county to ths United Btates circuit court. Court Opened aad Closed I'nltod Elates Msrehsl W. P. Warner,1-Circuit' Court Clefk Oeorge M. Thummel and District Court Clerk, R. C. Moyt returned Tuesday morning from McCook, Where they opened and adjourned the tertn of the federal courts for that Subdivision of the Houih Platte federal district until June 10. Inspector of High Sense la It haa been announced from . the University of Ne braska that Superintendent A. A. Reed of ths Superior schools has been appointed to the position of inspector of accredited high schools for Nebraska, which places Mr. Reed on the faculty of the State unl veralty. Oaae of Steamship Agent The case of embesslement sgainst Joseph Salerno, agent for. the Lloyd-Italland steamers, which was brought by R. V. Jlomsno of Chicago, wss Called before Police Judge Crawford Tues day morning, but sfter continuing for an hour, wss postponed until Thursday, to al low defendant's attorney to consult authori ties. Two PlVaroes Are Granted Augusta B. Mollne was awarded a decree of divorce from Michael Moimsr in the district court Tuesday on ths ground -of drunkenness. She - was restored to her maiden name, Augusta B. Anderson. Etta Collins was grantsd a dlvorcs from Frederick O Col lins on ths ground of nonsuppnrt and de sertion. - ' XoQmots Waive Bearing Anton Holl- mots, ths Florence man accused of murder In the first degree, the crime alleged being the 'suffocation of his Infant child the day after It was born, wslved preliminary ex amination In the county court Tuesday morning and wss bound over to the district oourt under (LOCO bond. . In default of bond he was returned to the county Jail. new stromsbarg ruts Ths union Fa- clflo will open np Its nsw line from Btrorns- burg to Central City March II. Just what ths servloe will be on this line has not been determined, ss the. officials are StIU considering the matter. Neither have sta tion agents for ths new stations been ap pointed, because "there is no houses for them to live W. as one official put the matter. Want More Carnages Isaac B. Harwich and EmllleSommer of Bouth Omaha have Died in the district court an appeal from the appraisement of damages awarded them by reason of the lowering of the grade of the alley In block 81. South Omaha.' They allege the grading was done not for pubho mprovement, but for the accommodation f the Union Paclflo railway. Harwich asks $1,000 damages and Sommer 15,00b. . Bokoolmastors' Clab of State The Schoolmasters' Club ef Nebraska will be the guests of Superintendent Davidson in the Omaha club Friday evening. Chan cellor B. Benjamin Andrews of the Uni versity of Nebraska is president of the club. There are fifty members , of the club. Prof. J. N. Bennett of Doane col lege will read a paper' en some subject not yet announced., ' - '-' O. 1. aibeea ArUs Beeldeaoe Bids will be received within the next tew days by Fisher Lewrte, architects, for the erection, of a modern two-story and attio residence for Oeorge F. Oilmore, president of the Conservative- Savings . and Loan association, on Thirty-second street. Just north of Paclflo street The houee win face east and will be" of a subdued Oothlo styae of architecture' ef'grtglnal design. O. St. Fayas uaser atasdet q. H. Payne' has returned wfron a Jrgpjpf over a month to Texas and Mexico, fvbssa he went .with Oeorge K. Barker, for the purpoae of look, ing over ths real estate field, with a view to possible Investments. ' K Whlls "hs did not buy any land on his recent trip, Mr. Payne expreeeed himself ae very favor ably Impressed with the country and will return in a few weeks for further inspec tion. .' ' tUUm of Stabbing improves Domlnlo Felvb, the vlotlra of the stabbing affray at loa Bouth Twentieth street Sunday night, is doing well at St. Joseph's hospital, with greatly Increased chances for ultimate re covery. The wound Is In ths abdomen, and at first was considered exceedingly daagerpus. John Maseora Is still in Jail, awaiting the result of ths wound, being under arrest as the assailant. Will BaUd STew Heme Samuel Hawver. Who resides at Kit Kmmet street, has bought the lot at the northwest Corner of Sherman avenue and Emmet street from Hastings at Heyd'en and will build a home on the lot early thla summer. C. H. beg. bare and Roy M. Keller, who bought lots recently from Hastings a Heyden on Spencer street, between Twsnty-flrst and Twenty-second streets, twill build modern homes this . spring, on their respective properties.. "Oaaaha Betel ' Clerks The Omaha Hotel Clerks' association held a largely attended meeting Monday night, with President Scott of tho Merchants In the- chair. Considerable - buslnses was transacted. Several new members were ad- mltstd to ths association. Ons or two ap plications wsre received ' from out in the state. Toe Irma hotel at Cody, Wyo,, has applied for membership in ths association. Tbs orgenlsaUoa la not confined exclualvely to Omaha, but U Interstate wide in Its work. 1 , Cralghtoa Mnaameat Committee The advisory committee ' of the John A. Crelghton Monument, association, consist ing of Captain H. K. palmer, T. C. Byrne, W. D. McHugh. Fred H. Davis, Robert Co well' snd Joseph Hsyden will meet at 1 p. m. Wednesday in Elks hall to nams ths committee of fifty to have chargs of tbs monument enterprise. This committee of fifty will devlss ths ways and means to erect the monument snd will have charge of all the details connected therewith, and will be known as the John A. Crelghton Monument association. Whipped by goka Barleyeora Hayuen Patterson had a bad drsam and an equally bad "drunk on" Monday night, and for a while the police department and the fire, mea at No. 1 angina house. Eleventh and Jackson streets, believed murderous vil Hans were abroad, Patterson, very drunk and very bloody, entered the engine bouss and cald five men had attacked and beats a him almost to death. His appearances cor roborated his story completely and thM polloe were notified, but at the station ths msn loat -soma of his "Jag" and some of his story, so hs failed to make the lm' preaston he otherwise might. In police court Tuesday morning Fatierson failed to recollect any of the events of ths night before and was sent home. awtaes stands tor Boy The love or a mother for her son may secure for Barney Kemroerllng hie release from completing htiis sentence at the oounty Jail received about two weeks ago. though hs is known to the police as a worthless "dope" fiend snd troublesome character. Mre. Kern msrlings mother has Just dlsd, and the thought that the grandson -of the aged weman ahould be unable to attend the funeral because he is languishing In Jail as tSs result of his slavery to the drug habit has become sn added sorrow to her and spurred, her to uae every means possi ble to secure her boy'a freedom la time for the burial. The matter was laid before ths proper officials and their hearts have been touched by I lie mother's tele, with ths result the chances for her sou's re lease are good KEYSTONE FARM IS SOLD W. A, Ftxtot Properly Will ts Cat Up ia Aort Lota. KEW RESIDENCE FOR THOMAS I. DAVIS Heme aa the Old ' Knsrllah Style f Areblteetare Will Be Ballt by Jobs S. Brady. The large Keystone farm of W. A. Pax ton, which adjoins the town of Benson on the west, has been bought by a local syndi cate headed by the D. V. Bholee company snd the Payne Investment company and will be tatd out In acreage tracts for j suburban homes. Ths property contains Nil scree, about 400 of which have never been plowed up and has been used by Mr. Paxton In recent years ss a breeding farm for fancy live stock. The price paid for ths farm has not been settled upon, but will be edjusted through appraisers for ths syndicate end Mr. Paxton. It is planned to make, the new addition one of the most desirable suburban resident districts of Omaha, as the land ia Idet-lly situated, being very high snd affording a fine view over many miles of surrounding country. Boulevard drives wilt be made throughout the entire tract and trees aet on both sides of the driveways. Cat ts In Aere Traeta, The property will be sold to actual settlers In from five to twenty acre tracta The addition probably will be celled "Keystone Park." and lots will be placed on the market as soon ss negotiations and preliminary Improvements are completed. The sale was .mads through ths Paxton Real Estate company, representatives' of ths D. V. Bholee company and the Payne Investment company having gone to Texas for personal consultation with W. A. Paxton. who haa been In the south for' some time on account of his heslth. The farm of Frank B. Hlbbard, consisting of 1U acres about ons mils west ef Irving ton, has been sold through J. H. Dumont a Co. to P. H. Lane for ths reported price of tss per acre. Mr. Lane' Is a retired farmer and owns several farms In Missouri snd Kansas, but the Hlbbard farm was his first inveetment in Nebraska realty and he will probably extend his investments In this respect. The price obtslned for the Hlbbard farm la deemed comparatively low, aa the Peter Stuehm farm, altusted a short dlstsnoe northwest, waa sold Isst week for about tM per acre. New Home for T. I- Davie. Bids hsve been made for the erection of a unique houss for John 8. Brady, vtce president of ths McCord-Brady company, on the lot adjoining hie residence at 8628 Jackson street. The plans were drswn by Fisher a Lawrle, architects, and the house will cost between $10,000 and ril.OOO. It is understood the residence when completed will be occupied by Thomas I Davls ss slstanf cashier of the First National bank, who is to be married to the daughter of Mr. Brsdy. According to ths specifications drawn by ths architects the house will be built In ac cordance with - the old English style of architecture, the first story to be built of brick and the second of cement, with a colored gravel roof. The Interior plans are elaborate, the idea of comfort predomi nating throughout. There will' be a large living room with, a fireplace, cosy corner and inglenooks, and the arts snd crafts styls of decorations will be used to a great extent . '' VKoaatse Plaee Proarresslaar. Kountss Place is being rapidly built np by the erection of a number of moderate priced cottages, ' and several more are projected. ' Dr. H. P. Hamilton' has started the erection 'Of a home on Wirt street be tween Twentieth aad Twenty-first streets, Hastings a Heydsn havs begun tbs erec tion of a modern house on Blndejr street between Sherman avenue and Eighteenth street and also the building of a houss for Ia A. Goldsmith at ths northwest corner of Sherman avenue and Spencer street. William II. Clark, William A. McKey and August Klrschstein win begin the erection of homes this month on Wirt street between Twentieth and Twenty-first streets, while on the next block esst, on Wirt street, Mrs. Forbes and Mrs. Ferguson art plan ning to erect comfortable homea. Another home to be built in the subdivi sion fs thst of Major WIIoox of Browning, King a Co., on Blnney street between Nineteenth and Twentieth streets. Ilarte Oets northwestern. The Northwestern railroad wilt not be guided by what is termed antl-rallroad leg islation or any other railroads In their de veloping or Improving plans, but will pro oeed with the construction of Its Immense freight terminals, taking up three blocks in ths neighborhood of Thirteenth and Davenport streets. Ths oontract for the depot and offloe building has been let to John H. Harts for about H 00,000. WORK ON JONES STREET SEWER Operatloaa Resaaaed, Marklagr Advent of Blgr Cavaapalgrn at Iatrove seats hyt City. Work on ths largs Jonee street relief sewer was resumed Tuesday ' morning. This contract was started late In the fall and the resumption of work at this ttms marks ths beginning of the season's -campaign - of publle Improvements. This sewer will coat about 165,00 and will bs big addition to ths sswer systsm or ths south slds. City Engineer Bosewater has about $100,000 of lmprovsmsnts under contract, much of which will be pushed as soon ss ths frost is out of ths ground. One of the contracts Is ths repaying of Farnam street from Thirteenth to Eighteenth. CompUes with all requirement of "Out food was good FVar ttesV. flapjacks, fresh bread, etc but nothing seemed to strengthen us at much at ARIOSA Coffee, which we thd original package and ground at tteeded." Fr-e a ,i sew k Mima ArbocLW ARIOSA wss ths ir nested peclaged cotm, packages' (or the cooiiaiw'i pratection and the jMres el each berry ssakd euer ths toeahag wan (rem egg sad sugar e seep the goodness ia sad stake ths coles sskis deaf aad ejuicLly. SPRING SUETS JUL, Xa-ll This Spring's Suits SuwS have immense quantities of them. These garments are direct from the hands of the de- signer and are cut in the very latest styles. Everything that art and skill can accomplish has been done to make these new goods not only (he smartest, but beet garments on the market. They are made from a large number at desirable ma terials, such as worsteds and silk mixed worsted serges, French velours and English caseimeree. They come in checks, over plaids, stripes and all new spring Bhades. "We have a large number of desirable and exclusive patterns. Better see them now while the lines are complete. Prices range from . $7.50 to $28.50 METHODIST HOSPITAL BOARD Trustees 1eet to Hoot Snooetson and Oossldsf the fiew Law. LATTER KNOCKS OUT OLD LIMITATIONS II New Law Is Enacted Board Jaat Blevted Will Be Sneeeeded la Fall by Confereaoa Seleetlaaa. The annual meeting of the Nebraska Methodist Episcopal Hospital and Deacon ness Home Association was held Tueeduy afternoon In the parlors of ths First Methodist Church. Ths meting was culled to order by C. W. DeLamatre, presldont of the board of trustees and after a brief devotional ssrvlcs Rev. William Oorst, presiding slder for ths Omaha d's trlct, was chosen chairman of the meet ing and Rev. Clyde Clay Clasel, secretary. The reports of the president, secretary, treasurer, auditor and Mre. Alice T. Mc Laughlin, superintendent, were read and approved. The report of Treasurer W. P. Harford showed that the total receipts for ths 'year were 123, US. 44 and the expendi tures 120,116.19, leaving a balance on hand March 1, 10T of $1,800.06. ( The report of the general hospltM building fund shows that there was re ceived during the year from el sources including Interest, $111, T4 8.19. ' Disburse ments: Paid, 'or hospital sits $14,000; Rocheford a Gould, $17,005.51; F. P. Gould ft Bon.. $11,170.$$; miscellaneous, $11'. 880.17. Mfsceilaneous pledges unpaid, $:0,678r special pledges $80,000. Nasaber' ef Pat I eats. During ths year the number of patients admitted was 770; discharged 74$; from Omaha and South Omaha 111; from Ne braska, outslds Omaha 444; from Iowa 11$; from other states 70; deaths 24; pay patients' $84; free patients 186; surgical cases 440. Nurses' work outside of hospi tal: numbsr of days spent in nursing pay patlsnts In homes 1482; nursing froe T patients 441 days; numbsr of days spent in free dispensary at medical college 44; graduate nuraes into homca 11$. Employed In hospital, dsaconnesses 1$, nurses 21, women helpers 8, male helpers $, corres pondence secretary 1, house physician . An Important feature of the meeting was ths report of the chairman of the board, C.,W. DeJamatre, relative to pro posed amendments to the articles 'of in corporation to conform to ths new stats law regarding the management of hospi tals. Thla new law, which was drawn by Mr. DeLamatre, does away with ths old provision which restricted the exis tence of hospital corporations to thirty years. The old lew further provided that the number of trustees should not exceed twenty, who should hold offloe for but one year, requiring, a new board to be elected annually. The new " law provides that ths board shall consist of not fewer than three members and as many mors as may bs necessary, to bs elected for one, two aad three years. That provision of the lew which directs that hospitals may not bold any property exoept their plant for but ten years,- is amended to make the limit twenty-five years. The old restrl'v tlon limiting the amount of incorporated liability to $100,000 Is also removed by the new measure. ( Plan at Or, Jennings. Ths report of Dr. Jesss W. Jennings, chairman ef ths Joint committee to Je vlss a plan for ths unification of all ths Methodist hospital Interests In Nebraska, the National Pvm Jood Law, Guarantee) No. 041, filed at Wasbingtosa, U JJ jfgr7 bade mn iUKt Ifi-r Warm and 11 I - I rSsW-J m I W""SBW ai. mm 1 t A Si Vel W x''-M hl mam AT amp am aS S Talk about " roasted fresh daily, the way to get g cup of coffee titaWasteg Lka coffee, with aS the dchciout flavor ad axon intact, it to buy ArbuckW ARIOSA and grnd k as you want to Use k. WanaahaaalesWmtaSBWmiaad MEN i waa read and the rcpopt, was sdoptod. This committee was epclnted from the four Nebraska Methodist Episcopal con ference, the several conferences pledging their suppprt to the unification plan, which will result In ths concentration of ths entire Methodist hospital Interest of Nebraska in ths hospital now being completed on Cuming street. The proposed amendments to ths artl else of incorporation wsre adoptsd by an unanimous vets. These new amendments go Into effect at once. In view of the adoption of the amendments the associa tion proceeded to the election of ths board of trusteee to held office until next fall When the new board 6f trustees, which ahall be elected at the four annual con ferences shall taks hold. Ths old board waa re-elected as fol lows: Nebraska conference, J. H. Mickey, Oeorge I. Wright, A. U Johnson. West Nebrsska conference, L. H. Shumate, Thomas Campbell. Northwestern Ne braska conference, T. F. Bturgess, W. P. Harford, Charles A. Ooss, A. P. Stryker, Wllllsm Wilson. C C. Troxell. The resignation Of Thomas 'campboU waa accepted and Rev. William Ooret wan elected to fill the vacanoy. ... The new board Immediately convened and organised by the re-election' of C. W. DeLamatre, president; Oscar Allen, vice president; T.'T. Bturgess, secretary! C. C. Troxall, membership secretary) W. p. Harford, treasurer and Oscar Allen, auditor. Ms. Allle P. McLaughlin" wss re elected superintendent; Mary M. Duekor, Superintendent of ' nurses; Jennie 1 Livunusn, cienc lira nat. w. a. nvuwiiii. lin, corespondlng SeSreCAryT'"' HUNT TO . SEEK VINDICATION Clergyman Will Resort t. 'Highest Tribanal la Effort to Clear Bis Name. Charles C. Bassett, " accompanied by, (ltd oldest son, Chestsr, custody of whom ha aecured after a long legal battle in the district court, left Monday evening for Washington. He was accompanied by his friend, ex-Congressman Ben Falrchlld of New York, who made two Special trips to Omaha during ths Bassett diverse trial. Mrs. Bassett is reported to- be bearing up well under the strain of losing her oldest son. v t Rsv. E. Lawrence Hunt will leave this' svenlng for Brooklyn, 'there' his aged mother Uvea and where be had temporary oharge of a church until Mr. Basaetttwas given a divorce from his wife, when Hunt, who wss co-respondent In the case, re signed. Mr. Hunt expects to consult with his attorney in the esst with a view to clearing himself of the serious - charges agalnat him embodied in the decree given Mr. Bassett. He may . appeal the ease t. the United Btstes supreme court Chasaberlalm'a . Coach itemed? a Favorite. . , We prefer Chamberlain's Cough Remedy to any other for our children," says Mr, L. J. Woodbury of Twining, Mich. "It has al ways dons ths work for us in hard oolds and oroup, and wa taks pleasure In recom mending it." . Mangum ft Co., LBTTfcR SPECIALISTS. Now is ths time to maks your wants known through Ths Bee Want Ad page. Qaarrel Owmw Party Maej, COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo., March $. William B. Deyle, a prominent demooratlo politician of this city, was shot but not fatally Injured hers today by Rlohsrd Irwin, a well-known mining Than, ss ths result of a quarrel In which boyls and Mrs. Irwin engaged over a party-line tele phone. sW sriwieg amr. Cafes sme is) teWfcr SS era ban anaad m warn easomi amis, Never buy loose coffee out of a bag, bn or tin. If it were good the roaster would bot be ashamed to leu it n ft package with his name on it Tea sis si AifavAW ARJOSA emwd dms ef 4 fts ems sa rtisiii Jim mimt kbSMsadeudas If your grocer won't supply, write ts) AraiXKLE BROS,'