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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 7, 1907)
TOE OMAIIA DAILY BEEi THURSDAY, 'MARCH 7, 1907.
, AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMASA
Frlmary Xltctiom foT Kmbrt f Estool
Board a Quiet Affair.
(RESULT IN SOME CASES A SURPRISE
Charles W. Kelt W. B. Carter,
ltepekllraa Caadldates, aaa P. J.
I.enaaaaa aa TTsessas F. Cerrl-a-aa
. The prlmarr election yenterday for mem
bers of the Board of Education resulted
In the nomination of Charles W. Knight
'With a vote of MS, and N. B. Carter, with
'a vote of 2U, as the republican candidates,
and the nomination of P. J. Lennahan,
with a vote of 416, and Thomss F. Corrlgan,
with a vote of K2, as the leaders of the
democratic party- The total vote on each
candidate la as follows:
Ir. W. C. Beau .. 1
M. El Carter 224
' Leo J. Hort . m
T. O. I nun ram 134
F. O. Johnson 2
H. O Klddoo lfl
Charles W. Knight M3
C M. Rich 17
O. H. WUcox tt
i Wiley H. Beckett .
tJohn Bugiewlcs ITi
Thomas r. Corrlgan aw
P. J. Lennahan 41
W. J. Orchard - 0
John Pollan U
9. C Shrigley 167
V. O. Wailweber ....... 17
Pr. Henry J. Aberly U
I William A. Boeck U
, The election was a quiet one There was
iTery Uttle electioneering by any party. The
Uoly apparent effort was the sending out
of an anonymous postal card In great
i numbers assailing C. M. Rich and Jay
Leverty. It Is not thought that any weight
was attached to this attack, although Mr.
Rlch was defeated for the nomination. The
' only close vote In the returns was be
'tween W. J. Orchard and Thomas F. Cor
vrlgao. Orchard's vote was 240 to Cor
' Mean's Kl It li likely that a recount of
this voU will be demanded. From all ap
pearances the . democrats voted much
'stronger than the republicans, but the vote
.' was the highest In the history of JLhe city.
The friends of Corrlgan indulged In con
siderable sa tie faction when the result was
' announced. His nomination was contrary
to all predictions by. the knowing; ones,
':' who had picked Mr. Orchard as the nom
inee. Police Board Does Little.
' The Board of Fire and Police Comrols
) stoners held a brief and featureless meet
!ing last night. The only thine of Import
fance was the selection of D. W. Mawhln
i ney as patrolman In place of Dan Sullivan,
' who was put on probation but broke the
rules of the board. The secretary read the
chief's monthly report and It was acoeptod
.by the board. The chief himself was ab
sent In Pittsburg. Kan., for the purpose of
S bringing back Frank Moore for beating
. and maltreating his wife. The secretary
- was also Instructed to present a bill to the
council for attorney's fees for the time
- when the board was. under ouster proceed
logs shortly after it was created.
hoe Coaapaay Gets Qaarters.
The Kelley Shoe company Is said to have
(negotiated the purchase of the Evans
J building, between Twenty-third and
'Twenty-fourth on N street. The company
fhas Incorporated under the laws of Ne
braska with a capitalisation of $100,000. The
capacity of the plant will be 600 pairs per
day. If the deal is closed It will be neces
sary to erect an extensive addition to the
present building. The factory will employ
Jin the neighborhood of 100 men. It is
1 rVMatatmt that the nomnanv Is well nl eased
--XVlth the location and with the fact that
'the class) of labor which It wishes to em-
iployi composes so large a per cent of the
South. Omaha population. ,
- Tlwee Bnrsrlaries Reported,
j Three burglaries were reported to the
-police yesterday. The . first was. the resi
dence of Qeorge Smith, on the corner of
Twenty-sixth and E streets. . The burglars
entered by 'prying up the kitchen window.
'The house was ransacked, but only tlo was
missing. The Intruders took none of the
.many valuable articles . which were con
Tenlent If they had desired. The second
.case was that of Jay Williams, 2607 E
street. There a back window was also
'pried up. The booty In this case amounted
to 12&. An exit was made by the back
door, 'which was found unlocked by the
family, No valuables were missed. It Is
thought that the same party did both of
these Job. The third was reported to De
fective Elsfelder by his nearest neighbor,
POOR BABY'S FACE
Face and Neck Covered with In
flamed Skin Suffered Terribly
MotherTook Her to Doctors and
Colleges to No Avail Lost Faith
, In Medicines Friend Suggested
Cuticura Remedies and
CHILD IS NOW THE .
; ' PICTURE OF HEALTH
"My baby's face and neck were cov
ered with itching skin similar to eczema,
and she suffered terribly for over a year.
I toek her to a number of doctors, and
also to ' different college) to no avail.
Then Cuttaure Hemdias were recom
mended to me by Miss G , who was
telling me how they helped her. I did
not ue It at firsts as I had tried so many
other remedies without any favorable
result. At last I tried Cutloura Soap,
Culicura Ointment, and Cuttcura Resol
vent Pills, and to my surprise noticed an
improvement. After using three boxes
of the Culicura Ointment, together with
the Boap and Pills, I am pleased to say she
Is altogether a different child and the pic
ture of health, and now I have a flrra be
lief in Cutloura Kennedies and would not
be without them In the house. 1 will
fladly let you publish this testimonial as
would like others to have the same
benefit that we did. and you mav be sure
I will recommend them strongly to every
body I know and to those I don't know,
to. Mr. A. C. Brestlin, 171 N. Llnoola
. bU, Chioaco, 111., Oct. 20 and 80, 1 vuo."
ONE NIGHT TREATMENT
For Sore Hands and Feet
1 . - with Cutlcura.
Soak tb hand or feet on retiring
Boap. Dry and anoint
jT trintment, the great
Bkln Cure. Wear on
the hajvls during the
: u . u i
u'tui um, loose gloves.
i , . i '
ootton or linen.
p., r IVTaV Intrrul TMUMat tarn
Fw Hum. ul Tt(ta (Li-oo, VndA4yl3
fti.4 (Mucy, R,! )S0, , sTlhs lmTI
m swus a is im
Verdict for Dr. Pierce
Lfidles' Home Journal
5endtnc tnrth after a lie. It Is an old
naxlm that "a He will travel seven
leeguet while truth g getting Its boots
on," and no doubt hundreds of thousand
of good people read the unwarranted and
malicious attack upon Dr. R. V. Plorce
In the Mar 0904) number of the Ladles'
Home Journal, with Its great block dis
play headings, who never saw the hum
ble, groveling retraction, with Its Incon
spicuous heading, published two months
later. It was boldly charged In the sland
erous and libelous article that Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription, for the cure of
woman's weakneues and ailments, con
tained alcohol and other harmful Ingredi
ents. Dr. Pierce promptly brought suit
s gainst the publishers of the Ladles'
Home Journal, for t2UO,000,00 damages.
Dr. Pierce alleged that Mr. Bok, the
editor, maliciously published the article
containing such false and defamatory
matter wmr the Intent of Injuring bis
buslne&sffurthermore, that no alcohol, or
other IvJurlous, or hablt-formlnc, drugs
were, contained In bis "Fa
Iptlon'j that said medicine
i native medicinal roots and
harmful Ingredients what-
that Mr. Bok's malicious state-
were wholly and absolutely falsi
e reiraciiao nnntfig jpy f a a
are, or wver r
Is mad of fsnm
t.l nl,lAliie(f srTaTvtffs of "Favorite. Pre-
v. Soiii certTTied Thlt it didT7it rqntJtin T-
-Mt'1 ft1 ft" P' piiftgpd harmlul prugsj
These facts weie alio proven In the trial w
Che action tn the Supreme Court Bat the
business of Dr. Pierce was greatly Injured by
the publication of the libelous article with
Its great dlsulsy headings, while hundreds of
tboussnaa wno reao tne wiriceaiy aeismstory
article never saw the humble groveling re
traction, set In small type and made as incon
apicuous as poAslbl The matter was. how
ever brought before a lory In tbe Supreme
Court of New York State which promptly
Eered a verdict In the Doctor's favor,
i his trsdurera rams to grief aad their
slanders ware refuted.
CUPID BREAKS FR1S05 BAIS
Snatches Prisonsr from Call and It arris i
Eim to Psnrbter of Hit Aocussr.
CEREMONY PERFORMED IN THE JAIL
lattaaatea That "Pass" Will Hew fer
Srlre His Boy aad Let Lev
Shlae Wbere Wrath
at Twenty-sixth and O streeta The sim
ilarity of the visit there leads to the belief
that the same man perpetrated all three.
. Masrle City Gossip.
The youngest eon of B. C. Bhrlgley Is
reported seriously 111.
A. Pearson, 1414 A street. Is building an
addition to bia residence.
John Fids, 80S North Twenty-seventh, is
erecting a small dwelling.
Jntters Gold T" r flrl'.vsred to all
ports of the city. Telephone No. 8.
H. C. Richmond of the Fremont Herald
was a visitor In the city yesterday.
A. 8 Westover and Mies Edith Gray
were quietly married a few days ago.
Rena Denson, 177 South Twenty-third,
has developed a mild case of smallpox.
Irene Bprague, S86 South Twenty-third
street. Is suffering from an attack of scarlet
The run of livestock at the yards was
the largest for several weeks past. Prices
were also good.
The general assembly of the First Pres
byterian church met last night at the
church for the annual election.
W. K. Blaokmar of Deadwood, B. D.,
was a visitor In South Omaha Monday.
He has many friends In this city. I
H. A. Ballrlght has taken out a permit
for Improvements to his property on
Twenty-sixth between N and O streets.
Agnes, the 4-year-old child of George
Donahue, 2510 L, street, died Monday. The
funeral was yesterday afternoon in Bt
Mary's cemetery. .
Joe Molner, J. W. Mclntyre and Ed
Akron were fined In police court yesterday.
The latter was charged with assault and
battery and pleaded guilty.
The meeting or the women's auxiliary
of tbe Young Men's Christian association
with Mrs. R. O. Hasklfis yesterday was
attended by about thirty of the mem
bers. The interest In the A. -C Pecla meetings
last night continued the inarease. A
good audience filled the Ancient Order of
United Workmen temple and several con
versions were professed. Meetings at 2:50
and 7:20 p. m. today.
Ths following births were reported yes
terday: L. Q. Tracy, 611 North Twenty
fifth, a girl; Walter Bates, 715 North Twenty-fifth,
a boy; Warren Arnold, a boy;
F.lmer Humpnrey, -rweniy-sixio ana in, a
boy; Joseph J an da. Twentieth and 8, a
a vouiur man by the name of Tetter, an
employe of the Jetter Brewing company.
met wltn an acciaem at xnirteenin ana
Q streets last night. Hs was driving a
waaon ana in some way coniaea wun ins
east bound street car. The wagon was
wrecked and ths shoes torn off his horses'
feet, but hs came off uninjured.
Tha death of Christ Graveson. aged 56.
2G0S L street, occurred at 1:99 a. m. Tues
day morning. He has been sick for Ave
weeks witn nearx irouDia, m is an oia
resident of the city and for years was em
ployed at the Commonwealth saloon. He
was a member of the Danish Brotherhood.
The funeral will be Thursday at 1 p. m.
from the Brewer undertaking - parlors to
the First Presbyterian church. Dr. R. L.
Wheeler will conduct the services. Ths
members of Danish Brotherhood No. 74
will meet at their hall at 1 p. m. to attend
the services. ,
PROMOTIONS OF THE CADETS
Usg List ( Hick School Beys
. Ge X'w oa Chaave la Ooaa-asaadaata.
Blnoe the appointment of Captain William
B. Welsh as commandant of the High
School cadets the following promotions
have been announced. These promotions
will obtain for ths year:
To be quartermaster sergeant. Company
A, N. 8hroeder; sergeant. Company A, It.
W. Ryan; sergeant. Company A. 8. Stan
deven; corporal, company A. C. Neavlea;
corporal. Company A, C. 8ars; quarter
nr.aster serKosut. Company B, L. Maguey;
sergeant. Company B, P. Toney; corporal,
Company B, C. Hoffert; corporal. Company
B, F.- Kckdall: corporal. Company B, C.
Shrum; third lieutenant. Company C, E.
McCarthy; sergeant. Company C, H. pa
gles; sergeant. Company C, J. Helgren; cor
poral, Company C, F. War buff; corporal,
Company C, li. Brodky; corporal. Company
C, H. Dills; sergeant. Company D, V. Ful
laway; sergeant, Company D, 8. Carrier;
corporal. Company D, B. Larrnon: corporal.
Company D, J. Meister; lieutenant, com-
Sany E, W. Shrum; lieutenant. Company E,
. Rlppey; sergeant. Company E, C. Nugl;
sergeant. Company E, M. Floto; sergeaut.
Company E, D. Wood; corpural, Compuny
E, H. Hours; corporal, Company E, E.
Davenport; corporal. Company E. A. Tu
ky; lieutenant, Company F, R. Klewit;
first sergeant. Company F, 8. Holmes;
quartermaster sergeant. Company F, W.
Prentiss; sergeant, Company F, L. Frlcke;
aergeant. Company F, H. Pe; sergeant.
Company F, L. Mattsnn; corporal. Com
pany F. H. Drucksr: corporal. Company F,
L. Roberta; corporal. Company F, A. Car.
penter; second lieutenant, signal corps, E.
CofTeln; first sergeant, signal coris, A.
Lewis; sergeant, signal corps. H. 8wan;
corporal, signs! .corps, M. Parkinson; first
lieutenant, bugle corps, C. Dahlqulst. '
By order of A. H. Waterhouee, commander-in-chief,
per Joseph Flnlayson, first
lieutenant and adjutant.
DEAL CLOSED FOR ""THEATER
HeajaXtatleas Ceaapleted Betweea Sha-
hert-Belaaeo-riske aad Braadela
Brothers to Balld.
"We have finished negotiations with
Mensrs. Bhubert. Belasco and Flaks for the
erection of a first-claas theater oa the
Pundt site at Seventeenth ana Douglas
streets," said . Arthur D. Brandeia last
night "When I was east recently these
gentlemen, Sam Shubert, David Belasca
and Harrison Grey Flsks submitted a prop
osition to me and I brought that proposi
tion home with me and submitted It to my
brothers. . Together we considered It and
finally dsclded to accept It. It ' may be
said, then, that negotiations for the con
st ruction by us of ths 'theater have been
closed. The construction Is to begin as
soon as preliminaries eaa be completed. It
will be a nonsyndlcats theater.4
Mr. Brendels said hs thought the cost
would approximate tiSo.Uo and that the
New Yorkers would have their own plana.
"Love laughs at locksmiths.
Never was this cheerful proverb more
aptly Illustrated than In the marrlago
which took place yesterday afternoon .In
the county Jail, where Charles McKenale
was released from behind the bars for one
happy hour and Joined with Miss Margaret
Noonan In the bonds of holy wedlock.
Cupid must have danced tor Joy at the
consummation of this match. If the little
god of love Is the mlschlef-lover he has the
reputation of being his Uttle heart was
rejoiced Indeed, for here Is a strange state
of affairs. Miss Noonan Is the daughter of
John Noonan, complaining witness against
young McKenrde. McKenale has been In
(he county Jail three weeks and Is await
ing trial on ths charge of grand larceny.
It being alleged he stole SS3 worth of Jew
elry belonging to tha father of his sweet
heart. The theft Is alleged to have oc
curred while Mr. Noonan, who lives In
Denver, was visiting his daughter hers.
Miss Noo nan's parents were' not notified
of the wedding yesterday. The two have
been sweethearts for more than seven
months and It was all arranged that they
should be married on March 6. Then cams
the unexpected, when the young man was
arrested and placed behind the bars. Hs
had always borne an excellent reputation
and Is one of the engineers on the Union
Pacific cut-off west of the city. He had
charge of the famous engine No. ZL i
Make a Pretty Picture.
They made a pretty pair as they sat In
the Jailor's office. Miss Noonan Is a stiik
Ingly handsome brunette with masses of
black hair, dark eyes and a pretty com'
ptexlon. She wore a black picture-hat
shirtwaist, black skirt and long brown
coat The groom Is a good looking young
man with big gray eyes and a good natured
mouth. There Is certainly nothing of the
criminal look in young McKenale.
Mrs. Tlllle Albright, a mutual friend, ac
companied the bride. The groom was given
an opportunity to shave, wash and dress
In his civilian's clothes and then had flf
teen minutes with his bride before the
judge arrived. It was spent in good natured
chaff with Deputies Allen and Haze. The
former folded his hands and declared hs
would do nothing more until after the
"I can't work with this on my mind,
he said, and there was a chorus of laughter
from the wedding party.
The sombernesB of Mrs. Albright was re
marked upon by the groom. She declared
It "Just made her sad to see them about
to get married and then not be able to
stay together, but be torn apart irnmedl
"Don't pity me," said Mr. McKenale,
cheerfully. "I'm feeling happy. And he
looked proudly, on his bride and leaned a
Uttle nearer over the arm of her chair.
"This Is a great way to do," doclsred
Captain Hase In mock Indignation. "Here
she says she pities these two. Just about
to get married and she doesn't pity ma
a bit and me suffering with sick head
ache." Another wedding' guest crowded Into the
little room. Deputy Sheriff Allen ushered
the visitor In with a wave of the band
anTklntroduced him to the pair. -
Fine Tonne: Mam.
'""Mr. McKenale 18 fine young man and
one of the best engineers on ths Union
Pacific, said Mr. Allen. "Miss Noonnn,
the bride, belongs to one of the best fami
lies of the city."
The bride and groom had been looking
anxiously at the clock, and just as tha
bands Indicated 1:15 County Judge Leslie
arrived. -The knot was tied la short order
and congratulations extended all around.
Though only ons witness was required to
the ceremony, four Insisted upon putting
their signatures to ths document
"We want to be sure the knot's tied good
and tight" said Mr. Allen In explanation.
"No, I guess we won't take any wedding
trip Just at present," said the groom after
the ceremony. Tou see," hs added with
a smile, "It Isn't convenient for me to get
away. But sometime, and I hope before
long, we will have the pleasure of such a
And the newly-made wife looked up at
him with a smile of trust.
Shortly after the ceremony a belated
guest arrived In the person of Judge Cooley
In all the glory of his green and pink
pinto vest with ths large pearl buttons and
black binding. He spoke more words of
breesy hopefulness. The "happy pair"
were left alone for half an hour with only
the Jailors present and they busy with
official business. Then the young man was
taken back to his cell and the young
woman left the Jail hovering between
smiles and tears.
McKenale protests his Innocence. He says
the Jewelry was given him by a woman
who asked him to pawn It It is Intimated
that all will be forgiven by the bride's
COMMERCIAL CLUB BANQUET
Eatertalaaaeat Will Be Held Latter
Part of Month Plaas for
At an extended meeting Tuesday after
noon of the executive committee of the
Omaha Commercial club it was decided to
hold a banquet and entertainment for the
members of the club about the latter part
of this month and ths Industrial com
mittee of the club was authorised to make
arrangements to that end.
A report was received from tbe trade ex
tension committee of the club relative to
the prposed merchants' excursion this
spring to ths Pacific coast and the north
west. The committee reported the cost of
the trip to each participant would be about
1100 and It was deemed necessary to have
at least 100 merchants pledge themselves
to go with the excursion. The matter was
referred back to ths committee with power
to act for the purpose of completing all
arrangements for the trip.
Several matters of a routine nature were
Ideal food for children.
WHEAT FLAKE CELERY
makes the children plump and
strong and prevents sour stom
ach and constipation. The best
food for growing children, in
valids and the aged,
IO cents a package.
For aaltt by all Graoers
t ii a ip
v jm n
THE W. B. Rcduso Corset restrains the tendency to over fleshiness, and moulds
the over-developed proportions into those pleasing, graceful outlines
hitherto thought to be attainable only by slighter figures. , '
S7be W. B. REDUSO IS CORSET-PERFECTION
for LARGE WOMEN
This splendid result is attained
by the important feature of an
unboned apron extension which
reaches down over the abdomen
and hips, giving the wearer abso
lute freedom of movement.
This feature absolutely
eliminates the necessity of
devices and straps,
WEINCARTEN BROS., M'fn.
377-9 Broadway, New YorR
REDUSO STYLE 750 for tall.
well-developed figures. Made
of a durable coutil in white or drab. Hose
supporters front and sides. Sizes 22 to 36.
REDUSO STYLE 760 for
short, -well-developed figures.
Made of white and drab coutil. Hose
supporters front and sides. Sizes 24 to 36.
Sale Wherever Corsets Are Sold
n mi ai vuni
mi i u v sv
ra ' IVWWVV F
disposed of and a number of applications
for membership In the club favorably acted
SEA GOING PLAY AT THE KRUG
The Warm Ins; Bell" Has Yacht and
a lUcbthoase la It imoal .
- Other Thtasjs. ' v
The patient, all-sufferlna; lighthouse by
the sea provides the "melo" portion of an
other drama, called "The Warning Bell,"
which blew Its breeses, swished Its waves,
rattled Its storms, rang Its warning- gong
and shone its light at ' the Krug thsater
Tuesday evening for the benefit of a fair
and greatly appreciative audience. As a
play It furnishes a change from the fem-
mon, everyday story set where the shore
Is plenty, but Its plot does not part from
ths tlraeworn "glvs me them papers" class.
In fact. It la to work the destruction of
a sheet of paper of ordinary letter slse
on board a yacht that the villain tries to
sink the whole outfit with all the human
lives on board by tying up the clapper In
ths bell buoy and extinguishing the light
In the tower, so It may be dashed on the
rocks In ths storm.
Tha scene is a wild one. That is plain
to ths audience, although It lan't accus
tomed to a larger piece of water than
Cut-Off lake, or tbe streets when the snow
Is melting, for there Is lots of noise with
the thunder, wind, waves, orchestra and
ths faithful bell, so the actors are obliged
to shout themselves hoarse and fling their
arms about to let the people know they
are repeating their lines. Tbe words can
not be understood, but that only makes
It more exciting. Then the girl oomes and
shoots ths cord tied on ths bell with her
revolver. Just as something which the
audience, not being accustomed to sea going
craft, falls to recognise as the yacht, sud
denly takes up the center of the stage. But
the gallery and the baloeay and the lower
floor know that the supreme moment has
arrived when the shot Is fired, the orchestra
starts up louder, and the curtain begins
to lower. The villain Is foiled again and
there is vociferous applause.
The company deserves praise as a whole
and not an unsatisfactory member Is In It
All are somewhat "finished" In their acting
and are above the ordinary In the class.
The play has considerable humor on ths
side and many musical specialties well
sung. The last performance will be given
the strong features of the new ordinances
will be the matter of lire protection, par
ticularly on hotels and other public buildings.
GLAD TO BE OUT OF THE ARMY
Over Ninety Per Ceat of Soldiers Case
pieties; Terms Dedlae to
About ISO members of the Thirtieth
United States Infantry were given . their
discharges Wednesday morning through ex
piration of their terms of' enlistment. Ths
discharged soldiers were paid off at army
headquarters. Not to exceed per cent of
the men 'show any disposition to re-enlist,
preferring to go back to civilian life.
Several detachments of recruits already
have arrived at Fort Crook from Columbus
(Ohio) barracks to take ths places of the
members of the regiment being discharged,
and other detachments are expected within
a week or two. It Is the purpose of ths
government to recruit the regiment up with
full three-year term men. In view of IU
near departure for the Philippines.
FUND TO PRINT ORDINANCES
M.ser far Paklleatlea of Balldlsi
Laws Asked la Reselatlesi
Councilman Bridges , this evening will
offer a resolution to allow the building In
spector to use necessary money to have
revised city building ordinances printed.
The building ordinances hare not been re
vised for six years and Inspeotor Wlthnell
maintains there Is pressing need for a
revlson. occasioned by Omaha's building
operations of lb last few sera, One of
BAREFOOT DURGLAR CAUGHT
John Wesler Carter, Panned by His
las. Arrested oa Paclfle
' John Wssley Carter, colored, the "bare
foot burglar," who was sent to the peni
tentiary from Omaha for ten years In lSSo,
has again been found out by his sins, this
time in California. Under the name of
James O. Fleenor hs Is now under arrest
at Los Angeles and a letter was received
by Chief of Police Donahue Wednesday
asking for the man's record In Oman.
The negro operated with unusual success
In Omaha, doing numerous burglary Jobs
before hs was detected. He worked in his
bare feet and thus gained the title of ths
"barefoot burglar." He had a way of
stirring the sympathies of Judge and Jury
by relating a tale of persecution on the
part of the police, which sometimes won
bis release. Hs also served a three-year
term In the Missouri prison. Ths Los
Angeles letter states he has committed
frequent burglaries there during the last
two years. , ,
AMMONIA VICTIM FAILING
Man Who Gets Hold of Wren Bot
.. tie la In Preearlons
James Mullen, the man who drank a
large quantity of ammonia Tuesday noon,
mistaking It for alcohol. Is still In a pre
carious condition at St. Joseph's hospital.
His chances for recovery are not considered
as bright as they were Tuesday afternoon.
Mullen is a clgarmsker and boarded at
Z20S Burt street.
Dominic Felvo, tho Italian atabbed In the
abdomen Sunday night, la continuing to
If you have anything to trade advertise
It In the For Exchange column of The
Bee Want Ad page.
Bible Class Dines.
The adult Bible class of the Kountse
Memorial Sunday school, numbering nearly
forty, enjoyed Its second snnual banquet
In the church parlors Tuesday evening.
E. B. Cook, teacher, was toastmaater, and
proposed the various themes.
Mrs. Ij. C. Carter has returned from an
absence of several months tn Europe..
Frank Ruble, day clerk at the Paxton, Is
again on duty after an Illness of several
Superintendent Mori-Is of the Associated
Charities has gone to Lincoln to support
the child labor bill. I
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Paxton, Jr., and W.
A.' Paxton arrived home from Texaa
Wednesday evening. ,
Mrs. R. T. Bonnln and Mrs. A. O. Bonnln
of W'hlterock, Utah; John Schuflle of Orand
Junction and J. H. Brown of Olenwood
Springs are at the Murray.
R. B. Ireland of Belfast. E. W. Putlnana
of Topeka, M. I Rawllngs of Wymore, F.
'Raw link of Lincoln and J. S. Thompson
of Rapid City are at the Henehaw.
Charles B. Jacquemlne of Helena, Monti
J. O. Orahsm and Qeorjfe Krablll of Lin.
coin, C. E. OUson of Plattsmouth, O. R.
Oouclier and John Steen of Wahoo are at
Boise C. Hall of Basin, Wyoj H. H,
Hanks of San Francisco, J. B. Taylor of
Miller, S. D. ; Mr. and Mrs. J. Meyer of
Portland. Ore.; F. R. Fruer of Lincoln and
E. 11 Anderson of Columbus are at the
J. B. Stone of Nebraska City, H. C
Behmldt of Fremont, W. K. Kelso of Wie
ner, Mrs. A. Bailey of Whltewood, 8. D.,
Mrs. T. Bailey of Long Pine, V. M. Dout
hill and George E. Bacon of Overton are
at the Merchants.
Personal knowledge if the winning factor in the culminating contest of
this competitive age and when of ample character it placet its fortunate
poascuor in the front rank of
The Well Informed of the World.
A vaat fund of personal knowledge is really essential to the achievement of the
highest excellence in any field of human effort
A Knowledge of Forms, Knowledge of Functions and Knowl
edge of Products are all of the utmost value and in questions of life and health
when a true and wholesome remedy is desired it should be remembered that Syrup
of Figs and Elixir of Senna, manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co., is an
ethical product which has met with the approval of the most eminent physicians and
gives universal satisfaction, because it is a remedy of
Known Quality. Known Excellence and Known Component
Parts and has won the valuable patronag e of miHion of die Well Informed of the
world, who know ef their own personal knowledge and from actual use that it is the first
and best of family laxatives, for which no extravagant or unreasonable claims are made.
This valuable remedy has been long and favorably known
under the name of Syrup of Figs and has attuned to world
wide acceptance as tbe most excellent family laxative. As its pure
laxative princes, obtained from Senna, are well known to physicians
and the Well Inlotmed or the world to be tbe best we have
cdopted the more elaborate name of Syrup of Figs and
r--ts . M1 a a
'VX. oenna as more ruily desoiptive ot the remedy,
rfJtHA I3" doubtless it will always be called for by the shorter
tiiiK name ot Syrup ot rig and to get its beneucia!
i -t ? tux .1..,.,,. ..i. ,..l, . l L.n
'A'eB'VV name or me "company auorrua rig Dyrup
Co. -printed ca ths front of every package,
ikjJy(.Xi ?,?V whether you call for Syrup of Figs
JtiVy2?v or by the full name Syrup of
lV.i V'TftrV , Fi and Elixir of Senna, y
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.,
LOUISVILLE, KY. uon d onlc ng lan d. NEWYORK.N.Y1
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