Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 29, 1907, Page 3, Image 3

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v Ik
Uatomdt (A Liver, Opeat th
The Safest and
A Relreihtof and Pleasant Aperient for Morning Use.
Bole Exporter t THE APOLLINARIS CO., Ltd, London.
EoMtinc 0omm1tte f Association -tests
in Omaha for Hev Members.
Chief Officers Come West oa Crated
thai Is Systematically Sweep
las; All Over the
Thad H. Howe of Chicago, national presi
dent; Louis T. LaBeaume of St. Louis,
national secretary and treasurer; George
W. Bmlth of St. Louts, chairman of the
national board of trustees of the Travel
ers' Protective Association of America,
constituting the "flying squadron" of the
association, arrived in Omaha Thursday
for the purpose of stimulating an Increase
In the Nebraska membership of the Ne
braska branch of the association. . The
"flying squadron' Is quartered at the Pax
ton and was met there Thursday morning
by C. J. Ochiltree, president, and C. I
Hopper, secretary of Omaha Post A, and
President John Purcuplle of the state or
ganisation. "The purpose of the visit of the flying
squadron," said Secretary Hopper, "Is to
make a thorough canvass of Omaha, Lin
coln and the other larger cities of the
state, with a view to carrying our state
membership up beyond the 1,100 mark. The
present state membership ts 975, so we have
only a little over 100 more members to
secure, and believe we are going to do It
Nebraska has thlrten delegates to the na
tional convention of the association, which
will meet at Norfolk, Va., in June. That
convention will consist of the largest gath
ering of traveling men ever held in the
country. We will entertain the national
offloers at luncheon Thursday evening at
the Commercial club, and Friday evening
the local post will give them a smoker at
tli Commercial club."
Fly to Lincoln.
The flying squadron will leave Thursday
night for Lincoln to arrange forth can-
' vass for new members there, but will re
turn to Omaha In time enough for ' the
' smoker in Omaha In the evening. The
'. canvass for- new members will be pros'
-cut.d to Its ltvlleat extreme hi Omaha
-; Thursday and Friday .and a party of Ppst
" A, with the state officers will go to In
1 coin to assist In the canvas there. . The
flying squadron will be given a banquet by
the Lincoln post Saturday evening.
Arthur Chase, the new president of
Omaha Post A, will preside at the smoker
at the Commercial club Friday evening.
The present membership of the national
association Is about 36,000. The associa
tion was never more prosperous that at the
present time. It . has (300,000 In. cash and
- securities on hand today with which to
pay death and Indemnity claims, (100,000 of
, which Is a reserve fund. Its membership
is confined to either traveling salesmen,
buyers for wholesale or manufacturing
, concerns or men who employ the tame. It
, provides a munificent death benefit and
. liberal accident Indemnity at a minimum
. cost It has neither Initiation fees, assess-
' ment or medical examination fees. The
cost Is til per year, with a $3 membership
Good Road Movement I Started
Eagles Hold am Important
v. ' .'.- lesolon. '
Th city council road committee ha been
out this week looking up the good roads
question. County commissioners have also
been In th vicinity, and Floreno and vi
cinity will have considerable work done on
th road In the future. Th road running
eat from State street Is well under way.
a petition having been signed up for putting
the road through directly west from Flor
ence. Th Fraternal Order of Eagles of Flor
ence held a regular business meeting Wed.
nesday night In Wall hall. Twelve can
didates were taken through th mysteries
of the order. The membership 1 now 120
and growing steadily. There la a contest
on between fifteen members of th aerie
and the degree team of the aerie. The
next meeting night will be a social and n
tertalnment session.
Th Florence Pleasure club ha been
Top time Is Top Coat time. '
This year'a Top Coats are made
longer roommler not curved in
at toe waist Una.
The Top Coatings that we are
abowlng In our greatly enlarged
store show a varied treatment in
weave and coloring soft greys
rich browns and $aunty looking
tans prevail many strlplngs and
checks i evidence.
We had some srxcUl Top Coat
ings made (or us In Kngland that
we are now making to measure
(or no.
Others for from 25 to fS0.
'Phone Doug. ISO. SD4-S9 S. lfith SL
Near Southwest cor. 14th and Farnam.
DoweU, Relieves tbv Kidney
Host . Reliable
J started and a full organization will be
Derfected Saturday night at Wall's hall at
8 o'clock. Grounds have been leased for1
three rears, and a base ball team will be
organised Saturday night. The grounds
are near the car line, and Florence being a
good base ball town, the venture Is an as
sured success.
Keenest of Saspensloa Dnrtna; Cam-
alsra for Eradication of Scab
la Wyoming; Is Denied.
CHEYENNE. Wyo., March 28. Bpeclal.)
All Illegal fence on the public domain
must be down by April 1. This ts the final
order of President Roosevelt. The petition
of the Wyoming cattlemen, who desired to
have the order held In abeyance for a few
months to give them time to eradicate
scab from their herds, has been denied.
In a telegram to Governor B. B. Brooks
this afternoon Secretary of the Interior
Garfield says the fences must come down.
The governor had telegraphed the secre
tary asking that the orders be suspended
for the summer, because of the campaign
of scab eradication inaugurated by the
Department of Agriculture and the Wyo
ming authorities, who hoped, to completely
eradicate mange from the herds of eastern
Wyoming at least before fall. Now the
cattlemen will be compelled to move their
herds In from the government range to
their deeded lands and meadows and there
treat them for the disease.
It is believed the failure of the cattle
men to secure the desired concession from
the government will have a material effeot
upon the deliberation of the annual con
vention of the Wyoming Stock Growers'
association, which meets In Cheyenne next
Tuesday. It has been said the cattlemen
would attempt to pass resolutions favoring
the president's policy of federal control,
fencing and leasing of the public lands in
the hope of securing another stay of the
fence removal order. But now that the
fences must come down, and all stockmen
are to be treated alike. It is believed senti
ment among the cattlemen will change
and the proposition of federal control, fen-
clna- and leasing will receive no official
action at the hands of the convention.
New Fishing; and Pleasnr Resort la
to Open at . Spoon
. Th Floreno ferry started Tuesday morn
ing, with J. B. Denton, the proprietor, at
the wheel. Mr. Denton ha procured a
carryall and In connection with the ferry
conveys pleasure seekers to Spoon Lake
on the Iowa side. This lake has been fixed
up and pleasure boat built, tiere Is good
fishing and two other lakes easy accessible
from the ferry. Th roads are being re
paired so that automobiles can be run over
them In ordinary weather.
The f'lorence canning factory is making
preparations for a large pack of tomatoes
this year, and people living across the river
will have an opportunity to put In acreage
for the factory and for market purposes,
as the ferry brings them very near Omaha
and Florence. There are two good roads
leading from the ferry, east and north,
which allow people to reach the ferry by
rth nearest routes.
Fair la Weetera Nebraska Today,
Rala la East Port toe, Cooler
Fair Tomorrow.
' I
WASHINGTON, March 28. -Forecast" of
the weather, for Friday and Saturday:
For Nebraska Fair in west, rain in east
portion Friday, cooler; Saturday fair.
For Iowa Rain Friday; Saturday fair.
For Missouri Rain and cooler Friday;
Saturday fair. '
For South Dakota Fair Friday, cooler In
central and east' portions; Saturday fair.
For Wyoming Fair Friday, warmer in
southeast portion; Saturday fair.
Local Record.
OMAHA, March 28. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
years: 17. Ii 19H6. 1S04.
Maximum temperature... R II H II
Minimum temperature.... 42 S3 44 . z
Mean temperature 4 $7 55 $9
- tPrctPltaUon T 00
TemDerature and precipitation departures
irom ttie normal at umana since aiarcn 1
and comparison with the last two years:
Normal temperature 42
Excess for the day
Total excess since March 1 248
Normal nreclultatlon 07 inch
Deficiency for the day 07 Inch
Total precipitation since March 1... .24 Inch
Deficiency since March 1 1.06 Inch
Exceaa for cor. Derlod. 1906 44 Inch
Deficiency for cor. period, 16.. Winch
Report from Statloa at T P. si.
Station and State ' Temp. Max. - Rain-
of Weather. T p. m. Temp. fall.
Bismarck, partly cloudy 48
Cheyenne, cloudy 3e
Chicago, raining 44
Davenport, raining 48
lenver, clear 42
Havre, partly cloudy 28
Helena, partly cloudy S2
Huron, cloudy 44-
Kansas City, cloudy ...70
North Platte, cloudy 48
Omaha, cloudy 52
Rapid City, clear 44
f-t. Iioula, partly cloudy 76
St. Paul, cloudy 48
Salt Lake City, cloudy 40
Valentine, partly cloudy 50
Wllllston, partly cloudy Ii
T Indicates trace or precipitation.
L. A. WELSH. Local Forecaster.
5c Easier
Egg Dye
We will sell the old reliable Fleck's
uister fcgg Dye I OS colors and designs.
c, Harmless easy to use.
Sherman & f'cCcrU Drug Co.
Ooraar Sixteenth end Podge.
Going to have another good drug tor.
corusr sitiwuw ana naruey.
HebraiV Child Labor Law Ief-T the
Gosrnor for Signaturs.
Chlcac Industrial Exhibition a Great
Sacee.a aad a Permanent Show
Likely to Heanlt from
Its Start.
The child labor bill has passed both
houses of the Nebraska legislature and
gone to the governor for his signature.
While the actual work of seeing the bill
through the legislature has neces!ar11y
been confined to a few, the club women
may justly take much credit to themselves
for this progressive legislation begun at
their Instance. Of those who hsve been
untiring in their efforts In behalf of the
bill Mrs. Draper Smith of Omaha deserves
especial recognition. As chairman of the
industrial committee of the Nebraska Fed
eration of Women's Clubs Mrs. Smith was
largely Instrumental In bringing about the
concerted action of the clubs and subse
fluently In gaining the active support of
the state and Omaha Bar associations, the
State Teachers' association and others who
contributed their Influence. Two years ago
Mrs. Smith gave the same valuable as
sistance to the juvenile court bill and It
was her continued Interest In It after It
became a law that convinced her of the
necessity of the supplementary legislation
embodied In the child labor bill.
Railroad Mall Women.
The Omaha Woman's club of the Rail
way Mall service was entertained Wednes
day afternoon at the home of Mjs. Edwin
B. Holt, 2219 Maple street. After a brief
business meeting, Including reports from
the various standing committees, Mrs.
John Taylor gave a paper on "Duties of
Officers to Their Clubs." Mrs. H. E.
Gregory gave a paper on "Foods, Physical
and Mental and Their Moral Effects." A
social hour followed, Mrs. Charles Rey
nolds of Council Bluffs, Mrs. W. E. Berk
man and Mrs. Oscar Hubbel being the
guests of the afternoon. Luncheon was
served later, the hosteat being assisted by
Mrs. B. F. Wallace, Mrs. D. C. Dodds and
Mrs. John Blttlnger.
Chicago Indostrlal Exhibit.
So successful was the Industrial ex
hibit held at Chicago March 11 to 17 that
Its promoters are considering the feasi
bility of establishing a permanent exhibit.
At the closing mass meeting held Sunday
afternoon, March 17, a resolution was
passed authorising the chairman of the
exhibit to appoint a committee to ar
range for future exhibits. The result
may Involve an annual exhibit held on a
still larger scale than the one just closed,
and It Is probable that permanent quar
ters will be secured for a museum com
prising features of the industrial exhibit
and of the municipal museum, which laat
year was housed at the public library.
The attendance at the exhibit was so large
the last few days that the capacity of
Brook's Casino, where it was held, was
taxed to accommodate the crowd. An ad
mission fee was charged. Sunday was a
free day, a mass meeting being held In
the afternoon, Mrs. Margaret Drier Rob-
i presiaing. wiuiam j. nen. auss
Mary MacArthur, secretary of the Bnuah
Women's Trade Union league; State Fac
tory Inspector E. T. Davis, President John
Fltxpatrtck of th Chicago Federation of
Labor and President E. R. Wright of the
Illinois Federation of Labor were among
the speaker. Resolutions were passed
urging the state legislature to pass the
bills before It relating to the betterment
of Industrial conditions, these bills In
cluding the protecting of hazardous ma
chinery, reporting accidents, proper work
ing conditions in factories and the espe
cial care of sanitation In food-producing
establishments. The rousing of public
sentiment, one of the chief purposes of
the exhibit, was accomplished, the con
trast of sweatshop conditions exhibited
side by side with sanitary and wholesome
shops and factories being one of the most
effective exhibits. The conference accom
panylng the exhibit began with a mass
meeting Sunday, March 10, and continued
each morning and three evenings. Tha
speakers Included university professors,
city and state officials, labor leaders, set
tlement workers and all Interested in the
betterment of Industrial conditions.
- Invitation from Mr. Decker.
Through the official organ of the General
Federation of Women's Clubs, the Federa
tion Bulletin, Mrs. Decker has Issued the
To Every Reader of the Federation Bui
letln Sometimes a great longing over
whelms the officer, having always on her
heart the interests of an organisation, to
come into closer touch with the many. The
federation is now so large that a letter to
each member would be an Impossibility, as
would also return replies. But a postal
card Is within the possibilities of every
reader of the Bulletin and the other cluo
organs. During tne montn or April tne
president makes the plea tnat sne may
have a postal card from every club mem
ber who shall read this page. Just a word.
If nothing more than the name of the
sender, to take the place of a handshake.
and to give Joy to the heart and courage
for greater endeavor.
Remember the address, 1550 Sherman ave
nue, Denver, uoio.
At bom during April. R. 8. V. P.,
Hotel Committee tor Boston.
The following bulletin has been Issued by
the press committee of th local biennial
board of Boston:
The committee on hotels has been ap
pointed by the local biennial board, and
consists or Mrs. Anna i. uauey, cnairrnan
13 KK'hardaon street, Newton, Mass.; M
Ruby P. Clark, Mrs. Nella I. Daggett, Miss
Emily C. Usher. Miss Carrie frlnce t ush
man. Other members will be added later.
By vote of the local biennial board, Hotel
Vendonie bas been selected as headquar
ter for the ninth biennial convention, the
committee on hotels having made suitable
arrangements with that hotel for the en
tertalnment of the General Federation of
ncers and delegates.
Hotel Vendome Is finely located on Com
monwealth avenue, Boston, two blocks
from the public library and art museum.
and within walking distance of Symphony
hall, where the biennial meetings will be
held. It is one of the most reliable hotels
In Boston, and has an enviable reputation
for the entertainment or large conventions.
Hew General Fedcratloa Members.
The following club have recently been
admitted to the General Federation:
' Illinois The Forum of Rockford. Presi
dent. Mrs. Martha Strickland Clark. Fifty
New Hampshire The Newport Woman
club of Newport. President, Mrs. Maude
I. Lewis. Blxty-flve members.
Nebraska The Hastings Woman's club of
Hastings, president, Mrs J. D. French
728 North Hastings avenue. Ninety-two
Massachusetts Th Winchendon Worn
an's club of Winchendon. President, Mrs.
J. U. Henry- One Hundred and ninety
elKht members.
T'ie resignation of the Eradelphian club
ot Ht. raui. Minn., nas Deen received.
Prairie Fire Near Wallace.
NORTH PLATTE, Neb.. March 28. (Spe
cial Telegram. A disastrous prairie fire oc
curred in the southwest part of Lincol
county last Thursday, and the town of
Wallace came very near being wiped out
The tire started near Ogallala and when It
had rexrhed within five miles of Wallace,
the wind suddenly changed and drove it
directly toward Wallace." Before much
oould be don the Are had consumed th
barn ot C. M. Hay den and be loot thrt
head of hxesea. At the same time two or
three other buildings were In flames ar.
had it not been for the strenuous work of
th clUiena, Wallao at this Urn would be
In ruins. The country In the vicinity of
Wallace was also greatly damaged. A bam
and I. apo bushels of corn were destroyed
on the MoWllllnme farm. Dee Raney lost
all hi buildings except his houee, and slai
sll his farm Implements and grain. Mr.
Swanse on the Smith farm kt his barn,
four head of horses and all Ms wagon,
harness and farm tools.
Pallia of Witnesses Is Sot Kspeeted
Before Monday.
SCOTT'8 BLUFF. Neb., March 28. Spe
cial Telegram.) Plow progress Is being
made In securing a Jury In the Kennlson
trial. Eight out of the twenty-two peremp
tory challenges have been exhausted and
over sixty" talesmen have already been
examined. It Is believed that If a jury
la secured and a statement of the ense
made It will be all that can be accom
plished before Saturday night adjourn
Former Saline Connty Judge Is Sen
tenced for Emhesslement.
WILBER, Neb.. March 28. (Special Tele
gram.) Former County Judge Hendee, con
victed of embezzling $3,285 belrnlng to the
estate of George Smith, the hermit, was
today sentenced by Judge Hurd to five
years In the penitentiary.
In charge of the sheriff, Hendee went to
Lincoln to commence appeal proceedings
before the supremo court direct.
Sews of Nebraska.
REATRICE The new bank building at
Kills Is enclosed and will be ready for oc-
cupany In a few weeks.
ORCHARD A light frost occurred Tues-
day night, but dl
nv night, but did no di
amage to foliage
which had started to bnd.
PLATTSMOCTH Right Rev. A. L, Wil
liams of Omaha confirmed a class of eleven
persons In St. Luke's Episcopal church.
PLATTSMOt'TH Simon Hansen, a
farmer residing west of Ilattsmouth, ate
the heads of 110 matches. He Is in a crit
ical condition.
STERLING A number of hunters who
have been gunning on the Flatte returned
home Saturday. They bagged nineteen
geese and a number of ducks.
BLUE HILJ -A sperlal election Is called
for April 30 when a proposition will be sub- .
mltted to vote $7&,0tt bonds for the erection I
of a new Webster county court house. i
BEATRICE The. Beatrice Lawn Tennis
club has been reorganised for the year by I
, - elllnn tf T . M UnDmv r..-..-H . ... ,
and V. R. Johnson, secretary and treas
... . K...r,
NEBRASKA CITY Mrs. Mary Stroud,
who has been a resident of this city for
many years, died this afternoon of cancer,
aged 4 years. She leaves two sons, Oliver
and William.
BEATRICE The funeral of Mrs. M. A. i
Steele was held today at 10:30 o'clock from
the home of her son, W. S. Bourne, and
was largely attended. Interment was in
evergreen Home cemeiery.
NORTH PLATTE The contractors who
have In charge the erection of the Masonic
tempi and the Odd Fellows building are
In town, and arrangements nave now all
been completed for the work- to begin.
NEBRASKA CITY In district court Mrs.
Flamme was granted a divorce from Wil
liam Flamme on several charges. Mr.
Flamme lived In Berlin and several years
ago represented Otoe county In the legis
lature. ORCHARD This week brings to a close
..Pubo al? season In this vicinity.
While It lias been a season
or unusual i
activity In that line, there have been com
paratlvely rew or our rarmers leaving this
NEBRASKA CITY The Missouri river
Is continuing to cut the banks above and
below the city, and unless it soon stops
it win cnange us course in tnis vicinity.
several gooa rarms nave already been
swallowed this spring.
STERLING The funeral of L. L Legget.
whose death occurred at Lincoln, where
he had gone for treatment, was held at
me memouisi cnurcn i uesaay ana was
n charge of the Modern Woodmen of
America, of which order he had long been
a member. .
PLATTSMOrTH Andy Bane, a prom
inent farmer residing east of J'lattsmouth,
who, while engaged with a,, force of men
chopping trees about three weeks ago, was
struck on the head by a limb and rendered
unconscious, has passed away. A wife and
six children survive him.
PLATT8MOUTH A party of box car
tourists boarded a northlound Missouri
Pacific freight train to visit Omaha. The
train crew being unable to peraiutde them
to leave the car closed the door and locked
it and took the men to South Omaha and
turned them over to the police.
i'bit ITSMOLTH-An ordinance prohib t-
in minors from loafinw In, drinking In
toxicating liquors or playing cards In the
saloona In this city, was Introduced and
recommended for passage at the lnst reg
ular meeting of the city council. The meas
ure was drafted by City Attorney H. D.
BEATRICE The big concrete reservoir
at the new plant of the Beatrice Gas
and Power company, whteh was filled with
5(0.000 gallons of water, burst and let the
water out. It will take some time to re
pair the break and It may be found neces
sary to hoop it with heavy iron to serve
the purpose for which It was built.
NORTH PLATTE A further examination
i being made at this time of the Union
Pacific water supply. For that purpose
Mr. Wheatley, assistant superintendent of
motive power; Mr. Harrlman, chemist and
engineer of tests, and C. P. Ross, engineer,
arrived In town from Omaha last night.
It Is probable that the supply will be
taken from the White Horse creek.
NORTH PLATTE Bundav evening Prof.
Carson of the North Platte Business col
lege delivered one of the best temperance
addressee ever had In North Platte. Al
most all the churches united In a union
meeting and the opera house was crowded.
Mr. (.arson did not mince matters anv
and North Platte people woke up to the
fact that, some things In North Platte
could be made better than they are.
OAKLAND G. C. Rodman hn hun
for some time manager of the Rodman
IiOoschen Land com Dan r. which hn nfncea
at Orchard, Hooper and Sidney, this week
KuniiMru me urcnara Drancn or the
uslness and will continue it under the
name of the Rodman Iand company. W. 8.
Rodman, who has been in charge of the
main office of the Rodman-Loosehen com
pany at Sidney, will move his family to
that place the last of this week.
STERLING The hot weather of the 1t
week has caused the grass and wheat to
Thousands of people have kidney disease and do not know It. Our doctors have
met with many cases in their experience where the kidneys had become so impreg
nated with the disease that they would be called incurable by most doctors, yet the
patient was not aware that his kldnevs were diseased
Warner's Safe Cure has been tented
cure for all forms of kidney and bladder disease.
Warner's Safe Cure, to begin with, Is purely vegetable and contains no harmful
drugs; it is a most valuable and effective tonic; it is a stimulant to digestion and
awakens the torpid liver, putting the patient Into the very best receptive state for
the work of the restorer of the kidneys. It goes rivht at its work, and does It with
absolute method, preparing the tissues, soothing where soothing is needed, stimula
ting the enfeebled organs and healing at the same time. It builds up the body, gives
it strength, and restores the energy that is or has been wasting under the baneful
suffering of kidney disease.
The one great fact that stands out Is that Warner's Safe Cure cures.
Brlght's disease, gravel, liver complaint, pains In the back, rheumatism, rheumatic
gout, bladder trouble, dropsy, eczema, blood diseases, too frequent desire to urinate
and painful passing of urine are all caused by diseased kidneys and can be speedily
cured by Warner's Safe Cure, which has been prescribed by leading doctors for 25
To convince every sufferer from diseases ot the kidneys, liver, bladder and blood
that Warner's Safe Cure will cure them, a sample bottle will be sent absolutely free
to any one who will write Warner's Safe Cure Co., Rochester, N. Y., and mention hav
ing seen this liberal offer In The Omaha Dally Bee. The genuineness of this offer Is
fully guaranteed. The medical department of Warner's Safe Cure Co. is in charge of
the most learned specialists of kidney diHease the world has ever known. These doc
tors give their advice free and send a medical brooklet containing symptoms and treat
ment of each form of the disease and samples 'of thousands of testimonials received
from patients who have been cured of all forms of kidney disease.
Are you languid, low spirited, weak and flabby, have you a constantly drubbing
ache in the small of your back? Have you chills, scalding and pains when you urinate
and a frequent desire to urinate? If so your kidneys ar diseased.
This is the supreme moment when you should begin to do something to arrest all
these unnatural feelings and conditions, for they are the unmistakable symptoms of
kidney diaeaae. And they tell you that your kidneys have bee diseased 'or a long
time, for kidney troubles seldom put out such symptoms as th victim recognizes until
they have been working several months. You have every reason to be alarmed, and
you should take Warner's Safe Cure at once.
Taken at this stage your kidneys will get relief from the free trial bottle almost
from the first dose.
is put up In two regular sizes and sold by sll druggists at 60o and 11.00 a bottle
Refuse substitutes. 1 her. is none "just as good as" Warner's Safe Cure. It has curd
all forms of kidney disease during the last thirty years. It Is prescribed by all doctors
! used in th. luilns- ho.nlt.1. a. 111. onlv aij.ulut. piifa .. all ,.... .
take on rapid growth and the fields are
an green ns they usually ar on May L
Fruit trees are budding, and should freez
ing weather come the fruit crop will be
ruined. Tuesday evening the hot south
wind gave way to a cold breese from the
north, but as yet there has been no frost.
Farming operations are In full blast. Osts
are sowed and plowing for corn Is now
in-ins done.
NERRASKA CITT-Nebraska City burg
lars continue to ply their vocation In this
city and their victims are the saloon
keepers. First It was Jewett Thomas who
received a visit; next J"hn Mlchelson and
then Charles O'Brien. The last was Frank
I'fTenherger. The burglars got Into the
olflre of the Atlantic hotel, removed a
panel of the door leading Into the saloon
and then robbed the till of $7, helped
themselves to two boxes of cigars, a good
supply of whisky, and made their escape.
The police are confident the work Is being
done by local talent.
NEBRASKA CITY At the meeting of
the Woman's Christian Temperance union
held at Dunbar, In which all of Otoe
county was represented, a very Interesting
program was had and there was a large
attendance. A number of the most promi
nent workers In the cause were present.
The following officers were elected for the
ensuing year: President, M. C. Mor
rison of Byrscuse; vice president. Miss
Minnie Slooker of Dunbar; corresponding
secretary, Mrs. Theresa Andrews of Syra
cuse: recording secretary, Mrs. v;. A.
Sweet of Palmyra; treasurer, W, W. Reed
of Syracuse.
Quaint and Curtooa Features of Life
In a Rapidly Grow
Ins State.
Advices from Nemaha county Indicate
that the "alfalfa crate'' has reached the
Missouri river.
One Fact Ascertained This much Is cer
tain about that Butte postofflce robbery.
The robber got cold feet. Norfolk New.
Weeping Water has a woman painter
and paper hanger, who not only works In
town, but drives Into the country to dec
orate houses.
The Weeping Water Republican recalls
the fact that twenty years ago a man
planned to open a saloon In that town. It
does not say whether he was released
from, the Insane asylum,
From the way fruit buds are appearing
Nebraska will have an early harvest or
riraotlrallv no rrnlt th a vmr: hut the "corn
farmer" can buy fruit easier than the1
horticulturist can buy grain.
Peculiar Complaint In Nebraska The
J property owners about town are cutting
down many of the shade trees about their
premises. It's a good work. Tecumseh has
too many shade trees. Tecumseh Journal.
Cornstalks Are Fatal Wood Bros, re
cently turned a bunch of cattle In a stalk
field; the next morning twenty-seven head
lay 'dead. Now some one Jump up and say
they did not have proper care. Cumro Cor
respondent Broken Bow Chief.
The man who sets fires In western Ne
braska In these days stakes his popularity
on a breeze, as the residents of the
foa, tWQprt wh ..,.
prairie nre (nucn as iney am lunura uie
man who stole a horse In the earlier days.
Dogs Were Persistent The neighborhood
south of town engaged In a wolf hunt last
Friday. No scalps were taken, but as the
dogs did not come home until the next
afternoon there must have been a scared
wolf. Elk Creek Correspondence, Tecumseh
Bronchos Too Strong Warren Robet's
bronchos seem to be a little too much for
him, by the way they scattered the mall
"wagon and harness Tuesday. No serious
damage was done to horses or driver, but
quite a little inconvenience. Trumbull
Correspondence, Clay Center Sun.
Enough Girls for All Two young men of
Bee engaged In a scrap one night lnst
week over a young woman. Fortunately
neither one got scratched or their com
plexions changed in the least, but the meat
market got a broken window light. Boys,
there Is lots of girls. Bee Correspondent
Seward Blade.
The Contented Woman After all, the
woman who Is so wholly wrapped up in her
husband that she knows nothing only what
"John" tells her. seems more contented
and better satisfied with life than the
woman who has Ideas of her own and who
Is constantly getting out of her sphere.
Annie Vlo Gates in Auburn Granger. -
Muskrats Plentiful George Douglas and
Harvey Meyers went out the first of last
week to hunt muskrats and returned to
day, bringing with them 1.019 of the little
creatures. The hunting was extra good
and every day was a red letter day for the
hunters. They came to town and Imme
diately shipped them to St. Louis. At the
market price they will bring about 26 cents
per head, so altogether the hunt netted
Messrs. Douglass and Meyers about 2128
eacn profit. Alliance Times.
Hashing; Flonr to China.
CHICAGO, March 28. It was announced
today by the representatives of th Union
Pacific and Chicago Northwestern rail
road that shipments of flour for the fam
ine sufferers in China would be moved by
expedited freight from Minneapolis to San
Francisco. The flour will leave Ban Fran
cisco on about April S on the United States
transport Buford. The train carrying the
shipment across the continent will be fifty
cars long, each car carrying 40,000 pound.
for mnnv vaan anil fmm tn .k.i..
i i isn a
- a- .
.v. v n
s MD
IF you appreciate style and ditinctioo m dress, you
will be delighted wilh Ae "Dorothy DodcT
Oxford Ties we are showing this season. Made of
high grade leathers, in a variety of beautiful designs,
they impart real elegance to the feet Yet, thanks to
their great popularity, "Dorothy DodcT Shoes are
always moderately priced. Come in tomorrow and
atk to see the new fashions and feel under do obliga
tion to buy in doing so
Contempt Ehown fer His Doctrine in Beleo-
tisn of Aced Jursrs,
s i
Attorney Ignore Qnark Theory of
Life and Also Legal Klaht
In Accepting; Old
Contempt emphatic and uncompromising
was shown the distinguished Dr. Osier and
his fnmous doctrine in the presence of
Judge Troup Thursday morning.
Three men over 70 years of age on one
Jury was the unusual sight witnessed In
the criminal division of the district court
where Jacob Miller was on trial for re
ceiving stolen property. The three Jurors
with their ages were as follow:
G. Stevens, 70 years.
J. S. Bennett, 73 year.
Fred Renner, 77 years.
The law allows the challenging of a
Juror over 60 years of age, but none of the
three venerable gentlemen was rejected be
cause of his age. In fact. It Is believed by
courts today that the 60-year age limit
should be removed, for It Is said a man
who has lived In the world a long time Is
best fitted to Judge In an unprejudiced
manner of the disputes or shortcomings of
hi fellow men. Dr. Osier to the contrary
The three jurors are well preserved men
and all declare they are In their prime.
"I didn't mark It down when I was bom,"
said Mr. Renner, chuckling through his
Special for Satiirday
We will sell WINDOW
worth from 40c to 75c
413-15-17 So. 16th St.
To April 80, 1907.
E"0Q V
II Be sure your tickets read over this line. I
I 1 Inquire at If
V 'Phone Douglas 8A4.
About Piano
W are Informed that Omaha and the surrounding territory has been
flooded with piano certificates for various amounts. The Kchmoller (.
Mueller Piano Co., always meets competition, snd hereby agrees to accept
these certificates on new pianos, pianolas and electric player-pianos. Noa
matter by what piano house th certificates were issued, by bringing thcs)
certificates to our store you can make an actual saving of from 126 to 1100
on a new Instrument, as our prices are firm snd marked In plain figures a
system radically different from the one used by houses who mark prices up
and down to suit th occasion. Take advantage of the Schmoller A Mueller
quality; bring your certtflcatea. get a better piano, on easier terms, and avoid
being humbugged.
ops tzmo rrra stosxi aid a paotobt.
Mala "tore 1311 - 1313 rarnaaa -rtabUshe less. Tel. Dong. 13.
king beard, "but I know I am 77 year old.
I can't feel It In my bones. I'm Just as
young as I was tp the war time. I oould
Jump over that table."
'We're just as good as any of the
young fellows," said Mr. Stevens, with a
careless wave of the hand at his fellow
Jurors. "And If It came to staying out all
night we could show them how to stand
some hardship like we did In war time.
These young bucks today are too delicate."
Mr. Bennett, who bears a striking re
semblance to Mark Twain, with long curling
gray hair and white mustache, proudly
pointed out that he was older than Mr.
"And I'm JUBt as good as I was forty
years ago. I've taken care of my health
and I'm Just as old a I feel."
Andrew Senenck.
Member of th county council for th
County of .Grey, Ontario, and president of
the Germanla Fir Insurance company,
recommends Chamberlain' Cough Remedy.
I have used Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
In my family for over a year, and can say
that It ha never foiled to cure th most
stubborn cough or cold. I can recommend
it to any family as a sure and safe chil
dren's cough remedy. Andrew Schenck,
Ayton. Ont.
San Francisco Relief Work.
WASHINGTON, March 28. Estimate for
relief work in San Francisco during March
aggregated 88,000. One-half of 'thi
amount I apportioned to the Red Cross and
the other half to the local relief fund. The
chief Item In this estimate Is $309,000 for th
completion of cottages. An estimate of
1200,000 is for rehabilitation. '
DIAMONDS Frenser, 15th and Dodge.
EYE SPECIALISTS, Huteaon Optical Co.
AND 930 P. M. '
, hi
nm in
of lb kidneys, llv.r aud bladder,