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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 29, 1907)
TTIE (5MAIIA DAiLY BEE: FltlDAY, MARCH 29, 1907.
BRIEF CITY NEWS.
Pianola Ksoltal A pianola recital will
fcs lvn rwxt We1ns.ly afternoon at l;JO
In ths Bchmoller Mueller auditorium by
F. J. Hamilton, formerly f Nrw Tork. No
card of admission will be required to thla
inrlat Oat Throork Triadaw -A
burglar forced an entrance to the saloon of
Theodore Mattleaen. 2t2 Farnam strest.
Wednesday night by prying open a window
'and made 'away with a quart bottle of
v whisky and a boa of cigars.
j Sfra JTnsBajid Has ried Jennie Qlbbrma
4 applied Thursday for a divorce from Joseph
Gibbons, . to whom ahe waa married in
Knozvllle, !a., December tZ. 1902. She
chsrges that he abandoned her. She asks
. the restoration of her maiden name.
XMvorce for JToasupoort Marler J. Uo- !
i.hert waa awarded a decree of divorce s
from Charles E. Poschert In the diatri.-t '
coun inuriuny on me ground Cf nonsup
port. 6he waa granted the cuatody of their
six children and the title to a lot In Bred s
flrat addition tov the city of Omaha waa
quieted In her.
X"ne Counterfeit During the month 'of
Alarch thus far but one counterfeit coin
haa bobbed up In Omaha. Thla waa a 80
cont piece recovered from one of the bank
Thursday morning by Captain Webb of the
secret aervlce department. It waa of the
galvanised composition variety and la evi
dently but a floater and haa been carried
by aome one aa a pocket piece for a long
Mustn't Shut Hotel Seglatera One of
the c larks at the Iter Grand nearly dislo
cated hla wrist In hastily reopening the
ftiotol register that a guest carelessly closed
Wednesday evening. "It la a gross viola
tion, of hotel ethics to close a guest register
during the day the book la in use." said an
old hotel clerk, i "There Is a superstition
among hotel clerks that to clone a register
v!ll effect a hoodoo on that hotel for a
month or six months, so clerks are con
stantly on the watch to guard agalnat the
reaat of the Passover The Jewish
feast of the Passover begins Friday even
Ing, to continue for eight days. This is the
"feast of freedom" of the Jewish people,
commemorating the delivery of the chil
dren of Israel from Egypt. Service will
be held at Temple Israel Friday night at
o'clock and Saturday morning at 40 o'clock.
M tha former service Rabbi Cohn will
.apsak on "Freedom and Religion." Ap
propriate sermon will be preached Satur
day, as well as on Thursday night and
Friday morning of next week, which will
end the festival.
Bids for eona Building Contractors
rmve been notified by Architect John Laten.
er that the plana for the new Cohn build
ing at Sixteenth and Davenport streets have
been completed and that bids will be re
ceived next Baturday. The apeclfloaUona
call for the submission of bids for the gen
oral construction of the building, with tha
sorption of plumbing, heating and elec
trical flxuiree and he elevatora. Work
Was bege.. last week on grading the site
tor the reception of the foundations, but
the contract will not be let for about two
Weeks to the general contractor.
H. r. XU Meter, eoond tleutenaat Han
ging F. Elsaassr was elected second lieu
tenant of Company L, First regiment, Ns-
firoekA National Guard, at the business
meeting of the company Monday evening,
Vice Second Lieutenant Edmunds, promoted
to first lieutenancy by election. The else
tlon wus made necessary through the resig
nation of former First Lieutenant C. I
Burmeeter, the acceptance of which was
reoeived from Lincoln last week. Elsasser
receives his honors while serving as Quar
termaster aerrpant of tha
Afn his second term of enlistment. -
Opening of Twenty-fourth Another pre
ylimlnary step has been taken toward the
J opening of Twenty-fourth street from the
alley north of Burt street to Cass street, a
distance of two and a half blocks. Real
estate men have had a proposed plan af
opening drawn In the city engineer's ofSia
and In'a week or so the council will be pe
titioned to declare the necessity of opening
this thoroughfare. Councilman Bedford has
Interested himself In the opening of this
street, and upon canvassing the situation
found little or no objection on the part ol
property owners in the affected district.
gprtug Bolls Inspection Orders have
been Issued to tha members of the police
department by Chief Donahue to begin
preparations for the annual Inspection,
whloh is approaching. This mean thai
ach uniformed ofiloer must see to bis
regulation summer clothing, supply all
missing or unpresentable garments and
equipment. The inspection will be held
some time In May. A number of patrol
mon on the first and second details blos
somed out In the summer helmet during the
warm days, following the chiefs order to
resurrect the hot weather wear for scru
Uny, but the change Is not general nor
compulsory. The night officers, however,
lave found the winter caps still comfort
able. Waco Stops Oambllic,
WACO, Tex.. March 28 Five wason
kinds of gambling paraphernalia were
Uel tiy i (instable McNaruara lust night
this officer, who was elected on an
Til-gambling ticket, aays gambling la
at an end. The recent tragedy at Fort
Worth haa crystallls"d sentiment all over
Texas agalnat gambling.
This Glaze is Wliolesome
There is a glaze of fresh eggp
and pure granulated sugar on
- Arbuckles Ariosa Coffee that
does not improve its appearance,
but keeps its aroma and flavor
intact, and protects it from con
taminating odors and the dust
of the store.
ArbuckW Ariosa Coffee complies with
til the requirements of the Nattonal Pure
Food Laws Official Guarantee No. 2041
fJedi at Washington and is pure Coffee
blended for economy, flavor and. health.
t Ho similar coflee is sold loose hy. the pound,
or under any other name, or fey any other
perons or firms. -
You have our word for it, that
no one can duplicate it or sell
any coffee a3 good for anything
near the same price.
UUUCXB CKOa. Tork City. .
EIGHT! MILLIONS FOR HILL
Gro Earsioet of Eurlineton More Fxpan
tia Than Anr Othir fioed.
ENORMOUS GAINS MADE IN LAST YEAR
Development la ReTeaaes Saraaeaes
hat at Aay Other af the
the Middle ftraager
"The Burlington should earn JSO.0no.000
thla year." I
Thla statement comes from Wall street.
It Is causing great Interest among men
who watch the financial side of great rail
roads and especially those men who watch
the financial side of the great railroads
most vitally affected by' the present re
forms In state and national legislation.
Because of Its source the statement Is pub
lished by the Wall Btreet Journal this
statement Is given the utmost credence and
therefore Is receiving consideration.
"It looks as If Mr. Hill would not have to
go through bankruptcy after all, notwith
standing the fact that his road will have
to pay Its measly little taxes In the cities
and towns of Nebraska if the terminal
tax law becomes effective," said a business
than. "I think It la a good thing to publish
everything that can be obtained Just now
on these finances, for the public will be
Interested In knowing that what It la doing
is not breaking any big corporation."
The earnings of the Chicago, Burlington
Qulncy are said to be having a larger
expansion than any of the roads of the
middle Granger group, says the Journal.
While the other Hill roada, the Northern
Pacific and the Great Northern, under ad
verse weather condition have been losing
considerably In gross earnings, the Burling
ton has been forging steadily ahead.
The earnings in January in spite of ad
verse weather conditions were very satis
factory, and February earnings showed an
Increase of nearly IROO.000 and March will
be another good month.
Eighty Millions r More.
To date the gross earnings have Increaaed
more than J4.000.000 over those of a year
ago a remarkable showing In view of the
fact that gross earnings in 1904 increased no
less than 18,000.000. According to all pres
ent Indications, the gross earnings of the
Burlington for the present fiscal year
should be at least 180.000,000, if not more.
The Burlington has been having a great
deal to contend with on the labor situation
and thla together with rapidly advancing
costs of materials, etc., has militated
against net earnings. The operation of
the Burlington road his year will be more
costly than ever before.
The net earnings of the Burlington, how
ever, are very deceptive. The following
table will show what has happened In this
respect since the Hill people took control
of the road:
Net P. C
Earnings. Increase. Inc.
Bat It Is Not So.
One might think from the foregoing fig
ures that the Burlington hns not been doing
very well. Last year It appears that the
net earnings showed a .material decrease
and were, In fact, less than they were four
years ago. Tet the gross business of the
road has expanded enormously, as the fol
lowing figures clearly showl
Gross P. C.
. ' . Earnings. Increase. Inc.
IfrU 4..74.141,70 ag.mSS 18
U6 6.73.0 744,854 , 1
1904 W.2M.191 I.RS9.813 4
1 ..; tH.KA,m S.843.1S3 16
1f2 ..-.. 63,796.246 . ,74.2f7 7
1901 Eo.a51.9Vi 2.611.668 5
It appears that gross earnings last year
'ncre.ased $8,000,000, and while but a small
Increase was shown In 1906, 1904 showed a
largo Increase, and the earnings of 1903
again showed an Increase of -nearly $9,000,
000. - In view of this tremendous expansion
in gross earnings since 1901, vis: nearly
120,000,000, the bare increase in net, amount
ing to less .than $7,000,000, ts quite prepos
terous. The trouble lies wholly In maintenance
outlays, which have Increased tremendously
under the Hill rule, as the following table
Malatenaare la Liberal.
In connection with the foregoing figures
It should be borne In mind that the Bur
lington maintenance In 1901 was very 11b
etaL That was the year when J. J. Hill
bought the property, and in that year It
did but little more than earn enough to
pay the Interest on the joint 4 per cent
bonds, but Mr. Hill of course recognised In
a minute that them was a big earning
power concealed in operating expenses
so raw thing which he saw, but which few
oUiera saw. The following table ahows In
a nutshell what has happened In the Bur
lington development since 1901:
1908. 19(9. .
Gross earnings $74.14ti,70 $60,oM.9K8 48
Cond. transportation. 22.354,706 16,179.611 38
Maintenance outlays.. t4.K2.tT3 M,770,iO SS
While gross - earnings have Increased
nearly 60 per cent, conducting transporta
tion costs have Increased only M per cent,
which is a fair Indication of the econo
mies effected by the operating department
of the Burlington. But maintenance ex
penses have Increased nearly 70 per cent,
arvt here It where the money haa gone.
Last year the Burlington reported a sur
plus overcharges of nearly giS.000.ono. It
might have been tX.OOO.OOO with due regard
to the preservation of the property Just as
well as not In view of the big development
In gross earnings this year there la no
reason why It could not be fn.ooo.ooo or
$22,000,000 If so much work properly charge
able to capital account were not charged to
The growth of the Burlington, its present
sound financial and physical condition,
makes the day when the Northern Pac Int
end the Great Northern will receive some
recompense not far distant.
Oil Most Emcelleat Fael.
"We have one engine on the northwest
lines equipped for burning oil," said Gen
eral Manager Walters of the Northwest
ern, "and It is proving Immensely success
ful. The oil used was picked out of the
ditches from aeeplngs from wells already
sunk eight miles north of Lander. It is
most excellent for fuel purposes, and we
now want fo arrange to get enough of this
oil to Juatify us In equipping more locomo
tives." The success of these experiments should
be a great boost to the oil Industries In
Wyoming, for several wells have been sunk
which showed a good quality, and the
principal difficulty was they were teo far
from the markets, but with the roads using
oil In their locomotives, the Industry should
prosper. A large amount of lignite coal
also la mined In that section of Wyoming,
but it contains too large a percentage of
water to be available for use lrTvlocomo
tlves, and the oil seems to be the solution
of the problem."
Mr. Walters says he has' notified the
people of Lander of the success of the
experiments and he looks for a boom In
the oil business. It can be secured cheaply
and In large quantities.
The trials given by the Northwestern
probably will be an Incentive to the other
roads to take up the oil burners and thus
another market will be found for another
of the products of Wyoming.
Bla- Travel to Jamestowa.
General Northern Agent Splnlng of the
Big Four road In Chicago makes the as
sertion that In his opinion, at least 75 per
cent as many people will go from the ter
ritory east of the Mississippi river to
tha Jamestown exposition as visited the
St. Louis fair from the same district. This
assertion Is based upon inquiries and special
party business that is now being planned
and contracted for. Arrangements are
being made for the movement of organi
sations and orders to the number of 1,000
passengers to go from this city alone dur
ing May. This will be special train busi
ness and will have nothing to do with the
regular travel. '
DR. TENNEY STILL UNDECIDED
Mlalster Called to Ptrst Coasrrega
floaal Chnrrh Visits Here, bat
Rev. W. L. Tenney, who haa under con
templation a call to the pastorate of the
First Congregational church to All tha va
cancy caused by the resignation of Rev.
H. C. Herring, arrived Wednesday evening.
Dr. Tenney spent Thursday as the guest
of prominent church friends and drove
about the city during the forenoon, with
Dr. A. B. 8omera of the Congregational
ohurch board. He has not yet determined
upon an acceptance of the call to the
Omaha church, neither has he done so re
garding the ealla extended him by the Oak
Park church, Chicago, and Sioux City. He
will go to Sioux City Friday and will preach
there Sunday. A closa friend of Dr. Ten
ney said Thursday morning:
"I do not think Dr Tenney has yet made
up his mind relative to any of the calls
extended him. though we sincerely hope to
secure him for Omaha. He probably will
pot make known his determination for- a
week or ten Hays yet."
NEBRASKA CITYGETS PLANT
Secures Location of M. E. Smith A Co.,
Who Find Labor Scarce
Owing to the extreme scarcity of suit
able labor In Omaha a new and complete
shirt and ' overall factory will be estab
lished by M. B. Smith A Co. at Nebraska
City, and negotiations to that end are now
about to be closed.
Ward M. Burgess, vice president of M. E.
Smith & Co., Is conducting ths negotia
tions, and It la proposed to leaae the Bart
ling building In Nebraska City, which la a
two-story brick structure covering a large
amount of ground. . .
The new factory will employ about 100
skilled factory "hands and will be equipped
with new machinery of tha latest pattern.
which is being bought in the east. The
products will be brought to Omaha to aug
ment the production of ths local factory.
and the main distributing point will, of
course, be retained In this city.
RAILROADS MUST IMPROVE
Caaaot Carry Retreachmeat Poller to
Polat of Shattiac OS Neces
George Dresher of Philadelphia, brother
of the late Samuel Dresher of this city
who came to Omaha to attend the funeral
of his brother, Is a contractor doing heavy
bridge building work along the line of the
Baltimore dt Ohio. "Moat of my work
at present Is in Ohio," said Mr. Dresher.
"We have felt the effect somewhat of the
plan of the roads to retrench, but I do not
think it will be permanent, for there are
many Improvements the roads are forced
to make to keep up. with ths rapldlly
Mr. Dresher la building one bridge In
which heavy flowing artesian wells were
struck in sounding for solid foundation for
ETE SPECIALISTS, Huttson Optical Co.
Mangum Co., LETTER SPECIALISTS.
Civil Service Chances.
Tha Vnlted States Civil Service Coivmls
slon snnounces the following examinations
to secure ellKibles for existing vacancies m
tne puouc service:
April 17-1 For the position of teacher In
the Indian service In the Indian school at
Clenoa, Neb., one at Kort Lapwai, ldahu,
and one at Colorado River school, Arisoua,
the person to be f. ppolnted to me last
named position to possess musical ability.
Women are eligible to this examination.
Salary tttu per annum, age limit feu years
ur over. rVr the nualtion of scientific as
statunt In the Department of Agriculture
at fcalarle from uuu to $2.0tW per annum,
age limit D years or over.
April Ut the position of Hindoo In
terpreter at San iYanclsco, Cai., at tuuO per
annum, ase limit Hi years or over. Com
petitors will not be required to appear at
any piece for examination, ana apiilcanls
a Hi be rated only upon their experience as
interpreter. Examination Is open to all per
sons who comply will th. requirements,
whether clusens of the United Stales or
April M For the position of geologist In
the Philippine sen-Ice. at fl.HuO per annum:
age limit A years or over. For the position
nt monotyp. machinist, a,t (, mm per
hour. In the government printing office; age
limit 2u years or over.
April 2-J For the positions of assistant
geologist and ceolualo aid in tha Geological
Burvty, at aularlea ranidng from ll.Oui to
tl.oM ir sauiu; ae liuiit M years or over.
LAW IN DOG MUZZLE CASE
Oar Jim Kay Have to Frora to Court
Legality of Bit Idiot
SAYS HE WLl NOT REVOKE ORDER
Peraoaa Vkt Disapprove Aetloa at
Mayor Hay Carry fa matt
to C'tfart far Set
Mayor Dahlman Thursday morning said
he had no thought of rescinding his dog-
muixllng proclamation of Wednesday, pro-
testsof Dr. George L. Miller and others,
Beginning April 6, my orders will be
enforced and those having tinmuasled dogs
at large may expect to have them killed.
If conditions warrant It I may extend the
limit when the ninety days have expired,
but that will depend on the state of affairs
at that time," the mayor said.
Ths mayor contends he has the authority
under the law to promulgate such an In
novation as this, while certain other people
take sn opposite view and the probability
Is these other people may prove to be
from Mlssiourl before the muxsles are
placed over the noses of the dogs-or In
other words, the mayor probably will have
a chance of proving In court that his ad
visers are on solid ground.
Disclaim. Sinister Influence.
Regarding an Intimation that persons
wishing to stimulate the dog musxle mar
ket had unduly Influenced htm In deciding
to Issue the proclamation, the mayor de
clared that no one had approached him
with this motive. The mayor affirmed
he acted for what he believed the beat In
terests of the city when he Issued the
proclamation. He said numerous cltlxens
had called on him In person and over the
telephone, urging him to take some action
and the city council even passed an
ordinance giving him authority- to Issue
such a proclamation.
"My order will stand," reiterated the
Regardless of the fact that since his
edict hardware merchants are advertising
dog musxles for sale, the mayor disclaims
any thought of affecting the market or
aiding any particular dealer.
Chief Donahue has taken sldea with the
mayor In this dog-muxslo question. He
says the mutate Is needed, is effective and
TIGE SORE ON MAYOR'S EDICT
Baster Brown's fjlaod Friend De
nounce. Mnssls Proclamation
Tlge, the celebrated dog of Buster Brown,
you see In The Bee every Sunday, was
found seated In his study when the reporter
visited him to get his views regarding the
order of Mayor Jim that all doga In the
city shall be muzsled between April 0 and
July 6. Tlge waa busily preparing some
devilment for next Sunday, but cheerfully
laid his work aside. When the matter of
the tnusxllng of dogs waa mentioned a
frown spread over hla face and he bared
hla teeth. The reporter moved . away,
"Don't be alarmed," said Tlge, "It waa
only a momentary anger that overcame
me when I thought of that foolish and
Tlge crossed one leg over the other and
Idly Angered a pen with oae paw. He
seemed plunged in deep thought. Finally
"It Is an lit wlnd that blows nobody
good," he remarked," sagely. "While the
order made by the mayor will doubtless
redound to hla honor and place him in a
class with Moses, Tlgellnus, AgTlppa and
the great lawgivers, it worka the deepest
Injustice upon my fellow dogs. .
"I am at a loss to understand the atti
tude of the mayor. Hitherto he has been
as liberal toward my race aa toward the
unfortunates who get sent to Jail. Our
population haa Increased materially and
we bark at night undisturbed. Of course,
where the purchasing of thousands of dog
musxles Is involved, there is the possibility
of graft, but I wish to make no mention
of that. I will be charitable.
Resents the Imputation.
"I resent the statement that we would
bite people If left unmusiled. At least, the
better classes of us would not. It Is folly
to speak of It."
Tlge toyed with a dog biscuit lying on the
"Furthermore," he continued after a mo
ment, "we brand this order as class legis
lation of the rankest type. If he wants to
musxle us dogs, why not mussle the cats,
ths horses,- the cows? Cats are every bit
aa dangerous as ws ever thought of being.
"D'ye know," continued the famous dog,'
drawing closer and speaking confidentially,
"there's something about a cat's smirk
that is maddening to a dog. , We never
start those rows. They always do It.
Many a time I'vs'been passing along the
street tending to my own business, when I
have been accosted by a cat In an Insulting
manner. For tha protection of m honor I
waa compelled to chase her. I repeat, the
cats, horses and cattle ought to be muxsled
if we are."
The great canine patriot resumed his
upright position la the chair, leaned over
the table and buried his nose In his paws
He remained thus for a moment. Then he
suddenly struck the table with his paw
"We shall not yield to this injustice
without a struggle. The Greeks fought
for their liberties at Marathon, the Ameri
cana struck their decisive blow against
oppression at Boston and ws" Tlge arose
and raised one paw high above his head
"we shall fight for our liberties here in
After thla burst of oratory tha great
canine resumed his seat and became calm
"I will state," ha aald. "that I have
conferred with my ward leaders and we
are going to have mass meetings all over
the city to decide upon definite action In
thla crisis of our liberties.
"Something tells me we shall yet win,"
said ths great leader with a quiet Waah-lngton-Crosslng-tbe-Delaware
thing tells me the mayor will yet come
out of his trance.
Seath Dakata and Its Opportaaltles
SOUTH DAKOTA, with Its rich soli and
favorable climate, offers openings In farm
ing, cattle raising and In every line of mer
cantile work. Low rate homeaeekers
tickets offer aa Inexpensive Inspection trip.
New railway lines under construction from
Glenham, Walworth county, to Butte.
Mont, are opening up a promising country.
INVESTIGATE NOW. Descriptive leaflets
and complete information .free on request
P. A. Naah, General Western Agent UM
Farnam St., Omaha.
Attention! U. 8. Grant poat will attend
memorial services in honor of Chaplain
benjamin F. Dlffenbacher at Saratoga Con
gregational church, wnier Tw.niy-nrth
and Ames avenue, Friday rvening, March
ai. at a o'clock. Custer am C'r.xjk posta
are InvMed to Join with us in this aervlce.
N. K VAN HUSluN.
THOMAS A. CREIGH. Adjutant.
Th. 'following building permits have been
Uauod: Mary A. iiull. Tuvaly-ninta and
Webster, 2.0iK dwelling: Thurston hel,
Fifteenth and Jecksnn, vm repairs; Mrs.
1. (tales, Thlrty-nrst and Pratt, luint)
dwelling: t'nlnn Pacific Fteam Baking com
pany. Thirtieth and 1-alk. fl.frX) shed; Kit.
R. 1. Mole, Twenty-ninth and Fort,
dwelling; W. H. Roney. Thirty-seventh and
Itouglae, H0 dwelling.
JAPANESE C00LIES.ARE SLAVES
Clothes sal Money Advanced hy
Coatraelors Kcea Then la
The Japanese and Corean coolie, be
fore they land at the Honolulu half way
house, enroute to the Vnlted States, pre
sent a very different appearance from that
hlch they make after they have passed
through the hands of the wily contractor's
agents of the Hawaiian port. Tha coolies
leaving Japan and Corea under contract
to work In this country say farewell to
their native land attired for tha most part
In their native costumes.
It la a part of the agreement which
they enter into with' the contractors that
they will be provided with suitable Ameri
can clothing and given instructions aa to
the proper manner to wear the same, by
the contractors at Honolulu. The bills
for this clothing outfit are In moat cases
charged up against them and they land at
San Francisco owing a considerable sum
of money to the contractors, for the cloth
ing and money advanced, which sum Is to
be gradually repaid out of their wages.
Open-work socks, fancy waistcoats,
gaudy neckwear, patent leather ties and
other expensive and superfluous articles of
apparel are forced upon the Ignorant
coolies by the scheming Contractors, who
make a Urge profit on all of the articles
sold. As a result of this system, th.
ooolle is so heavily In debt to the con
tractor for clothing, board, money ad
vanced, steamer and railroad fare, that
all he la able to eke out In the United
States is a bare existence. Hla condition
Is often one of virtual slavery. When his
debt to the labor contractor is repaid
he is a free man and can work wherever
he chooses, but the contractors see to !t
that as long as they need the coolie they
keep him in debt. Should the Japanese
coolie violate his contract he must reckon
with the Japanese Association of Amerlcu,
which has agencies everywhere In the
United States and all the power of a labor
union to enforce a boycott and punish
any Japanese who violates a contract
with an Immigration company. dan Fran
MEN ACCUSED OF "FENCING"
Feed Store Merchant Said ta Have
Abetted Boys la Stealing
The Juvenile department has information
upon which the members of a feed store
firm may be arrested on the charge with
aiding and abetting delinquency In young
boys by acting as a "fence"' for stolen
goods. According to the evidence secured
by Probation Officer Bernstein, one man
has regularly bought feed and grain from
boys which they have stolen from cars In
the yards of the Great Western and Union
Pacific railroad and has been encouraging
them to greater efforts at stealing. L'pon
the information eight boys ranging In age
from 4 to 11 years. Were taken to the Ju
venile home Thursday and papers will be
served on tha accused within a short time.
The boys would bore holes In the floors of
grain cars, letting it out into sacks and
would also break Into cars to get feed.
Tvriae Is Scares. -
The Postofflca department Is experiencing
great embarrassment from Inability to se
cure twine sufficient to nirpromptly orders
received from postmasters. Tha twine la
used in tying letters In packages after they
are assorted by mailing clerks and ar
ranged for dispatch.
There are requisitions on file from post
masters aggregating 100,000 pounds of twine
and numerous telegrams and letter of1 com
plaint are received dally because these art
not filled immediately.
The contractor ha,s in hand orders for
upward of 400,000 pounds of twine, and
promises early shipments to meet the con
tingency. There has been a great increase In requi
sitions form postmasters Incident to an
apparent unprecedented Increase in mall
matter which la being handled at the prin
cipal postofflces throughout the country.
This Increase may be fairly Illustrated y
reference to reports received today from
Chicago, showing that the amount of mail
which Is being handled during the current
quarter of the fiscal year at that office, ex
ceeds by 20 per cent the amount handled
during the same period In IPCS.
J. B. Oberfelder of Sidney. Mr. and Mrs.
W. C. Bradbury of Denver and'C. K.
Altken of Kearney are at the Pazton.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Shoemaker of Beaver
City. Mrs. William Gibson snd Mrs. H. C.
Renesha of Schuyler are at the Murray.
13. E. Fellers of St. Edwards, Mr. and
Mrs. F. C. Holbert of Plalnvlew and C. J.
Miles qf Hastings are at the Her Grand.
John Dlemer of Hyonnls, W. S. Cook of
Canyon,- Tex., Dr. L. Bifan of Kearney,
and Mrs. 8. C. Huston of Grand Island are
at the Merchants.
S. W. Lindsay, Jeweler, received a tele
gram today announcing the death of a
brother In Chicago and will leave tonight
to attend the funeral.
O. J. Glbbs of Bloomfleid, A. Z. Winter
J. B. Fit r nerald of Wiener. B. K. Pickering,'
W. Hanksworth of Lincoln and C. L.
Bennett of St. Paul are at the Millard.
Chief Clerk V. U Teller of the Omaha
district of the 81xth division railway mall
service, has been called to St. Joseph, Mo.,
by" a telegram announcing the serious 111
ress of a brother. He left for St. Joseph
David J. Traill, assistant olty ticket agent
of the Union Pacific, at tbe Omaha office
and prior to that time agent at Fremont,
has been apiiolnted traveling passenger
agent of the I'nton Pacific and Southern
Pacific at Cincinnati.
Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Kyman are ' In Omaha
visiting with 8. F. Miller, assistant general
freight and passenger agent of the North
WMitern. Mr. iuynian is assistant general
freight agent of the Northwestern at
Chicago, and with Mrs. Kyman has been
spending sums time on the Pacific coast.
GIVE DOtJRIE SERVICE
If you know any
thing about clothing
you will buy a Ken
reign Rain Coat on
sight. If you don't
know, see our deal
ers or ask for
Oar book. "How to Judge aa Overcoat," rns,
C.TVm0T. CO. Mew Yark. K Y.
TOOTH TALK NO. Ill
last a word stent my method
of remo-rtag tae pais ("aerve") f
a touts. It takes from ao to SO
minutes aad tae pattest am.
perieaoes absolutely as patA. Ta
old Bttlui takes from S to 1ft
days, aad la Terr aalaiaX
DR. FICKES, P"tiet
Than Doug. 1.1. Ill Be Bldg.
send for one
Spring and Summer
These runrlsome bools re replete with beautiful illustrations
of this Spring nd Summers" Styles for men and women.
THE MEN'S STYLE-BOOK contains SAMPLES
of the goods from which the garments described are made.
THE WOMEN'S STYLEJJOOK is the handsomest
we have ever issued.
It males no, difference where you live, with one of these
handy helpers you can buy Mens' and Women's Clothing
and Furnishings from us as cheaply and conveniently as our
city customers do. It will pay you to know about the
advantages these boolts offetyou. Better send for one
NOW. Please, state which one you want.
When you are first aware of any disease,
you should procure tho proi'er meTioal ad
vice and treatment without delay, and save
yourself time, money and suffering.
We do 'not auote misleading prloes In
oar announcements. Wa make ao mis
leading statements or deceptive, unbusi
nesslike propositions. We onr men at ths
lowest charges possible for skillful and
suooessful services. Ws believe la faiv
dealing and konest methods.
We treat men only and cure promptly,
sufely and thoroughly I1RONCH IT1H,
CATAHKH, NKUVOIS PKIHLITV,
BLOOD POISON, SKIX DlStiAHKH,
KIDNEY and BLADDER DISEASE
and all Special Diseaxea and their complications.
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
Call and Do Examined Froo or Write.
OFFICE HOURS 8 A. M. to 8 P. M. SUNDAYS 10 to 1 ONLY.
1308 raxnam St., Between 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
Permanently Kstabllahed In Omaha, Nebraska.
IIUSMIIHWIR'IMII.WIII 'mi I JliSIJUWJIi 1 HI SWS.LIIlUMIJSM'MJlJJLIS.Wf'IS-nreBff
will sfyow you a great
variety of the latest and
most original Spring styles in
KINS' BOY-PRO OF
CLOTHES, a cha rmlng
assortment of pretty patterns and
every suit a model of tailoring
Prices not too high just a
wee D I ower than sirni ar
:.t,:,: . . ,
qualities can oe naa eise-
If your dealer hftn't thut
stock, fcVH gladly direct you to
W SMITH CO.
Makev Mw York City
No Matter What You Want
Bee Want Ads Will Get It
: 113 3. uti,
Tkcy re just from trie press and ready
to mail to our out-of-town customers.
Specialists of the
(is ' ' :tr tmP- AW
k j - ill '
ilrW I ill l
WILL CURE YOU for
PAY WHAT YOU CAN and begin yoar
treatment now. Men. I have a treatment
especially adapted to all your ailments; tl
years' experience makes it possible for me
to cure where all others fall 25 years 1
Omaha. Treatment by mall.
Office hours all day to 8:30 p. m. Sua
day. 9 to 1. Call or write. Bex 766. Office,
115 South Fourteenth St.. Omaha, Neb.
IWE CURE MEN
10 DAYS' TREATMENT $1.50
By the CIJ Betisbli Dr. Scarlet & Searlei
Established la Omsha Tot It years. Tus m&ny thou
sands of caass eurad by us msaes us tha most szpsrt
aucad pexUallsts In Uis Wsst, In all diaa sod dis
ardors of num. Wa know Just what will cura roo-
and curs quickly.
C lamination . and consultation. Write fat
t s I w gyupioiQ mink tat oome treatment.
cir. Htfl h. Doa.U Sts., Oarii, li
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