Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 03, 1907, Page 3, Image 3

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Tht Analysis shows that the richness of Ape nta Water in natural saline aperients
fenders it the safest and most remedial laxative and purgative. READ TIIE LABEL
A Refreshing and Pleasant Aperient for Morning Use.
Sole Exporters : THE APOLLINARI3 CO.. Ltd., Loodoo
rrcmimnt Grain Van Qeei t Eonotia
Place ace Endi Lie.
Lira-res Two Notes In Which He Speaks
of Falllns; Condition and Asks
. Brother-ln-Law to Pro
tect Family.
. Arthur B. Jaqulth, president of the Ex
change Grain company, 32ft Board bf Trade
building, and vice president of the Ne
braska Underwriters Insurance company,
was found lying dead In a deserted portion of
Kountze Place In the old exposition ground,
with a self-inflicted bullet wound through
Ms heart, about 6 o'clock Tuesday morn
ing. The body was discovered by W. S.
Jtowe, 3818 North Twentieth street, and
Arthur Davis, 2W5 insas avenue, two
youths who passed on a nearby footpath.
The police 'and coroner were notified and
the .body taken to Brailey & Dorrance's
undertaking rooma A 3S-callbre revolver
with one shell exploded was found lying
beside the body.
Mr. Jaqulth lived at 2017 Spencer street.
He left his office late Mondayafternoon
fat company with his business partner,
O. E. ) dames, and appeared to be in his
usual health and mental condition. No
mention was made to Mr. Barnes of an
Intention to takj his life nor was any In
timation given to any members of his
, family.
He went to Union station early1 Monday
evening to meet hia sister, Mrs. George
Lowe, and her husband, who live at Cedar
Rapids, la., and came from Fremont,
spending the evening In their company nnd
playing with h.a children. During the
evening he appeared to be laboring under
rm for tof mental stress, but not auch
as' to excise comment.
' Writes the I'nual Notes.
' Mr. Jaqulth remained up after the other
: members of the family had retired and
'wrote two notes to his brother-in-law. Mr.
1 Lowe. Informing him of his Intention to
commit suicide. One of the notes was writ
tan, on heavy paper and said: "Do I not
leave until I return. I want you to care
for my ' wife and ' . Vfn." The second
, note was written on wire's stationery
and read: .."Dear George:. .Owing to my 111
, health, I cannot bear to remain-with you
any longer. .' I want you to: take care of my
' ftvlfe and children." i
J? The '"spot 'Where tbe two boy a found the
rtody fain the portbeast corner of the pajk
about alxty feet from an artesian' well, Jt
waa lying partly concealed by a clump bf
bushes. The spot was evidently selected
; for Us distance from any residences, the
fiearist being a full block away. So far as
learned no, one In the neighborhood heard
, any shot fired during the night
'. It Is believed Mr. Jaqulth took his life
' before midnight, from the condition of the
' body when found. The park la about five
.' blocka from hia home and he evidently had
.gone directly there and after selecting a
spot waited until no one was In sight.
, , Charter Member of Exchange.
. Besides being president of the Exchange
' Grain company, of which G. E. Barnes la
secretary and treasurer, Mr. Jaqulth waa
: also a charter member of the Omaha
Grain exchange, a director of the exchange
nnd chairman of the membership commit
tee, one of the most Important committees
of the exchange. He was a member of
the Chicago Board of Trade. As a member
Of the local grain exchange he was a very
i active trader and a great volume of busi
ness waa done by his firm, which waa In
: eorporated several years ago. The business
' affairs of the firm are In first-class shape
' and will be continued for the present by
; Mr. Barnes, although It Is possible the
corporate name may be changed after set
tlement. For twenty years Mr. Jaqulth was as
sociated with Frank H. Peavey of Mlnne
' spoils in the gralrl business and resided
in Minneapolis and 81oux City when rep
resenting the Peavy. elevatora. He was
general manager of the Peavey business In
Omaha, which waa then transacted through
tbe Omaha JSlevator - company, but his
health failed about seven years ago and he
was ent by Mr. Peavey for a trip around
the world and waa gone a year, being suc
ceeded as manager of the Omaha Elevator
company by Edward P. Peck.
One of the Prim Movers.
When the Omaha Grain Exchange was
organised In 19US he took a prominent part
In the movement and was a charter mem
ber, being elected to a position on the
directorate, to which he was re-elected re
cently. His wide acquaintance for the last
' twenty-five years among grain dealers
brought him an Immense commission busi
ness. Ills business obligations were Invariably
' met promptly and he handled a number of
' large deals, chief among which was an at
Taldng '
Beecbam'e Pills, the man or
woman who is disturbed by in
digestion, sluggish bowels, bil
Jusn,e. 'ck headache, bad
bxood, d uzi neas, or loss of sleep
i in a bad way.
These conditions should be
remedied. After a few dote of
MeeciamS $illd
there is a quick improvement ia
the general health. Slight ail
tneuts may develop into more
serious affairs, unless promptly
taken in hand. Use Beecham'e
Pill when yon feel out of con
dition and you will have no
cause to complain that -
You Feel
Worn and Old
old iTsrynkef In Bozos
tempted corner of corn In Jajy and August,
1906. He sustained a loss of many thou
sands of dollars as a result. .
His falling health dated from the break
In the corner of corn und has suffered In
termittently since that time. His life was
Insured for nearly $00,000, most of which
was In the form of paid up Insurance and
his financial and business standing waa of
the best.
In the insurance business. Mr. Jaqulth
was connected with W. C. Sunderland, M.
F. Funkhouser and W. H. Ahmanaon. He
la survived by a widow, a son aged about
22 years, and two daughters, aged 17 and
10 yeara, respectively. He was about BO
years old.
Trlbnte from Associates.
Whereas, Death has suddenly taken from
us Mr. Arthur H. Jaqulth, who has been a
member of this exchange since its Incep
tion; therefore, be It
Resolved, By the members in this meeting
assembled that in the death of Mr. Jaqulth
we have suKtaJned the loss of a member
whose ability has always been exerted for
the best Interests of this exchange and
who has been a potent factor In making Its
history. Be It further
Resolved, That in his death we mourn
the loss ctf a faithful official and good citi
zen and a personal friend of all the mem
bers, officers and employee of the exchange.
Be it further
RrBoIved, That we extend to the bereaved
relatives our sincere sympathy In their sor
row and that we tender them our good offi
ces and aid In every possible manner In
their affliction. Be It further
Resolved, That these resolutkmn be made
a matter of record with the exchange and
that the secretary Be directed to send a
copy to the family of Mr. and to
the press of the city of Omaha.
These resolutions were adopted at an In
formal meeting Tuesday afternoon of mem
bers of the Omaha Grain exchange In the
exchange hall, K. P. Peck at the Omaha
Elevator company presiding.
The resolutions were drawn at, the re
quest of several members and were ordered
to be made a matter of record In the ex
change and a copy sent to the bereaved !
Eulogies were delivered by Mr. Peck and
several members of. the exchange and It
was urged that members use their Influence
with the press against sensational treat
ment of a case in which there is nothing
sensational. Denials were made that finan
cial difficulties were a possible motive for
Mr. Jaqulth taking his life, aa he had had
no trades pending on the local exchange or
at Chicago for some time.
John A. Kuhn and J.. W. Holmqulst were
appointed a committee to secure and send
an appropriate floral design .representative
of . the members of the exchange and It
was requested that all members attend the
funeral services. If possible.
On motion of Nathan Merrlam of Merriam
A Holmqulst, It was decided to- close the
exchange at' noon cm" the day of the fu
neral,' If poaaible, and such recommendation
Was' made to the board of directors.
B. of L. E. at Auditorium tonight.
DIAMONDS- Frenzer.
13th an. Dodge.
Fair Todny nnd Tomorrow In Ne
braskaShowers nnd Warmer
In. Iowa Todny.
WASHINGTON, April 2. -Forecast of the
weather for Wednesday and Thursday:
For Nebraska and South Dakota Fair
Wednesday and Thursday.
For Iowa and MissourV-Showers, with
rlFlng temperature Wednesday; Thursday
For Wyoming Wednesday showers and
cooler; Thursday fair.
Local Record.
OMAHA, April 2. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
years: 1907. 1906. 1906. 1904.
Maximum temperature.... 61 66 64 49
Minimum temperature.... 48 42 34 32
Mean temperature 64 64 69 40
Precipitation 00 .00 .08 .00
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March 1
and comparisons with the last two years:
Normal temperature.... 46
Excess for the day 8
Total excess since March 1 , 259
Normal precipitation ., 08 Inch
Deficiency for the day 08 Inch
Precipitation since March 1 29 Inch
Deficiency since March 1 1.37 Inches
Kxeess for cor. period In 1906. ..... M Inch
Deficiency for cor. period ki 1906. . .88 Inch
Reports from Stations at T P. M.
Station and Stats Temp. Max. Rain-
of Weather. - 7 p. m. Temp. fall.
Bismarck, cloudy 44 62 ' .00
Cheyenne, cloudy 68
Chicago, clear 62
' 0
Davenport, cloudy... 64
Denver, cloudy 66
Havre, clear... 44
Helena, cloudy 64
Kansas City, part cloudy... 60
North Platte, clear 68
Omaha, part cloudy 66
Rapid City, cloudy 62
tit. Louis, cloudy 64
St. Paul, clear , 68
Salt Lake City, raining 64
Valentine, clear 62
Wllllaton. clear. 40
T Indicates trace of precipitation.
L A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
Beechain'a Pills a man or
woman feels like a new person.
They quickly dispel acute at
tacks of indigestion, act natur
ally on the bowels, rerulate the
bile, stimulate the kidneys, re
lieve headache and bring ro-
iresaing sleep.
are a natural laxative, a fine
tonic, a blood purifier. Their
beneficial effects are thorough
and lasting. Being purely veg
etable their use occasions no
reaction. Their message is
health; their as a blessing.
Taken when there is need their
mission is to make
- You Feel
Fresh 2i Young
loo. nud lie,
Oitiei and Towns End Add nil fprlvc
n?!tniciptl Cn.LM p&iT2e
Voting- In Most Instances Is uletly
Condneted nnd Party Questions
Are Kept Entirely In
Elections were held yesterday In all the
Incorporated cities and towns of Nebraska
except Omaha and Lincoln, the special
charter cities. South Omaha, also a spe
clal charter city, elected two republicans
to the board of education. Only In rare
cases were party lines drawn, and where
the lines were drawn at all between demo
crats and republicans the success was vary
ing, neither side gaining any material ad
vantage. The question of license or no
license waa the chief point at Issue, and
the returns seem to show that a large num
ber of towns of the state have shown i
desire to admit the saloon, this being es
pecially true of the larger towns. Republi
cans won at Fremont, Beatrice, Blair,
Tecumseh, Alliance and McCook. Demo
crate carried Schuyler, Columbus, Ashland,
North Platte and Grand Island, though In
Schuyler four republicans, Including mayor.
were successful.
Warm Contest at Benson.
BENSON, Neb., April 2,-(Speclal Tele
a;ram.)-The election today for city of
ficers was a warm one. There were two
ticket In the field, the citizens, headed by
Mayor Howard, who was up for re-election
and won out. The remainder of the
ticket was mixed. Both parties declare In
favor of Sunday closing and the Issue was
largely one of personal favoritism. The
following Is the result:
Mayor, Howard, citizens, 215; Long, law
and order, 142; treasurer, Wulf, on both
tickets, 247; clerk, Johnson, citizens, 170
Stlger, law and order, 177; police Judge,
Killer, citizens, 196; Carter, law and order,
161; engineer, Snell, citizens, 206; Hauck,
law and order, 137; oouncllmen. First ward
Charles, 86; Anderson, 4; Borinson, 112
Second ward. Klser, 91; Peterson, 88; Clark,
97; Board of Education, Armstrong, 149
Gustafson, 139; Hartson, 132; Haver, 123
Hoffman, 168, citizens; Klngan, both tickets,
246; Christiansen, 133; Morrison, 183; Haw
kins, 209; Rice, 179; Brown, 172.
LONG PINE, Neb., April 2. (Special Tel
egram.) The local Temperance and Im
provement club, after a bitterly fought
campaign, received at the election polls to
day the most decisive defeat It has ever
received. The high license candidates, W
B. Dickson, W. H. Mason and W. B,
Dougherty, were elected by a majority of
fifty votes. This Is the largest majority
that high license ever polled in Long Pine,
and this majority was polled In spite of
tns heavy personal abuse that was heaped
upon the high Ilcenso candidates by the
temperance party. This has been the most
bitter campaign ever witnessed In Long
Blnlr Still "Wet."
BLAIR, Neb;, April 2. (Special Tele
gram.) The candidates on the high license
ticket won out today with Honorable W,
D. Haller for mayor with a majority of
64 over Dr. C. R. Mead, the "dry" ticket
candidate. Tl 'a the third attempt of
the antt-saloci. tuple to make Blair a dry
town. The contest, while a quiet one, was
closely contested and the result was
surprise to both sides. The council for the
next year will- stand, in all probability,
to t in favor of high license. Mr. Haller
will now, serve . his tenth term aa mayor of
Blair with a record that none can question.
In the Second' ward the candidates for
council, Gearhart. Mehrens and Charles
RobertBon, tied and the council will de
cide the vote. Jamea EvMaher and Dr.
C. Rl Mead, the anti-license candidate for
mayor, were re-elected as members of the
Board of Education. Chris Schmidt, city
treasurer, was re-elected, as was also
Wallle McAllen, city clerk, with W. H.
Hill, city engineer. The city election a
year ago with the referendum as an Is
sue, was so bitterly contested and so much
pressure was brought to bear on the ad
ministration that all chairs, tables and
partitions were taken out of the saloons
and standing room only has been the pro
gram for the last year. The temperance
people declare their intention of trying the
Issue another time and will not give up
until Blair Is a dry town.
BELLEVUE, Neb., April 2. (Special Tel
egram.) Four members of the village board
were elected, as follows: W. E. Leonard,
Wesley Chadd. two-year term r Guy. C.
Reed, J. D. Crothers, for one year. It la
a no license board.
WEST POINT. Neb., April 2. (Special.)
For many years West Point has not had
an election so quiet as that of today. No
contest whatever took place, the, ticket
of the people's party being endorsed by
the citizens' party. The following are the
elected officers: Mayor, F. D. Hunker;
clerk, C. C. Malchow; treasurer, (R. F.
Kerkow; police Judge, D. J. Crellin; en
gineer, G. A. Heller; for councilmen. First
ward. Henry Ickman; Second ward, W. H.
Splllner; Third ward, Elmer Peterson; for
members of the Board of Education, P. M.
Moodle and A. E. Krause. A Hght vote was
FLORENCE. Neb., April 1 (Special.)
Today's election resulted: Mayor, John
Simpson, republican; clerk, M. B. Thomp
son, republican; treasurer, J. B. Brisbin,
democrat; police Judge, J. K. Lowry, re
publican; councilmen, South ward, George
Sorensen, democrat; North ward, Hugh
Buttle, republican.
(Inlet nt Grand Island.
GRAND ISLAND, April 1 (Special.)
Today's election was one of the most
quiet in the history of the city. There was
no opposition to the present incumbent for
mayor, city clerk, water commissioner or
for three of the members of the council.
A contest for police Judge and treasurer
resulted, there being three candidates for
each, but little Interest was taken In the
result, no Issues being Involved. A special
election for the county has been called on
May 28th, on the single question as to.
whether the county should sell the old
court house square atrn upset price of
113,000. The question has been up three or
four times before, and once at a special
election, but it has always failed to carry
the necessary two-thirds vote. The upset
price upon the former occasions has In
variably been $10,000. The price of the
property, located In one of the best resi
dence sections, has Increased and the vot
ers have thus lost nothing In not selling.
The block waa originally donated by the
Union Pacific for court house purposes.
The court house baa been since located on
another site.
LEXINGTON, Neb., April 8.-(Speclal
Telegram.) The business administration
ticket swept every ward In this city today.
Stewart for mayor had 116 majority. This
means saloons again, after three years
without them.
TECUMSEH. Neb., April 1 (Special Tel
egram.) Honorable William Ernst was
elected mayor here today and the license
Issue carried by fifteen majority.
NEBRASKA CITY, Neb., April .-(Special
Telegram.) The city election passed off
quietly and the following were elected:
Councilmen: First ward. M. Bauer, demo
crat; Second ward, O. C. Morton, demo
crat; Third ward. Dr. J. D. Houston, dem
ocrat; Fourth ward, J. II. Hubanka, demo
crat; members Board of Education; Dr. J.
K. Bloomlngdale, republican; M. M.
Vaughan, republican, and William Ken
nedy, democrat.
Repanllcnns Carry Fremont.
FREMONT, Neb., April t-(Special TeSe-
gmm.) The rer'Jb!!?an ey ticket was
elected today with one solitary exception.
J. C. Rogers, democrat, defeating the re
publican representative, Knowles, for
councilman from the First ward by two
votes. The following were elected: Mayor,
George F. Wols; treasurer, J. C. Cleland;
no opposition; clerk, S. F. Stiles; police
Judge, J. C. Cook; councilman, First ward,
J. C. Rogers; Second ward, A. J. Eddy;
Third ward. A. W. Murphy; Fourth ward,
Herman Beckman; members of school
board, I. P. Page, republican; D. V.
Stephen, democrat, no opposition.
AINSWORTH. Neb.. April 3.-(8peclal
Telegram.) The weather was pleasant hero
today and the election passed off quietly.
The Issue was license of no license and li
cense carried by fifteen majority.
OAKLAND. Neb., April 2. (Special Tele
gram.) The city election here today passed
off quietly, there being only one ticket In
the field. A full vote was cast. The only
Issue was license or no license and license
won by a majority of 21.
TEKAMAH, Neb., April 2. (Special.)
The city election passed off quietly today,
resulting In the election of the follow
ing: Mayor, John A. Slnghaus; council
man, First ward. W. R. Beum; Second
ward. A. L. Litel; city clerk, M. S. Mc
Orew; city treasurer, D. W. Oreenllef;
city engineer, W. E. Pratt; member of
Board of Education, M. D. Wlllert and
H. H. Smith. The proposition "sgainst
license" carried by a majority of thirty
one. SCHUYLER, Neb.. April 2. (Special
Telegram.) The city and school election
today resulted In electing four repub
licans and six democrats. Mayor Rathsack
was elected for a second term, carrying
all three wards with a large majority.
All other offices were close, excepting city
clerk. For this Woods, also for. second
term, was elected, carrying all wards.
Following Is the vote: For mayor, Wil
liam Rathsack, republican, 803; J. A.
Pence, democrat, 148; for city clerk, Jesse
Woods, republican, 318; J. L. Johnson,
democrat, 129; for city treasurer, A. Mc
Rae, democrat, 240; William J. Hlgglns.
republican, 203; for police Judge, L. C.
Smith, democrat, 263; V. W. Sutherland,
republican, 186; for councilman. First
ward, Charles Williams, republican, 98;
F. Hughes, democrat, 68; Second ward,
E. Waide, republican, 87; J. W. Burkard,
democrat, 68; Third ward, William Lunne
berg, democrat, 77: John Sulc, republican,
58; for Board of Education, H. C. Wright,
democrat. 246; F. W. ShOnka, democrat,
247; 8. Fuhrman, republican, 168; F. J.
Chollette, republican, 146.
OSCEOLA, Neb., April 2. (Special.)
The election for city officers was more
quiet this year than ever before. Hereto
fore there have been two tickets in the
field. This year, the village having be
come a city, only one set of officers was
nominated. They are: Mayor, J. D. Hart
man; city clerk, Frank D. Mills; olty
treasurer, N. L. Nelson; city engineer, A.
A. Gray; police Judge, W. H. Weeden;
councilmen, First ward, E. L. Marquis and
A. A. Toung; Second ward. Grant T. Ray
and G. L. Emminger. - '
COLUMBUS, Neb., April 2. (Special.)
There was only one ticket In the field,
the democratic, as follows: G. W. Phil
lips, mayor; William Becker, clerk; G. B.
Splece, treasurer; R. L. Rosslter, engineer;
councilman. First ward, Sam Gass, Jr.;
Second ward, Steve Ryan; Third ward,
George Wlllard; Board . of Education,
Henry Lubker and Dr. El H. Nauman.
Dr. Nauman Is the only, republican on
the ticket.
CENTRAL CITY, April t-(8peclal Tel
egram.) In the city election here today the
square deal tloket won by a landslide. The
following ticket was elected: Mayor, M.
V. Scott; clerk, W. W. Woicqtt; treasurer,
I. A. Traver; police Judge, A. F. Jewell;
engineer, O. Angler; councilmen. First
ward, A. B. Ross; Second ward, E. H.
Krassman; Third ward, J. B. White. The
vote was the largest ever cast In the
city. .
Beatrice Is Republican.
BEATRICE, Neb., April 2,-(Speclal Tel
egram.) In the city election held here to
day C. L. Reed, republican, was elected
mayop over Captain Aahby, democrat The
republicans made a clean sweep except in
the Second and Third wards. M. M. Folk
was elected alderman In the Third ward;
W. L Hall and Jamea Baer won over M. L.
Harper In the Second ward. A light vote
was polled.
BLUE SPRINGS, Neb., April 2. (Special
Telegram.) A. Pattln, democrat, was
elected mayor. The remainder of the re
publican ticket was elected.
WYMORE, Neb., April 2.-(Speclat Tele
gram.) Dr. H. A. Gavin, democrat, won
over John Taylor, republican, fo rmayor.
The republican ticket was elected except
In the Second ward, D. A. Lasher winning
for alderman. The license question waa
the Issue and the "wets" won.
ARAPAHOE, Neb., April 2. (Special Tel
egramsThe municipal election held here
today resulted in a. tie vote on mayor, each
candidate receiving 128 votes. As the
"wets" carried the First ward and the
' drys" the Second, lots will 'be drawn to
determine whether Arapahoe Is license or
prohibition for the coming year. As this
is the first election under city regulations,
two aldermen were elected from each ward.
The ."wets"' elected the treasurer and the
antls the balance of the city ticket. Many
votes were challenged and one arrest was
made, with many more In prospect, for
alleged Illegal voting.
BEAVER CITY, Neb., April 1 (Special
Telegram.) The citizens' J or temperance
ticket waa elected today, with the excep
tion of two councilmen in 'the, Third ward,
which makes the board a tie on the saloon
LOUISVILLE, Ntb.. AprU 1 (Special
Telegram.) The main Issue In the election
held here today waa wet or dry, which re
sulted In a complete victory by twenty-two
majority for the dry side. Those elected
were J. P. Ellis, Charles Vanscoyoc, George
Rand and B. J. Fulton.
WATERLOO, Neb.. April 2. (Special Tel
egram.) F. L. Brown and H. B. Waldron
were elected village trustees today, and the
vote on saloon or no saloon was 66 against
and 27 for.
HERMAN, Neb., April 1 (Special.) The
village election passed off quietly. The
saloon question was not an Issue at all.
Only about 60 votes were cast. There was
only two candidates for members of the
village board.
ASHLAND, Neb.. April 2.-(Bpeclal Tele
gram.) The election In this city today was
characterised by lack of Issues. As the
result of much scratching a mixed ticket
A Non-intoxicating
Liquid Food
cap of hot well-made
Try it for breakfast but boil It
15 minutes.;- "
We Fill
THE Man Who Knows Wears Prinoton
Clothes. Do You?
As (rood name as good clothes as can be made ready-to-wear bears the name of "Princeton" Miller
made. If you can get better made or better fitting or more stylish garments for the same money, or more,
we'd like to know where. We court comparison with other makes, as the readiest way to convince you of
Its superiority. Beautiful Spring Suits from 9(10.00 to SriO.OO-
ana most complete stock In Omaha.
Long loose Coats, pleated and cli
culnr bark
SOS, 918.S0, 913-60, and $11.60
Pony Coats Military styles, 915.00
and 99.90
Bilk Stone Speelal for Wednesday
$17.80, $18.00, $19.60, $9.90, $7.9$
and 94.S5
Bhort XVoose Coats With fancy em
broidered capes, finest quality silk,
double box, pleated backs, very f'Hl,
at 913-30
Hew Spring Bwlss Mousselllae Bon
nets, BOo, 76o, 91.00, nod $1.99
Bew Spring Bilk Bonnets, SSo, 48o
and SSO
Infant's BHUiantine Coats, washable,
99.89, 93.60, 94.60 and 94 99
Infant's Pique Coats, 98o $1.25, 91.75
and .
Dutch Dresses In navy bun and
light blues, white trimmings, all
one piece, slips over head, the very
latest, at Boo
Children's new hats, wash dresies
and Coats, Peter Pan, Buster Brown
dresses, up to 3 yrs.. In light and
dark ginghams, ea Soo
Dresses Ages to 14 years. In all
colors, ginghams, percales, llnn
ducks, 93.95, 9L60, S8o and .... BOo
B7 Z CI A I. I.ook for Our Oreat
Z,ace Bale Thursday
Pongee Bilk Another chance at that
great silk value, natural and cream
color, full 86 In. wide, the ideal
fabric for shirt waists and summer
drenses regular value 11.00 Wed
nesday only yard 69o
was elected, as follows: Mayor, J. J.
Yowell, citizen's party; treasurer, E. A.
Wiggenhorn, Jr., republican; city clerk, W.
H. Blair, republican; councilman. First
ward, V. L. Martin, citizens' party; coun
cilman, Second ward, H. Q. Shedd, .repub
lican; councilman. Second ward, J. Singer,
by petition.
Mixed Results at North Platte.
NORTH PLATTE, Neb., April 2. (Spe
cial Telegram.) The returns Indicate
fewer straight party votes here than ever
before. Straight party votes were the
exception, although the largest vote was
polled of any city election In years. The
election was quiet. Nicholas McCabe, dem
ocratic nominee for mayor, was re-elected
by a vote of 341 for him, 1S1 for Ora E.
Elder, republican, and 145 for James Bel
ton, petition candidate. While the city Is
nominally republican, Belton drew votes
from Elder, but the two did not have as
many votes as McCabe. Andrew Yost,
republican, was elected city clerk over
Edgar Schiller by a vote of 321 to 315. Rob
ert Shuman and D. W. Baker were re
elected city treasurer and police Judge, re
spectively, without opposition. Hershey
Welch was elected city engineer over Paul
G. Meyers by a vote of 330 to 311. The
following were ' elected councilmen:
William Stack, democrat, from the First
ward; E. R. Goodman, republican, from
the Second ward; Colonel Hupfer, demo
crat, from the Third ward. The vote on
school board members . has not been
counted yet. '
HOLDREGE. Neb., April 2. (Special
Telegram.) The city election today was a
quiet affair, the Issue being license or no
license. A light vote was cast, but the en
tire high license ticket was elected by
majorities ranging from 81 on councilman
to 14S for city clerk. C. A. Callaway, who
served as mayor a year ago, was again
elected by 120 majority. j
OAKDALB, Neb., April 2. (Special Tele-I
gram.) The citizens' ticket won In the i
election here today by a majority of sev-
enteen. This Insures license In Oakdale for
the next two years. I
ALBION, Neb., April 2. (Special. Tele-!
gram.) Saloons won today by a majority .
of five. I
ALLIANCE, Neb.. April 2. (Special Tel
egram.) In one of the hardest contested
city elections held In this city for many
years C. C. Smith, an old-time engineer
on the Burlington, was elected mayor by
a large majority.
AINSWORTH, Neb.. April 2.-(Speclal
Telegram.) The election today resulted In
victory for the saloons. j
BASSETT, Neb., April 1 (Special Tele-
gram.) The issue In the village election
here today was license, and the license
element elected two of the trustees and the
anti-saloon element elected one. The new
board will be four to one In favor of
license. The contest was spirited all day
and about every vote In the village waa
Municipal Ownership Loses.
SIDNEY, Neb., April . (Special Tele
gram.) A great deal of Interest was man
ifested here today In the village election.
There were two petition tickets In the
field, one favoring municipal ownership of
water works and the other against The
voting began early and at the close of the
polls 283 votes were recorded. It waa the
largest vote ever polled here. The . oppo
sition candidates Jamea J. Mcintosh, pres.
ldent of the American bank. Swan Dedrlck
and Charles M. Wright, were successful.
They also favor high license. The weather
waa Ideal.
M'COOK, Neb., April 1 (Special Tele
gram.) One of the hottest city elections
In years resulted in a citizens' ticket vic
tory here today. Dr. C. L. Fahnestock,
mayor; Frank Real, citizens', councilman;
C. E- Eld red, republican, councilman; H.
N. Conover. citizens', city clerk; A. C.
Ebert, republican and citizens', city treas
urer; C. W. Kelley, republican, city en
gineer. TOBIAS, Neb., 'April t Special Tele
gram.) Tobias will be a prohibition town
for the coming year.
TABLE ROCK, Neb., April 1 (Special
Telegram.) Table Rock voted against li
cense today.
AUBURN, Neb., Aiw". 2. (Special Tele
gram.) Auburn today declared for license
and municipal ownership.
C LARKS, Neb., April 1 (Special Tele
gram.) The "no license" party waa suc
cessful at today's election.
Family Makes No Objection to Yonnst
Man's Removal to Norfolk.
PONCA. Neb.. April 2. (Special.) Frank
Brink will leave this week for Norfolk,
where he will be placed In the state Insane
hospital. On Information filed by Oliver
Newton, brother of the late Bessie New
ton, whom Brink is accused of having
killed In a fit of Jealousy, Brink, who last
week was acquitted In court of the charge
of murder, was arraigned before the In
sanity commissioners. No resistance was
offered by relatives of Brink, and upon the
trial testimony of the experts from Sioux
City to the effect that Brink beyond a
doubt Is Insane, the young man waa com
mitted to the hospital. Tbs commission
Is composed of Dr. J. M. O'Connell, C. A.
Kingsbury and County Clerk Hurley.
Brink la still at the home of bis parents.
I l VI' We
A Oreat Black Prenoh Tolls Bargain
Wednesday we put on sale 26
pieces of fine French- voiles, In
black only, that are the regular
$1.26 quality new and crisp for
only, yard 8
At the Wash (roods Counters New
Post Llnene Suitings, 16c It's a Dig
value. We have but one case to sell,
In colors and white, splendid
quality, 86 In. wide, Wednesday,
only yard 15o
Chiffon Crepe tessle A new wash
fsbrlc of extra fine sheer grade,
nothing daintier or prettier on the
market. Checked and triped pat
terns and evening shades, most
exquisite for the season's wesr
special, Wednesday, yard 8 So
Baosat Bilk A material more durable
than an all silk fnbrlo and con
tains all the luxurious uialltles
the season's latest shades and pat
terns, Wednesday, yard BOo
Hosiery Bargains I always buy my
children's hose here, says a lady,
' I fret such splendid values you will
testify like that if you will bey
your hose here.
Boys' and Girls' Stockings 74 o An
other big case strong and sturdy,
for romping boys and girls 10c
values. Wednesday, nt palr....THo
Ladles' Stocking, 7V0 Big new case
ladies' plain black 10c stockings, it
pair 7Ho
Curtain Swisses, Bo Bargain table of
pretty white dotted Curtain Swisses
special for Wednesday, yard ,.8o
900 pleees BllkoUnes Bright new
Bllkoltnes, In hundreds of styles and
colorings, two specials Wednesday,
yard 100 and 13Ho
Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Brink, who reside
about half a mile outside of Ponca. He
seemed brighter and more active since the
trial, and relatives profess to believe he
will soon recover his mental balance.
Brnlse on Little Fellow's Lip Bugs-eats
Possibility of Fool Play.
CLEARWATER, Neb., April 2.(8peclal
Telegram.) Little Clarence Roth, aged 7,
went swimming with three companions
named Gorta, Ratlebaugh and Lamb, yes
terday afternoon. The trio returned at
night without young Roth. Pressed for ex
planation, the Gorie lad, late at night, led
the searchers to the water's edge, at first
to the wrong spot, then to- a point where
the body, at midnight, was found In very
shallow water. A bruise on the lad's Hp
may tell a story. .
"I didn't do It," declared young Ratle
baugh and Lamb.
A coroner's Inquest has not been held.
No arrests were made. Roth's father Is a
Saloon keeper. .Young Gorie, aged 12, Is a
widow's son bearing none too good a name.
Candidate for Strict Enforcement of
. Excise Law. .
LINCOLN, i April 2.-(Speclal Telegram.)
The second primary to nominate an ex
ciseman to run on the republican ticket
held today, resulted in a victory for U. O.
Powell, the present exciseman, over Joe
Wolfe. The latter was the -candidate of
the liberal element and Powell, while not
a prohibitionist In any sense, had the back
ing of the element which stands for strict
enforcement of the laws relating to saloons
and for high license. J. C. Harpham Is
the other republican candidate. He was
nominated at the first primary and Is at
present a member of the board.
Presbyterian Women at Plnttsmooth.
PLATTSMOUTH. Neb., April 2. (Spe
cial.) About 100 delegates arrived in this
city today to attend the twenty-seventh
annual meeting of the Women's Presby
terian Missionary society, whose sessions
will be held in the First Methodist Epis
copal church, and the meeting of the Ne
braska City Presbytery, which will be
held In the Flrrt Presbyterian church,
where the Joint meetings will also be
At a Joint meeting this evening the re
tiring moderator, Rev. A. R. Des Jardlon,
Ph. D., of Pawnee City delivered a very
able sermon, after which the members
of the local missionary society gave a
cordial reception and served "punch" to
their guests. -
The entire, forenoon Wednesday will be
devoted to business, the nomination of
Gome from the best tea gardens of jhe world and reaches yotrr table with
Its native purity and delirious flavor. If you have never naed Tetley's you
have never tried the best tea grown.
lIcCOEO BRADY CO, Wholesale Agents, Omaha,
NO. 2
i Leaves Omaha .' 6:00 p. m.
Arrives Chicago 8:00 a. m.
Union Depot connections in Chicago for DETROIT,
BUFFALO, NEW YORK, BOSTON and intermediate
VILLE, MEMPHIS, NEW ORLEANS and intermediate
points. AGENTS for Steamship Lines.
Tickets and information at City Ticket Office
Samuel Ilorth, District Passenger Agent
- Deliveries
to All Paris
of the City
In the. Daylight
60 lbs. Peerless Daylight Flour $1.80
1 lb. Tetley's Tea 6o
1 lb. ca of high grade coffee. .. .26c
And 6 lbs. best granulated sugar, and
1 bar Rose Toilet foap with the above
combination given free. Purchaser
can have choice of 60c tea or 25o
Come and visit our new, pure, clean,
sanitary grocery on Jrd floor, and
you will be convinced that our loca
tion Is the best place to get your
table necessities. But If you cannot
come, phone 981 Douglas. Quick ser
vice to all parts of the city.
Tetley's expert tea demonstrator
In this department, will welcome you
with a delicious cup, free of charge.
12 bars good laundry soap 25e
10 os. m peeoea Itaisens ior....iun
No. 1 Creamery nuner, id..
Flower and Vegetable Seeds, 8
Dahlia Bulbs, assorted colors.
Onion Sets, quart 10c, 8 for
. . .26c
We carry a nice line of fresh fruits
and vegetables, received every morn
ing. Hems, Bacon, Lard, Smoked Tongue,
Boiled Ham, etc.
BOo Corset Cover Bmbrolaery, 19o
Big lot of nainsook corset cover
emhroldery. 18 In. wide. In short
lengths, 1 to S yards and worth
8c to 60o yard, all go Wednesday,
at, yard .., 19o
commissioners to the assembly '' and the
selection of and the naming of a city
for holding the next meeting. During the
business session Wednesday afternoon
there v111 be one Judicial case to be dis
posed of. In which one of the members
will be tried and perhaps expelled from
the church, and one young man will be
examined for licensure to the gospel min
istry. Business at Beatrice.
BEATRICE, Neb., April 2. (Special.)
The directors of the Beatrice Commer
cial clubheld their regular monthly meet
ing last evening, and upon recommenda
tion of H. J. Dobbs arranged to have the
roads improved outside the corporate
limits of the city. The Evangelical Luth.
eran church of the synod of Iowa and
other states submitted a proposition with
reference to building a college here, and
the secretary waa Instructed to sugget
an offer that the city might be ablo to
make If In line with what the church
might require. A report was submitted
showing that the Insurance companies are
willing to deduct 5 centa off the rate upon
business property If the occupation tax
Is removed. The matter of the proper
observance of the fiftieth anniversary of
the city of Beatrice, which occurs In a
few months, was referred to the commit
tee on advertising. The annual meeting
of the Beatrice Commercial olub will be
.held the first Monday In May.
Bara-lars Arrested After Ctinse.
FRIEND, Neb., April l-(BpectaJ.)-Whfle
Myer Hansen, "a farmer living north of
town, was attending church on Sunday his
residence waa broken into and thoroughly
ransacked. About $3 In cash, two suits of
clothes, a suit case and some other articles
were taken. It waa soon discovered that
the probable thieves were hiding In some
bushes in his pasture. On ascertaining
they had been discovered, they abandoned
the property after cutting an overcoat into
four pieces, and struck out northward. , A
constable at Beaver Crossing arrested them
and they were returned to Friend yester
day. They give their names as E. M. Mor
gan and George Conroy. The preliminary
examination has been set for Thursday.
' FIck Returns to Gretna,
PLATTSMOUTH, Neb., April 8. (Spe
cial.) Louis Flgg and family, who have
been living on an Island between this city
and Omaha for a number of years, have
returned to their old home near Gretna,
where he gained considerable notoriety
by claiming that he: had received a call
from the Lord to preach the gospel.: -Ha
succeeded in acquiring quite a number of
followers, but meeting with much oppo-
(Continued on Eighth Page.)
A Good Train for Chicago