Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 24, 1907, Page 7, Image 7

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Madame Yale's
eauty Preparations
Free Beauty Consultation
Toadies who are desirous of trying then preparations and who would like
to ask queatlona concerning them (the proper ones to select, etc.) can ob
tain all the Information they desire from the young ladlea in our Toilet Department.
Special for
With every purchase of any of Madam Yale's preparatlona to the amount
Of 83c or over we are authorized to give FREE OF CHARGE a large souvenir
Jar of Madam Yale's celebrated akin food. ' S
tadles unable to call may order by mall. The akin food aouvenlra and
beauty books will be Included with each order.
Schaeler's Cut Price Drug Stores
Omaha Cor. 16th and Douglas Bis.; Kth and Chicago Sta. Bonta Omaha
N. W. Cor. 24 th and N Sta. Council Bluff a 6th Ave. and Main Sts.
Boston Store
X (ball be glad to meet my friends at
the People's store. Brantley East.
Wew Store New goode. Clothing for
men and women, hats, shoes, furniture,
carpets, draperies, stoves. Cash or credit,
Union Outfitting Co., 1S16-17-1 Farnam.
On Mora Woman Rings In Kitty
Wright appeared In police court Tuesday
morning and pleaded guilty to running a
disorderly house at 1821 Leavenworlh street
and was fined 26 and costs by Judgo
Korrla BeoUaea Batter Pay 8. P. Mor
ris, general secretary of the Associated
L Charities, has refused a flattering offer to
go to Minneapolis in a similar capacity.
Mr. Morris feels the Omaha society lias
Just been established on a substantial basis
and does not feel Justified In leaving at thla
Lee Wan ays Tan Dollars Ten dollars costs waa the punishment Inflicted upon Wah, the Chinaman arrested for tun
ning an opium Joint at 1009 Capitol avenue,
by Judge Crawforti Tuesday morning. Offl
cera found four white mon In the place
when It waa raided and theff rases will be
heard Wednesday.
Old Woman Ont of Jail Mrs. Maty
SchffTer, the old woman who fell from the
top of the first tier of cells at the city Jail
to the cement floor below Saturday, receiv
ing Injuries for which ahe was taken to the
hoapltal, waa dlschurged in police court
Tuesday morning on a charge of stealing
old Iron from the Union Pacific railroad.
She lives at Fifth and Jones street.
rink atus&et) for Taxes County and
City Treasurer Fink Is having a rush In
his office Just now, the occasion being the
nearness of the time when 1906 county taxes
will become delinquent. These taxes will
begin to draw Interest on May 1. The treas
urer looks for a rush all thla week. Tues
day morning the cashier's window was the
objective point for a long line of patriots.
Ooerllti Money la Missing Ernost
GoerllU, manager of Ihe Metropolitan
Grand Orora company and Helnrlch Con
rled'a right-hand man, reported to the po
lice Monday night that his pocketbook con
taining t7i Is missing. He said he did not
know whether the book waa lost or stolen,
or whether It left him enroute here from
Kansas City on the train or after be ar
rived at Omaha.
Boy X. (turns Without Guard Frank
Brlgga, a youth who waa sent to the In
dustrial school at Kearney by Judge Sut
ton, will be allowed to rrturn home alone
on his honor, to attend the funeral of hla
t You will recognize Ar
buckles' Ariosa Coffee in the
cup, any time, by the taste.
That "taste" identifies it as
the straight, pure Brazilian
and distinguishes it from the
make-believe Mocha and
Java, and sundry other mis
branded or misnamed im
postures. The improvement in the quality of Ariosa
is the natural consequence of our own com
mercial development, arid promises more for
the future. Sold in a sealed package only,
for your benefiti
Will continue this week in
our Toilet Goods Depart
ment. It is unnecessary to state
that Madame. Yale's toilet
requisites are the standard,
having stood the test of time
and experiment. They are
now in universal use bv all
lovers of high grade toilet
Bpwiaiwes uirougnoui uie
world. It is safe to say that
millions of pretty girls and
beautiful women in this
country owe the beauty of
their complexions and the
luxuriance of their hair to
Mme. Yale's preparations.
This Week
Drug Department.
father, who died a day or two ago In South
Omaha. Judge Sutton telephoned the In
dustrial school authorities Tuesday morn
ing to let the boy come home for a few
days. He will make the trip entirely with
out guard cf any kind.
Judgment In revor of Widow Settle
ment for $3,250 has been made In district
court by the Union Pacific for the death
of Byron H. Morehouse March 22, In an
accident at tho transfer station at Council
Bluffs. Judgment by consent was entered
in favor of Mrs. Ida B. Morehouse, tho
widow. Morehouqe waa a switchman and
waa crushed between two cars on a Y
Yrom Jail to Convent Miss Pawn Ball
the 16-year-old girl who was arrested last
week on the chargo of stealing some arti
cles of clothing from Mrs. C. C. Cleary,
2406 North Twenty-fourth street, for whom
she worked, was discharged In police court
Tuesday morning upon the understanding
she Is to be taken to the House of Good
Shepherd. The young woman's sisters ar
ranged for such disposal of the case, one
of them appearing In court.
Funeral of Xev. Xiorenso B. Coy The
funeral of Rev. Lorenzo K. Ooy took place
Tuesday afternoon at his former home, 2813
North Twentieth etrvet, and the body was
taken to Waterloo for Interment Services
at the house were conducted by Rev. Jchn
Randolph Smith of Trinity Methodist Epl
copal church, assisted by Rev. M. V. Hlg
beo of ' Knox Presbyterian church. They
were in charge of the Orand Army of the
Blok, Iimi and Sore Eva Derycke la
the plaintiff In a ll.OCO damage suit filed
In county court against Mary DuBols for
Injuries received In an alleged assault com
mitted April 20. The petition states that
the defendant struck the plaintiff several
violent blows upon the left eye and the
forehead with a key, breaking her glasses
and causing her to become "sick, lame and
sore," and causing her great bodily suffer
ing and mental anguish.
Widow Buea for Insurance Setting up
that the accrued earnings and surplus on
her deceased husband's life Insurance pol
icy would have been sufficient to pay a de
linquent premium, Mrs. Ida I HaTs has
begun suit In district court against the
Mutual Life Insurance company of New
York for $6,500. the face of her husbaad'a
policy. The company refused to pay the
policy because of the delinquent premium,
but she asserts It had at that time $434.60
of accumulated surplus which might have
been used In extending the policy. She
also alleges the forfeiture clause in the
New Tor Cltgr.
policy la void because there waa no con
sideration. Blf rnaotlon for BUlia Omaha Tel Jd
8okn society Sunday afternoon and even
In. May 12. will jtlve an athletic and musi
cal entertainment In Its hall at Thirteenth
and Dnross streets. This event will be In
honor of Frank Hiha, who will leave May
13 for rraue, Bohemia, to represent the
Nebrnka Bohemian turner societies at an
International athletic meet. I'nusual prep
arations are being made for the proaTfrsa to
be given on Msy 12. Turner socletlos from
Plattsmouth and South Omaha will Join
the Omaha societies, making a total of 2v0
persons to take part In the program.
Plaintiff SUU Laid Up Vincent Rau and
Martin Cettln, the two Austrlaos arrested
Sunday night charged with assault on
George Tomska, 1337 South Twelfth street,
were taken before Judge Crawford Tuesday
morning and their hearings were set for
April 26. Both are out on bond. Tomska
was still unable to appear against them
because of his condition following the aa
sault. It Is believed the men attacked
Tomska for the purpose of robbery, aa It
was known he ltd a roll of 10O on his per
son. The victim's nose was broken and
he wns otherwise Injured.
ramlly right Aronsos Sleepers The
quiet of No-th Klghteenth street waa rudely
disturbed about 2 o'clock Tuesday morn
ing by the sounds of angry voices, break
ing crockery and furniture and other un
seemly racket. Several residents of the
neighborhood were awa-kened and, being
unablo again to go to sleep "for the noise.
they telephoned the police. Sergeant Rent
frow and Officer Fahey made a hurried
visit In the patrol wagon and found Mr.
and Mrs. Fagenberger mixing it shame
fully at their home, (S03 North Eighteenth
stroet. They took the pair to Jail and In
the morning they were fined $5 and costa
each by Judge Crawford.
Dairy Company Installs Machinery In
Basement of Its Perma
nent I, oration.
Modern machinery for the manufacture
of Ice and refrigerating Is being Installed
by the Alamlto Sanitary Pnlry. company
In the basement of Its building at 1S12 Far
nam street. The Ice factory will have
a dally capacity of two tons of pure Ice.
The ammonia process of refrigeration Is
being used, by which brine Is cooled and
conducted to all parts of the building In
pipes. An Atlas engine of forty-horse
power has been erected on a cement plat
form In the basement and will furnish the
power for the Ice plant, butter churns and
other machinery.
The Improvements will represent an In
vestment of about $8,000 and the new plant
will be In operation within ten days. The
Ice machines have been placed In position,
together with tho power engine, cans for
making the tee have been received and
pipes for carrying the brine to the various
refrigerators are being placed in position.
The refrigerating plant will carry the
cooled brine to a large cooler on the sec
ond floor, thirty feet square, In which but
ter Is stored and where all milk and cream
will be cooled to a temperature of 35 or 40
degrees before being delivered.
Another Improvement being added at the
dnlry company's plant Is that of an arte'
stan well, for whleh drilling Is now being
done and which will furnish a private sup
ply of pure water. Insuring absolute clean
llness In the entire dairy plant. 1
Man Cannot Draw Salary I'ntll He
Paya Woman Fifty Dollars
William W, Koller, an employe of the
Expressmen's Delivery company, cannot
draw hla salary of $150 a month until he
pays his wife, Cara L,. Koller, $50 a month
for her support pending her divorce suit
under the terms of a temporary Injunction
Issued bjr Judge Sutton Tuesday morning.
Mrs. Koller said her husband would not
support her and was assigning his salary
In advance so she could not get any of It.
Judge Sutton li making tho original re
straining ordnr a temporary Injunction de
clared Mrs. Koller had the same right to
live as hor husband, and as ho obligated
himself to support her the court would
see he carried out the obligation.
Anna Thompson has filed a petition ask
ing for a divorce from Samuel Thomp
son on the grounds of nonnupport. She
asks for the restoration of her maiden
name, Anna Oleson.
Anna Mason sets up the same charges
In her petition for a divorce from Dallas
Mason. She wants the custody of their
five minor children.
Susan Walker Tuesday .secured a decree
of divorce from Howard W. Walker In
Judge Redick'a court. Extreme cruelty
waa the charge and the court allowed her
$5 a week for the support of herself and
Man Chanted with Bobbins Residence
of John Wlpf Facea Jury
For the aecond time John Smith, charged
with robbing the residence of John Wlpf,
west of Omaha, la on trial In district court
for the alleged crime. The alleged robbery
waa committed last October and Smith was
placed on trial at the fall term of court,
but the Jury disagreed as to his guilt Ac
cording to Wlpf's story he returned home
from Omaha and found Smith crawling out
of the wlndtw of his house. He says he
gave chase and caught Smith after the
latter had shot him In the hand. Smith
was bound and brought back to Omaha,
Smith dented on the witness stand he had
entered the house and charged Wlpf
Jumped, on him with a club and that he
used a gun in self-defense. Ho said he wns
a refugee from the San Francisco earth
quake and was looking for work In a grad
ing camp. He had $1,400 on hla person and
he explained this by saying he had sold a
fruit business In Sun Francisco shortly
before the earthquake awl t:e money rep
resented the proceeds. It la charged Smith
got $30.
Railway Notes and Personals. a
- A. A. Iamereaux, rnllroad contractor,
left for the west Tueaday.
(. A. Uiiswold, city passenger agent of
the Northwestern In Chicago, waa in
Omaha Tuesday.
P. U. Pearsall, assistant general claim
agent of the Northwestern, has moved his
fatally to Chicago.
Q. V. Campbell, chief rate clerk of the
Union Pacific, and A. L Roberts, chief
rata clerk of the Northwestern, have gone
to Chicago.
Ths Northwestern took the Conrled Opera
company to bt. Paul Monday night in two
special trains of eight cars each. The first
train left I'nlon station at 12.15 and the
second at 12 :U a. m.
The movement ot the beet sugar weedera
to the fields In the west starts thla week,
and the Uurlington la arranging (or a large
iiiokenieiil flout Linrulii and nelghborlng
towns to the fields of Colorado, western
Nebraska, Wyoming and Montana.
To assist In tts scheme of advertising
the west the Burlington is arranging for
a special car to be put on the road about
August 1. This car wtll be fitted up with
a full line of products from the western
states and placed In charge ot a com
petent K-rson. It will be run only east
of the Missouri river,
Th Northwestern will bring In a special
trulnload of naval recruits and officers
Wednesday snd turn them over to the
Union Pacific. The consignment is en
route from Newport News to Ban Fran
cisco and consists of ten officers and 20s
enlisted men. The train will consist of
eight tourist cam, a standard sleeper,
dlnr and a baggage car.
Hani man Road Needi Between feTtntj
Firs and Hurdred Millions.
Had Company OBflned Itself to
Original rar pones Entire Rail
way Sltnatlon Woald
Be Clearer.
Just at present the Union Pacific rail
road, with its great reconstruct! t, E. H.
Harrlman, stand in the center of the stage
with the limelight shining directly on them.
In the east and west they are receiving
general attention and many of the eastern
papers are devoting great space to the dis
cussion of the finances of the Overland,
with special reference to the policy of re
trenchment so recently Instituted; In fart
put Into effect only since the Nebraska
legislature got so "perniciously" busy with
laws which affected Its Interests. As con
servative a paper as the New York Even
ing Post says on Its financial page that the
Union Pacific must raise between $T5,000.o"0
and $100,000,000 by fall to meet obligations
and Intimates that this may be one reason
for the abandonment of such Improve-1
ments as the Omaha general headquarters,
without specifying that projected struc
ture. The Post takes the view that had the
Union Pacific confined Itself to the pur
poses for which it was originally Intended
the entire railway situation would be much
clearer than It la.
View of the Past.
The Tost has this to say:
Union Pacific sold down to 137 last Mon
day, at which price it yielded Vi per cent,
on persistent rumors that the company
was about to Issue short term notes. As
$220,yo,0iX) short term notes have been sold
bv the re lronds since January 1. the Issu
ing of such securities has been the rule
rather than the exception. But the I'nlon
Pacific was the one road thought to be ex
empt from the necessity of adopting such
an expedient. Tt was only four months ago
that the annual statement was published
revealing financial strength heretofore nn-
?aralleled by any other railway company,
lecent disclosures, however, showed that
since the close of the year debts had been
contracted. Then came the piecing to
gether of evidence that resulted In this
week's rumors.
For the year ended June 80 last, the
Union Pacific earned 15 per cent for Its
common slock and reported current asfts.
Including $,"fi,0no.00rt cash, of $123,077,000.
agnlnst only $34,710,000 floating indebted
ness. It was pointed out In the annual
statement Issued late In November that
$5)1,000,000 would be required during i:W7 for
construction of new lines snd for new
equipment, but the sum was generally con
sidered trifling In view of the cash on hand,
$100,000,000 unissued preferred stock and on
plodired securities amounting to porno $1S That was before It was known that
flW.Wl.OOO had been spent for Illinois Cen
tral, Baltimore & Ohio. New York Central,
Atchison and other stocks, and before It
became Impracticable to sell bonds. The
purchase of those stocks compelled the
I'nlon Pacific to use Its cash and besides
Five the Pennsylvania notes for J4S.M6.nnn.
The notes mature early In the fall, and the
management must also provide for the JfA-
OnO.OOO construction and equipment outliy.
According to the Southern Pacific's last an
nual renort, that company must raise this
year $17,0io,ooo for equipment and enough
to cover expenditures on account of the
1,600 miles of road under construction.
All told the Union Pacific needs between
$75.(00,000 and $100,000,000, while the Southern
Pacific could probably get along with be
tween $30,000,000 and $30,000,000 new money.
There is no question as to the ability of
the Union Pacific-Southern Pacific man
agement to raise! all of the funds required.
Hut, whether or not the money can be
raised on terms more advantageous than
those ofTered to Pennsylvania, Lake Shorn,
Atlantic Coast Line and other roads with
flrst-clsss credit remains to be seen.
Eliminating all questions of profits by In
siders and the loss of $2l,000,0oo shown by
Union Pacific at one time, on the stocks
purchased last fall. It grows more and more
difficult to understand why that company's
credit was used to acquire at top prices
minority shares of New York Central.'
Northwestern, liammore Ohio and North
ern Pacific. If the I'nlon Pacific railroad
had confined Itself to the pu! poses for
which It was originally Incorporated the
entre railway situation today would be
Announcements of the Theaters.
The people of Omaha and vicinity will
have an opportunity to enjoy the charm
ing and entertaining operetta, "Alice In
Wonderland," at the Auditorium on Fri
day and Saturday, matinee and night. This
fascinating extravaganza, which has been
creotlng such widespread enthusiasm along
Its tour, Is sure to meet with the hearty
approval of the people of Omaha. "Alice
In Wonderland" Is given under the auspices
of the Woodmen of the World camp No. 1
of Omaha, assisted by all other camps In
this city, South Omaha and Council Bluffs.
The play la gorgeously staged, the costunwa
and scenic effects of unusual beauty, mak
ing this one of the most brilliant of spec
tacular productions. It Is attractive alike
to young and old people and furnishes an
evening of rare enjoyment to all who at
tend. The play will be put on by a com
pany of high-class artists and about 2o0
of Omaha's best local talent. The seat
sale begins Wednesday morning, April 24,
at the Auditorium, and a heavy salo la
anticipated, as tho Woodmen of the World
lodges have sold thousands of tickets,
which are exchangeable at the box office
for reserved seats.
Gets Beautiful Piece of Landscape,
Says E. M. Moraraan, In
Southern California.
E. M. Morsman, secretary and treasurer
of the Nebraska Telephone company, who
with Mrs. Morsman has been spending the
winter In California, returned Monday, with
Mrs. Morsman. They spent the winter at
San Vlego and Coronado.
"We had quite a colony of Omaha people
in southern California at one time," acid
Mr. Morsman. "Mr. and Mrs. Wattles, Mr.
and Mrs. Bldwell and General and Mrs.
Manderson were all there. All seemed to
be having a most enjoyable time In that
delightful climate."
When asked as to the telephone business
In that part of the country Mr. Morsman
A demonstrator will call at avery bouaa
In Omaha and rive each family a Ire
trial package oltba calibrated
j AX for
yashlng Clothes
Vithout Rubbing
Saves half the time, half the soap
and half the labor. Will not Injure
the daintiest fabrics. Leaves your
hands soft as velvet Washboards
unnecessary. Clothes wear twice
as long when this wonderful
article is used. If our claims were
not true we could not aliord tu
give you a free trial pucka ge.
IM". UI)RI( BUS U aVoktgaa SL.Cktua
said the principal thing he noticed waa that
they had abominable service.
"They have the double "phone system and
I don't know but what one system was as
bad aa the other, only I know It waa hard
to telephone anywhere.
"Mr. Wattles bought a beautiful tract of
land In California about six miles from the j
city. I suppose he will have It for a win- j
ter home some day, and It Is a splendid i
spot. About ten acres are cultivated and j
eighty acres adjoins It on the rear and
runs hack toward the hills, being especially
susceptible to landscaping when Mr. Wat
tles gets ready to have It done.
"The rains were said to have been heavier
than usual and after one of the heavy
rains the newspapers would print of the
damage with large headlines and the peo
ple would flock out to see what devasta
tion had been wrought. .
"It Is hard work to get out of California
at this time of the year because all the
travel Is coming this way."
Darllnaton Crop Beport Shows that
PreelpltatloM Has Benefited
Vegetation In Nebraska.
The soil of Kansas and Nebraska Is In
good condition, according to the soil and
crop report of the Burlington railroad for
the week ending April 30. West of Fort
Morgan It Is dry. There was enough pre
cipitation In Nebraska to materially benefit
the ground.
Winter wheat did not make much pro
gress during the last week because of the
extremely cold weather. The condition of
the crop continues to be more satisfactory
and nothing haa developed to affect the re
ault since the last report.
It Is feared the cold nights may have re
sulted In aome permanent Injury to oata,
although It is not probable. Other spring
grain Is doing well. Plowlnf fir corn has
progressed very well and nowhere has tho
ground been so dry as to prevent plowing,
nor has It been too wet to till. Weather
conditions have also been favorable for
preparing the ground for corn where plow
ing is not done, that Is where It Is listed
or planted by some other means without
About the average crop of potatoes has
been planted. Stock la doing well every
where within the district of Nebraska. A
small acreage of sugar beets has been
planted already. .
The Impression seems to prevail that
peaches, plums and pears are entirely done
for, but that there Is some hope for apples.
The soil of Wyoming Is reported to be a
little dry. according to the soil and crop
report of the Burlington for the Wyoming
district; that Is, It Is dry on the surface,
with plenty of moisture beneath. Rain Is
needed for the wheat crop on the Alliance
division. The outlook for a large crop on
the Sterling division Is good.
Oats have not been growing very fast
because of the cool weather. The fruit
crop has been almost wholly destroyed on
the Sterling division and considerably dam
aged on the Alliance division. The early
garden truck also Is damaged because of
frosts on the Alliance division. Conditions
are very favorable for all grasses on the
Sterling division, although the stock la not
In the best of condition because of the
scarcity of winter feed. Alfalfa Is growing
nicely. Sheep shearing has commenced at
some points on the Sheridan division and
Indications are there will be a large wool
Mangum & Co.. LETTER Si-iCIALISTS.
Majority of Pollee Board in Favor
of Cancelling Licensee of
Lid Lifters.
The new Board of Fire and Police Com
missioners began laBt night by working
overtime. Tho session lasted till after mid
night. Tho cose of Policeman Emory Smith, who
Is charged with slapping Mrs. Grace Birn
baum, occupied tho greater part of the
evening. Six witnesses testified on each
side. Mrs. Birnbeum testified that Smith
struck her three times with his clinched
fist. Smith testified that the woman ap
peared to be under the Influence of liquor
and used vile eplthet3 toward him as he
was passing by. By the votes of Mayor
Dahlman and Commissioners Page and Gll
ler Smith was suspended from the force
without pay until May 20. Kennedy and
Cowell voted for the dismissal of Smith
from the force. Smith thanked the board
and Intimated that he had learned a les
son. A report was aubmltted by Chief Dona
hue, telling of the progress made In clean
ing up the houses of ill repute In the resi
dence district. He said that data had been
received from the Internal revenue office
relative to the parties who had taken out
government liquor licensee, and that no
tices to move had been served on the oc
cupants of twenty-five such places on Six
teenth, Howard and Leavenworth streets.
The chief asked that the names of the
parties be not published as It would make
It hard for them to rent other places, and
would thus delay their moving. Tha re
port of the chief waa placed on file.
Charges were preferred against Officer
W. T. Devereese by Harry J.' Fox that
.the officer had insulted him and ordered
him to move on without cause. The mat
ter will come up later.
The petition for reinstatement of C. T.
Cummlngs on the fire department waa
turned down.
Two additional patrol boxes were granted
to the neighborhood of Bemls park. Tho
majority of the board went on record In
favor of revoking the licenses of saloon
keepera who violated the Sunday closing
law. Members Cowell, Kennedy and Page
stated they would Insist on this action In
cases of a second conviction for thla of
fense. Diamonds Mawhlnney & Ryan Co.
She and Husband Aecused ef Bigamy
Disappear and Lesr
!to Truee.
Tha reported disappearance of both Mr.
and Mrs. Earl W. Humstedt from their
home, till Ncrth Twenty-ninth street, is
cau'lpg the brother of the wife, A. Q.
Moore of Council Bluffs, great worry. The
pair was married lews than two years ago,
but recently Moore heard that Humted
had a wife living at Atlantic, la., and so
told his sister. The next time the wife
taw her husband she accused him of big
amy und immediately Humstedt disap
peared. It was not l;ng before Mrs. Hum
stedt also deserted the home without leav
ing any word and up to this time neither
the brother nor the authorities have been
ablu to find any trace of her. She was
only 30 years old.
Row Look Out tor Rheumatism.
Tho grip has beer, unusjally prevalent
during the past winter, and In many casea
Is likely to b rollowed au attack of
muscular rheumatism, nls Is tha most
common variety of that disease and least
dangerous. There Is no swelling of tha
J jinla and tha pain la not ao exoruciatlng
aa in acuta or Inflammatory rheumatism.
t Is sufficiently severe to disable a man,
however, and every movement Increases
ths pain. Keep aa quiet as possible and ap
ply Chamberlaln'a Pain Halm freely with
a thorough massage, and you are certain
to get quick relief.
We have just received a large shipment
of Ladies' Belts, It embraces every new
style in the prevailing colors of the season.
Kid Belts will bo worn with nil the modish costumes
this spring. We have them in nil colors, including
browns, prays, tans, modes and the new corn shnde,
also in black and white, at y C n 0 f C A
prices ranging from iSJL TJU
Lace trimmed embroidered "Wash Belts, including extra
sizes, at prices ranging fQc to 50c
We have 25c and 50c Belts with Swastika Buckles.
JUST RECEIVED Splendid Line of Anthony Bags.
Crow Trying to Oust Citj Eneineer Doubts
Outeoma of the fcLema,
Advise Conncll to Conjnre lp New
Method, aa Old One Does Not
Warrant Cilovvln
While the mandamus suit Involving the
city engineersuip has been aubmltted In
court and taken under advisement by tho
Judge, considerable speculation Is going on
in the city hall as to the situation and
what the subsquent moves will be. The
point submitted to the court Involves the
;rlma facie claim to tha office, turning on
whether the council had a right to declare
a vacancy and elect a new engineer to fill
Jt In the way In which It did.
According to Inside Information, the at
torneys who appear for Shaw and for the
city council In their effort to oust Androw
Roeewater do not have much confidence in
tho case they have made. At any rate,
they have advised the council to prepare to
take a different tack in anticipation of an
adverse decision in court. It Is said that
all three of these lawyers agree that while
the authority of the councll'a action In
electing Shaw may be questioned, the char
ter can be read to give the mayor and coun
cil the right to provide by ordinance for
the filling of vacanclea by refusal of the
mayor'a appointee to qualify. It la said
that such an ordinance already has been
drawn and was to have been Introduced
at the last meeting of the council, but was
withheld for fear It might effect. the man
damus case then pending. This ordinance
will define vacanclea In appointive offices
and assume to the council the right to fill
the same under prescribed conditions.
Mayor Dahlman, who has taken the side
of City Engineer Rose water all the way
through, would be expected to veto the
ordinance, buf the democratic ctuncllmen
who are fighting the mayor claim to have
enough votea to put It through over hla
veto. This, at any rate, la the program
blocked out by the lawyers retained by no
one knows who, to get rid of the present
city engineer and they say tho attempt will
undoubtedly be made to carry It out.
Child of the I'nlon Purine la Given
Oration by Friends Who
Love Him.
"Just stopped off to snake hands with old
friends and view "old scenes," said R. W.
Baxter, superintendent of the Buffalo the
largest division of the Lehigh Valley rall-
rad, Tuesday morning. "I am on my
way west to visit the old country so dear
to me," added Mr Baxter. "I like the east
and my present situation, but I cannot
forget or forsake the old west, where I
came unto my own aa a man."
Mr. Baxter, "Bob," aa ha haa been fa
miliarly known to bo many In Omaha and
the weat for ao many years, left the Union
Pacific In the latter part of 1903, about
the time of the departure of hla old-time
friend, Ed Dickinson, general manager of
the Overland. Baxter was then superin
tendent of the Nebraska division. Leaving
the Union Pacific waa like leaving home
to him. For over a third of a century
he and Ed Dickinson had been In tho em
ploy together of the Union Pacific Hla
dutlea began In ths humble sphere of
water carrier for construction gangs out
along the line and he rose through the
various gradations to the position of su
perintendent of the moat Important di
vision of the road.
When he left the Union Pacific It waa
with no special plan of service with an
other railroad; he felt the need of a rest
and Intended taking It. He and Mra. Bax
ter went to San Francisco and remained
for a long while. But "Bob" Bax
ter was not the man to be let alone by
the great railroads of the country. No
sooner did the big railroad managers learn
that he waa foot-looae than they began
i Real Leather
A II Solid Everywhere
Ao Shoddy Aaywlien.
UNDS odd. doesn't it la these
days of cheap shoctthat oftta
lock well sod nearly alwaya
wear badly? Ouick taanintf.
hurried workmanship, are flossed
over ao they are in perceptible to ths
ordinary purchaser, but be paya
dearly ior it iatiieeud.
Kirkcndall Shoes
are fclh-tfrade shoss, combining both
style and comfort- Made in latest
she pes, of the beat ol leathers, best of
carefully aelec tad materuus, f aatuooed
on skillfully-made Uats. They keep
their shape until entirely worn out
and their durability will surprise you.
Our method ol aboe-making are up
to date, and the service given by our
shoes is unexcelled.
Insist oa beiot shown BTirkeadall
Shoe by your dealer. If he cannot
show you, let us tell you ths nearest
dealer who caa. Write ua,
lltl-Utt lUimtr 6C, OMAJf A, NEB.
Westcra Mod fur Wflcra Tnde. 3
lagging for htm. The Lehigh caught him.
Ho took charge of a Pennsylvania division
of that road, but his proper measure waa
soon taken and he was promoted to the
Buffalo division, where he has made a,
great name for himself.
"You know we are on the water st
BufTalo," said Mr. Baxter, "and our
water, or lake, traffic Is quite aa largo
and Important aa our rail,"
Mr. Baxter visited Union Pacific hend
quartera where he was given an ovation
by old friends.
Not One Pllea with Regrlster of Deed
tn Compliance with -Hew
Up1 to noon Tuesday not a single foreign
corporation had compiled with the new law
requiring them to file with the register of
deeds the name of at least one agent upon
whom service of process could be had.
The fact the law becomes operative ao
soon evidently had taken those Interested
entirely by surprise. A number of Inquiries
were made yesterday at the register of
deeds' office for blanks with which to make
the certification, but none could be fur
nished, as no provision la made for print
ing any. The law requires the namea to
be filed by April 26.
Affected Hands, Arms and Legs
Endured Terrible Itching and was
Unable to Sleep Would Tear
the Bandages to Scratch the Skin
In less than One Week
"I had cere ma, nearly fifteen years.
The affected parta were my hands, arma
and legs. They were the wont in tha
winter time and were
alwaya itchy, and I
could not keep from
acratching them. ' I
had to keep both
hands bandaged all
the time, and at night
I would have to
scratch through ths
bondage as the i ton
ing was so severe, and
at time I would have
to tear everything off
my hands to scratch '
the skin. I could not
rest or sleep. I had
Several pbvaioiana
treat me but they
could not give me a '
permanent cure, nor
even could they stop
the itching, After
using the Cutlcura
Soap, one box Cutl
cura Ointment and
two bottles Cuticura
Resolvent for about
fix days the itching had ceased, and now
the sores have disappeared, and I never
felt better in my life than I do bow.
Edward Worell. Band 80th, U. & Infan
try, Fort Crook, Nebraska.
The most torturing and disfiguring
humors, eczemas, rashes, itchings, irri
tations, and inflammations of the akin,
scalp, and blood, with loss of hair of in
fants, children, and adults, are instantly
relieved and speedily cured by the Cut,
cura Remedies, when all else fails.
CMnslrte EtrMl est Internal Trcahneet aw Xieif
Humor ol Infaou, ChlldrM, en4 Aau)u .umI. ml Cbti.
em So.p (ibt.) le Owuu. th. Bkla, Cutters oimmmU
(to. ) to UmI ih. Skin, ... Cuilmra 11. (f hinime
CmuA ate., en U1 M 0I I. Portly u BkK4.
.Wiel ti rout bossi tk. world. PuMdt lii
tm urn. a l imtc. rjsrs..
! Prop. B'-eWi, Mm. Depot: L
lJurtThoiie lie). Paria, Eotxma, $ tu tf I fatJU
mrmtma wm, - uov m war no. ivnmmr
Douglas 8182 and 83
Douglas 81 Prescription and
Drug Department.
Douglas 82 Prescription and
and Drug Department.
Douglas 83 Cashier.
Beaton Drun
15th and Farnam.
The up to the minute druggists.
CVUSS Dancleas
J11 asAai.aSsT tV.a waaBTataea ilf Sail lfWOsl whsl
Will MatiaiJ wvw ve f"" w-
low delicious flavor.