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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 9, 1908)
:Tclfpbone Donglas 118
Gloves for Spring
12-button Trefousse Glace KM
Glores, la black, white and all
Easter shades, per pair, $3.10.
Kayser or Fowne'a Bilk Glovrs,
at the lowest possible price for the
, The grat special sale. of Women's Silk Hose. If you are needing
Silk Hose, or are jrolng to need any in the future, It will pay you to take
advantage of this great sale. See Friday's paper,
Walt for our great Remnant
ment and particulars later.
Y -- Bee. -S-'08.
COLONEL C. II. (RACER DEAD
Associate of S. F. B. Morse in Laying"
Atlantic Cable Die? Suddenly.
05 SHIP WHEN . STRAND BROKE
Ibarra Or fat Record la the Military
. . service of 1 nlted State
Lived In Omaha for
Colonel George H. Crftgor died suddenly
about 3:; Wednesday morning at his home,
-BIS Decutur street, of heart failure.
Colonel Crag.T waa born In Philadelphia
In 183S. Ho waa a veteran of the crvt war
and has been a resident of Omaha" for
many years. While yet a young man In
Philadelphia. (ho organised the American
fplon league, one of the crack military
Organisations of the Quaker City.. He was
inadg captain of toe company.
Me ' was associated with, Samuel F,' B,
Morfce m the first attempt to lay the At
lantic cable and was en board the cable
ehip, Niagara, when "the cable broke 37E
miles off the coast of Ireland. He went
back wlth'tlio ship to Portsmouth, England,
and, awaited, orders from Washington. The
Niagara wss a government waralilp and
he was ordered to proceed with the vessel
to tho tiulf of Mexico to look after: Amerl
cenfcllkDllilfc Interest, in. the 4hfeetoncc
troubo ,etwen-i Mexico and Bpalny The
(Kpcctcd trouble" did not materialize and
Culofii-I Cragtr and the crew, numbering
610 men weie mustered out of the aervlce.
Pioneer la Ihe West.
He came wcat In I860 and engaged In the
freighting business in Utah, and the fol
lowing spring returned to Philadelphia
and enlisted In the famous Pennsylvania
Bttcktalt regiment, serving with the regi
ment throughout the civil war. He was
ruptured at the 'battle of Gettysburg and
waa a "prisoner of war for four montLjs.
Colonel -Crag'tr xcame to Omaha In 18(18
and organised the first Knights of Pythias
lodge ever created west of the Mlsalsslppl
river. lie la the recognised father of Py
tliianlsm of Nebraska and Iowa. He was
a)ao a member of the Masonic fraternity,
being connected with Nebraska lodge No. 1.
Colonel Crager has for many years been an
ardent niembe.- of the Grand Army of the
Republic, being u member of Crook poet.
He is survived by his wife and three sons,
on of whom is In Texas, and a brother and
slater in' Philadelphia.
The funeral arrangements have not yet
been completed, as they will await the ar
rival of absent relatives wtio have ex
pressed a desire to be present.
Being ready-cooked and
ready-to-serve it is a boon
to the housekeeper who is
called upon to quickly pre
pare an appetizing, nourish
ing meal. Something to,
. "lean upon" when coolcs fail
and servants fail.
For breakfast heat tho Bucuit In orea,
pour milk over it (hot milk in winter) and
; a little cream. If you like the BUcuit for
breakfast you will like toasted TRISCUiT
(the Shredded Wheat wafer) for luncheon
or any meal with butter, cheese or marma
lade. At your grocers.
Rcacbea All DepirtrneBtss::?
satisfied with the gloves you
will be, if you select a pair of
kind we sell arc not the ordi
nary kind, but the wearable, '
durable, satisfactory ones
that give comfort to the
wearer Let our experts fit
- A - - a 11 . . A
yu to a pair irom ine mo si
attractive and complete line
and Summer handwear.
16-button Trefouese Glace Kid Gloves, in
black, white and all Easter shades, per pair, 14.
8-button Trefonsse Glace Kid
Gloves, in black, white and all
Easter shades, per pair, $2.60.
In all lengths, styles and colors,
quality. (Main Floo.)
Sale of White Goods,
pUTPUT OF PACKING HOUSES
Continued Diminution Is Aoted
N amber of Hoars . Being;
CINCINNATI, O., April S.-(8peclal Tel
eram I -Prir fnrrent- riuvi' There la
continuance of smaller number of hogs
reaching market than during the corre
sponding time last year. Total western
packing wss 3M.O0O, compared with 863,000
the preceding week and 445,000 last yea
Since March 1 the total Is 2.785.000. against
2,580,000 a year ago. Prominent places
i-umptfre as luuuws;
Kan hum f-ttv
St. Joseph ...
Indiana polls ...
185. 0. 10
i ui innnu il.uoo
Bt. Paul ..
RUNAWAY GIRL ARRESTED
Takea Mother's Parse and Leaves
Soath Omaha to Visit tho
DENVER, Colo.. April 7.-(Speclal Tele
gramsRefused permission to make a trip
to Ban Francisco, where she thought she
might regain licr health. Miss Monica
Laur, aged 18, took a roll of money from
hee mother's purse and ran away from her
home, 827 North Twenty-third street. South
Omaha. Before leaving she wrote her pa
rents and also informed Rev. James. "Wise,
pastor of her church, that she would reach
Denver this morning. The pastor notified
Rey. George W. Palmer of this city and
he, with the assistance of the police, took
the runaway Into custody. Bho la held in
Jail to await her father's arrival.
Another Bis Sale of Lad lea' Salts at
the People's Store Joat In Time
The buyer of our cloak department Just
closed a large purchase of 188 ladles' spring
suits from Conhaim & Co. of New York
City. These garments, which are now sr
rlvlng, will be placed on sale this coming
Saturday at Just about H their actual
alue. Lot includes sll the lateat style
features shown this spring. Ladles' tults
worth from 127. 5o to 35 Saturday for only
118.75. Bee them In the window and watch
for our Friday night's ad.
Blsr Chair Sale Monday, People's Storo
All odd lota of chslrs to be closed out at
half their usual price 600 chairs In all,
from 1 to 10 chairs In each Jot. See win
dow display. Big bargains.
Problem" is Easy
CONFER ON POWER CANA
Many Sides of Project Presented to
Committee of Citizeni.
IJASH OPPOSES BOND ISSUE
Clfy Kngloeer Rosewater, F. Jaeggi,
SwIii Banker, anal II. E. Babeoek
. Declare riaa la Roth Fossllle
More light and some heat on the power
canal bond prcposillon was the result of
three-hour session M the cltisens' commit
UeSriamed by the city, council held at the
rooms of the Commercial club Wednesday
afternoon, wh'-n engineers, promoters and
sellers of power spoke, viewing the ques'
tion from as many points of view as there
were speakers and Interests represented,
. The committee asked each speaker the
three questions which the council put up
to the cltixens' committee, which are
1. Is there water rower near Omaha
hich can be developed?
2. Have estimates and aurvevs been made
which are accurate and practical!
wuai amount ol bonds should be
P. A. Nssh of the Omaha Blectrlc LlgM
and Power company answered the fleet
question in the negative. He said there
was not enough watPr Intha Ivjp river
to wash a man's feet and any thought of
developing any other stream wss worse
thsn a dream. To the seeond question Mr.
Nssh replied that no estimates nor surveys
had ever been made which were satin far
tory to bankers or Investors, though the
report of C. E. Main of Boston seemed to
be a satisfactory report. As to the third
question Mr. Nash thought the $3,000,000
would bring the power to the gates of
Omaha and then $1,500,000 would be a nec
canary expenditure for transformers and
distribution In the, city. Then a steam plant
would have to be constructed besides.
aih Denoances Project.
Mr. Nssh was positive in denouncing the
project and said the people who are al
ways talking about the disadvantage to
which South Omaha is put because of high
priced power, were totally ignorant of the
situation and doing the city a areat In
jury by giving publicity to every enter
prise which started "because there Is
something the matter with Omaha." H
ssld there was nothing the matter with
Omaha, but that the city had power
cheaper' than Minneapolis or Buffalo, and
Buffalo is within a short distance of the
great Niagara water power. He ssld
the streets were lighted at less cost than
In any city of the samalslze In the coun
try and defied anyone to refute the state
Estimating the cost of power on the horse
power basis, Mr. Nash declared his com
pany was furnishing the power as low
as $6 per horsepower per annum. He fig
ured simply that when a manufacturer in
stalled a 100 horsepower motor or a series
of motors, turning them on or off when
busy or idle, the cost In many instances
ran between $6 and 117 per horsepower per
year. This estimate, he admitted, was
not baaed on the motors running . any
given number of hours per day, but simply
furnished the power when needed during
City Engineer Rosewater Talks,
Then Andrew Rosewater, city engineer,
was given half an hour to discuss the
proposition. The answers to the ques
tion given by Mr. Rosewater were
vastly different from those given by Mr,
Nash. The city engineer said that there
wss water power near Omaha which could
be developed and the Fremont scheme to
use the water from either both the Loup
and Platte rivers was the scheme he
favored. He ridiculed any plan to use
the Missouri river.
As to the estimates and surveys. Mr.
Rosewater thought tho city would be
compelled to ' spend $10,000 for engineers,
reports and surveys and then the reports
and surveys should be analysed by a
board of competent engineers who . would
give the people an honest opinion. He asked
to be excused from answering the ques
tion' as to the amount of bonds necessary,
as the entire bond proposition wss in no
state to be discussed until the plans were
worked out and honest opinions secured
He thought 25,000 horsepower could be de
veloped at Fremont.
Preaeat Coat of Power.
To Mr. Nash, Mr. Rosewater replied wjth
some heat, on the question of furnishing
power for $6 per horse-power, per annum
He said Mr. Naah'a report showed It cost
the company over $16 per year for the col
consumed to furnish one horse-power) a
basis on which to compare Omaha with
other cities the power and light were both
costing: Omaha too much. But lie said,
there was no fixed standard la-fimaha and
it could not be nopea to compare tne cost
of power with the cost in other. cities.
He attacked the way in which promoters
advertised the horse-powj r which could be
developed and the amounts which he had
seen advertised as being; spent for engineer
One of the most pleasant and convincing
talks made during tht afternoon was that
by F. Jaeggi, who With his Swiss associ
ates, has made a .definite propoaal to fi
nance the Loup riter power project, and is
In this country tor the purpose of com
pleting arrangenjenta, if possible.
Mr. Jaeggi is interested with H. K. Bab-
cock, who has been working on the propo
sition for years, and has spent $250,000 In
engineer's reports, surveys, buying right-of-
way and digging an Irrigation ditch.
Banker Jaeggi Favorable.
The Swsa banker said there is water
power tifar Omaha which could be de
veloped and the estimates made by engi
neers ave quite satisfactory. To the third
question Mr. Jaeggi replied that $4,OOJ,000
woulp construct a plant at Columbus whick
would develop some 50,000 horse-power. He
ssM the' company planned to lssuo suffi
cient stock and bonds to put in five plants
Which would develop 200,000 horse-power in
We have loaned many thousands of
dollars in Nebraska," he said, "in one way
or another, and we are pleased with the
returns wa have always received. Never
have we lost a dollar when Investing here,
ad our dealings with your"' people have
been very satisfactory." N
Woald Cat Cost la Two.
- Then the time waa given over to H. E.
Babcock, who said that while Omaha ele
vators wer. buyjng power for I cents per
k. w. .hour, the very lowest price made
by the local power company, tie could
prove that the water power deysloped on
the Loup river would cut that in two and
furnish It for 1 cent. - He said his figures
agreed with those presented by City Engi
neer f.osewater, except that by placing the
plant twenty-three miles further from the
mouth of the Loup river than the city
engineer had estimated, the company would
gafn in securing a drop ef more than 101
feet In the twenty-three miles, greatly in
creasing Uie horse-power.
Mr. pabcock read from a carefully pre
pared "brief" wlUch he had printed and
distributed to members ot the committee,
going over the question thoroughly and
mskjng careful comparisons with other
cltiu. and the cost of ' steam and water
power... . . .
Heai.1. s members of the committee a a um
bo r ef citizens attended the meeting.
DAILY BEE; THURSDAY,
"I was a very sick woman, the
best physicians gave me up to die.
I had organic heart trouble.' I was
troubled with shortness of breath,
and could not walk any distance
at all, those awful fits of cough
ing were something dreadful. I
learned of Dr. Miles' New Heart
Cure which I tried with the most
Javorable results. I have now
taken five bottles and am on the
sixth, so you sec I did not die
after all." MRS. GEO. YVILLJS,
342 Indiana St., Albany, Ore.
If first bottle falls to te leflt. money back.
MILES MEDICAL CO., Elkhart, tnd.
GRAZING. INVESTIGATION UP
Right of Stork men to Place Cattle oa
Irrigation St ream a In
WASHINGTON, April S.-Secretary Wil
son Secretary Oarfield have reached an
agreement for a Joint Investigation of
questions relating to the limitation of the
amount of grazing,' particularly of sheep.
thst may be permitted on the banks of
Streams forming part of the Irrigation
system. The reclamation service has de
manded an absolute suspension of such
grazing, which was bitterly opposed by
CHICAGO COUNCIL REPUBLICAN
Political Complexion of New Roar 4 la
Illinois City Shows Twenty
CHICAGO, Aprtl g The complete returns
show that the political complexion of the
new city council will be: Republicans, 43;
dcnocrats, 26; Independent democrats, 1.
BREWERS G1VH OCT FIC.IRKS
List of Towns anal Villages that "Went
Dry In Illinois.
SPRINGFIELD, 111., April 7,-Returns
received at the state headquarters of the
Illinois Anti-Saloon league and at the head
quarters of the Illinois Brewers' association
show that the following counties have gone
dry' in every township: Macon, Fayette,
Green, Brown, Shelby, Dewltt, and nearly
every township In Sangamon county except
the capital and New Berlin. In Christian
county, all but one township, Assumption,
with two ssloons, went dry. In Mason
county, all except the town of Grafton,
The following large cities in the state went
dry: Rockford, Decatur, Galesburg, Pon
tlac, Kankskee, Mattoon, Dixon, Litch
The smaller cities and towns which went
dry Included Mason City, Plttsfleld, Car
rollton, Bt. Charles, Oregon. Belvldere,
Plainflcld, Brighton, Bunker Hill. Nllwood.
Glrard, Chesterfield, Ixlngton. Leroy,
Denver, Easton, Edlnburg,' Mlddletown,
Maroa, Ehipman, Forest City, Kllbourne,
Jerseyvllle, Taylorvllle, Edlnburg, Elkhart,
Vlrden, Pana' Vandalla, Morris and
Wheaton. ' "
The following village towns were anion
those which Went dry: Chatham, St. Elme,
Manltou, San Jose, Pleasant Plains, River-
ton, IManatlc, Dlvernor, Bath.
DEMOCRATS W1X AT KANSAS CITY
Crittenden Is .Elected Mayor by Pln-
rallty of Abont One Thonsand.
KANSAS f.tf- April .-Complete re.
turns show the- election of Thomas T. Crit
tenden, Jr.,' democrat, over Henry M.
Beardsley, republican, by a plurality of
1,611 votes. The comDlete democratic
ticket, with the exception of police Judge)
ana cny treasurer, were elected. In addr?
Hon the democrats also secured the entire
upper house ticket and nine out of Jtrfurteen
Jn the lower house4"This gives
them complete control of alf brandies of
the city government. The heaviest vote in
the history of the city avas polled.
At Independence, Mo., the democratic
ticket, with the excerjtion of two aldermen,
Kansas City, Kan., - the democrats
and the republicans each elected three
aldermen. WHh the aldermen who hold
over the council will be democratic.
V FORT DODGE. Ia., April . (Special Tele
gram.) l. u. cornn, widely known over
the state, married Mrs. Nellie Ingles at
Detroit Saturday. "FaVier" Coffin, while
in Michigan in the Interest of convict re
formation work fell In love with Mrs.
Ingles, formerly connected with the State
Board of Control. Hi Intended to announce
the marriage at a celebration of his 85th
birthday here soon, but the story leaked
out today. Mrs. Coffin is many years her
husband's Junior. "Father" Coffin waa the
last prohibition candidate for governor,
and la widely known because of his work
the reformation of convicts. He was
argely instrumental In getting a law passed
by congress requiring air brakes on railroad
ROME. April . 8,-Mlss Annette Loeb,
aughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ix)i b of
New York, wss married In this city today
to Signor Arturo Luzzato, a member of
the Italian Parliament. Bignor Luzzato is
wealthy and has iron Interests in Tuscany.
Work to Expand Trade.
CHICAGO. April 8-Two hundred mem.
bera of the Illinois Manufacturers' assoela-
lon, tne strongest commercial delegation
hat has ever been sent out of this coun
try, will go to Japan, China and other
eastern countries within the next six
months to work for the extension of Amer
ican trade. The association will take the
initiative In formally planting the flag of
American Industries In the orient.
Bailors Get Libel Judgment.
SAN FRANCISCO. April i.-After a Inn.
trial several sailors on the old New Bed
ford whaler Bowhead, who spent three
years In the Arctic rounding out their
rulse Dy several months in Irons, oh.
tained a Judgment In the United States dis
trict court yesterday which will deduct be.
tween IS, (XX) and 17,000 from the Bowhead's
- Cmr WkJU roa Sisns."
Contideacm can be triaced In a rem.
tij, which for m rjusrter of a century
hat earned unqualified praise. Restful
nighta are assured at once.
Crmlctu It m Boon to AsthmmUca
All Drvsxltta -
Oreaolene Antlaantta s - J
Throat Tablets for toe k V M
taut ,. I T .
rour draasTtst or
am iMiwsn, VI I I
aa. Ms. la auuBoa.
B ' t
t eu rsais ac , n. T.
APRIL 0, 190S.
FRENCH ROBLEMAN A PAUPER
Cousin of Prince Helie do Sagan at
BASON HEJJEY LOUIS DE OINZBEEQ
nee need from Wraith and Station by
Investing Fortane with Roera,
te Descends to Peaalless
Here Is a chance for Omaha heiresses to
Bsron Henry Louis de Glnzberg. second
cousin to Prince Helie de Sagsn, a cousin
of Count Bonl de Castellans and scion of
sn anient family of the French nobility,
is an Inmate of the county hospital. As
evidence he Is a seal French noblemsn It
Is pointed ot he has only 7 Cents. Accord
ing to his sthry he wss once wealthy and
honored, but ilosing his property In the
Boer wsr he ,was reduced to the necessity
of working for a living and now, ill and
unable to wlrk any longer, he has been
forced to ask) charity of the county.
Baron de- Ginsberg Is the name given by
the man who) bears a marked resemblsnce
In face. flgurT, dress and speech to French
men of the cultured class and who applied
for assistance at the hospital about
month ago. lie came from Kansas City to
South Omahk, where he worked for Theo
dore Vol, tailor, as a dyer and cleaner.
In Kansas City he had been In the dyeing
and cleaning business, he said, but had lost
all his moliey and bad been forced to take
to the road. He came as far as South
Omaha arid Worked there for a short time,
but he lias an organic trouble and was
unable to hold his Job. He Is very reticent
and wlU not knowingly talk to a news
paper man, notoriety being distasteful to
him. It was only recently he unfolded U
story Which Is remarkable If true. .
Staked Ilia All oa the Boers.
He ssya he was born In Paris and that
his family was once wealthy and influen
tial. His financlsl downfall came, he says,
in the Boer wsr, when he sided with the
Boers. He claims to have Invested his en
tire fortune, consisting of GOO.OUO pounds, in
the Boer cause, and when the British won
the conflict he was reduced to poverty.
Since then, he says, he has been wandering
about in the United States trying to esrn
The baron, as he is known in the hospital.
Is about 60 years old. He wears a pointed
Van. Dyke beard and his speech and man
nera Indicate he has been accustomed to
moving in cultured and Intellectual circles.
He Is apparently well educated and speaks
English well, though with a decided accent
On his person he had credentials showing
he had been a lecturer in the United States
In behalf of the Boer cause and raised con
stderable money. His ilan was to appoint
th mayor of the town he visited treasurer
ot the fund for that town, so he himself
handled none of the money. He says he
hhs a sister in St. Louis and he hopes to
receive aid from her in a short time.
KANSAS CITT, April 7.-Henry Douls de
pinzberg lived in Kansas City for two
iears before going to Omaha. Little at
tention was paid here to his claim that
h was a baron. He was arrested at one
tltne for creating a disturbance at the
hpme of' Webster Davis, former mayor
and' formerly first assistant secretary of
ie interior. He asserted that Mr. Davis
wed money to his countrymen, the Boers
pon his promise not to repeat his act he
H0T0S SHOW CHINESE LIFE
Uereoptleon Lecture by Ret. Frank
W. Bible at Womaa'a Presby
tertal Missionary Meeting;.
The remarkable conditions which mls-
sionsries in the orient have to encounter
and overcome were shown and explained In
a stereopticon lecture by Rev. Frank W.
Bible, a missionary from Hangchow, China,
at the Lowe Avenue Presbyterian church last
night upon the conclusion of the thirty-first
meeting of the Woman's Presbyterlal Mis
slonary society. Some of the photos showed
the squalid city life, others the country
settlements of the Chinese, all portraying
In forcible manner the tremendous lack of
sanitation and the crying need of the whits
man's Influence. Some of the pictures,
however, told In silent eloquence of the
work of education, in heart, hand and mind,
the missionaries have done. Mr. Bible made
a clear presentation of his subject.
A letter from Mrs. Darwin R. James, the
national president of the Women's Bosrd
of Home Missions, who is now in England,
was read by Mrs. Alexander Oray of the
Third Presbyterian church of Omaha yes
terday afternoon at the woman's meeting.
Mrs. James" sent her best wishes to the
The presbyterlal secretary of Sunday
school and mission band work, Mrs. J. B.
Cherry, told of the work of which she
has charge and said that the great need of
the church is a greater number of leaders
to work wilh the rising generation at home
"Not Indifference in the churches," she
said, "but ignorance of how to accom
pllsh results, Is what we are trying to
remedy through out missionary publica
tions." The following committees were appointed
by Mrs. J. J. Lampe, the president:
Place of Meeting Mesdames Corkey of
Cedar Bluffs, lodd of Waterloo and Cronk
Resolutions Mesdames Smith of South
Omaha. Kerr of Omaha and Adams of
Telegrams Mesdames Dlckasnn of
Omaha and Ft rot hers of Craig and Miss
Beach ot Omaha.
The election of officers for the next year
resulted as follows:
President Mrs. J. J. Lampe of Omaha,
Corresponding Secretary Mrs. James
Recording Secretary Mrs. G. P. Carley.
Treasurer Mrs. P. J. Barr.
Secretary ot Literature Miss Maud Plls
bury. Secretary of Bunday School and Mission
Band Work Mrs. J. B. Cherry.
Christian Endeavor Secretary and Treas
urerMrs. R. T. Bell.
Vice Presidents Blair district. Mrs. T. C.
Brandt; Fremont diatrlct, Mrs. B. M. Mc
Cord; Schuyler district, Mrs. Miles Zent
meyer; Ohiaha district, Mrs. A. P. Sldwell.
The afternoon session opened with a de
votional hour led by Mrs. Fulton of the
Omsha Westminister church, as Mrs. CM.
Junkln of Banrroft, who wss to have led,
could not attend. . Ths only Important ac
tion ot the executive uommltte, aside from
routine work, waa the creation of ths
office of vice president at large, and
Mrs. A. T. Bldwell of Omaha, waa elected
to the position.
Mrs. Sampel Schofield of Marietta, Mrs.
R. H. Olmstesd of Florence and Mrs O.
C. Thompson of Omaha, were elected dele
gates from the Omaha presbytery to the
state synodical meeting, which will be
held next fall at Central City.
The selection ot a delegate to the meeting
of the missionary board of the northwest
was referred to the executive committee,
as no one could be found to serve.
The financial reports of the presbytery
wete given In detail by Mrs. P. J. Bsrr
for the Woman's Missionary society, and
Mrs. R. T. Bell for the Christian En
deavor society. Their reports showed a to
tal at over 11.000 given to missions, of which
one-fifth waa raised by tho young people's
societies of the Christian endeavor.- -
Miss Maud Pllsbury of Fremont finished
A SIJ-YEAR OLD OSOt
Daughter of William floyce Severely Burned,
Out Promptly Relieved From Suffering
Among the many statements that have
been secured for publication by the ltraton
Drug company, from prominent Omaha
people, with reference to their experience
with the well-known Cooper remedies, Is
one from Mr. William ltoyce, living at
118 North 32nd street, Omaha, who tells of
an accident that befell his little six-year
old (laughter. Mr. Royce says:
"Some -time ago my little girl, who Is
six years of age, suffered a severe burn
wit n-r arm, urainariiv sucn an experience
Would have been extremely painful she
Different because of its individuality, different because
more beauty and "real class" style is shown in "our "mil
linery than you can find anywhere else. ,
This spring we retain, through the superb beauty style
individuality and becomingness of our spring hatsithe
name of "The producer of the distinctive in nlillincry.,,
Scores of the most beautiful, stylish dress hats, some im
ported from the millinery art centers of Europe, others
from the east and Home made in our own workrooms
equal in beauty and style to any of tho imported patterns.
Priced for Thursday's selling at
$6.75, $8.50, Q10.00
her report as secretary of literature, and
read a paper, "Many Windows Wldeneas
of Vision." "Leaves From a Secretary's
Hook," was tho subject of an Interesting
summary of the work done by the women's
societies of Omaha presbytery, by Mrs.
James McD. Patton, the corresponding sec
retary. A "Round Table" was conducted
by Mrs. W. R. Burns of Omaha West
minister church. A recitation was accept
ably rendered by Miss Mickum.
The commltte appolntetd to suggest the
next place of meeting reported favor
ably on Waterloo, and the recommendation
BUILDING . FOR PLATTSMOUTH
senate Committee on Public Buildings
Approves BUI for Mew
WASHINGTON. April g.-The senate
committee on publlo buildings and grounds
today approved a bill for a fS.OW building
at Plattsmouth, Neb.
JTO lSTRCCTIO!V FOR DELEGATES
Tenth , Illinois District Republicans
Reaolnnte Conarresuma Fobs.
CHICAGO, April 8 Republicans of the
Tenth congressional district, In convention
today, renominated George Edmund Fbss
the present representative In congress from
tha district, and named Rollln A. Keyes of
Evanston and James Pease of Edgewater
delegates to the republican national con
vention. The delegates were unlnstructed. I
You'll be delighted
10c. at grocers
DU STR BROWN
It's a (rich Creimr Whllt loaf.
Different from the ordinary bread
made delicious and appetizing uy tiio
use of a genaroua amount of pine
sweet milk snd. mslt. Only the bent
northern hard wheat flour la uaed In
We respectfully solicit you to buy
a trifl loaf. You will insist on It
The little label Ht'BTER and his
(log nun. on every loaf.
U. P. BAKING CO.
Mr. Duslnes 09 iVIan
NOON DAY LUNCH
. ',' . v.
would have been compelled le endure tha
suffering until the pain subsided,
"It so happened that we had" Qft hand a
bottle of Cooper's Quirk. Relief, liniment,
which was at once spplled to th affected
part. This remarkable Cooper remedy Is
very aptly named, for it affordud Instant
relief, and the one sppllcatlon Waa all thai
was required. I .
"It Is sesreely nereSKary to say that w
hold Cooper's Quick Relief In )h!;h estsem,
and will be csrerul to ilnvi ,v a aim
i ply on hand In case p emergency,"
V e ' ,'
1598 Douglas Street.
FOR TOILET AND BATH
It makes tha toilet something- to bt en
joyed. It removes all stains and roughness,
prevents prickly heat and chafing, and
leaves the skin white, soft, healthy. In the 1
bath It brings a glow and exhilaration which
no common soap can equal, imparting the
vigor and life sensation of a mild Turkish
bath. All Gkocecs and DufGCtsTt., .
TOKIOHT AND THURSDAY.
stPECIAXi MATIMEB TXVBgOAT.
MB. JOBEFH IkOOtS Presents
LILLIAN RUSSELL -
In the Kaoing Flay "Wildfire"
By Oeorge Broadburet .
and Oeorge T. Bobsrt.
Prlday and gaturdsy, Matinee Saturday
WBC. A. BBAOYresents ,u"'
MISS GRACE OEORGE
April 18tb to isth.
TABTIBO AFBXI. 18th
THE WOODWARD STOCK CO.?
Owing to tha fair demand. will K.
juwea on saie Toaey. Bo change
prices, loo and gso. Meats may be
ssrvtd one wssk la advance.
TbOBS Souglaa 494.
Matinee Sally 1:15. Every Bight till
TBI8 WBBK JulMs rJteger i Co,
Elimtbeht .Hurray, Carlettu, Mxon Bros.,
O. Herbert Milrlicll, I'ltika Fauna, Bern
ler 4c Stella and the Klnodrome.
VBXCXB 10c, fl&e and 60.
KATIBSB TODAY floe TOBIOK1
in KERRY GOW
Thursday X1O8T I If JTXW TOBK.
Phones: Bell. Doug. Io06. Ind. A1S0K.
Mussive Hcenlo Production ol
TBB OUT WAT.
The new leading man, Wilfrid X
Bos-er. nn "Kidney Ctirton."
Matlneesi Tus, Tbnra., . and Sunday,
Bsxtl TBB IILU OV CAItlXOBBXA
SABTMOUTB OOIUOB DBAKATK
CLUB rrsseata ''
"THE OTHKIt FELLOW"
X.TBIO TBBATEB. AYBXZ. 10TH
Bsats oa sale at Owl Drug aKore,
760 to 11.60.
BICrjllELL YOUHG, C, S. B.
THURSDAY, APRIL 9, 8 P. M.
Mr Young Is a member of the Christian
Pelerc Hoard of Ic tutcKhlp of the r'iral
t'hurch of Christ, Scientist, in BUKJ
M"" ADMISSIOILfREE " '
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