Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 10, 1908, Page 2, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

. many other st&Bdard pianos fully warranted in every respect, fit frohi $100 to $150 less
than their. actual . selling prices This is not a money making scheme but a bona fide closing
out sale: In ZO days more thij company will cease to exist in Omaha., Don't let the low. prices
pcare you. yh4 Jargo number frf lookers who buy prove the quality and values are as repre
sented. Out-of-town customer should not fail to call or write for list and catalogues. .We
ship anywhere,' to responsible Ipuyers. ' ,
,We quit May 1st.
Shareholder! Dissatisfied at Manage
meat of Company.
Mr Thai-lea Filters Wilson Horrlfled
t Idea. Which He Raid Woald .
Strike at the Road's
LONDON. April . The usual jut and
dried proceedings at the meetings of the
Grind TrunK-railway of Canada were
varied at today's semi-annual gathering
of the directors of the road by heated
charges of mismanagement and the re
port of On board was only adopted after
earnest appeals for unity of Interest for
thef company's credit had been made.
Sir ' Charles River Wilson presided at
the ' mectlny and- made - a speach which
lacked the usual optimism and-was mostly
taken ip.ln apologizing tor the financially
unsatisfactory., , report..- which an ,-irate
PMrentuacr enaractenxea as a "'miserable
document'."" "Sir'' "Charles ''attributed - the
Grand 'Trunk, troubles to the' 'recent 11-nanclai-
disturbances, together' with the
"exceptionally bad harvest In .Canada,"
a. depression,-whir-li,.' lie was sorry to "sayi
sllll prevailed'. lo thouKht'thnt thla was
merely a temporary check and -, hoped
that ' ' thrtusand miles of the company's
portion of the Grand Trunk's line to the
Pacific will have been completed by the
end of the present year. It was proposed
to acquire land In certain districts, along
the line 'of the railroads and bonds would
he Issued to shareholders on preferential
terms; In- order to raise the necessary
money. "
Credit of Company In Danger.
A.-W. BmJUiers, In seconding the motion
for the adoption of the report, appealed
for unity so that the credit of the com
pany woul'd Vemaln' unimpaired. He added
that there .were pienty of enemies of the
road In, Canada who would magnify any
differences that might" arise.
This, statement brought the shareholders
present to their feet, with sharp criti
cisms of the management of the company,
and heated expressions of dissatisfaction
w ith. ' the expenditures were heard. The
iew "5s'
Through Kfrrv y?$ll pi?s$&.
The' fticesteople f705fA
Vour .hoy is going to grow up some day. What lie will
be in Ibe liter years depends on the habits of his youth.
Teach hhu neatness in dress now, and he will develop into
vn orderly, well-groomed man.
' . -.' -' .
? Boyf cq be dressed well without much expense. Lilliputian suits
tor' boys' means much value (or little money. They are of absolutely
all-wool materials, carefully cut and strongly made.
S Correct styles for big boys and little boys. ... . .$5 to $12.50
j Besides the style, and appearance of these suits, they Have wear
ing qualities which mean real economy to the mother who buys them.
Write for Illustrated catalogue.
.. -
Matthews Piano Co.
1513-15 Harney Street.
1313-15 Ilarndy St.. Omaha.
clamor of the opposing .factions was punct
uated with dissenting remarks from some
of the men present. One- shareholder
urged the -appointment of a committee at
Montreal to run the railroad, claiming
that no business could be managed ef
fectively at a dlstancp of 3,000 miles. 8lr
Charles declared this latter proposal to
be "Insane." Trior to IW',3, he said, they
had had a tost of management, or mis
management by a board In Canada, and
as a- result the company had been plunged
Into terrible financial straits. Such a board
would bo bogus, ho assorted, and the an
nouncement that one was to be formed
would prove a deadly blow to the credit
of the company.
Torpedo Boats Reaeh Magdalena Bar
Iteady. (or Active Service
aad Day Ahead.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 9.-A dispatch
received this morning by the wireless tele
graph company from Magdalena bay says
that the second flotilla, of torpedo boats
arrived on the, Stb. Inst., a day ahead of
schedule Uma, The steamer Arethusa,
which started out with the: flotilla as a
convoy; but which was -hot able to keep
ill w ith lt arrived on the. ft)) Mat ' Tha
flotilla arrived In fine condition, and like
the battleship fleet, ready for duty,,
Besldenee at Beatrice,
BEATRICE. Neb., April 8.-(3peClal Tele
gram.) Fire early this morning practically
destroyed the residence of E. C. Campbell,
In the east part of the city. The property
was occupied by .George 8. Mullin and
family who barely, escaped w(th their lives.
Scarcely anything was saved from the
burning structure. The fire started In the
kitchen and Is supposed to have been
caused by mice In a drawer of the pantry
where matches were kept. Loss, about
12,000 partially tnsuredx --
. . General Store t Kn'atla'.
EUSTI8, Neb., April ".(Special Tele
gram. .The general store of Lewis 'Dauber
and the barber shop of J. W. McBhane
were destroyed by fire early this morning.
The loss Is about l&.OOO. with $8,000 Insur
ance. The fire Is believed to be of in
cendiary origin. . . ' . "
T t e - l. vi a. rs-x "N. .
1 III!
This beautiful
rt Tiano re
duced to $288.00 cash or terms.
Size 4 ft. 10 ins. high, 5 ft. 8 ins.
length, 2 ft. 4 ins. deep, with
genuine Seaverns" action, im
ported hammers and strings,
first grade ivory keys, all hard
wood, back finished in bird's
eye maple, full empire grand
top, full ccchpositc metal plate,
bushed timing pine,, copper
wound bass strings, and one of
the handsomest fancy figured
walnut cases ever built.
We cordially invite you to ex-
. amipe this Instrument in detail
and try to find its equal in town
, for less than $500;
Brand new Weber, Lindeman,
Mehlin, Ludwigf, Vough, and
Imposing Shaft Will Commemorate
Heroism of Jimmy Crue.
"Mever Mind Me, I'm All Blshtl
Look After the Other Fellows,"
Brave Words tor the
A young Nebraska hero. Midshipman
James Thomas Cruse, Is to be honored wltii
an Imposing monument that has Just been
completed In Boston and will soon be
shipped to Washington, D. C, where It
will be placed over the grave of Midship
man Cruse, who lost his life In the turret
explosion on the battleship Georgia last
Midshipman Cruse was appointed to the
Naval academy from the Fourth Nebraska
district by Congressman W. L. ..Stark. He
wan- the of Major Thomas Cruse, then
-of'. the quartermaster's department of the
Department of the Missouri, and later, chief
quartermaster of the department. Young
Cruse attended the Omaha High school,
and learning that there was a vacancy in
a Naval academy appointment In Congress
man Stark's district and that the position
was open for competitive examination tests,
entered the contest and won and received
the appointment. He graduated from the
academy In 1907, standing nineteenth in a
class of 280 members, t'pon graduation he
was Immediately assigned to the Oeorgla.
July 15. 1907, while at target practice In
Cape Cod bay there was a turret explosion
and Midshipman Cruse was so badly burned
that he died four days later In the Chelsea
naval hospital.
When the turret was opened and parties
went to the relief of the injured men the
relieving party was about to carry Mid
shipman Cruse out and he brushed them
aside, sayings "Go help the other poor
fellows. They need you more than I do.
I am aM right. Hurry and help them."
Prevent Greater Loss of Life. -
At the time of the explosion he was stand
ing at the breech of the gun and his heroic
efforts prevented an even more terrible
explosion, which would have resulted in a
great loss of life.
Midshipman James Thomas Cruse was
born In Kentucky, December 21, 1887, and he
came from a fighting family, his father,
Major Thomas Cruse, being a wearer of
the medal of honor for "gallant and hferolc
services In action." His only brother Is a
graduate of West Point ol the class of 1907.
At the time of the accident Major and Mra.
Thomas Cruse were living In Omaha, where
Major Cruse was chief quartermaster of
the Department of the Missouri. They are
now residing In Boston, 1070 Beacon street.
Major Cruse Is In charge of the. United
States fcrmy quartermaster department
The monument to Midshipman Cruse Is of
Imported peterhead granite, highly polished,
with a bronze relief of the crest of the
class of 1907 of the Annapolis Naval acad
emy, showing an eagle on a fish torpedo,
wilh the date 107 and appropriate lettering.
The tablet on the die of the monument is
of bronxe, with letters brightened, setting
forth the facts of his death. His own un
selfish words when aid was. offered him
make his epitaph;
Never mind me. I am all right. Look
after those other fellows.
The shaft will be placed In position In
the National cemetery at Arlington on or
before Decoration day.
C'oaasel ' Plead Gnlllr to Rebating
aad Jnatge Morris Imposes
. Sentence.
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.. April . Coun
sel for the Great Northern railroad
pleaded guilty today in the federal court
to the charge of rebating brought against
the -company and Judge Morris imposed
a fine of $3,000. This case was brought
In November, ltOf, but was not tried,
as thf Great Northen had appealed a
similar rase to the United Stales su
preme court. Judge Morris tried ihe case
which was appealed In that case and Im
posed a fin of 116,000. The supreme
court sustained his action.
Another ftr Sale of Ladles' Salts fat
order at Tho People's Store J eat
In Time for Easter.
The buyer of our cloak department Just
closed a larg purchase of 18 ladles' spring
suits f rem t'onhalm Co. .of New York
City. These garments will be placed on
sale Baturday at Just about one-half their
actual value. Ladles' suits, worth from
27.60 to S3S.O0. Baturday for only 111 76.
Watch for Friday night's art '
Detaili of Incident at Mukden Mad
Refaaea to Take 111a afatement
Aa-alast Thoae of Tea as of Ills
Own at Inn Servants Only
PEKING, April .-The American legation
here has received no Information regard
ing the Invasion of the American consul
ate at Mukden by the Japanese and the
resultant encounter between the Japanese
and the naval staff of the consulate. The
Japanese legation also was questioned end
partial verification was ohtalned, together
with expressions of regret that such
"small matter" ahould have been cabled
to the fnlted States.
An official of the Japanese legation quoted
a Japanese newspaper published In Muk
den as saying tht ' Wlllard D. Straight
the American consul general there, was
an excitable man, giving to exaggerating
trifles and difficult t deal with. Other
wise the leptt Hon, minimised the occur,
rence and deplored it.
A court of Inquiry has been ordered
by M. Kato, the Japanese consul general
at Mukden, and a' full report will not be
submitted to either Washington or Peking
pending the report of this court, tt is
hoped that this Investigation will lead to
an acceptable explanation and proper re-.
Details of the Incident,
A detailed- account of, the Incident has
been obtained from an authoritative source,
This shows that the conduct of M. Kata.
In the beginning, . might be described as
extraordlnary-lt Is even said that he was
Insolent. When the matter was brought
to his attention ho, offered no apology
nor did he express regret ar.d he aeked
Mr. Straight to prove his own state'
ments as against the verbal declarations
of the Japanese thugs involved. Mr,
Btralght declined to do so, but he permitted
a Japanese official to examine the scene
cf the onslaught ajid to conduct an In
Mr. Straight ,twit made formal repre
sentation of the seriousness of invading a
consulate protected by the flag and drag
ging the servants of the consulate out
Into the highway. At the second presents
tlon, M. Kato's response wns more cordial,
but ho nought, to discredit Mr. Straight's
protest by the declaration of . a postman
that the staff- of the consulate had at
tacked him. .
The postman was bringing a letter to
the consulate. Unfortunately he sought to
enter the building by a private door, which
was barred, and encountered the opposition
of the Chinese- servants of the consulat
At this point Mr. Straight intervened and
conducted the postman to the main en
Jap That! Renew Troable.
The postman went away to return in a
short time with the Japanese who made
the attack. The consulate servants offered
resistance. Tho postman entered Mr.
Straight's bedroom and hit one of his per
sonal servants oh the face. While this was
going on the postman's accomplices had
been capture by other servants. The post
man made an attempt to call In. reinforce
ments, but In 'this Ihi was not successful.
In the meantime the Chinese police had
arrived on ' thct-saerib and the Invading
Japanese- were'rarresled. The police were
not of much uset-fos Mj Straight, found
It necessacytjyrsnallyTt(- uard,. tha pris
oners with a tlrea m In tils, haod and thus
to .convey them .before M. Kato... .
Persons who witnessed the encounter say
the postman was'ftt, the hqad of his .four or
five countrymen, who created the disturb
ance, and that during the row a number of
disreputable Japanese gathered. in the street
and menaced Jhe consulate,
Satisfaction is expressed in Peking that,
the outrage was. not actually committed
upon the person of the American consul
general. ,
This Incident has. brought out reference
to the fact tlVat last January the German
consulate at Mukden was subjected to tres
pass and outrage at the hands of Japanese
and that Japan showed reluctance to mete
out punishment and give reparation.
Reported to Have Sided with t plied
States Consnl Fisher In Dispute
in1 Manchorla.
BERLIN, April . With reference to the
Fisher Incident at Ilarblh, the Associated
Precs was authorised today to state that
the assertion" that the German consul
at. Harbin had7 received Instructions to
side with either the Russian or the Ameri
can consul was Incorrect. P. D. Fisher,
the ' American consul at Harbin has re
fused since his arrival there to recognise
the Russian administration of this terri
tory, taking the ground that he was ac
credited nolely to China, furthermore, h
has supported the protests nf China
against the establishment by Russia of
municipalities in the ratlroadxgne at Har
bin and Challar, Independent of the Chin
ese government. His attitude In this mat
ter prompted Russia to seek an explana
tion of his couishe at Washington. The
statement that the German consul at Har
bin had sided with Mr. Fisher against
the demanda of. the Rylsslan authorities
originated In St. Petersburg.
The Germrn consul had reported the
cast to Berlin and the question Is now
under consideration there, but no in
structions yet have been sent him. Never-
The Recognized . Leader and the Stan.
' dard for Comparison.
First of the twentieth century type of
hotels to be built and now the recognized
standard for- comparison of all that Is
best and most desirable, not only In con
struction and equipment but in ,anage
ment, the St. Regis, New . York, occupies
a proud position among the greatest hotel
of the world. It embodies the mature
Ideas of one of America's most noted hotel
builders and la under a management which
Is satisfied with nothing short of per
fection. Under such conditions it is not to be
wondered at that the ?t. Regis nas be
come a favorite with travelers on both
sides of the Atlantic who make It their
home' repeatedly. The rooms and suite
are unusually large and well-f urntshed
and have a charming outlook in all direc
tions, and its restaurant ranks at the
head of New York's famous dining estab
lishments. Whether you visit New York
often or seldom, the St. Regis Is the hotel
above all others mhere you will always
get the best value for your cxpj idlture
and where you will always find congenial
surroundings and meet the most desirable
people. The restaurant charges being on
the same standard seals. It costs no more
to stay at the St. Regis than at other
high-grade hotels. .The price for a large,
light and well-furnished room Is but $4
a day, or with bath' connected II M for
two people), or a fults of parlor, bed
room and bath for flL
thelese. the 1m pre salon, was conveyed that
Oermany would adopt a position not un
favorable to the course pursued by Mr
Fisher. , ..
State lastltatlon Forced to 4napend
Beeaaae of Fallore to Sec ore'
ST. IX)t:i9. Mo..' April I. The Olive
Street bank, at Oarrison avenue and Olive
street, having a capital of 1100.000 and de
posits of fnso.Of was' closed today. At the
usual hour for opening, the following sign
was -placed on the front door:
TMs bank Is 1n the hands of the secre
tary or state. R. M. Cook, state bank ex
The bank was organised December 1
130 'and In 1906 It absorbed the Vande-
venter bank. Secretary of State Swanger
said today, over the telephone from Jef
ferijn City, that he had notified the bank
Officials four' days ago that loans out
standing and Insufficiently eeoured must
be made good, and after having given
this-. notice, the matter was turned over
to State Bank Examiner Cook.
Mr. Cook, who took charge of the bank
today, said:
The bank officials have been unable to
secure further endorsements on loans made
and Insufficiently secured and for the
safety of the Institution we thought best
to take charge of the bank.
The sign In front of the door attracted
nearly 100 persons, but several police offi
cers '--kept the crowd scattered and there
was no undue excitement. -
Fort an Teller's Case Affirmed by II1U
nols Sapreme Coart Witnesses
Change Front.
SPRINGFIELD. 111.. April 9,-Unles
Oovernor Deneen or the State Board of
Pardon Intervenes Herman Blllek will
hang in Chicago April 24. . The . supreme
court today denied Blllek'S petition for a
The condemned man I a Bohemian for
tune teller who Is accused of having caused
the death of several members of a Chtcsgo
family named Vsral, who were poisoned.
After Blllrk's conviction Father P. J.
O'Callaghan, head of the Taullst order In
Chicago, became convinced that Blllek was
Innocent. Later two of the principal wit
nesses against Blllek acknowledged that
their testimony was perjury, done at the
Instance of a police official and an assist
ant prosecutor, whoso alleged motive was
to gain-prestige and promotion.-.
Criminal Charge Preferred - Aaalnat
Representntlve Charles R. Ward -Fall
to (irosad.
DETROIT. Mich., April 9. Judge Connelly
In the recorder's court, today ordered a
verdict of not guilty In tho case of Repre
sentative Charles B. Ward, formerly of
Bancroft, Mich., who was charged with
manslaughter In connection with the death
here from an alleged-Illegal operation on
April ?9, 1907, of Miss Edith Presley, a proof
reader in the state senate at Lansing.
Representative Ward's trial began March
21. Yesterday Ward's attorneys moved that
the case be taken from the Jury and Ward
discharged on the ground that the prosecu
tion had not succeed in proving the commis
sion of a crime, nor connecting hlnv in any
way with the crime which they alleged t6
have been committed,- - Judge Connelly's
action followed today.
Less , Hope Prevails ;of -.;Eapj. Settle
! aicnt of Differences, Between
Miner nt Operator. , -J
KANSAS CITY, Mo., April 9.-Less hope
prevailed today that an-'agreement Wouldi
be: reached between the miners' and op
erators' Joint ' committee. When It went
Into session the miners seemed to be Just
a determined as ever not to agree to any
thing but a one-year scale, while the op
erators were holding out for a three-year
National President Lewis of the United
Mine Workers of America, who was ex
pected to come to Kansas City In an effort
to settle the difficulties, today notified the
miners that his presence was needed in
the eastern fir-Ids and he would be un
able to be present.
Mrs. George Mleratrla.
Word was received yesterday that Mrs.
Oeorse Miersteln, formerly of Omaha, had
died Thursday at her home in Seattle. She
was well known lirre, having- lived moat
of her life in Omaha. Mr. Miersteln was
connected w'lth the Omaha Bicycle com
pany and several other business enter
prises. TTtejfc, moved to Seattle list fall.
Mr. Miersteln has four brothers living In
Omaha. Thry are K. A. Johnson and E. T.
Johnson, grocers; C. J. Johnson, a con
tractor, and George A, Johnson of the Mc-Cord-Brady
company. The body will be
brought to Omaha and funeral services will
be held here. The body will then be ship
ped to Stanton, la., her old home for
burial- .
C'oant Tornlelll.
PAB.I8. April . Count Giuseppe Tor-
tilelll Brusatl TO Vergano, the Italian am
bassador to France, died in this city this
nfternoon from a hemorrhage of the brain,
following- Influenza.
Count Tornellll was born February 12,
183. -and entered the diplomatic service In
1859, a year sfter taking his degree ss
doctor of laws at Turin. Ha was dean of
th diplomatic corps at Paris and headed
the Italian delegation of the Second peace
conference at The Hague. .
Marshall V. Barry.
STOCK V1LLE, Neb., April . (Special.)
Marshall V. Berry, one of the leading. citl-
sens of this county, died Monday at his
farm residence, five miles .northwest, of
this village. .Mr. Barry. leaves a widow,
and two daughters. He was one of the
early "pioneers of this county, having lo
cated here in IS1Z lie leaves a large estate.
Th funeral was held at Curtis, Thursday.
Andrew Heaps.
BOONE, la.. April .-tBpeclal Telegram,)
Andrew Heaps, one of the most promi
nent aod wealthiest coal men In Iowa died
at his home today of pneumonia after two
weeks' Illness.
Oldest Harvard Alamnas.
BOSTON, April .-Charles Henry Par-
ker, 92 years' of age, and the, oldest Har
vard alumnus, died at hi home her to
day. He was a member of the class of
B. L. Wallace.
B. Li. Wallace, tl years old, died t'hls
home, J?1 Davenport street, Wednesday.
Th body will- be taken to- North Bend,
Neb., for Interment.
BEER ready for family delivery on and
after Friday, .April 10,
. Heron's VT JClelle.-
HURON. 8- D.. . April 9,-tSpeclai.)-Th
municipal election her Tuesday, which
aa the most exciting In the history of
Huron, n suited ) re-elvctien f Neil
McKay over C. A. Kelley for. niayqr. Mar
tin Schoenart was elected city clerk,' 1. T.
Ohlwlne assessor and J. C. Hatfield nolle
magistrate. The aldermen, are H, R.. Grif
fith. J. H. Wlndhurst. Gaqrge Wi WrlsW
and 8. La Foot. Ucene prevailed by Sli
The .remarkably success, tlutt ilas, at-
.lennvn i. i, l no par during, the pant year
has net been: confined to any on locality,
but Is so' wideeptciBd that the young man
Is now a well-known figure In most of
the leading cities of the country.
Mr. Cooper, believes that the stomach
Is the foundation for most ill health, 'and
claims that his preparation, by regulating
the stomach, is a true specific for most
diseases. . The Tollowfng extract from the
Tribune of Minneapolis given an Idea cf
the Surprising number of people who are
accepting .Cooper's theory. The article
was one of many that appeared during
Cooper's stay In Minneapolis, and Is as
follows: ...
The sals of Cooper's preparation Is now
phenomenal In this city, and an estimate
made today seems to Indicate beyond all
doubt that It will equal th large figures
- - -
LIBERTY 2-year old plants, each 10c; 3 for 25c
A rra ., . nA..l.. 2 vur cfrontr rtr . r . a 4
t Mammoth Selected Plants, each 40c; 3 for Ol.OO
THE ilIERRASli A SEEtt fftMftaiUV
" MwoHatwaaiBi
1G13 Howard Street.
tate Drawing
Irrigated Lands
"Wyoming: state drawing for
in Big Hern Basin will be held at
ing, eleven miles south of Cody,
150,000 acres of excellent bench
Basin Development Company.
-TERMS $40.50 per acre.
Price of perpetual water rights, $40.00 per acre; $5.00-per acre
immediate' payment, remainder spread over a period of 9 years.
to Cody on homeseekers' excursion date of May 5th, round trip
rate from Nebraska points to Cody, $34,00. Excursion -will be
conducted by Mr. D. Clem Deaver, General Agent Burlington's
I r. W . I- ... .
majority.'' Tne pr'oVisillon foV municipal
ownrrsnip oi teiepnone system- won by s
msjorlty or'- -
r ' i '
Mo.ner Men In Illinois Sar Detent la
'" "Net 'Bad as 'They Et
'.' . Pected, ' ' '
PEORIA.t April 9. -Arthur ' Lehman
of Arthur Lehman & Co., liqiior dealers. In
expressing himself ' on ' th result of the
election, said:
"It is not aa. bad. as w expected. We
lost rjef-atur. probably bwlng to the Billy
Sunday revivals, and if the election would
have- iven held later we would have over
come that. "
"Ttie" liquor men and brewers of th
stat will meet 'ln S few weeks' and form
a state organization- (for mutual protection.-
One of trie first acts of such organ
ization would tie to 'test the constitutional
ity, sot the local option law In this state."
.Slonx Fell .Municipal Campaign. j
PIOUX FALL3, 8. D.. April .-The mu- j
nlclpal campaign In Sioux Kails is now In
full swing: and promises to attraot a great
dea) ot attention. At a mass meeting of
the members of the Municipal . league,
which two years ago gained control ot the
city government (by ejecting Frank M.
Plllsbury, ..a, former! resident of Iowa, to
the office of mayor the league renominated
Mayor Plllsbury nd wU wage an aggres
sive campaign for his re-election.
.William C'Bllly")' Doollttle, a veteran
engineer oh the Omaha railroad and a
resident of Sioux falls for more than a
quarter of a- century, has Deen placed
In the field of voters who are Opposed
to Mayor Plllsbury, and they also will
wage an active campaign In the hope of
electing- Mr. Ddollttie as the" successor
of Mr. Plllsbury."'- It'is thought other can
didates v for mayor'4 may ' appear In the
fieldy but he real fight will be between
Mayor Plllsbury , and Mr. Doolltt'.e.
The .Municipal Imgue Is composed of
members of ' tha .various political parties,
the purpose ot the .organisation being, to
keep politics out of municipal affairs. Al
though a republlean-iilmself, Mr. Plllsbury
In filling the appointive positions selected
demaOTada, .folk several of th best places.
Barns Mlsras with Smith.
LONDON. April ".-.Tommy Burns, the
American heavyweight pugilist, who In the
last four months has knocked out Ounner
Moll 'Snd' Jem Hochep has signed articles
for a ten-4'ound. sanies to be held In Paris,
April 18, tWUKJewcy I? in U h, a South African
m a
1 -
- 9 III ' i III- --
iwvmnmmcamn-,iimMimf,' n
csssmra Trie best sraaggwa
'K332EEt a l"V u;aq'nsmaa
Every, 7oman in . This Vicinity
will be know that local grocers now
have In atooW PaiCR-PlK." a r ady tt Ui
preparation. In thies vaijt-ties lor makiu
lemon, chocolate and custard pies. By pur
chasing f4 preparing the choicest pla in-
frUlent in large quantltle the manufa?
urer are abi to nam, the low retail prti:
of 10 rents for a package which makes two
large pies.'- A -very aoonemlal and satisfac
tory food product las vorjfbod.
J f"""lN . .ii mi
i mm-
reported from F1ttsburg( during the, thirty
days Mr. Coopei spent In that city,
i 'During the psst twenty-two day Mr.
Cooper has been In Minneapolis, t?te ssle
of , his preparation has averaged about
two thousand bottles a day. When the
amount of medicine disposed of through
out the state Is added to this, the amount
win be. doubled. -Therefore, tire young
msn has sold In twebtytwoMay eighty
eight thousand bottles' of his medicine In
the state of Minnesota alone, which Is
a truly remarkable record.
"During the past wek so mnj hun
dreds of Minneapolis people have been
calling to thank Cooper Tor t good he
has accomplished with his medicine, that
It is safe to ssy that hi visit -Sill long
be remembered by the nw k of the city. "
We sell the famous Crxyr-t preparation
which has made a similar record: 3to the
above wherever IntroducedBeaton Drug
- Frlday ad storday Only
ayaaajaf VVilU tail Jl
choice irrigated homestead lands
Wiley, Big Horn county, Wyonv.
on May 12, 1908. , .
This is a compact lrat of
land, irrigated by the TJig Horn
' ' '
Price of land. 50 cents rcr acre.
uauusi-cM-is iiuuriiiauoii bureau, umana.
Write him for information. '
TICKET OFFICE, 1502 Farnam Street.
7 I V I" T , f 1
anff urn iiiyiwmawi imiwunuiipiiniiii
FOOD FOR wh"k,
nd nervous men
who find thetr power tt
work and youthful vigor
son as a result of over
work or mental exertion shduld taki
make you eat und cluep and be. a man
fl Box) 3 boxs S3. SO by mail.
IIMUAS MeCOaTirE&r. Dlua CO.
Cor. 16th and Doage tits. r -' .
Oor. 18th and Harney SUs., Omaha. Bab.
rrlday and Baturday, Matiae Saturdaj
Wat. A. BKAOT Presents
April 18 te IS
Starting- Saturday Br., April ISta
Bo change lnprlo 1 so and sSe
Seats Now oa Sal.
Bsryatloa can b mad over "phone.
n CfUjariTowv
'Than DougUs fS4. .
Matin Daily 8:15. Xrtry Blg-tat sua
THIS WEEST Julius Sieger"1' Co.,
Ellieabeht Jlurray. t'arletta,' Dixon flfoa ,
G. Herbert Win hell, link Pauaa, Bern-
ler & Stella und the KUioilr omo,
rmicss 100, 85o and 30. '
kbmlTg1 e ater ,
- - . -
i'honea: Bell. Doug. 1U. Ind. AUOO.
Masbtve Hccniu production of
The new leadlnK man, Wilfrid L.
Soger, an
is "Hidr
v-1 rtee.'
Mattueeci Ta Thnrs., Hat- aad Sunday,
TUB kills or (UUfoasia
tFOR HIRE . 9 '
CLUB rrats
AT Til
eats os sals at Owl Bra- Store,
ia to ft-so-