Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 09, 1908, Page 5, Image 5

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    THE OMAHA DAILY 1SEE: TIll'HsrUY. .Ifl.V !, 1!XW.
Tsvs moot Mai It.
TkoBM W. Blaaksnra (or congress. Ad
Badolpa T. iwobod, Accountant-Auditor.
Imiu, 117 N. 10. Douglas shoe, It It
Pa Boorks for Qunllty cigars. It 8. ltLb.
klaeaart, ph ilugi aher. ISth & Karnani
Jamsa O. Xlnslsr for county attnr'y. AdV
Equitable 1.11 Policies til Klit draft at
maturity. H. O. Nocly, manager, Omaha.'
BufMi-arutti Co., nu in quar
ters, lS'.l Howard. Uas, elaetrto futures
and wiring.
rot the aafa keeping cf innoy and
valuable tha American aafa deposit vault
In the Ilea building afford absolute secur
Ity. Boxes rent for H per year, or $1 for
three monthi.
Bloomqulrt Msosaa Institute moved
from Arlington Hlock to Taxton Flock.
More and better rooms; newly furnished;
better accommodation. Vnder new man
agement. R. B. Benda.
Plonssrs to Matt at Library The Doug
las county pioneers will mart In tha public
library Thursday at t p. m. Arrangements
will be perfected for attending the meeting
of the Territorial pioneers Friday In Lin
coln. The Omaha Bureaa of Press Clippings,
established many years, has grown to be
the largest and roost, copipleto, in the west.
Thousands of papors read for Items. Good
aervleo guaranteed. Note address. 230-E2-734
Bee 111 tig. v
Fnb 11a Market Incorporated The Public
Market Is the name of a new corporation
formed by Jacob Katelman, Fred Bonnem
and Jacob Rfsoff for the purpose of oprr
atlng a general market end grocery store.
The capital Is $lO,0n0.
Fart of Sixteenth Infantry Ooes The
Boron. 1 battalion of the Sixteenth Infantry
will leave Watertown, S. D., next Saturday
to return to Fort Crook, arriving here .Sun
day. The Illinois Central haa the contract
for bringing the soldiers down.
Bida for raraam Sobool Work Bids for
the construction of an addition to the Far
rram school will be opened by the Board of
Education next Monday. The addition will
be for four rooms, most of which are to be
given over to the manual training depart
ment, and the bids are to Include heating
and plumbing apparatus.
Iowa Orphans Also to Baa Show A spe
cial car haa been chartered by the Sells &
Kioto show to take the children from the
orphanage In Council Bluffs to the circus,
which will show In Council Bluffs TuesJay
afternoon and evening. "Doc" Waddoll
mado arrangements with the street rail
way company Wednesday for the car and
the children will be taken for a compli
mentary outing.
Prof. B. V. a raff Arrives Prof. K. U.
Graff, the newly elected principal of tho
Omaha High school, haa arrived "to take
root In Omaha," as he expressed It. Mr.
Graff has rented the W. B. Wright house.
Thirteenth street and Poppleton avenue, In
the same block with Superintendent Davld
aon, and will act about the work of settling
at once. Mrs. Graff and the children will
come within a few weeks.
Women, la Cutting Borapa Beatrice
Kurtloy waa bound over to the district
court on the charge of "cutting with Intent
to do great bodily .injury" to Mamie Glass
during the progress of a colored society
picnic at Kibbler's park on the evening of
June 25. The Glass, woman waa cut In sev
eral ' placea and 118 stitches were required
to close the wounds. Both women are
Bsarly Enough Money to free Chorea
District Superintendent Gorst of the Meth
odist ehurch la authority for the atatement
that but $00 Is yet needed to free the Diets
Memorial church from difficulty and to
head off the proposed sheriff's sale. Tha
church waa about to be aold to satisfy a
judgment for nearly 13,000, but this has been
satisfied. As 'Booh as the two la raised tha
church will be free of alt obligations except
the church extension losn.
Twenty Thousand on Sar lomi Robert
McClelland of Tabor, la., who bought the
P. E. Her home at 1240 South Tenth street
for 127.000 to convert into a Preabyterlan
hospital, will secure possession of the prop
erty September 1 and begin remodeling It
for a thoroughly modern hospital building.
Omaha architects are working on plans for
the changes to. be made In the home and It
Is said they will cost 120,000. Mr. McClel
Women should understand that
melancholia, commonly called "the
blues," is in nine times out of ten a
6ure symptom of gome serious female
organic derangement and should
have immediate attention.
Women vhoso spirit are
depressed, and who are ailing
and miserable, Bhould rely upon
as is evidenced by following letters.
Mrs. F. Ellsworth, of Mayville,
JNT. Y, writes to Mrs. J'inkham :
" For three year I waa in an awful
despondent and nervous condition
caused by feicale troubles. I waa not
contented anywhere, and was In such
constant fear that something terrible
was going to happen that it seemed aa
though 1 should lose my wind. Lydia
K. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound haa
restored my health, and I cannot aay
enough for It."
Mm. Mary J.Williams, of Bridge
porL I1L, writes to Mrs. IlnkJiam:
" I have becu suffering from a female
trouble, baokache and headaches, and
waa so blue that I waa simply In despair.
I feel it my duty aa well a my pleasure
to tell you that Lydia K. Pinkbam's
Vegetable Compound cured me. The
change in my appearanee is wonderful,
and I wish every suffering woman
would try it."
For thirty years Lydia K link
ham's Vegotablo Compound, made
from roots and herbs, Las been the
standard remedy for female Ills,
and has positively cured thousands oi
womdn who have been troubled with
displacements, Inflammation, ulcera
tion, irregularities, periodic pains.
ic-4ijr0. .Why itulJQJi trj it)
land will be In Omaha next week to con
sider the changes.
now CUmata Affects Capacity After
traveling all the way from South Carolina,
accompanied by his wife and baby, rnrfMte
to Beatrice, without mishap, James Ham
mett stepped Into an Omaha aalonn for re
freshment between trains Tuesday night.
Being accustomed to the "Mountain Iew"
of the Carolina hills, llammett overesti
mated his capacity for liquor In the north
and as a consequence landed In Jail on the
charge of drunkenness. His wife snd child
proceeded to their destination without him.
When Hammett, In his soft southern drawl,
explained the circumstances to Judge Craw
ford the lntter's heart softened and Ham
mett was told to hurry on his way.
T. W. Blaektttra run Bis Candidacy
Thomas V. Blackburn has filed as a re
publican candidate for congrers from the
Second district, t'nder the primary law
candidates for state or congressional offices
must pay their registration fee to the treas.
urer of the county In which they live. Tha
registration Is then done with the secretary
of state. Candidates for county offices file
with the county clerk. Mr. Blackburn Is
the first candidate for a state or congres.
slonal office to file.
Grand Regent of Boyal Aroanums Bo-
man C. Fox of Lincoln, grand regent of the
state of Nebraska, will attend the meeting
Thursday evening of the L'nlon Pacific
council of tho Royal Arcanum. Congress
man Hitchcock will also make an address
and Joe Barton's Male quartet will sing.
The semi-annual password will be given
at this meeting and all members are ex
pected to bo present. Refreshments will be
served after the program and a smoker and
Informal social session will close the even
ing's entertainment.
Second Garden Exhibit at T. M. C. A.
The second exhibit of the school garden
club wilt be held Friday In the Young
Men's Chrlstlon association building, and
will be open to any boy who Is a member
of the Harden club. Memberships In the
Young Men's Christian association will be
given to the two boys who have the best
all around exhibits and 11 prlxes will be
given for the best exhibits each of beans,
peas, beets and early potatoes. At the last
exhibit on June 13, three boys won Young
Men's Christian association memberships
and thirty won prizes of from tl to J2.
BlvervKw Popular for Ptonioa Rlver-
vtew park seems to be the popular park this
summer for Sunday school picnics and three
are planned for that park within the next
week. The beautiful scenery and the anl.
mals and shade all combine to make this
park attractive for the young people. The
Swedish Baptist Sunday achool held a plc
nlc at Rlvervlew . Wednesday. The Lowe
Avenue Presbyterian Sunday school haa set
July 11 as the date for ita annual picnic
and outing at Rlvervlew. The Baptist Sun
day school of Benson will go to Rlvervlew
July 16. All these have arranged for special
trolley cara to carry tha young people to
the picnic grounds.
ILavlnsr Scored Judgment Against
tha Colonel Omaha, National
Wants Property Title.
Suit to cancel th deeds to his 1,200-acre
farm near Bennington, given by Colonel
James H. Pratt to his daughters, Mrs. Har
riet Belle Magee and Mrs. Margaret Louise
Pratt Olsson, waa filed In district court
Wednesday by the Omaha National bank,
which secured a Judgment against Colonel
Pratt shortly after his marriage to Mrs.
JulU Montgomery, who Is now seeking a
divorce from him.
The petition of the bank states the deeds
were dated June 17, 19t3, which waa the
day before the marriage to Mrs. Mont'
gomery, but they were not filed until Oe
tober 10, 10W, and September SO, 1907, re
specllvely. The bank asserts when It
loaned Colonel Piatt the money it sup
posed he was the owner In fee of this
property and that his conveyance of It
was fraudulent. It has already had an
attachment Issued and the property Is to
be sold by the sheriff under the attach
ment, but the petition says the two deeds
throw a cloud on the title to the farm
which will prevent Its sale. It asks the
deeds be set aside and Its claim declared to
be a first lien on the property.
The defendants are J. H. Pratt, Mrs. Julia
M. Pratt, Harriet Belle Magee, Henry W,
Magee, her husband; Margaret Louise Pratt
Olnto.i and HJalma Olsson, her husband,
Rains Blows on Her Head and Says
He Woslds't Injure Her for
Mrs. A. Dodds, wife of a rural mall car
rler at Florence, had a terrifying struggl
with a drunken man about 10 o'clock Wed
nesday morning on a lonely stretch of road
Just thla side of Brlgg's station, north of
Florence. She frightened the man away
and Is not badly Injured, though she has
number of bruises about her head and face.
She waa on the way home from a neigh
bor's, when the man camo up behind her
and struck her. He continued to rain
blows on her head after she had fallen
She struggled with him and pleaded with
him not to injure her, saying she was the
mother of two small children.
"Lady, I wouldn't hurt a hair of you
head." said the man, "I'm drunk an
didn't know what I waa doing." He then
ran into the woods and disappeared. Mrs,
Dodds notified Marshal Green of Florence
and he atarted In pursuit. Two men were
arrested at Coffman station shortly after
ward and one of them answers to the de
scrlption of Mrs. Dodds' assailant, except
that he did not wear corduroy trousers.
Mrs. Dodds went to Coffman to aee If sh
could Identify him.
According to her description, the man
wore a tan colored hat. corduroy trousers,
a black shirt, black and white tie and hod
a light mustache. Ha was about 30 years
old. She ssys he had evidently been drink
Ing heavily.
Decides He Cannot Afford to Exchange
Hla Law Practice for Place
la Coaaress.
Although the lists remain open to the end
of the month, the situation Is gradually
shaping for the coming contest for the re
publican nomination for congress In thli
district. Taking time by tha forelock
W. Blackburn haa put up hla $10 ante an
sent his tiling papers to Lincoln and It
understood tl at ex-Acting Governor Chan.'s
L. Bauuders will soon follow suit and draw
cards. The talk of Howard H. Baldrlge
taking a hand In the game haa been set
tled by the authorised announcement that
he will not run. Asked aa to his intentions.
Mr. Baldrlge says:
"I csn not enter the race for congresa.
I am Influenced In this decision solely by
business reasons. I appreciate the sugges
tion of my name for the office by a large
number of my friends, but It means too
great a aacriflce of my law practice. I ex
pect to do all In my power to secure the
election of the republican nominee, who
ever It may be, and I am aura that the
Indications point to his election In Novem.
An Aato Collision
mesne many bad bruises, which ' Buck
len'a Arnica Salve heals quickly aa It
does sores and burna. ' Sic Kb fie by
Ectigsi from Union Pacific to Make
Motor Cars in Omaha.
of Motor Cars Has Created
a Demand that F.aclnslva
riant Will lie Estab
lished. Snch
Ilarrtman has decided on another large
xtension of his Inter sts In Omaha the
s.allishment of an exclusive motor car
W. R. McKeen has resigned his posi-
lon of superintendent of motive power ana
machinery of the Vnlon raelflc to devote
is whole time to the manufacture of
motor cars In Omaha by the McKeen Motor
Car company, of which Mr. MeKeen will
bo president And general manager. The
resignation Is effective July 20 and Mr. Mc
Keen will be succeeded by C. B. Fuller, his
resent assists;. t, as superinlendenT of
motive power and machinery of tha Union
'aciflo. E. H. Harrlm.'in will be the finan
cial head of the new company.
The McKeen Motor Car company Is a
corporation organized under the laws of
New Jersey with a capital stock of fl.000.0no
and the business of the company will be
to manufacture gasoline motor csrs, light
ted passenger and freight cars and gaso
line locomotives for switching.
The McKeen Motor Car company will
build gasoline motor cars for the com
mercial world at large and we will begin
building additional cars at once, and at
Omaha," Said Mr. McKeen, when asked
where the new motor car shops were to be
located. "We have now at the Omaha
hops forty-one cars completed or under
construction and the first business of the
ew company will be to complete the cars
ow partially built. The arrangements for
the enlargement of the shops to provide
facilities for the future construction of
these cars on a large scale are not crys
tallised, but at present the cars will be
built in Omaha.
"The demand for these motor cars la
large end could not be met when the sht ps
were operated as a part of the Vnlon Pa
cific shops. We cannot confine the usage
f this wonderfully economical means of
transportation to one road, and con
sequently a separate corporation has been
formed to manufacture these cara upon a
large scale."
On Orders of Harrlmaa.
Acting under Instructions of E. IT. Har-
rlman, president of the Union Pacific Rail
road company, Mr. McKeen two years tgo
began to experiment with gasoline motors
to propel passenger cars. The first motor
car had a fifty-horse power motor and It
was soon seen more power was needed. No.
with Ita light engine Is still doing business
and every car which has been built by
the Union Pacific has been a revenue pro
ducer, which Is more than can be said of
any similar cars ever built. The Westing
house company has a long line of these
experimental cars which were absolute fail
ures. Car No. 2 was then built with a 100
horse power motor and It did good service,
but the cars were crowded so heavily and
a trailer waa needed for baggage and ex
press that It was deemed advisable to put
In a 200-horse power engine. That Is the
size now in use and being Installed in the
new cara which are being built. These
cars have been sent to all parts of the
United States and everywhere they have
been a great success. Their greatest value
lies In the small fuel charge and because
they can be operated with fewer men than
regular train. They take the place of
a regular train on the branch lines.
Gasoline Locomotives.
Motor cars are not the only products
which will be turned out by the McKeen
Motor Car company. A gasoline locomo
tive for swltchlrjg purposes around private
plants, will alao be built. Railroads may
no longer switch cara around a private
manufacturing plant free of charge, nnd the
plant cannot afford to pay the switching
charge. ,To fill the want, a gasoline loco
motive will be built, which will be able to
handle cars around a plant. It Is also quite
probable lightweight, steel passenger
coaches and freight cars will be built by the
new company, as these cars are similar in
construction to the motor car.
A. L. Mohler, vice-president of the Union
Pacific, has given every aid to the building
of a successful gasoline motor car, and
no expense haa been spared to develop a
car which would be as perfect aa It was
possible to make one.
Railroad officials from all sections of the
country, have visited Omaha, with the ex
press object of seeing the motor cars, and
all have wondered at the perfection in con
structlon. The demand for these cars has
been such that there aeems to be little
doubt in the minds of the offlcera of the
new company that they can sell all the cara
rhey can manufacture.
Mr. Fuller, who succeeds Mr. McKeen
has been assistant to Mr. McKeen for some
time, and camo to the Union Pacific from
the Chicago Alton, where he held a posi
tion similar to the position he now takes
slth the Union Pacific.
Nearly Seven Million-Dollar Security
Registered tr Independent Long;
Distance 'Phone Company,
A mortgage for W.600,000 to secure a bond
Issue for that amount, was placed on fll
Wednesday mornlrg by the Long Distance
Independent Telephone company, the toll
line auxiliary to the Independent Telephone
company. The mortgage runs to th
American Trust & Savings Bank of Chi
cago, trustee hrjd covers all lines, exchanges,
plants and other property of the company
or which it may acquire, but does not In
elude capital stock of other companies
owned by this company.
It Is estimated that 1500.000 of the bond
such persons as the officers may direct
rjaytepertrujrwiy overco'naljy prober
personal efforts' vutMrie assistance
oftheonj truly beneic'al laxative
remedy, Syrup of Kg arj El'uW s$fnn,
wKicK enable on N form regaier
Kobtts daily $o that assistance To na
ture may be graJually cli5pensejwlH
v-hen no longer needed at, the best of
remedies, n4en required, are to assist
txature and hot to fupj)ant the rtataiw
6)uction$,vrurk must depend ulti
natly upon proper nourishment,'
Iogft VLs beneficial tjjects, uaj&
buy th genuine
Fig Snrnup Co. oniy,
and the ret Is ti he In trut to be
Issue Is to be delivered by the trustee to
delivered from time to time ss disposed of.
Itahlman 'Will Jadaje Itronrho Con
tests aa Well as Tame Tigers
Out In nearer.
Acting as Bryan's I'vo T.h In the mst-
ler of turning tliiers at the democratic na
tlonsl ccnventlon Is not the only great serv
ice Mayor .Tames C. D.ihlman of Omaha
lll render his cmntry at Penver. An
other most distinguished feat Is reserved
for Ms performance. He. "the world's ;
mot widely known and most prominent
cowbt.y." will be Judge at a broncho bust
ing contest In the Colorado metropolis Sat
urday after tha cor.venllon In over. Other
cowboys, the ordinaries, who do nothing
more than roum the lonely plains and
1bso some recreunt Hteer now end then,
year In snd yer out, will hsve to take
back scat and look rn while the "real
world's champion cowboy" stands under
the spotlight and Judges tNso contests.
And those wilted, ring-streaked, tail-rung
Igers from Tammany may go out and bask
themidves In the sunlight of Lahlinan's
islory and maybe recover a bit of their
loKt nerve.
Here Is what the Denver Post says:
When the world's chamulonshln broncho
busting show opens at Manhattan Beach
Satntaay It will lie with the worlds most
Idely known and most prominent "cow
bov," the picturesque Mayoi James C
Dalilman of Omaha, and Willlnm J.
Brvan's personal representative on the
demorfatlc national committee, sitting as
one of the honorary judges of the contest
thut Is to present to the visitors of Hie
east the most unique phase, of the fast
disappearing life of the rattle ranges.
Msvor uaniman, isaiionui i nairman
Thonms Taggart nnd other members of
the rational committee nave expressea
their acceptance of the broncho show man
agement s inviioiion 10 mane me aeie-
gat"s honorary judges.
AS iitl cowooys ana men wnnse reputa
tions for honesty and fairness are beyond
qii-ntton, the Manhattan promoters have
selected the fjuowing well snown men to
act as Judges: John C. Twombly, former
postmaster of Denver and county commis
sioner of old Arapahoe county; William
Srnrlet of Lander, Wro.; Thomas .
Tucker of Proomf iflcl, t olo.
o. L. Qrlmsley. champion broncho buster
and rough rider of 8outh America, entered
last night. He has many warm personal
friends in Denver and especially among
the newspaper men. When he won the
championship of South America he won
f.V"0 and was easily the class of the con
test. It took a western cowboy tn cop
the coin down In the torrid xone, but at
Manhattan Beach he will be competing
against his own clansmen aim the story
mav be different. Clayton Dnnks, Hugh
Clarke and Tom Miner, as well as Harry
Tipton and Johnny Blocker Dodge say it
Georaxe HaaB Leaves Jacob eher, Ills
Old Friend, Sixteen Thou
sand Dollars.
For old friendship's sake Jacob Weber
of Florence has been left $16,00) by the will
of George Hagg, an aged German, who died
In Florence, July I. By the terms of the
will Weber is made ttje sole beneficiary
and Is named as the executor.
In spite of the fact It may cost him a
mall fortune. Weber la now advertising
to find the relatives of the dead man If
he has any. In case he finds thorn he may
lose a part at the least of the money
coming to him from the estate, but he
says he wants to find out If anyone else
has a claim on the ' property of hla old
The friendship of Hagg and Weber bgun
In the early days of Florence, both of them
being pioneers. Their feeling for each
other waa made stronger In the hardships
they both had to endure and when Hagg
In his old age waa without home or rela
tives, Weber took him Into his own home
and cared for him. For a number of years
Hagg waa an honored member of the
Weber household. ' -
As far aa his friends 'know Hagg had
no near relatives, lie was marnea a
number of years ago, but after the wedding
he found his wife had a husband living
at the time and he secured an annulment
of the marriage before Judge Bavage. None
of his friends know of him having brothers
or sisters.
His property Is almost entirely In money,
which he earned and saved during a long
and thrifty life. Mr. Weber has applied
to be appointed executor of the will.
Bach Is Charge oh Which One Mao
Bases Hla Pica for Di
vorce. That she drove help and customers away
from hla restaurant and Insisted on her
relatives living with him are charges made
by Walter 8. Mulrhead agHinst Julia N.
Mulrhead In a petition for divorce filed in
district court Wednesday. They were mar
ried In Detroit in May, 1884. He says she
was cold toward him and excessively Jeal
ous. Her charges against the he'p In his
restaurant and against "lady customers"
he saya practically broke up his business.
He also charges she and her two brothers
assaulted him once and beat him up.
Herman R. Huelle's plea for a divorce
from Jennie F. was denied by Judge Ken
nedy and Huelle's case dismissed. Judge
Kennedy held Huelle had not sustained his
charge of cruelty. Hla domestic trouble
happened in Albany, N. T. He' says his
wife had him arrested for abandonment,
though he was paying her 16 or $7 a week.
She was displeased, he said, with every
thing he did and was continually finding
Frank Corcoran has secured a divorce
from Fay on charges of abandonment and
Fifteen Hundred Dollars Is Wanted
by Rev. C. W. Savldse for
First rirmrit.
Rev. Charles W. Bavidge, pastor of the
People's church and organiier of the
House oi Hope, wants $1.50 to make the
first payment on the Thotnas residence
9f8 South Twenty-seventh avenue, which la
to be his new House of Hope.
And Rev. Mr. Bavidge wants the $1,500
to come from contributors, who will give
$1 or $2, as he Is securing a list of 170, who
will give $50 each to fix up the home and
flnli-h paying for It.
To Wednesday afternoon Rev. Mr.
Bavidge had secured sixty of the 170, who
have pledged to give Urn $N) each, when
he has secured the entire Hat. As he Is
doing all the work himself and It requires
a great deal of time, be has arked that tho
contributor who wish to give him $1 or $:,
send him a postal card or call by telephone
that he might send aome one After the
money, giving him an opportunity to keep
at the work of securing the 170 donators
of U each. Mr. Bavldge's telephone Is
Webster 8444.
Striking: ladlan Honaeaclaf are.
"Muskoka." Clear 8ky Land; "Magnets
wan," Smooth, Flowing Water; "Ka
wartha," Bright Water and Happy
Lands; "Temagaml," Deep Water;
"Wawa." the flying goose, are Indian
words that fittingly describe soma of the
most delightful spots for a summer outing
on the American continent. All reached
at special low round trip fares via the
Grand Trunk Railway System. Double
track from Chicago to Montreal and Ni
agara Falls.
Particulars of fares, descriptive litera
ture, time tables, etc., will be mailed free
on application to George W. Vaux. A. G
P. at T. A.. 135 Adams street, CUlca-o.
in Our Women's Cloak
and Suit Department
All our Women's Waists Wash
Suits, Silk and Lingerie Dresses
Wash Skirts, etc., will be sold
Wo close every
evening at 5
o'clock except
Says Union Pacific Will Promptly Co
operate with City.
Contractors to 'Whom Work of Build
ing the laard Street W otevay
Waa t,ct Wants to Start
by Anaost.
"Tha present Hard street sewer can well
bo likened to the ruins of ancient time,
and I was Just thinking of getting out
Mark Twain's soliloquy on the ruins of
Athens and reading It again aa I stand
here and view the ruins of the Izard street
sewer. I was very glad to learn from The
Bee that the council has decided to build
the sewer, which Is sorely needed, and
that the contract haa at last been awarded.
Tho Union Pacific Is more than anxloui
for that sewer and the minute the city be
gins construction work we are ready to
proceed. We have some large shops down
here and we will have larger ones, and an
adequate aewer is needed above all things."
In this way A. L. Mohler, vice president
and general manager of the Union Pacific
Railway company, approves the action of
the council, clubbed into ordering tho new
sewer by repeated messages from tha
mayor. In awarding the contract for the
construction of the large sewer for the
drainage of practically the whole of North
Omaha across the bottoms and the railroad
shop lands, to the river. The contract waa
awarded to J. J. Hanlghen, Omaha, and
work will be begun as soon as possible.
Must Walt on River.
"We cannot begin construction of the
sewer until the water In the river has
fallen some, but we ought to be able to
get at It by August 1," said E. P. Donahue,
manager for J. J. Hanlghen. "The first
work will be done at the mouth of the new
sewer on the river, for the reason that
there is always storm water on the low
lands that will have to be drained. The
city will have to construct the sewer for
about 100 feet at the mouth and then the
Union Paclfio people will construct the
next stretch across its holdings, a dl
tance of about 2.000 feet.
"It probably will take nearly all the rest
of the season for the Union Pacific to con
struct Its section of the sewer and we will
In all likelihood not get to work on the
main part of the city's section until next
season. The lower sections of the sewer
must be built first. The main section of
the sewer will be 8,100 feet long. We will
also build a small branch sewer about 1,500
foet long to give adequate outlet to the
present small sewer on Ixard street, with
which residents of the vicinity have made
The Izard street sewer will be ten and
twelve feet in diameter, while in some
places on the bottoms it will be sixteen
feet wide by seven and one-half feet deep
City Engineer Rosewater says the sewer
will be one of the largest built In Omaha
and that the contract awarded to Mr.
Hanlghen Is the largest single contract for
work of the kind ever let In this city.
"The new Ixard street sewer Is, in my
estimation, one of the most Important pub
lic Improvements of recent years," said
Mr. Rosewater. "It will drain a large area
and will relieve congested conditions which
have always troubled us in times of heavy
Tvreuty Thousand More at Clearmont,
Wro,, Waiting; for the
According to estimates there are still
about 20.(00 more sheep to be shorn at
Clearmont. Wyo. At present there are
W9.1T. pounds of wool on hand. During the
last week the Purl'ngton railroad received
l.afiS pounds and forwarded 157,019 pounds.
Fluarlng ia still going on In the vicinity of
Wheat made good progress last week on
all the Wyoming Uvlslons of the Burling
ton on account of thi warm weather and
favorable condltlrna nnd Ind'catl'.nt are for
an excellent crop. Cat are graving fasi
snd will give a good crop. Fanners were
I uy cultivating corn lt week 1.. Wom'ng
and the corn maae food progress, accord-
Medicines containing Mercury are often given to persons suffering with Contagious
Blood Poison, and so powerful is the action of this drug that it frequently removes
the symptoms in a short while, and shuts the disease up in the system to do greater
damage to the delicate internal members. When, however, the treatment is left off,
the disease always returns, and the patient finds that his health has been injured by
this powerful mineral, and he is often left with weak stomach, disturbed digestion,
mercurial rheumatism, etc. The action of S. S S. is entirely different It contains
no Mercury, nor any other harmful drug, but is made entirely of healing, cleansing
roots and herbs. It cures Contagious Iilood Poison by removing the virus from the
blood. It searches out every particle of the poison and does not leave the least trace
for future outbreaks. S. S. S., in addition to caring the disease, builds up and strength
ens every part of the body. Its fine tonic effects tone tip the stomach and digestion,
improve the appetite and regulate the entire system. Home treatment book containing
valuable information about the different stages of the disease and any medical advice
desired sent free. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. ATLAHTA, CA.
00 f or $1.00
l- .N-siWe i3"
Ing to tho crop and soil report of the Bur
lington road.
The meadows and pastures are In the best
pcsblble condition and the farmers have
been busy putting up hay. Live stock Is
in excellent condition.
Index to Lavish Grandeur of
Journey to the Imperial
Tangier temple, Nobles of the Mystic
Shrine, have found a vay of using money
where It doesn't talk Just yells according
to their official circular announcing the
departure of a special train to St. Paul
Sunday eftornoon.
'ihe occasion of tho trip will be the meet
ing of (he Imperial council, which promises
a program "grand, glowing and glittering
with a succession of gorgeous and stupen
dous surprises."
To get an Idea of the hill and attractions
at 6t. Paul 75 per cent must he added to
the sum of tha things in the big circuses
after they have been multiplied on a ma
chine by 49 squared.
The arecial to St. Paul will run over the
Omaha road on the Nebraska side of the
river. It is described as consisting of one
large and chastely decorated locomotive,
one yellow baggage car, one sleeper with
Tangier patrol, which has Iron bara over
tho windows, and new standard Pullmans
for the nobles and women.
After leaving Omaha tho special will stop
at points of "historic, educational and
scenic interest" to tske nobles of the tem
ple aboard from half a dozen live towns.
At Eloux City the Omahana will be given
a big dinner and reception by the noblca
of Abu-bekr temple, which the Tang'er
fortes were instrumental In securing for
Sioux City.
Though money makes no difference to a
fhrmer, the railroads have made a rate
of $10.50 from Omaha to St. Paul and re
turn and those who occupy the sleeping
cars after arriving In St. Paul will be as
sessed $12 as Pullman fare. B. F. Thomas,
postmaster. Is making the reservations, aa
altted by Goorge F. West of the North
Ransjera Aajalnat Whom Uncle Sam
Brought Action Have Their
Cases Dismissed.
The case of the United States against
H. B. Reed, Charles Teeter, Edward
Teeter, Fred Stucky, S. S. Sears, James
Wright, Elmer E. Lowe, Harry Haythorne,
David Holloway, F. O. Hoxle. E. M.
Bearles, Adam Miller, Clarence M. Miller.
Charles Miller. William O. f Miller. Charles
F. Kevins. Walter E. Ooates and C. F.
Kelley charged with fencing public lands
near North Platte, Neb., was dismissed
In the United States circuit ccurt Wednes
day by Judge T. C. Munger, upon motion
of United States Attorney Charles A. Ooss,
the case waa Instituted In 1905. Later the
land involved was made a national forest
reserve and the defendants have rented it
from the government.
J. L. Brandcla A Sons Announce Ex
traordlnary Shirt Waist Bar- i
galna for Next Saturday.
Wa inaugurate our complete clearance of
women's fine shirt waists Saturday. It will
be the biggest sale of Its kind ever held
In the west. See tha window display on
Sixteenth street.
Action of Federal Kmploye Cornea
Near Landing; Hint In Seri
ous Difficulty.
Frank Alleman of North Platte has keen
discharged by Uncle Sim's court. Alleman,
who was a cook in the department of recla
mation service, was accused of using lomi
of I'ncle Bam'b envelopes, which '.iave the
advantage of requiring no postage. Sub
sejjeht Investigation showed that stamps
had been affixed to tha envelope originally
and Alleman declared that aome enemy of
his, bent upon getting him Into trouble,
had romoved the stamps. It Is no! unlawful
to use a franked envelope for private cor
r spondence if stsmps are affixed aa re
quired on a common envelope. This, Alle
man aald. end the evidence Indicated, was
what he hal done.
Wo close every
evening at t
o'clock except
Mnn Who Cannot Speak Fnallsh Haa
a Close a fall aa Pos
sible. After about as narrow an escape from tha
penitentiary as a man could hsve without
actually going there, Peter Wlodarskl.
Pole, was sentenced to thirty days In the
county Jail by Judge Sears. Wlodarskl was
convicted by a Jury In criminal court of
cutting William Oliver, and employe at
the Smelter works with Intent to wound
and was about to be sentenced to the
penitentiary when his attorney, T. A.
Holllster, found some rew evidence, that
of the night watchman, which seemed to
Indicate Wlodarskl had a good defense. Aa
he could not speak English he wis nsndl
capped when In court. Judste Bears flnplly
granted him a new trial nnd nfter hearing
the new evidence allowed him to pit Ad
guilty and take a thirty-day ontenc-i.
Judge Sears directed he should not be re
quired to psy the costs.
Electric Lighted
Tho Union Pacific was the tirst line to
Introduce Dining Curs, Vestlbuled
Cars, Steam Heat, Plntsch Lights,
Buffet Smoking and Library
Cars, and Tourist Cars on the
TranB-Contlnental Trains
west of the Missouri
River, AND NOW
Buffet Observation Sleeping Cars
Pullman Palace Mleeping Cars
Free Reclining Chair Cars
Dynamo Baggage Car
Dining Car (Meals a la Carte)
For Sleeping Car reservations call st
or telephone
1324 Farnam St.
Phones I Douglas 183 and lad. A-M31.
It ensures an enjoyable, invigof
atlng bath ; makes ever pot
respond, removes dead skin,
starts the circulation, and leaves
glow equal to a Turkish bath.
Ill grocers and drusgist
Call Us
by 'Phono
Whenever you want some
thing, call 'Phone Douglas
SSt and maka It known
through a Dee Want A 4.