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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 7, 1908)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE:
MONDAY, DECEMBER 7. 190$.
creed, but the religion of lofty aspirations
and of noble Ideals.
"It teaches u to turn from tha mad
houaa of toll, where men Ilka manlaca, are
struggling for a golden coffin, to the con
templation and emulation of the loftiest
Ideals of Benevolence,, fraternity, philan
thropy and charity.
Bratfcerhnnd ( Man.
"It trachea ua universal brotherhood of
"It teaches ua that truth is a gr that
ahlnes with equal lustre, whether It adorns
the character of a -prlnc or a peasant;
tuat crime ta crime, no matter by whom
Committed; that there Is no difference be
tween the murderer on the scaffold, with
tha gallows-cap on, and the murderer on
tha throne, with a crown of gold upon his
"It tesches us that tha true philosophy
f life Is the pursuit of happiness, which;
can only be achieved by turning from the
clang, tha dust, tha turmoil and uproar
of the workshlp, to listen to the sweet
harmonies of brotherly love, and to thai
Inspired dictates of UutyJ stern Daughter
'of the voice of Qod! ,
"It teaches us the precious lessons of a
broad generosity, and of a universal
benevolence whose ''boundaries are co-ter-minus
with the utmost limits of human
"It teaches us that immortality Is not &
splendid and Illusive dream to beguile the,
vision of faith, but an imperishable reality
extending through all the endless aeons of
"It teach ua to so live, that when the
pallid messenger, with inverted torch,'
beckons as to depart, we shall not sink
luto the, dreamless sleep of an endless,
a.ark'sa 'night, but ' ascend upon wings of
1-ght, to Join our departed brothers In the
abode of the blest, amid the prophetic
splendors and ever brightening glurtes of
an eternal refulgent dawn."
' Exalted Rnlcr .Presides.
ii.'j niei..o. mi services were In charge of
Ivxttlted Kuler John A. Rlne and other of-tici-rs
of the ludgc. The exalted ruler op
intd and closed the services, while the
member sang the opening ode and the en
tire assemblage sang the Ooxology in clos
ing. The eulogy was "delivered by Carl E.
Herrlnc. and Lysle I. Abbott, both mem
bers or tiie lodge, offered the invocation.
Many beautiful musical numbers were
given, a quartet composed of Mrs, Harry
E. Jennisan, supiano; M.aa Myrtle Moses,
contralto; Frank J. Kesler, tenor, and C.
8. Haverstock, bass, furnishing many of
them. One of these was a selection from
Gaul's "Holy City." "No Shadows Yonder."
Boloa were also given by Mrs. Jennleon,
M n Moses. Mr. Hester and Carl Sobrleskl.
Mr. Sobrlrakl filled the place of the Elks'
quartet on the program, aickness among
tha members of this organization prevent
ing (ta appearance.
The names of the departed brothers were
shown on black panels at the rear of tha
stage, the panels being draped with smllax
and other green cutting, symbolical of the
everlasting life which Mr. Herring la his
eulogy declared all Elks to believe In.
PILES CVRKD M s TO 14 DATS.
r'Aitu ulNiMtNT guaranteed .0 cure any
case of ii-chlng, blind, bleedtng or protruding
fues in ui U days or money refunded, sue.
DRiSUNTBKB rORNVLATB DEMAND
aftln mt ngrnate of Eastern Usgas
. and American Association.
XJCW YOBK, Deo,' . -Whether ther
will be. harmony, between- th major and
minor base ball organisation of the
country during -the coming flaying sea
son will be determined at a meeting rttre
. Involved . la the Issue, to tha (question
tit harmony between two divided camps
of tha mlnor league themselves, tha
chief dissentients front the prevailing or
der of things in keveral points ef base
ball law an its managerial aids being
tha Eastern league and the American, as
aociatlon. A private conference between repre
sentatives fpf the base ball clubs com
prising thee two league was held to
duy. Tha conference waa fox the pur
pose of ' formulating a plan of aotlon
In case tha requests which the Eastern
league and the American association have
made of, the national commission should
but be granted. These demands include a
higher clajalfloaUon of th two leagues
and a modification of the drafting rule,
while it la understood representation on
the national commission 'itself will be
among the demands to be presented.
Every club in tha Eastern league and
American association waa represented at
tli conference. '
John D. O'Brien, president of th Amer
ican association,, was chairman and
Charles X- Chapln of th Rochester club
secretary. Prominent among the con
feree wa Henry J. Klllllea of Milwau
kee, who drew p tha agreement and who
will appear before the national commis
sion tomorrow and state what the two
leagues wish to accomplish. Just what
llnaa Mr. 'Klllllea will adopt In his argu
l.ient la not definitely known In advance,
as neither he nor any of the others piei
ent would say what had .taken place, nor
could any hint be obtained aa to what
tne eastern and western combination
'. would dd if Its demand were denied by
the "supreme court of base ball."
The na.ttnnl rommliiiiian will hold mv
ero.1 'sessions during the week and it la
expected that a 'decision will be given
In the faae of the ' -Chicago National
League - club tn'regatd Hi th aale of
tickets (or th world's .-hamplonahlp se
ries last October.''
On Tuesday th' annual meeting rf th
National league will begin r and on
Wednesday that of th American league.
Many trades of players are 'under way
and new managers may be signed for
Bt. Lu1s, Cincinnati and Brooklyn Na
tional leagu clubs. A deal Is also
pected whereby Joe Kelly will go back
to Toronto from Boston and Frank
Bowerman will slngn to manage th Bos
ton National. Th lmprslon prevails
that everything will be -arranged har
Here's a Suggestion
For anyone on whose gift
you will spend more than a
dollar or two, consider one
of our Cornish Quality
Bags or Suit Cases. There
ia probably nothing that
. pleases either a man or
woman quite so much. We
have many varieties and
styles, sizes and weights, at
from $5 to $25.' AVhen you
buy a bag here you get the
benefit of expert selection
of stock and expert advice
on your purchase. "We have
no bargain lines to push.
VLFRED CORNISH & CO.,
Dalra la Harp., Saddle and
1210 Farnam Street.
JUNIORS AT THE CORN SHOW,
Younger Generation Seiid is Many
xhibiti ai Seniors.
t n a
NUMBER NOW SIXTEEN THOUSAND
mailer Associations Over This an 4
Other States Arc Sending- in
(snorts for th Ki
poaltlnn. Previous estmates of the total number
f exhibits at the National Corn exposition I
must perforce be revised. Elr thousand
Is the total Industrial axhlblts which has
been given out, but this falla to take ac
count of the junior exhibits which will
adi another (.000 Horns to the total.
Mbrever, In quality aa well, , the Juvenile
cor growers will not be . thrown In the
shade by their elders,
'There are junior for associations In
many states and of these Nebraska Is
easily first. This Is not a matter, how
ever, for any great resultant state pride,
because the Nebraska association la one
of thr first, m the nd perfected
organisation earlier. Also proximity to tha
corn exposition has naturally generated en
thusiasm. Tha factor ot proximity cannot
be said, however, to bo of great Importance
when the corn show ar a whola Is con
sidered far 'delegates and representatives
from the- most remote states are as en
thuiaatlo and making good exhibits as the
states commonly supposed to be the center
of the cqrn belt.
E. E. Bishop, slate superintendent of
education-elect, " has the general direction
of much of the junior exhibits and he is
happy over the showing which Nebraska
schools and counties are making.. From
York, alone, 1,000 exhibits are to come
nd Sarpy and Hamilton counties to name
only two others, will send exhibits by the
A. E. Hildebrand, principal of the Gretna
schools, is at the exposition with the aav
eral hundred . exhibits of corn raised by
the school children who are under his
upnrvlalon. County Superintendent Collins
of Sarpy Is nnother man here on a similar
errand and likewise Miss Alice Florer and
'. F. Feemaster, principal of Bradshaw
nd Miss Stoker of the same tlwn. Har
rison county, Iowa is one of the Hawkeye
counties which will be moat strongiy repre
sented In the Junior showing of that state.
Ten ears of first-class corn were en
tered In the eastern sweepstakes at the
corn exposition yesterday by A." P. Berry
of Gardner, Mo. This corn was grown
from seed corn In central Illinois and the
exhibit is another nail in the coffin of the
claim that seed corn can not' be shipped
over fifty miles and planted with success.
Seed grown In the same part of Illinois
has been shipped to Florida and Oregon,
aa well as Maine and successful results
obtained there also.
PAUL CuuL DiiAL
(Continued from First Page.)
their technical chaiacter and their useful
ness In tne current work .of tne canal, it
haa been found advisable to send, to the
lstnmuB. All of tnese documents that pos-
any Importance as Illustrating any
feature of - tne transaction havu already
been made public.' There remuing a great
mass ot documents of -little or no import
ance which ther,admtnlstra.llon ia entlreiy
wllltng to have published, but wnicn. De-
cause of their mass and pointlessness, no
body haa ever cired to publish. Any reput.
note man cun nuvu mil m.-i'eB iu ureuo uwj
utnenta. If you or Mr. Swift, or Mr. Booth
Tarkington, or Mr. George Adc--ln short,
If any reputable man will come on here he
shall have free access to the documents
and can look over everything for himself.
Congiesa can have them all printed If It
wishes, but no congressman has ever so far
Intimated any desire that this should be
done, I suppose because to print such a
mass of documents would be a great ex
pense and, moreover, an entirely useless
expense, unless, wnicn is pot tne case, mere
waa some orject in printing them.
snililt an Old Offender.
Now, my near Mr. FouUe, i nave an
swered in deml your questions and tne
stuieinents of the News. I
ou are quite wel
come to print my answer, out 1 must
irankly and that I don't think any good
will come from doing so. Mr. IMavan
Smith is a conspicuous offender agalnsi
the laws or honostey and tiuthtulneas, but
be doea not stand alone. He occupiea, for
Instance, the aaiyie evil eminence with auch
men as Mr. Lalian of the New York Sun,
editoiials of whose paper you or others
have from time to time called CD. ray at
tention just aa you have called to my at
tention these editorials of the Indianapolis
Mews. I never see an editorial in any one
of these or similar paper unless for some
reaaoa It Is sent to me by you or somebody
else, and of the editorials thus sent me
there Is hardly one which does not contain
some wilful perversion of the truth. For
example, I have Just made public the fol
lowing statement concerning a tiasue of ut
terly falsge statements which appeared ID
Mr. Laffan's paper, the Sun: "'
As the New x orK Bun storv entitled
Roosevelt and Prairie OH" haa seemed ta
deceive a number of people, the following
statement was made public about It:
as soon as tne storv was brouvht to
President Roosevelt's attention he not only
railed for reports cmoernlug the state
ments from the Department of Justice and
the Department of the Interior but alsi
communicated wllh ex-gerretarv Hitchcock.
so as to be euro that the pres d-nt s recol
lrtv was not at fault. The story It
false In every particular, from beglnil
to end. Not only la there no such report
In the Department of Justice, and n-sver
haa been, but no suoh report was evei
made. In granting the franchise of the
Prairie OU and Gas comoanv the president
simply approved the recommendation of
Mr. Hitchcock, submitted to him Weclselv
as all other recommendations were suh-
mmea. moreover, in every case referring
to the granting of franchises or the adop
tion of regulations as regards oil and pas
franchises in Oklahoma and Indian Terr!,
tory, th preT3ent ur Proved the recom
mendation of Secretary Hitchcock, with the
exception of one small and unimportant
grant to a Delaware Indian, to whom the
iseiawar inaiana, in reeognltirn of f;M
years of service to tho tribe, had - d In
council a fee of t".v, which he le
dined to accept, and who wns gl ce
the usual amount of lt,nd. The nt
ahrut the alleged promise to a extern
aenator la aa ridiculous a falsehood as the
rest 01 in story.
Mendacity for Hire. . .
The fart Is that these Dart'rilUr nni.
papers habitually ard, ci r.t'ni allv and . as
b n arte, of business Vractlcc every form
of mendacity knowij to man. from the sup-
i-.r.ciun vi 1 in, iruin ana tne suggestion
of th false, to the l!e direct. Those who
wnie or procure others to write these
artkles are engaged m tha practice of
mendacity for hire and surely there can
be nr low' form of cnlliinir a lluullhnnl
Whetk.r they are paid by outsider to say
ahat is false or whether their prof It cme
Irom the circulation of the falsehoods
a matter of small consequence. It is
utterly Impossible to- answer all of thoii
falsehooda. When any given falsehood Is
exposed they simply repeat It and circulate
another If they were mistaken In the
facts, if they possessed In their makeup
ilLli .r'd nt nnety.- It would be worth
?i U 2 "il to "ny mistake" ot
misunderstanding" on their part. They
state what they either know to be untru
.U',o.rey th "h,el inquiry find, out
tJLi.1 e thft5l thmselves remember
their own falaehooda for more than a very
ItLKJ0, n(i 1 ooubt tll mo- whether
! o. . ha.rd'y Worth to
single out for special mention one or two
given falsehooda or on particular paper,
th moral standard of which la as low as
but no lower than that of certain other
pfr"" ,of .cour- now and then. I am
willing to denounce a nlv mi.v,.. ...
for Instanc. as regards this case of the
Indianapolis News or the case I hav
quoted of the New York Pun. simply be
cause It appears that some worthy people
are misled or pusrled by the direct ahame
lessneas of the untruth. But ordinarily I
do not and cannot pay hmi to ik
hood. If I did I -would not be able to do
my worn. ay pi " ewn to go ahetwl.
ta do th work and let these people and
tne like them yell and then to trust
with ablJlng conflJeiics to the god sensa
of the American people In the assured
conviction that the yelln will rile out, the
falsehoods be forgotten and the work re
main. Permission tn Trial.
Therefore aa far aa I am concerned, I
would rather make no
In this case. Hut I hav
In your Judgment and if you feel that
these men ought to be exposal why you
are welcome to publish thle letter. There
la no higher and more honorable calling
than that of the men connected with an
aprighu fearless and truthful newspaper,
no calling to which a man can render
Tester eervlen to his fellow countrymen.
the bet and ablest editors and writers
in tha daily press render a aervlca to the
community which can hardly be paral-
ar.bie.rmen'Vrpuhr'me1 o? &
,.i,i 1. .1. fni. Th most corrupt
financier the most corrupt' politicians I
are no greater menace to mis country 1
than the newspapermen of the type I have 1
above discussed. Whether they belong to 1
the yellow press or the purchased press,
whatever may be the stimulating cause
of their slanderous mendacity and what- ,
the cloak It may wear, matiera iui
In any event they represent one of
little. In any
the potent forcea for evil
in the cam-
m unity, xours very truiy,
William Dudley Foulke. Richmond, lnd.
JDDuSIIlP b W IN m AIR
(Continued from First Page.)
nlacs; six females, five Insane and one
dipsomaniac total, twenty. Sarpy, four
males, one insane and three dipsomaniacs;
six females, flv insane and on dipso
maniacs total, ten. Richardson, eleven
males, nlna Insane and two dipsomaniacs;
fourteen females, twelve lnsan and two
dipsomaniac total, twenty-three.'
CORN SHOW IN CUMING COUNTY
i ' 1
Exhibits to Be Taken to tne Omaha
WEST POINT, Neb., Dec. 6. (Speclal.)
Tbe Cuming county corn show waa held In
the city hall last week. In spit of the
Inclement weather 122 separate entries
were made. Four men wore kept busy foi
two days preceding the show arranging the
exhlbita. At S.30 in th afternoon Prof.
Moore, the corn expert, delivered an In
structive lecture on "Corn." Tho exhibits
were .packed and will be shown at the
National Corn exhibition at Omaha, and
from their quality It Is confidently be
lieved that Cuming county will' rank high.
Prizes were awarded as follows:
Yellow Corn, Ten Ears C. Y. Thompson,
$15; Karl Anderson, JiO; C. Y. Thompson,
C. A. Bandqulst, &; Roy Anderson, U,
Soren Nelavn, U; 8. P. Johnson, 11; Her
man Hoffman, fl; Bam Beekenliauer, II.
White Corn, Ten Ears lgnats iCpenner,
NO; Nelson Pederson tS; 8. P. Johnson, .
F. W. Feyerherm, H; Frits Wtese, 2;
Herman Relmera, $1; Peter Molgard, tl;
Willie Wlese, II.
Any Color George Dewltx, $10: Joseph
Gentrup, $fc; Casper Paschang, $6; Anton
Ptins, U; Otto lx Its, $2; Joseph Baten
liorst, $1; Franc Fischer, $1.
Single Ear Class Frank Pewits, $4;
Charles Nelson, $3; 8. P. Johnson, $2;
C. Y. Thompson, tl.
Sweet Coin, Ten Ears John Paschang.
Pop Corn, Ten Ears N. Peatrowsky, $4;
V. Nabuda, $2; Arthur Fcnske, 1; Earl
Johnson, II; Arthur Marck, 1; George
Largest Ear Frank Dewits. 1.
Ten Largest Kocs James Molrd, t
Swcepstakea, Any Ten Ears Karl Ander
Special Prizes A. Schlferl. St. Charles,
Monterey and IJncoln townships: lgnats
bpenner, first; Jcseph Gentrup, second.
Bushel class, A. Scahlere: C. V. Thomp
son, first, ti: C. A. Anderson second, $2.
Sweepstakes, ten ears, J. B. Koupal: -Karl
Anderson, dozen photographs. County corn
show- bushels, seventy ears: C. Y. Thomp
son, tlb; tl. A. Andereon, 110. bellow corn,
ten ears: C. Y. Thomfsion, 14; Earl Ander
son, to; C. A. Sandquist, 13; Roy Anderson.
$2; Albert Zimmerman, tl- V.'hlte corn, ten
ears: IgnatK Bpenner, in; rseis feaerson,
$4; C. P. Johnson, 3; F. W. Feyerherm,
12; Frits Wlese, 11. Any color: Getirgi
jjewtts. f; josepn uentrup, t; asper
Paachag. 13; Ant n Prln. 12; Otto DewHa,
tl. Single ear "class: F.ank Dewits. 4.
Charlea NeIon,H; 8. P. Johnson. 12; C. Y.
Crisalnal Try ta Break Jail.
CLAY CENTER, Neb... Deo. . (Special.)
The Deweese bank robber awaiting trial
In the Jail In Clay Center, made a very
near get-away on Thursday night. They
liad taken an Iron bed alat from one of
the bunks In their cell and from it had
made a set ot keys. They had succeeded
In opening three doors and were at work
on the last between them and freedom
when discovered by Sheriff . Sanderson.
They are evidently expert cracksmen and
will need extra vigilance to keep them
Papils Hav Narrow Escape. .
DICKENS, Neb., Dec. . (Special. )-The
school house in District No. 22, about two
mile south of Wellfleet, this county, was
burned to the ground a few days ago. The
roof was about ready to fall In before the
fir was discovered, , giving the teacher,
Mies Ethel Campbell of North Platte, and
her pupils barely time to escape with their
Uvea. The building and contents is a total
Nebraska News Notes.
CEDAR RAPIDS The Cedar Rapids'bas
ket ball team went to Albion last evening
and waa defeated by a score of 33 to 26. -
CEDAR RAPIDS Little Lena Lorenzen,
aged 8, was taken to Columbus last week
to undergo an operation for appendicitis.
HUNTLEY J. I. Wllkins. formerly pro
prietor of the City restaurant at this
place, died at his home in Alma yester
day. M'COOK-Samuel C. King and wife of
this precinct will celebrate their gulden
wedding December 21, invitations to tha
same being out.
CEDAR RAPIDS Work In clay modeling
and sewing has been added to the regular
course ot study in soma 01 tne grade in
the public schools.
CEDAR RAPIDS Blahop Williams of
Omaha will conduct confirmation services
at the Episcopal church of thle place on
December 15. iner are eight young peo
ple in th class.
LUSHTON Carl Pop of Litchfield. Neb..
and Misa Gertrude Cool were today united
In anarrlage at the residence of the bride's
parents near here. They will make their
future home at Litchfield, Nob.
YORK The statements Dlibllshed show
ing the condition of the four banks of York
shows a substantial and sound growth of
York's banke and reflectB the reneral pros
perity of business men and farmers.
M'COOK Jolin II. Dwyer of this city haa
been rrnvlotefl In the district court or an
attempted assault upon two young Russian
girls Isst summer. Sentence has not yet
been Imposed. The crime waa doubtless
averted by the appearance of tome men.
PIERCE Earl Bcrlpter and Stella May
Frost were marrier here today by County
Judge Kelley. The bridegroom ia a real
dent of McLean, Neb., and the bride ia a
popular young woman from the aame town
in tins county.
Pt HI"- Pint, r . M. Li ret g waa at Tecum
reh yest-"rdHy. where be lectured at the
f-rm-re Institute. He de Iv red a leetu n
tha afternoon on "Agricutiur in me -ud-
llc rVhools." and one In the evading on
"Landscape and School Gardening.
PfVWiK Mrs. Mary Babcoek of this city
died at the home of Judson Bahcoek In
Cambridge late Friday nlaht. Deceased
was one or mciook s carnesi ana moi
blghlv esteemed citizens.. The bedy was
burled In Cambridge Sunday by the sld
of her husband, the late Charles F. TJab
rook. one of the ploiwera of the Republican
valley and long a prominent citizen.
YOPK The ministers of this city. In a
matched bowl'ng contest with the post
office emnloves. -ctitplayed their opponents
by over 2i0 plna. The game waa played on
Youns Men's Christian . assoc'atloi,
allevs. York Is fortunste In having a lar
number of the best ministers on earth,
men who are mlxera. taking active part
In athletic sports, the business af'slrs ot
the city and ar "boosters" for York.
M'COOL Jl'NCTION-Jam Kell. a well
known prosperous farmer, committed sut
clda by swallowing carbollo acid, which
act waa done In th presence of bis family,
ao quieklv that they were unable to pre
vent It. Ijvwjt effort was made to saw
bis life. Mr. Kell recently buHed his
mother and lately burled his father, who
died from burning to death. It Is believed
that loss of his parent mad Mr. Kelt, do-spr-ndent
and temporarily deranged,
1 YORK-The first number of th Tork
raily News was Issued yesterday by the
York Flsnk Rook Printing company. It Is
full of news nnd Is trying to do its part
toward promoting the rrowth and Interests
of York. Thre are published In York three
weekly newmmncrs. one semi-weekly ann
U.i.vw two dallies, beaklea a college monthly. All
. m!mh confidence.'' lvpn '"eral support by the business
"iTJi "n "'I In return no city In the west Is
hetter r presented than York by Its worthy
CEDAR TlAFir&-At tiro Farmers' Insti
tute, held here last week, there were ex
cellent lectures given bv the following per
sons: O. Hull, Alma, Neb., on "The Grow
ing and Csee of Alfalfa;," R N. Conkllng,
"Crop Rotation and Farm Management;"
Mrs. O. J. Wortmen of Ashland gave nnj
talk on "Poultry Ratxlng on the Farm,"
P"nr w session.
PFXRU Mine Eleanor I,ally, training
icwviin ui ini- nnrirmi monei ecniw.i, wiup
has been on leave of absence for the last
three months, has Just returned and bis
taken up her studies in the normal. Miss
Ually waa one of the seven teachers of
Nebraska who were sent abroad by the
wram ivic reocmiTion mr inp purpvsr
of studying the methods and svstem of
mr, rH-iiiHiis in ifreu-i imiiun. I IP in mull
systems of London, Liverpool, Mnncbester,
Oxford, South Hamnton and Edlnborough
were studied thoroughly.
YORK Nearly the entire corn dlsnlav
that was awarded premiums at the York
county contest was ahlnned to Omaha,
where It Is bclnar placed on exhibition.
York county's display of corn Is one of
the best, and the Oommerrlil club of York
requests that while attending the Omaha
Corn exposition everyone look ,ut the York
county exhibit. From one bushel of se
lected seed corn, on six acre Charles
Detlof, a farmer living northwest of Yrk,
raised for eed B40 Mhels. The corn was
welehed and the field wa measured by
d'stnte rested parties. 'Other reports of
greater yields have come from all parts
of York county.
YORK The mnntMv bnnnuel and annual
metln of the Rnsiness Men's club of thi
Youne1 Men's Chrtlin association Fr'dav
evening wns one of the hst roeet'nga of Its
Vtr. PrMent F. P. Vsn WlrVlo toast
master, delivered a humorous adreos. In
wMch he took efld rat tired ' to rusts at
fnanv of the memhps. clos'n" w'h a ereat
word picture of the greatness the future,
of "ben ut ful, prosperous York." Cnl 'Ros
low. deputy riiirrtv rlprt-. save an literest
Inir talk on nntlotinted tares, showlnar tho
groat Imnrovement nn falrnoss of the
f resent svstem of tax'n" rronertv rver
ht of flvo yen's sa"o . Mavor Cotton told
of tho lieslthv financial eooditions of YorV.
Its Improvements, the roies of now pv!tit.
the miles of new sewers add$ to an
rrartv rood ewpra"e s"em. and mlls
nrvn rnMes of cement walk and rroson-
Yor can certainly be proud of Its financial
Marmara Postofflce Darns.
DICKENS. Neb., Dee. . fSoeclal V-The
country postofflce of Marengo, twelve
miles southeast of here, was "totally de
stroyed by fire shortly after noon yester
day. The family of H. M. Gardner, the
pofilmnster, was at home at tha time, but
the fire ad gained such headway around
the flue before It was discovered that very
little of .the house or-contents was saved.
More people ar .taking Foley's Kidney
Remedy every year.. It Is considered to
be the most effective remedy for kidney
and bladder troubles that medical science
can devise. Foley's Kidney Remedy cor
rects Irregularities, builds up worn out
tissues and restores lost vitality, Tt will
make you feel well and look well. For
sale by a dll druggists.
IOWA CITY. Ia'Dec. 6. (Special.)
After weeks and months of . preparation.
the University of Iowa debaters are finish
ing their arguments for the Wisconsin
debate here Friday, evening between the
two universities. Iowa will have a strong
combination to face, the Badgers. Led by
George A. Luxford, a member of the team
which defeated the University of Illinois
last year, t tha, IJawkoves . will be . ably . pre
pared ' to affirm h question "Resolved,
that American cities 'should adopt the com
mission form of government." The other
members of the Iowa team are Clarence
F. Coulter of Iowa City and E. Clyde Rob-
bins of Cedar Rapids., Only ons of the
Judges chosen by the two Institutions has
accepted the invitation to b present here
A Pleasant gorprls
follows the first dose of Dr. King's New
Life Pill, th painless regulators that
strengthen yota Guaranteed. 25o. Beaton
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Selby hav gon for
a ten days' trip to Texas.
Mrs. S. R. Rush has returned from a
trip to San Francisco and Carson City,
The Dundee Woman's club will meet next
on W ednesday, December 9, with Mrs. D.
Th Ladies' Aid society of tho Dundee
Presbyterian church met Friday afternoon
with Mra. J. F. Ferguson.
The mains are being dug and pipes laid
fcr the new sewerage system that la to be
placed through the whole village.
Lawrence Gibson and Randall Curtlss,
who wore at home for Thanksgiving, re
turned to their work at tha Slate Univer
sity on Monday.
Mra Elizabeth Goodrich has returned
from an extended visit In California, having
divided her time between San Francisco
and LoS Angeles.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Crawford have re
turned to their home In Detroit, Mich.,
after a visit of several weeks with Mr. and
Mra J. W. Ljttin. s
Mr. and Mrs. VV P. Warner entertnined
nt dinner Friday evening, their guests
being Mr. and Mrs. Charles Qoss, Judge
and Mrs. W. H. Munger and Dr. and Mra.
Mra. C. C. George gave a luncheon Fri
day at the Omaha club In honor of Miss
Bertha Corbett of Chicago, who Is the
originator of th sunbonnet babies. Covers
were, laid for twelve.
Eight young people spent a happy even
ing on Monday with Philip Johnston, on
th occasion of hia fifteenth birthday. A
marshmallow roast and other Jolly games
were enjoyed by all.
The Round Dozen club met on Saturday
with Mrs. Henry C. Van Qeison, the guests
of the afternoon were: Mrs. W. B. Howaid,
Mra. E. A. Russell, Mrs. Btensen, Mrs.
Palmer, Mrs. Q. W. Templeton. Mrs.
Lamp. Mrs. C. O. Rloh and Mrs. Skeen.
I'nder the ausplcea of the "Gleaners," a
society of young women connected with
the Dundee Presbyterian church, a de
I'ghtful entertainment was given at the
Dundee hail Friday evening, when an
Tustrated concert was presented 1 by the
Ieveretts. assisted by M'iss DeGrnf, Miss
Ruth Hart and others. Including th sev
enth grade of the Dunde school.
Fraternal Order of Eagles.
Omaha aerie No.'i. elected these officers
for the year, at Its meeting Thursday even
ing: President, tleoree F. West; vice pru
dent James R. Kilkenny; chaplain, A.
Matthews; secretary, D. W. Canon; treas
urer AI V. Dresher; Inside guard-, Tony
Costanso; outside guard, Jamet Hubanks:
trustet-a, Jules Althou Herman Beselin
end J. 8 Cross: phyaUlans. Dr. W. B.
Christie and Dr. M. J. Ford.
George F. West, the new president, suc
ceeds Thomas 1. Flynn. Over 30 votes
were cast at the election. In order to
...i.t In Mrfravlna the expenses of tn
coming national convention the d-ie for
the new year were Increased from 15 cents
to $1 per month.
Your troubles by
a change from coffee
EVENTS IN UMA11A SUBURBS
Social Life of the Busy Towni Which
LONG LOST RING FOUND IN FIELD
Lost TweiM -Two Years Ago Near
Ilrllevne by Mra. Asa Whent, Now
n Resident f Fairfax, B. D.,
Hemmed to Owner.
Mrs. L N. Purcell hus been quite sick
for a week.
Carl Langhelne has been sick for th last
week or two.
Hart Monroo was a South Omaha visitor
last Saturday. '
B. B. Combs is suffering from a bad
case of grippe. ,
Alva Zollars has been sick wllh appendi
citis for a week.
Mrs. J. E. Crothers has been on the sick
list the last week.
The school board met Friday evening to
transact Borne necessary business.
Gordon Clarke Is up from Oklahoma,
visiting hla father, 11. T. Clarke.
William H. Splcer has shipped his tools
to Ralston, where lie is now working.
Th Woman'a Missionary society met with
Mis. B. K. Jones Thursday afternoon.
M'S. John D. Kellar of Dallas, 8. D., Is
a guest qf her uncle, W, B. McDei mut.
William Atwater has been spending a
ten days' vacation at his home in Beatrice.
Misses Lou and Pearl Klslnger spent a
week with Alberta O'Kane at her home.
Lo'ils Drake of Clay Center was a guest
of nls cousin. Miss Eva Wolthennath, this
'1 na public Behoof pupils gave a Thanks
giving entertainment at the Presbyterian
George Drake and family of Lincoln have
spent several days with th Waltnernath
D.. D. F. Stouffer has accepted a gov.
ernment position at the Chicago packing
Several Bellevue girls were present at a
house party given at Mead by Miss Os
tenberg. Tiie postofflce has been moved from the
old office at B. R. Stouffer's to a new place
on Main street.
Mrs.' Wilcox has been to David City look
ing over the new home which the family
will soon occupy.
Miss Alice Munn and Miss Lillian Ream
are visiting Bellevue friends. They will re
turn to Winnebago.
C. O. Hay of Kansas City, Mo., was a
guest at the J. R. Glynn home during the
Mrs. George Sloan and ner little daughter
of Charlton, Ia.. are njw visiting at the
home of her mother, Mrs. Fletcher.
J. R. Glynn spent Thanksgiving her with
his family and returned this week to his
business interests in Kansas City, Mo.
Judge and Mrs. J. Q. Goss went to Pllgcr
to attend the wedding of Misses Ada and
Lois Guttery, former residents of Bellevue.
Mrs. Bradley left this week for Penn
sylvania She has been In Flevue for a
long visit with her daughter! Mr Bsck
stead. I ,
Mrs. Belle Clarke, who has! been In th
Wise Memorial hospital for a hveek with a
bad case of pneumonia Is reported as Im
proving slowly. I
Mrs. H. Van Hoorebeke, whof recently un
derwent an operation In, an Omaha hospital,
la reported as Improving rapklly and will
soon be back home. f
Vlnta Clarke, celebrating her l!th birth
day Tuesday, was Invited to dinner at th
Her Grand hotel In Omaha tT her grand
father, II. T. Clarke. 1
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Talfo have dis
posed of their former residenc and now
live in the residence formerly occupied by
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. McChesney.
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore (Jooper have re
turned from Washington, D. C. Mr. Cooper
will Immediately start for California, where
hla new work lies. He haa entered Into
permanent employment In the forestry serv
lee. , He, will not return from California for
five years.,.. ...
The Luxua Gun club has taken a lease
on a portion of the Larson pasture along
the banks of ttie Missouri river. It has
erected a neat little shack for use while
hunting and fishing. Mr. Krug says it is
the Intention ot the club to bring down a
gasoline launch for its use.
While plowing some time ago Gene Har
ris found an apparently valuable ring. A
name could be traced on th inside and
proved to be that of Mrs. Asa Wheat of
Fairfax, S. D., who had lost the ring twenty-two
yearB ago. Mr. Harrla immediately
returned the ring to th owner.
The Royal Neighbors gav Dr. and Mrs.
Wilcox a farewell surprise party P'rlday
evenina-. The date hacDened to be Dr. v 11
cox's birthday anniversary. A luncheon
waa served, consisting of sandwiches,
chicken, oysters, pickles, cake and coffee.
A present was later given to Dr. and Mra.
Wilcox by the members pf their lodge. Dr.
W. H. Betz making the presentation speecn.
Dr. ind Mrs. Wilcox have been residents
of Bellevue for several years and have
been earnest workers In th lodge. Their
loss Is felt keenly by many friends In the
Saturday evening at the Martin residence
a farewell reception was given to Hazel
and Paul Wilcox, who exp. ct to leave Belle
vue soon for their new home In Daviu (Jity
Those present were: Hazel and Paul Wil
cox, Frances and William Martin, Edna
and Ray Flndley, Mildred and 'Kaymona
Stpnn. Merlam . and Constance Welnland
Martha, Mary and Alice Nunn, Vail and
Jennie Mcliermut. Marguerite uraaiey, l.u
cils Betz. Vera Braden, Jessie Jones, Hertha
Langheine, Evan Edmunds, Mike uooaricn,
Charles Ellas. Mont Purcell. Frank Slnael,
Raymond Kerns, William Gist, John Ptark
man. Mary Hood. Anna Little, Lillian
Reams, Vlolot Saunders, Capple Jones,
Rosco Wolfs and Henry Armstrong.
V. est Ambler.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Potter of West
Ambler are rejoicing over the advent of a
little aon December 1.
Mrs. Alice Bascom and daughter, Miss
Maud, were guests ot tho lormer s sister
Mrs. L. Boyer, Wednesday.
Rev. W. R. Wetherell was the guest at
dinner Tuesday evening at the home of
ttev. sna Mrs. . m. nenu--iin.
Mr snd Mrs. Charles J. Roberts enter
tained the cottage prayer meeting Wednes
day evening at their home in u-caerman.
The ? ea -old son of Vr. 1 nd Mrs. George
Carleti. seventeenth and Canton atreets.
has been quite 111 for a wee a wun lonsiims.
Frank Wallace fell Tuesday while work
ing al the Cpdlke Lumber company on
West Farnam street and fractu.ed two
The fever Is broken In the case of Thomas
8handy, who has been 111 wun lypnoia tor
a fortnight. Honea are now entertained
for his ultimate recovery. .
Mrs. Anna Cavender entertained her
iki.r xira nnnrr between trains Friday.
She waa on her return from McCook, Neb.,
to her home in Malvern, la.
Miss Roberts of Wisconsin, who, with her
father, Joseph Roberts, is visiting relatives
her' is quite III at tne none 01 ner aum,
Mrs. C. J. RobertB of Eckerman.
Mrs. Hoover, formerly of Eckerman, has
removed from her rid home on leaven.
worth street to -oriy-rmn ana rarnain,
whero she will keep boarders tills winter.
Mr. Jacobsen moved hla family to his
newly purchased rarm neur ron traiK
wrfnn.iiA v. Thev have been the guests ot
their parents, Mr. and Mra O. Carlson, the
u r'orhurv has returned to his old poel
tiori at Armour's peeking house, where he
has been an hon rea empioy i"r tne ibsi
sixteen years. He lias hap. a vacation of
Mr. and Mrs. Jsmes Halpine have re
ceived plana for the ei. iouie riaia mey
pripoae erecttrg at Twenty-ninth and
Harney streets. They will remove there
In the spring.
M'ss Maude Craig Is spending the week
w th Mrs. Weldener, Twenty-'lxth and Pep
pleton avenue, who haa been ill the last
two weeka. Ml- Cral is her companion
outside of her etudles at tne nign acnoot.
Miss Mary Henarran. who haa been
rrit'callv ill at the home "f her mother
in West Side the last two weeks with
qclnsv. Is still very ill and her relatives
and friends are deeply concerned about her.
Mrs. J. H. Ganta ' and daughter. Mlts
Addie. entertained Mrs. J. Ryder between
trains Friday. She was on her return to
her son Warien and wife, nee Miss Anna
Gants, at Luther, Wya She lives at Fair
Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Auiht received word
trvm CV.urell Bluff Thursday that their
grandson, Frank Sylveater Young, sard h
years, had died auddtnly of croup Thurs
day morning at tha homo of his other
grandfather, Marlln Young, near Henton.
j a. Th little fellow's nicther la Mr. and
-11- i-- .1. - '
Mr. Aughe's youngest daughter, Mrs. John
Florence Csvender, aged H Is much
elated i.ver receiving third prize for a
fluid's story In Ketch ami Kaoae, a
lenv.er Journal. While Florence and ht
grarima were spending the summer in
Colorado she began her literary work.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Plrkard gave an old-fnshlom-d
bouse warming to about fifty
old frlenda and neighbor ftnturday night,
November 2. at their new home Just com
pleted at Sixtieth and Center sireets. A
sumptuous four-coutsd dinner was one. of
the pleasant features.
The Ijidles' Aid socletv held a half-day
meeting at the home of Mrs. F. C. Hens
man Thursday afternoon. A large amoun.
of carpet rags were sewed. 1 he hostess,
assisted by her mother and sister, served
a tine lunch at i o'clock. There were ten
In attendance. They decided aa Christmas
Is Rppn arliltig to hold no more icgulai
mcetlngs until Januaiy 7. A musical enter
tainment at the church Is be.ng planned for
tho near future, of which due notice will
Miss Minnie Knapp of Elk City Is visiting
at the Leach home.
A. Z. Leach has gone on a few days' busi
ness trip to Denver.
A daughter wss born to Mr. and Mrs
C. B. Post November 17.
One hundred dollars was realized from
the Lutheran church bazar.
Miss Grace Bhorack of Hyatlll, Wyo., Is
a guest at the Peacock home.
Mrs. O. N. Btaley returned Wednesday
from a visit In Hastings, Neb.
Miss A. Cambell of Carroll, Ia., visited
In Benson Ou Ing tho past week.
Mrs. Lee Ross of Grand Island spent last
Wednesday with Mrs. Fred Wilson.
Miss Fern Neehan of Ilgh, Neb., Is the
guest of Miss Georgia McMlchael.
John O. Doren of Ohio was a visitor 1n
Benson last week for a ahort time.
Cnrl Roth of Tekamah. Neb., was a guest
for a week at the home of Gordon Roth.
William Felling and son. Otto, left last
weeg for a hunting trip to South Dakota.
Mrs. W. S. Wedne entertained- at dinner
last Sunday for Mrs. Ed Porter of Omaha.
Mrs. P. J. Sheffer of Oarden Grove. Ia..
Is the guest of I er sister, Mra A. B. Downs.
The Baptist Missionary society meets
next Wednesday afternoon at tho church.
Mr. and Mrs. W. fl. Wed attended tha
Masonic reception In Omaha last Wednes-
Misses Ida and Inez Maxwell of Omaha
were guests on Friday of Mra A. A. Max
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Culklna soent last
Sunday in South Omaha guests at the Boyd
Mrs. F. M. Cons-don entertained nt dinner
last (Saturday, a week, for Kev. and Mra.
The Knights and Ladles of Security gave
a dance at the Auditorium last Thursday
evening. , ,
Mrs. R. C. Wallace entertained Wednes
day Id honor of Mesdames Spencer and
Mrs. John Speedle returned Wednesdiy
from a week spent with her mother In
Tho Eaglea'. lodge will give a prize mas
querade ball at the Auditorium Saturday,
The Pleasant Hour club will give a ball
at the Auditorium Wednesday evening.
Charles Tracy and family have moved
from their farm to their house In Benson
for the winter.
Mrs. R. H. Cook returned to her home in
Rockport, Mo., after a visit at the home
of C. G. Kellar.
Miss Clorrln Nellis retdrned to her home
In Hastings, Neb., after a visit at the home
of O. N. Staley. .
G. I. H'll of Hardy, Neb., spent several
days of the past week vlsLlng at th home
of Thomas Hull. ,
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Spencer of Raymond,
Neb., are guests for the winter at the R.
C. Wallace home.
Mrs. C. II. Stephens and Vf-s. E. J.
VS hlstler spent last Tuesday with friends
In Council Bluffs.
Th Baptist Missionary society held a
meeting last Thursday at the home of Mra
W. F. Sprlngmeyer.
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Lane of Del hart, Tex.,
were guests last week at the hom of Mr.
and Mrs. L. proux.
Walter Congdon spent Thanksgiving" at
the home of his parents and Is visiting a
short time in Benson.
Miss Hazel Meyers left last Sunday for
Lisbon, Mo., where she was called by the
Illness of her mother.
Mrs. Peacock entertained at tea from
f to S o'clock last Friday In honor of her
guest. Miss Grace Chorack.
Miss Rose Poet entertained the O. V.
club at her home last Tuesday evening.
Refreshments wer served.
Mra w. 11. tlruner or Kennard, Neb., was
a guest last ween at the bom of hsr
aaugnter, Mrs. John Vehrs.
Mrs. E. A. Iarsen has returned home,
after a visit with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Hogue, at Grand Island.
A special meeting will be held this
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the Baptist
church to plan for Christmas.
Miss Georgia McMlchael entertained at a
theater party Wednesday evening In honor
of her guest. Miss Fern Neehan.
Th Women's Christian Tempo ance
union meets next Tuesday, December 13, at
the home of Mrs. E. J. Whistler.
Misses Lizzie McMahon and Anna Meyer
were guests at dinner Thursday at the
Thomas McQuillan home of Omaha.
Bernlce Wheeler entertained a number of
lrlends at her hom last Saturday after-
-noon In honor of her blrtnday annlveraary.
The Presbyterian Ladles' Aid society met
last Thursday afternoon, when plans were
made for a bazar, and supper in the near
Mra. IL W. Smith and children hav re
turned from Deerlodge, Mont., where she
apent the summer, 8he Is now at the Mun
sell home. .
The Methodist Ladles' Aid society met at
the home of Mrs. Jeffers last Wednesday
afternoon. Ten-cent lunch waa served after
the business session.
Mrs. Conrad Swanson entertained at
dinner Saturday Mra. Anna Sanson of
South Omaha and Mr. and Mrs. Nels
Sorenson of Irvlngton.
Mrs. E. Thrush entertained at dinner last
Thursday. Covers were laid for Mr. and
Mrs. Floyd nmi, ieorge inrusn, Mr. and
Mrs. Francis Tli.ush of Omaha. v
Harold D. Stella of Benson snd Miss
Fannie K. Gladwin of Omaha wer married
at the hom of tne bride. Atier a u,p iu
the east they will reside in Benson.
Rev. George Campbell of Iowa arrived
In Benson lat Tuesday, took up hla resi
dence in the Llljenstolpe hum and will
fill th pulpit at th Baptist church the
The basement of the Presbyterian
church has been completed and will L
occupied tills Sunday morning for the
first time and services will be held there
till the main part Is completed.
Daughters were born last week to Mr.
and Mrs. Will Welne, Mr. and Mi.
Henry Arp and Mr. and Mr. Millard Cui
tls; sons to Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wltskey
and Mr. and Mrs. C. T, Weldecker.
The Odd Fellows' lodge elected officers
Thursday evening as follows: Noble grand,
Jan ts Pederson; vice grand, O. E. Snow
den; secretary, T. D. Butler; treasurer, C.
iS. Smith; treastlier, James Pederson.
The Beer You Like
Cases 2 dozen (1 Cf
Large Bottles CfZJ
Cases 3 dozen CI (f
Aa allowano of 11.20 will b mad
upon return to us of Ik empty cat,
and alio! lbs empty boUioa la good
Order will be Ukn for Luius
in lus than a lot at the follow
$2.00 per doi. Large Bottles
$1.35 per doz. Small Bottles
1304MO D)ugU Strt
AUTO. ASSfl POVOLA 8lt
IIA1TIEN ARMY IN CAPll.
Nord Alexis, Depoted President of
Hayti, Leavei for Kisg-tton.
DISCITLINE IS MAINTAINED
General Slmn's rnaltlna is Very
Strong and lie Will "'lJkely
I'rorlnlm Himself Pres
ident. TORT AtT PH1NCE, Deo. 6. The revolu
tionary army, R,CA) strong, marched Into
Port Au Prince at 8 o'clock . yesterday
morning. General Antonio Simon was at
Its head, and he was given an ovation by
tho peoplo of the city. The entrance of
the soldiers was orderly and discipline la
General Muion was recelvd at the out
skirts of the city by a d.Jegntlon from
the committee on public safety. " Tli
welcome of the people was afllclally con
veyed to him and he was oCiered a mag
nificent crown of palms. Accompanied
by hla personal escort and followed by a
large crowd, crying, "Long live th presi
dent," the general made his way to ihe
cathedral, whero he assisted at td cele
bration of a "Te Drum."
Upon emerging from the cathedral the
ovation In honor of the successful ' revo
lutionary leader was redoubled. The bells
of the city rang out and the drums and
trumpets sounded tho salute that Is uied
only to welcome tho chief executive of
the Haytlen republic. After leaving th
church General Simon -mad a tour of
Port au Prince, accompanied by his es
cort, and still cheered oy the rropla
wherever he went. Tho popular bcllel
was that he would go directly to tin
national palace and establish ' hlmsell
there, but on the contrary the general
finally halted at a private house on th
Champ de Mars, where he established his
General Simon's position undoubtedly
Is very strong and there la great likeli
hood of his proclaiming himself presi
dent of the republic. If he takes such
a step, however, there ls'every reaaon to
believe that General Leconte at . Cape
Haytlen, General Flrmln at Oonaives and
General Fouchard at Gencrmle, all as
pirants to the presidency, will enter a
vigorous protest and that an outbreak
of civil warfare will follow. The hope
of peace reats In the holding of tree
elections and It Is believed that General
Simon recognises the wlndom of such a
policy. ; Th rebel army bua occupied tha
various barracks. It consists - of In
fantry and cavalry. The latter branch
Is commanded by. a son of General Simon.
Nord Alexis, tho deposed president, ac
companied by the mtwiibers of his tntour
age, left the French cruiser Duguay Troulti
today and transferred to tho German
steamer Sarnia. This vessel will take him
to Kingston, Jamaica. ',
There has been a msrkud Improvement
In the rat of exchange since th Alexis
government was thrown out, and the pop
ulation is very jubilant over the ameliora
tion. Th commltte of public safety has been
dissolved and General Simon has named a
commission to carry on the affairs of the
city. Throughout the day General Simon
fwas acclaimed on every hand by the
In conversation with the senators and
deputies who are now here the revolution
ary leader said that he would accept the
decision of the national' assembly which
had his permission to vote freely on tho
matter of a president " to' ' sucoeed Nord
Alexis, If It was possible to secure a
quorum. This declaration ' on the part of
General Simon Is accepted generally as be
ing sincere, but his officers are urging nil
to assume the office himself and taka co:
trol of the 'government. General Colcou is
, still a resident of tha French legation and
the people are furious. Th legation here
is strongly guarded by a detachment of
General Flrmln Enroote.
General Anteno Flrmln arrived her to
day on the Hamburg-American - steamer
Virginia from St. Thomas. He has with
him sixty followers and Is bound for Port
Au Prince. He declared that ha will sue
ced Nord Alexis as president. Th Vir
ginia will sal) for Kingston, Jamaica, to
nglmnlg with Sand?, Dnwsn
Oth, th Pennsylvania Short Lin will
Inaagnrat and ran dally thereafter aa
Observation Bleeping Car Una Uurongh
Yarn Chloag to Jacksonville, Florida,
ver th nw Beenl lln mt th Lnls
rlll Nashvlll Cmpaoy, via Ixralsvlll,
Knoxvlll, Atlanta and Macon, .
Far Partlenlar Information concern
ing this new and attractive 11m,
concerning tb Incomparable Ptttsbnrgh
and New' Yrh Passenger gcrvle
th Pennsylvania Short Lln sVaaa
fhlearn. rail wMn or addraa
W. X. Bowland, Ajrnt, Boom 811 Board
of Trad hldg, Oman.
Ffinn FftJ? Weak and nervous men
uuu VV who find their pwr t
NFHVF work and you'hful vigor
gone as a result of over
work or mental exertion should take
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make you eat and sleep and b a
1 Boat a fcexa gt.SO y saalk
gZEBHAIf h MsOOjrHSX.il BID CO.
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Out, Dhoa toariST
tkn. ltts. and Xarasy Sts- Ostahs.
Thr Is no btt rem
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'HOWELL'S . A NTT- KAWf
Try a bottl. tie and II.
IOW1U Slut OO.,
aagdl tb BJMsak. XU Zoyal
What's Yonr Guess?
r7 Prsoa was takes a aal al
Toll Xtaaaoa's bascmsat restaurant
ay guass tb number wao vuit Uian
aulag tb day. . t "
Tb nsarsst grass wins a meal book.
(Zvsry day till wesk.)
Tell Hanson's Lunch Room
Tb most attract!?, brightest,
airiest god most economical liinck
room In Omaha.
Where fo eatl
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