Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 23, 1909, Page 5, Image 5

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

t k
Franklin Automobiles
v "WkleV It (be bett road ?" Mow often t.n ii.t)rilifi sk 1,'iar question.
"Wa ba4 a iaa trip eicept lor iht roadi" a lemark you hve heard many
a tcoriat stake thawing tad automobiliitt experience diiromfort and fatif ne,
that titer 1a hard ridiaJ sad difficulty of m-iou.'r-n.-ni, t'. il fli -ir automobile, ia
not suited ! road coalition.
The Mistake
Go back to yof experience with earnr.j'.r.i anil road wagont. Yon were
vary particular at to tbeir riding ejaelity the kind of spring Ibey bad, their
wht and the way they stood ap. They had to b liiht, flexible and stroaj.
Tpy had to rtaad rouk reed aad at the ism time rid easily.
I on have not enplieo1 tkeaa principle to your automobile. You he
accepted )t at something totally differeat a machine th discomforts of which
you were obliged to put up with. A mistake.
You can be a particular about your aatooooblle aa yon were about your
ten rage. The Franklin automobile like your carriage bat a wood chattia
frame and 'ull-elliptic tpriBi front and back. Aad like your carriage it ridea
eatily. It ia light; H ataada up. It ia manageable. It meet the eoaditkraa of
Aattrican rodt fives the hiheit comfort aad pleeeure at all timet.
i 15. .., J2S00. Other four see
310-312 South 19th St.,
Bare Soot Print X.
t Oorham iT'arttm Edholm, Jeweler.
Bui oka Konee for laokii, ll B. lftth.
' Bodolph r. Bwonodo, Pubtts Aoooantant.
attnehArt, photographer, 18U Fornam.
Print legals In 'The Benson Times."
Bqutthal Ufa Pollcloa, sight drafta at
maturlt:1, H. D. Nwsly, -manager, Omaho.
Bnpont Improvement Club to ateet The
Dupont Improvement club will meet at
o'clock tonight at Twenty-ninth and
" Vi. Pac Cant Paid on Savins- Icomti
II. On to .15.000 by Nebraska Saving and
i Lon Association. Board of Trade bulld-
i Ing. Organised 18S5.
t ; Money ana, vaiaiustn a
ft aafe deposit box the American Safe
Leposlt Vaulta In the Bee building;; fl
renta a box. FV C. Hairier, prealdent.
Kevlval a . Tree Methodist Revival
'service will be hold every night tills week
at the Free Methodist church, 1737 South
Eleventh atreet
B. Kltfcen, 101 Flrat Notional back
building, la making real. estate loana with
nut delay and on tarma vary favorable
o borreware.
Thomas B. fehurta Asks Divorce
Thomas H. Hhurts haa filed a petition for
a divorce from Dellia H. Bhurts to whom
he was married trl 1904 at Nebraka City. A
statutory ground re clujd., ,
v rather-ln-Law of Parmer Saras Deaa
Arts Hoffniaster. 80 years old and father
Mrs. Martin Burns, died at his home at
trencef, Ia.. Thursday and was buried
urday. lie . suffered, from a paralytic
roke. Mr. Iloffmaster waa father-in-law
of Farmer Bums. ..i..t Lui-wn -
Coosine Piand Srawa Thirty For steal
ing from hla father and another man, R. A.
Franchor, a cocaine fiend and ex-convlct,
waa seattnred to1 thirty days in Jail by
foHf Judge Crawford Monday morning.
He took, a set of harness from his father's
bain. Thursday morning and hid It In an
other barn under some hay,
Omaha Bonks and Ohlcafo la '71 W B.
Taylor of tha rut man company writes
The Bee calling attention to a comparison
between the bank figures of Chicago In
1171 and Omaha's of today. The largest
bank in Chicago at that time had deposits
of 14,870,000, while Omaha at the present
time haa three or four banks with deposits
amounting to three times that sum.
Bst. P. C. John With Ministers Rev.
D: C. Jiihn read a paper, on "The Limits of
Dlvlno Hevilutloik" at thn regular fort
riltUitly meeting of tho Methodist Ministers'
ul Ion Monday afternoon. ' Mr. John alao
presided at the meeting, wheh waa held at
tho Young Men's Christian association.
Aside from his paper only routine matters
canio up.
Bad Brief liberty Running away from
the city chain gang the day after they
were given fifteen-day sentences In police
court, and trying to steal some trousers at
a clothing store soon afterward. William
3ured by Lydia E. Pink
ham'sVegetabie Compound
Milwaukee, Wis. Lydla E. Pink
bam'g .Vegetable Compound has made
1 me a well woman,
n .1 T 1 .1 UL. . -
uu a nuuiu usv w
tell the whole world
of it. I suSered
from female trouble
and fearful pains in
my back. I bad the
best doctors and
they all decided
that I had a tumor
in addition to my
female trouble, and
advised an opera-
on. Lydia .
Compound made
i I hare no moro
backache. I hope I can help others by
teiiing inern what Lydia nninam
Vegetable Compouud has done for
me?' Miw. EmkaImse, 833 First St,
Milwaukee, Wis.
The above Is only one of the thou
ands of grateful letters which are
constantly being received by the
Hnkham Medicine Company of Lynn,
Mass., which prove beyond a doubt that
Lydia . Pinkhaca'a Vegetable Com.
pound, made from Toots and herbs,
actually does our these obstinate dis
eases of women after all other iheans
have failed, and that every such suf
ering woman owes it to herself to at
least trive Lydia . llnkham's Veeeta-
Compound a trial before submit-
ung to an operation, or giving up
bone of recovery. ,.
Mra Plnlhim. ctf rv. ltfasa
avltes all sick women to wiita
r tt :- r - - .
ry 1 i v ' - x" ti
I Irinkham s Vegetable
f kne a well woman and
Iter for adTioo. feu rmata
tlioiiNands to IrtrtUUs and lior
advice i free,
tU - crbaecr ties-el, fcemi"
Parnell and Frank Monroe were shortly
arrested again end sent beck to jail. They
were each sentenced Monday to serve
thirty days and also to finish the Jail sen
tences they bad jumped.
Barley Bad Too Mnob "is Clarence
Barley any relation to John Barleycorn T"
waa a question asked In police court Mon
day morning, when a young man of the
former name, who Uvea at 113 ' North
Twentieth street, was arraigned on the
charge of having been drunk. He was
picked up Saturday night by Officer Hud'
son, who says he was disorderly and In
toxlcated on tho street. Judge Crawford
Imposed a fine of $1 and costs.
Omaha Police Bonor X,owsry Chief of
Folice Donahue, Captain Mostyn, Ser
geants Hayes, Cook and Samuelaon and
fifty patrolmen of the Omaha police force,
will attend the funeral of the murdered
South Omaha officer and march In the
funeral procession to the grave. They will
be fully uniformed and will wear a badge
of mourning like the South Omaha officer.
A handsome floral piece haa already been
sent to the bereaved family by the Omaha
Verdict of Twelve and a Balf After
five days of a. trial the jury In the suit
of William Rhyno against the Union
Paclflo, brought In a verdict for 112.60 for
the plaintiff. Rhyno aued for damage o
hla house and lot In 8outh Omaha be
cause a spur track built by the railroad
was alleged to have caused a back flow
of water onto the premises. His case suf
fered because the raUroad had previously
confessed judgment In another suit brought
by him on nearly the same grounds.
Doaglas ' County Old-Tlnera Hold
Their Annual Meeting: and. Din
ner on Washington's Birthday.
The annual mld-wlntei reunion of the
members of the Douglaa County . Associa
tion of Nebraska Pioneers was called ito
order In the ball room of the Rome hotel
at 1:30 o'clock Monday afternoon by A. N.
Yoet, chairman of the committee on ar
rangements. Mr. Yoet Introduced Joseph Redman,
prealdent of the association, who acted as
chairman of the day. After a abort ad
dress of greeting, Mr. Redman introduced
Mayor D&hlman, who welcomed the
pioneers In behalf of the city.
"I was not exactly certain where I was
at," aald the mayor, "when I entered this
hall and observed Joe Redman wearing a
plug hat. Wasn't exactly certain whether
it was an undertakers' or a bankers' con
vention." Mr. Dahlman continued paying a tribute
to the work accomplished by the early
pioneers, giving them credit for making
possible this great city, which he predicted
would in time become one of the greatest
cities of the continent. He wished he was
able to give each of the pioneers a me
morial medal attesting their worth and
work in building the west, and hoped the
time would come when they would be
recognised by some such m mortal.
A short recess was then taken, and at t
o'clock the pioneers to the number ot
nearly 100 sat down to dinner tn the large
dining-room. A number of visitors were
present from Icwa and other parts of Ne
braska. Following the disposal of the feast.
Major B. B. Slaughter as toastmaster
called for responses to pioneer sentiments
from many of the pioneers present. Among
the speakers were Hnry T. Clarke, A. N.
Yoat, Joseph Redman. W. . I Klerstead
and other.
Dinner being disposed ot, the pioneer
again returned to the ball room, where Mr.
Redman again presided, and the remainder
of the afternoon waa given over to a pro
gram of music and addresses.
The principal address was delivered by
Harry C. Brome of Omaha. Hi talk was
a recital of the work accomplished by the
early pioneers In building the west and
particularly the city of Omaha. He told
of their hardships and of their excellence
a citlsens, from the old days cf fifty year
ago down to the present tlme
Many regrets were expressed over the
Inability of Dr. George U Miller to be
present on account of Illness and greet
ing were sent him."
The reunion throughout was one of the
most largely vattendcd jet he'd by the as
suclatlon, and was in (.11 respects a pleas
ing success. ' jV
Prsksblr Will Leave Army Service
at Ills Own Heaaeet la
Brigadier General John B. Kerr, United
Plates army. In command of the cavalry
school at Fort Riley, Kan., probahly will
go on the retired list at hla own request
In April. General Kerr hss not yet
reached the retiring age. but haa had
nearly forty years of pretty strenuous
military service, and has a yearning for
the simpler life of a civilian. Oenerol
Kerr participated in many of the Impor
tant Indian campaign of the weat and
southwest from the esrly TOs down to the
opening of the Spanish-American and
Philippine wars, and also participated la
theae latter wars, where he won hla star
a a brigadier.
An t sir nsh
should bo covered with clean bandagea sat
urated with Buckled Arnica Salve. Heels
burna, wounds, sores, pile. Sc. Fcjt sale
by Beaton Drum' Co. -
Local Chapter Daughter of American
Revolution Will Celebrate.
Major and Mrs. Maaahler, Mr, aad
Mrs. John Lattrlege aaa Mm.
Gllntore Give Eight
O'clock CaCea.
A social evening and colonial supper
was given last evening at the home of Mr.
and Mr. Philip Potter, by the local
chapter, Daughter of the American Revol
ution. American flags and spring flower
decorated ths room and In the recelv
Ing line were Mr. and Mr. Potter,
Mr. A. K. Gault, regent of the local
chapter; Mr. S. D. Barkalow, state vice
regent, and Mr. C. R Johannes, ex-regent.
An interesting and appropriate program
was rendered. Two letters written In the
colonial times were read. Mr. John R.
Webster read a letter of a proposal
of marriage written by one of hla ancestors
and Mrs. W, W. Griger read a letter
written by a girl of the colonial time to
a girl friend. Mr. B. Edward Zeiss gave
a vocal solo, accompanied by Mrs.
A. K. Oault. One of the jolly affair of
the evening was aa old-fashioned "speil
down." Aaalatlng will be Mr. R. C.
Hoyt. Mr. Bloke, Mrs. F. C. Tym, Mrs
A. P. Tukcy, Mrs. J. R. Webster, Mr.
Tousalln, Mr. John F. Flack, Mr. Col
Una and Mrs. William Heller. A "Virginia"
upper waa served and about 100 guest
are expected to be precent.
Eight O'clock Coffee.
One of the large affair of the day was
be the eight o'clock coffee given by Major
and Mrs. Bradner D. Slaughter, Mr. and
Mrs. John Lottrldge and Mrs. Annella
Gllmore at tnelr home In Kountse place
last evening. The room .were decorated
In the national colore and flaga In celebra
tion of Washington' birthday, and the
floral decoration In tht drawing room
were American beauty roses. Assisting
In receiving guest wore General and
Mrs. Charles Morton, - General William
Carter, and Colonel and Mrs. William P.
n;vans. in tne library, Richmond roeee
were used and punch was served by
Miss Catherine Powell. Mis Miriam Pat
terson and Miss Gladys Peters. Jonquil
and narcissus formed the eenterpleoe
for the table In the dining room, and Mrs.
John It. Hlne and Mr. J. J. Horn brook
will pour coffee. About 300 card were
Luncheon Party.
A delightful affair of the day was the
luncheon party given by Mrs. Victor B.
Caldwell at her home. Spring flower were
used in the decoration and those present
were Mr. George Barker. Mr. Joaepb
Barker, Mr. Lacey,, Mr. George B. Lake,
Mr. C. K. CouUnt. Mrs. E. Wakeley,
Mr. Horace Everett. Mr. McCUntock, Mrs.
J. N. H. Patrick, Mr. John Horbach, Mrs.
J. J. Dickey, Mrs. James McKenna, Mra.
Charles Offutt, Mis Hlbbard, Mr. Milton
Barlow, Mr. Clement Chase, Mis Landls,
Mr. Mother Colpetser, Mr. C. W, Child.
Mr. O. W. Wattle, Mr. A. J. Love, Mr.
F.'W. Hamilton, Mr. W. E. Martin, Mrs
8. 8. Caldwell, Mr. Frederick Lake. Mra.
Everett, Mr. F. H. Davis and the hostess.
Bnffet Lnncheoa.
Mrs. Frederick A. Nash was hostess at a
buffet luncheon party today at her home
at 12;S0 o'clock. Different varieties Of
spring flowers were used through th room
and the lights were shaded In pole green.
Assisting Mrs. Nash were Mr. .' J. D.
Creighton, Mr. George Peek, Mr. Charles
Kountse, Mrs. W, J. Foye, Mr. J. M.
Daugherty, Mr. L. F. Crofoot, Mrs.
Charlea C. Allison. Mrs. W. A. Paxton, Jr.;
Mias Claire Heleno Woodard and Ml
Ethel Morse. About seventy-five guest
were present
The wedding of Miss Katherine Me-
Keague, daughter of Mr. and Mra. William
McKeague, to Mr. Oliver J. Dutch of South
Omaha was celebrated at St. Peter ree-
tory. the Rev. P. A. McGovern officiating.
The couple were attended by Ml Clara
Gilllgan, coualn of the bride, and Mr.
Robert E. Bdfthlll. After the ceremonv
upper was served to the relative at
th home of Mr. 8. Dean. Mr. and Mrs.
Dutch reside at 8012 Marcy street.
Iaformnl Affairs.
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Duff entertained a
few friend at their residence, 281J Daven
port street, Friday evening. The evening
was spent with mualo and cards. Th
R. D. Social club waa formed and Mr. R.
W. Duff was made president, Mrs. W. O.
Black, treasurer, and Mr. J. Milton Bhay.
secretary. The following were enrolled aa
Initial members of the club: Meadame
Margaret B. Gillette, R. W. Duff. W. O.
Black. J. L. Dolph, Misses Olenna Blel.
Minnie Dolph, Messrs. N. D. Berlin, W. O.
Black. R, W. Duff. M. H. Kent. Rex Hun-
gate, Claude W. Shay and J. Milton Shay.
mre. w. J. conneii and Mlaa Morion Con-
nell entertained Informally at bridge thle
afternoon at their home complimentary to
their house guest. Mias Cowan of St.
Joseph. Ma, who Is spending a few day
Dlnaer Party.
An enjoyable dinner party and Informal
musical was given Saturday evening at
the Rome hotel by a club of life Insurance
men. Dinner waa served In one of the
private dining rooms and pink carnation
formed the centerpiece for the table.
Covers were placed for Mr. and Mrs. John
Steele, Mr. and Mra. O. H. Menold, Mr.
John Dole. Mr. and Mr. W. A. 8mlth.
Mr. and Mr. C. E. Ady, Mr. and Mr. E.
E. Zimmerman, Mr and Mr. G. W. Noble,
Mr. and Mr. F. B. Burchmore, Mr. and
Mr. C. T. Piatt. Mr and Mr. Harry
Stone, Mr. and Mra. G. R. Elson. Miss
Katherine Moorhead. Mis Corlnn Paul
son and Mr. Ward Palmer.
Fraternity Reception.
The local member of the Gamma Sigma
High school fraternity gave their annual
reception this afternoon at their club
rooms at the home of Dr. and Mra. J. P.
Lord. The room were attractive- with
Is the trade
mark which is
on every gen
uine bottle of
Scott's Emulsion
sold In nearly all the
countries of the world.
Nothing equals it to build
up the weak and wasted
bodies of young and old.
end tha ,s aih.iaa.
MM in wurfcr- a a n a
SCOTT A BOWNC 40 Purl St, K T.
The Equitable life assurance Society
United States
The following synopsis ot the Annual State mont,
formation :
TOTAL ASSETS - . - ...
Stocks at Market Quotations of 'December 31,
amortized values.
Consfstingof Insurance Fund $384,152,680 and
TOTAL SURPLUS - - - - - - - -
With an increasing number of maturities of Deferred Divi
dend Policies this sum will gradually decrease.
This is aa Increase for the year of nearly 25 per cent as
cotapared with 1907.
BENEFITS - . t . . . .
97 per cent of all Death Claims in America were paid
within one day after proof of death was received.
1909 Dividends to Policyholders will approximate
This is the maximum annual dividend that stockholders caa
receive under
Invested at an
per cant in I VU.
TOTAL EXPENSES, including Commissions and Taxes
The average gross
1907, 4.26 per cent
H. D.
chanta Natl
many American flag and . about 100
guests were present. Among the chaper-
ones were Dr. and Mr. J. P. Lord, Mr. and
Mra. M. C Mitchell, Mr. and Mrs. 8. E.
Howell, Mr. and Mra. J. H. Osborne. The
young women assisting were ' Mis Mar
guerite Busch, Mis Dorthy Steven, Mia
Florenoe Olmstead, Mis Mary Hollinger,
Mis France Todd. Miss Ruth Gould and
Mis Uarda Scott
Mr. and Mra. J. F. Plnkerton entertained
at card Saturday evening In celebration of
tnelr tenth wedding anniversary At the
game of high five prise were awarded to
Mr. T. H. Tracy and Mr. W. N. Hellen.
The Invited list Included Mr. and Mr. F.
W. Herron, Mr. and Mrs. J. McCaulls, Mr.
and Mra. Charles Zlebarth. Mr. and Mr.
W. N. Hellen, Mr. and Mr. Richard Olsen,
Mr. and Mr. T. Jetsen, Mr. and Mr. T. H.
Tracy. Mr. and Mr. Arthur Kennedy, Mr.
and Mr. F. B. Holbrook, Mr. and Mr, a
B. Elliott, Mr. and Mr. C. L, Honnoe.
Proapeetlve Pleaaaree.
Colonel and Mr. Cornelius Gardener will
entertain at dinner Saturday evening at
ineir nome at rort Crook."
Mr. Carl Balbech and Mis Pearl Chm.
berloln will give a bridge party Tuesday for
their guest, Mlaa Mae Balbach of Detroit,
mien., lonneriy ot Omaha.
Birth nay Sarprlse.
Mr. M. A. Nagl wa given a Pleasant
eurprlse party Saturday afternoon at her
home in celebration of her birthday. Th.
arternoon was
pent plylng high five .
Rosea and flags brightened the rooms and I
d I
the score cards were In George Washington
naicnet design. Those present wer.
Meedames R. ltosenawelg, G. Stor. John C.
Drexel, C. B. Uver, Hugo Schmidt. William
DioecKer. William Lorensen, Al Powell,
Hugo Mslchlor. John Grant. John Burke,
William Rice. B. J. Jobst. A. C. Hart. E.
Rltter, John Richard, M. Beckmann, John
FTeuhauf. John Baumer, E. Engler, Joseph
Baumann, C. Southard, A. Speght. F.
Brhmets, J. H. Kebblns, M. Lange. M. A.
Nagl; Misses Emma Lorensen, Freeda
Lange. Minnie Bauman and Julia Nagl.
Caine aad Go Gossip.
Mr. Hannah Cotter of Evonvllle, Ind.,
I spending a few week visiting her sla
ter, Mrs. J. M. Borglum.
Mr. and Mr. Jule Snatttnger of Topeka,
Kan., are the gueata of Mr. and Mrs. L.
M. Conn.
Miss Cowan of St. Joseph. Ma, who has
been pending th week-end a the guest
of Mr. W. J. Connell and Mis Connell,
will leave Tuesday for Lincoln to apend
a few day before returning to St. Joseph.
Mr. and Mr. A. B. Hunt of Florence
had aa their guest for the week-end Judge
and Mr. Ben Baker.
Bishop A. L. William returned from New
York Thursday, where he had been attend
ing a meeting of the house of bishop.
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Hsstlngs are visiting
In New York City and Mr. Hastings Is
much Improved in health.
Thieves Laad aa Nlaety-SIs
af Maxle'gyraa tram
Thieves with an Inclination toward sweet
things stole ninety-six pint cans of maple
syrup from the warehouse of Farrcll a
Co. Friday night Mike Hedrlcks and
Arthur Hall have been arrested on sus
picion by Officer Murphy and Detective
Ferris and Dunn, and are being held by
the police. Hedrick aa a eusplcloua char
acter and Hill on tb charge of burglary.
About sixty can of the syrup have been
recovered from place where It bad bv-n
old or bidden by th two men suspected
of tb theft Hall say h live at 711
Douglas atreet and Hedrlcks give Kansas
( Itv as his home.
161.93 of miscellaneous liabilities.
The Insurance Fand (with future premiums and interest) will
pay all outstanding policies as they mature.
the Society's Charter.
average rate of 4.70 per cent, as against 4.53
rate of interest realized daring 1908
ia 1906, 4,03 per cent in 1905
NEELY, Manager,
Sank Cldfi., 18th and Farnam
Many Oaaahaaa Delighted hy the
Little Brown Brothers at the
A moderate slsed but select audlenoe gave
an enthusiastic greeting Sunday to the
Philippine Constabulary band, which 1 en
route to Washington to take a leading part
In President-elect Toft's Inaugural parade.
The auditorium was not by any mean a
nearly filled a the band deserved, but th
sincere applause from several hundred
music lovers of discernment helped to make
up the lack of numbers. Those who heard
the band will have one more reason to be
grateful to Judge Taft. on whose Invitation
the eighty-six trained musicians crossed
11,000 mile of tea and land to attend the
inaugural ceremonies.
Captain Walter H. Loving has brought
hla Filipino musicians up to uoh a high
point of skill and responsiveness that they
con render the most difficult masterpieces
with excellent expression. This was demon
strated In the varied program of sixteen
or eighteen numbers, Including encore,
which wa given last night. One naturally
would look for on abundance of mualo of
the Spanish type among the number, but
this did not predominate. The program
turned easily from Wagner to Beethoven
and Rubenateln and Catoisl.
"Star and Stripe Forever" preceded
the regular opening number, which waa th
opening numoer. wnicn waa t
ovrtttre from "Tonnhouser" by Wagn
Tk. la. , ..
i ' ...., iiu.iim iiiuiuueti among otner
I numbers on excerpt from "La Gloconda
a fantasia. "My Old Kentucky Home;" the
Moonlight Sonata by Beethoven, the Torch
light Dance by Rubenateln. a selection
from "Carmen." The printed program
closed with a descriptive pastoral and hunt
ing scene which was played with faithful
expression through a balf a dozen graphic
Captain Loving wa kinder to the audi
ence than he wa to hi men, for he re
sponded to every encore graciously. Every
number on the program wa encored and
some twloe. Among the encore number
mm (mmm Ufe
przrt rr
1 II :fiV l,Ht)$
11 ol December 31st, 1903, if submitted (or your in
. .
Bonds at
P -
8.01 1.015.78
amounted to 4,45 per cent, at
and 3.90 per cent ia 1904. '
wre the beautiful sextet from "Lucia
dl Lammermoor," "La Paloma" and a
patrlotlo medly that carried th audience
fairly by storm. The program closed with
a Filipino air, followed by "The Star
8pangled Banner," with both the band and
the audience standing. ,
The little brown musician mad a friend
of everyone In the audience last night,
and probably there wa not a single per
son In the Auditorium who did not go
away with a wish that the Filipino might
find It possible to play a return engage
ment here.
But for George C. Bellner, an Omaha
man who for eight years ha published
the Manila Timet, It 1 probable that the
band would not te making the present
tour. Mr. Bellner advanced the 140,000
necessary expense money, trusting in the
band making enough snrout to repay him.
Mr. Bellner I with the band. Colonel Mark
L. Hertey, In command of the constabu
lary party, and Major 8. D. Ourney, chief
urgeon, and hi wife, alao with th band,
are well known to a number of officer
at Fort Crook and Omaha.
The following telegram wa received
from Washington by th band upon it
arrival In Omaha:
"On Inauguration day, band will be band-of-honor
for the veteran that will etoort
th president to the capitol, where the
veteran will disperse, and the band will
then be the band that will head the cadets'
division, aa band of high school cadet of
which Captain Loving 1 graduate.
"Chief of Bureau of Insular Affair."
They and Disorderly Hense rtealsea
Are Raided by , tha
Seven keeper of gambling or disorderly
hoises and twenty Inmate of those place
v ere arrested by squads of policemen
Saturday night and Sunday. Moat of the
arrestt were made at cigar stores where
alleged poker games were going on in rear
l v
ftt f m rV,
iwwifl ,na.a:: Trr.amwimn 1 1 n i iiiiini mi j
saaanansjin in r, in jsaxtxi" TrmmmnKWammtim. M1 ir-iiMBSiW a. 1
r- ' kWL'!tmf in
of the
against 4.39 oer cent
room. All th men arrested were released
on cash or ball bond till Monday morning,
when they will probably be arraigned In
police court, when oil the cases were dis
missed by Judge Crawford because of in
sufficient evidence. It I understood that
the large number of arrest were du to a
general oleanlng up of place where gamb
ling wa upeoted by the police.
Finishes Raa from Florence to Y. M.
C. A. la Forty-Three
J. Fred Ralthaser, first, 43 minute.
Joseph Wirt, second, 44:23.
F. M. Amerman, third, 44:30,
Ralph Maaon, fourth, 47:00.
Elmer Siinberg, fourth, 47:00.
L. 8. Dodda, fifth, 61:00.
A. M. Annert. sixth, 62:00.
William Parker, seventh, 65:00.
J. Fred Balthaaer finished th dis
tance run, from Florence to Omaha
Toungfen' Christian Association build
ing, so strong In first plac Monday morn
ing that he wrenched the swinging door
from Its hinges as he entered the building,
one minute behind his record made on
New Year's day. The three leader were
even at Cuming atreet, when they began
to spread cut and finished In the order
named above.
The racer ttarted from the end of the
Florence line at 11:20 and the first man
finished at 12:03, the distance being a lit
tle short of seven mile. The run wa in
the nature of an endurance contest, for be
sides being a distance run, It waa also a
bad footing run and was made In a pouring
rain, which made the footing slippery.
They followed the car line to Miller parVt,
when they cut through the park and came
down Twentieth street to Cuming.
The eight racer enjoyed a shower snd
a plunge at th Young Men' Christian
Association building at the finish and were
none the worse for their trip.
Bigger, Better, Bualer-Thafs what ad
vertising in The Bse doe for