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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 1, 1909)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: THURSDAY. "APRIL" 1. 3905.
Coroner Holds Inquest Over Barton
TUCKER FIGHTS HARD FOR LIFE
OH Mas la Finally Overreme aa
rates Dratk After Being
HOT BTOWO!!. . D., Marrh sn.-(fipe-eial
Telegram.) State Attorney "Wilson
and Sheriff Jfnwn relumed this morning
from Xdgemont, hn they held an In
quest over tba bodle of Mr. and Mrs.
TVmglas Tucker, who were brutally mur
dered Monday afternoon by their son-in-law.
James A. Barton, at the home of the
Tuckers, , on a ranch near Frovo.
The evidence showed that Barton tft
Mn. Tucker In the house, blowing her head
nearly off with a shotgun. Mr. Tiwker il
away at lh time, but upon hit return at
o'clock In tha afternoon Barton laid In
I waft for him and fired upon him when ha
ws within about twenty-frv yard of
I tha houae. Bevenly-flve ahot emtered hla
body from hla knees to hla head.
Tucker waa able to go Into tha houaa,
i where he had a desperate battle with Bax
't ton, tha latter finally getting; tha beet of
'it. Ma beat Tucker ovor tha head with
a shotgun until Tucker was unconscious
' and aa he supT"sed, dead. Barton' put him
! upon the bed. by the eldo of hla dead wife,
. and a few hours afterward took at dagger
and cut Tucker's throat.
Barton then threatened hla wife with
death If aha told of tha crinw and forced
her to aid him In preparing to leave the
eountry. Me1 went to T1remont early In, tha
morning taking along: clothing and a watch
balancing to the dead man. TTs bad but a
few dollar In money, but expected to sell
tha team and with the money start for Ire
land. Tha wife notified the neighbors of
tha tragedy at once after Barton left and
he. was arrested almost as soon aa he
K waa started for Mot ftp ring at once
tn order to avoid possible lynching as an
angry mob waa rapidly gathering aa news
of the trasredy became known. Barton's
parent live In Missouri and are said to
fee prominent and respectable people. Al
though young Barton ha had something
of J a checkered career being discharged
for some misconduct by many employers.
He has been living with his wife's parents
since January and says ..that he killed
Mrs. Tucker because eh .tried to have hla
wife leave him.-but that he at first did
not intend to kill Tucker.
The preliminary examination of Barton
will not be held for several days.
STATEMENT , OF. THE TREASURY
SUarbt Decrease ta Cash Darlacta
'' Voatb. at Marc. -(From
a Staff Correspondent.)
I AS (XUS, March J1.(SpeclaL Fololw
lng Is the statement showing tha receipts
and disbursements of Nebraska stats
treasury for March.. 180i
Temp, school .....
Hoen. for insane
Agrl. col. endow.....,...
Normal endow ,.....!...
Normal Int ................
Peru norm library
Agr. and mech arts
1T, 8. exper station
Kearney nor library
Orthop hnsp ..............
TotalB 1834.n. 18J4.470.17
rash and cash Items on hand 198.439.At
Cash on deposit 62,030.a
Trust funds Invested
Permanent school fund .
Permanent university ....
Agr col endow
Nebraska Wew TVotea. ,
MCOOL JUNCTION August Markworth
an old settler died at his home here and
interment waa in Pleasant Ridge cemetery.
LTTfttTTON Alton Monlswr and Miss Pl
lie parser surprised their friends by going
to Hastings, where tney were married.
They will live near Laiatiton.
BEATRICE James McMullen of this pity
has purchased the glove factory at Fmlr-
Cured by Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound
Baltimore, Md. "For four yr"
my UYe waa a misery to me. 1 suffered
ties, tenribU draff-
noes, and that ail
gone feeling1 In my
stomach. I had
glycol up hope of
ever being- well
when I began to
take Lydia E. Pink
I felt aa though
new life had been
rea me, and I am reeommending' it
all my frienda "-Mrs. w. S. Ford,
ItHS Lanadowne St. Baltimore, Md.
The most successful remedy in this
country for the cure of all forms of
female complaints is Lydia E. Pink.
Yarn's Yeytrtabie Compound. It has
stood the test of years and to-day is
more widely and eucoossiuiiy used than
! any other female remeay. It has cured
thousands of women who have been
troubled with displacement, inflam
mation, ulceration, fibroid tumors, ir
resnjiarities, periodic pains, backache,
that bearing-down feeling, flatulency,
indignation, and nerrous prostration,
.after all other means had failed.
ylt you are suffering from any of these
-Vments, don't give up hope until you
jrlven Lydia E- Plnkham'B Vege
table lonpound a triaL
f you would like special adrlf
writn to Mrs. I'inkhain, Lynn.
Maes- for It. 8ht has srulded
thousand to' health, fre at
huiy and will move the plant to this city
If a suitable location ran be found.
U'BHTON-News of the death of Reuben
S. Moul wes received hre by hla many
friends. He wa one of the early pioneer
settlers, homewt ending a farm near here.
TORK The only real live Issue of the
coming spring municipal election will be.
PhsJl the pool halls remain In York?
The civic lue is making a strong cam
paign. KEARNEY Dr. A. O. Thomas of the
normal presented the members of the volun
teer fire department with a check for 12i
tn recognition ef services rendered at last
NBRRABKA CI TT Clifton Csdy. while
working at the Kreael Windmill factory,
got hla hand too close to a fast revolving
saw and the hand was badly cut. He may
lose two ringers.
PBATR1CB Bert Johnson, a son of Mr.
and Mrs. O. H. Johnson of this city, has
been appointed manager of the plant of the
Beatrice Creamery company at Chicago at
a salary of 15.000.
K1CARNBY A- marriage license was la-
sued by the county Judge of Buffalo county
to majrles Trumbull of Wagner. Neo., ana
Mrs. Annette J. Chrlrman of York.. Both
parties are 47 year old.
TORK The York colleges report a larger
attendance than ever before. One thou
sand etiidenta are attending the college,
the Ursullne arjuiemy and the York Busi
ness and Normal college.
riiATTSMOUTH Prof. W. C. Brook.
who has been ptlndpal of the Plattamouth
pirbllo schools for several years, has been
elected superintendent of the Fairmont
public schools for the coming year.
BEATRICR-The members of the Presby
terian Sunday school held a meeting last
evening and organised a base hall team
by electing E. A. McQlasson msnsger. i ns
team baa a strong lineup and will malt
It Interesting for all centers.
TICKEN8-jRev. Mr. Wagner, the evan
gelist from Chicago, has Just closed a two
weeks series of evangelielKj meeting in
the First Baptist chorch bore. Good crowds
were present each night. He' was assisted
by Rev. Mr. Clark, the pastor her.
FREMONT The two nursery compantss
are shipping out their spring stock. Both
report large line or sats last sesson,
especially In the line of fruit trees. A
full force is being employed packing and
by the end of the week most of the trees
will be ready for shipment,
BEATRICE! Miles Jtackson was called to
Blue Raplda. Kan., yesterday by the. death
of hla mother, Mrs. 311 nor e Jackson, which
occurred there yesterday. Mrs. Jackson
waa 77 years of age and formerly resided
here. She leaves a family of three children.
one daughter and two sons.
TORK The Knight Teimplars reception
and banquet waa a social event long to be
remnmbered by those who attended It. At
10 o'oloclc over 100 sat down to an etaibomte
slx-oours banquet served by the Woman's
guild or the congregational cnurcn. rim
lnent Commander Harry Avers u4 acted aa
EEATRICB At a meeting of Company C
last evening Captain A. H. Holllrurwortri
announced that plans were under way by
General I W. Colby for the erection of an
armory In this city to cost tn the neighbor
hood of 18,000. In oeae the building Is
erected it will be used exotueivelr 4
armory lor toe company.
PLATTBMOUTH While Claud Morgan,
who resides on the Missouri river bottoms
east of Plattamouth, waa cleaning a 22
caobre rifle It waa accidentally discharged
and the bullet entered his groin and lodged
in has abdomen. He was taken to a hos
pital In Omaha to b operated upon. H
is reported to be in a critical condition.
NEBRASKA CTTT A 2-year-ol daughter
of Mr. and Mr. Charles Hinaley. who re
side on a farm two miles west of the city,
was seriously. If not fwtaJly burned. She
was playing about the kitohen in the ab
aence of the parents and her clothing
caught fire, and before the flarnee could
be extlnrulahed site waa badly burned on
both l(e and arms and about trie siae or
the head. It la - feared ah Inhaled tne
flames and If so eannot recsver.
NEBRASKA CITY Misa Houston of
Falls City bed a narrow escape from being
killed yesterday; , he waa out riding In an
automobile with Mr. Kauts and on the
road the . machine became unruly and
lumeed a. high bank lnt a pond of water,
but. in so doing turned turtle and Mlaa
Houston 'in eaugnt unaer trie tsuunti
but Mr. Kauts escaped injury and soon
raised the maahrnh' and rescued -the young
woman, whoa mo spring stuK. waa baaiy
RRLATRICTfi-J.. o. Thomburg, a fanner
residing eas'. of this city and whose home
waa entered by burglars last tsaiuraay.
yesterday discovered a number of other
arttnlMi taken from his home besktsa
rifle. Two boys, named Paul Colby and
Paul "Wayham, ware arrested and con
fessed to entering the house. Mr. Thorn-
burg at first decided net to proaenute the
boys, but announced yesterday that he
would probably file complaint against
them for burglary.
nir.KKVA Word was received this morn
ing of the death of Robert Case, a short
time teacher si the Boys' Reform school
st Kearney, but who went west to take
charge of a Ilk position in Idaho and flnd
inm tha rltmmta did not asTee with him he
returned to MrCook, Neb,, where he haa
been sick with mountain fever.v- expiring
last night. Mr. Case leave a young widow
whl was Mias Pearl Bager. and aa mar
ried to Mr. Case four years ago ne.w. Au
gust. The sympathy of this community is
with tne stricKsn wire ana reiaiivcs.
rkaass Llaeel Payer.
LINCOLN, March 1. (Special.) O. P.
Newman, former managing editor of the
Bt Joseph Star, succeeds A. L. Gal
Deal in Nevada
Senator Nixon Dispoaei of Hit
Xntcreiti in Goldfieldt Consoli
dated to Georg-e Winpfield.
GOLDFIEIJ5, Nev.. March 31. It
announred today that Senator George W,
Nixon, president of th Goldfleld Consoll
dated Mining company, bad disposed of his
entire holdings In the company, X, 500, 000
ah a res, to George Wlngfleld, wbe in return
transferred most of his banking interests
to Senator Nixon.
The prlo of th Nlxra stock is said to
have been $8 a share, or BOUO.OOO for th
' Associated with Mr. Wlngfleld In th
deal. It is said, are Henry C. Frtck of
Pittsburg, Hayden Stone a Co. of Boston
and the Crokere of New York. Mr. Wing
field has been In New York several weeks.
He is expected her soon with Mr. Fries.
and others to inspect the property.
State feaeratiaa t,ass,
DUBUQUE. la., March (Special. )
The seventeenth anrual convention of the
Iowa Federation of Labor will be held In
this city, beginning June i. and continue In
station until Ita business Is completed. It
is probable that the convention will lant
for a week, aa the federation officers say
that there Is n.uch Important business to
transact.' Notices of th date of the com
ing convention were mailed yesterday by
J. H. Struf, secretary and treasurer, to all
unices In ths stale.
FOR OMAHA. t'Ol'NCII. BLUFF AND
Vlt'INITV Fair and warmer Thuraday.
FOR NEBRASKA Fair and warmer
Temrx-ralure st Omaha eieroay:
. . .
t a. m. . .
R a. m...
7 a. m . , .
K a. m...
14 a. m. ..
11 a. m ..
1 p. ra...
i p. m. ..
S p. m...
4 p. m...
T p. m . .
I p. m...
SERYIA ACCEPTS FORMULA
Ultimatum of Power ii Presented by
SOME ANXIETY DI VIENNA
Fear that Karageera-evitrh Dysiastw
May 3lwt Re Able e Diapers
Rsada anal Re-veletle)
BELGRADE. March Il.-Th formula
agreed upon by the powers of Kurope snd
Austria-Hungary for the settlement of the
dispute between the dual monarchy and
Servia was accepted by the Servian gov
ernment today. The formula waa pre
sented at the foreign office by the British,
French. German. Russian and Italian min
isters, and Servia will, through ita minis
ter at Vienna, deliver to the Austrian
government tomorrow a note to the fol
First, Servia declares that Its rights have
not been violated by the annexation by
Auetrta-Uungary, of Bosnia and Hersego-
vlna, and accepta tha powers' decision to
annul paragraph 36 of the treaty of Ber
lin; second, Servia will not protest against
the annexation of Bosnia and Herxrgovina;
third, Servia will maintain peaceful rela
tions with Austria-Hungary; fourth, Servia
will return Ita military forces to normal
conditions by discharging th reservists
and volunteers, and It will not permit the
formation of regular troops or bands."
This note has been prepared at the sug
gestion of the powers and will be sent
with the object of terminating all mis
understandings between Austria-Hungary
and Servia. First, however, it. together
with the former note to Austria, will be
submitted t th national assembly for
King Peter Issued a ukase today chang
ing the names of his sons. The step Is
taken to provide for the name of George
as tha hssd of the house of Karageorge-
vlleh. The former Crown Prince Gorge,
who renounced hla rights to ths throne,
will henceforth be known -as Alexander,
while Alexander, George's younger brothsr,
who ha been recognised as crown prince.
will bs knowp as George.
BUDAPEST, March SL In the Hungar
ian Parliament today Premier Wekerle
alluded In the warmest terms to th al
ii am-.s wtth Germany, which had shown
th greatest self sacrifice and devotion to
Austria-Hungary. This country must be
faithful to that alliance, he said, a It
protected Its Interests and formed th bul
wark of peace tn Europe.
Replying to Interpol kat tons concerning th
eoonernta relations between Servia and Aus
tria-Hungary, the premier said that nego
tiations were proceeding which It 'waa
hoped would bring about an agreement
on the most favorable conditions. With re
gard to Montenegro', he added, the limita
tion of the sovereignty, which 1 provided
for in article 20 of the treaty of Berlin,
this limitation would be removed If It could
Servians Mar Not Dlsarsa.
VIENNA. March Sl.-Th Internal situa
tion In Servia Is being watched here with
anxiety. It Is feared that the position of
the Karageorgevitch dynasty Is by no
mean serious and it Is doubtful whether
the Servian bands will disarm without dis
turbances. Consequently Austria will main
tain a strong fore on the frontier for the
neeslaa Seewrltle Rise.
ST. PETBRSGURO, March O.-The set
tlement of the Balkan conflict has had a
gratifying Influence on Russian credit.
Government securities of all classes have
experienced a real boom, rising to figures
not equalled since the convocation of the
first Duma. Russian imperial 4s closed
yesterday at 78S. Today they went to
and closed at 80 in spite- of heavy realisa
tions. MONDELL ON
(Continued from First Pag.)
tents are not Hv1n up to the letter of the
verbal agreement they made with him at
the time of the fight on the house rules
at the beginning of th present session. At
that time the "Insurgents" are said to have
pledged themselves not to oppose the tariff
bill If the president would agree to keep
his hands off th fight to revise the rules.
This arrangement was agreeable to Mr.
Taft. Now the house leaders claim the
"insurgents" are not only opposing the bill,
hut are making combiuaUons with the
democrats to the extent of threatening the
effectiveness of $he measure. They say
they eannot put the bill through In satis
factory shape until the "insurgents" are
wiped out of line.
It is ssid that President Taft has been
urged to use his influence with the repub
licans who are helping to endanger the
bill, of abandoning their attitude. It Is
declared that only In this way can a defi
nite arrangement be made or a limitation
be placed opon debate and amendments.
The president is considering the matter.
According to opinions expressed at the
White House today the president will find
conditions more favorable in ths senate
than In the house. He Is said to have re
ceived the assurance of the leaders there
that they are in sympathy with him and
will uphold his policy to the best of their
ability. The president himself stated a day
or two ago that he had been assured that
the senate was agreed upon the maximum
and minimum principal of the Payne bill.
( RISTKR-8 TRICK
But it all Cans oat Sight.
How a sister played a trick that brought
rosy health to a coffee fiend is an inter
"I was a coffe flehd-a trembling, nerv
ous, physical wreck, yet clinging to the
poison that stole away my strength. I
mocked at Postum and would have none
"One day my sister substituted a cup of
piping hot Postum for my morning cup of
coffee but did not tell me what It was. I
noticed the richness of it and remarked
that the coffee' tasted fine but my sister
did not tell me I was drinking Postum for
fear I might not. take any more.
"She kept th secret and kept giving m
Postum instead of coffe until I grew
stronger, mors tireless, got a better color
in my sallow cheeks and a clearness to
my eyes, then she told me of th health
giving, nerve-strengthening life-saver she
had given me In plaoe of my morning
coffe. From that time I beeam a dla
ciple of Postum and ,no words can do
Justice In tilling th good this cereal
drink did me. I will not try to. tell It, for
only after having used It can on be con
vtneed of Its merits."
Ten days trial shows Postum power .to
rebuild what coffee has destroyed. "There's
a Reason. '
1.ook in pkgs. for the famous llttl book,
"Th Road to Welivlll."
ver read th above letter A sew oas
appear from turn t tiaa. They are ga
ula. true, a a tall c homaa U Wrest,
IIOWEI1 MPS IN
ON WATER BILL
(Contlnsjed from Second Page.)
number of articles with net weight and
Th following bill were recommended
11. R. . by Taylor of York Ounty erwn
mteMcwiera to have power to divide the
county Into road dlstrV-ts.
II. R. l.m. by Kraus Regulation of public
warehouses In conformity with laws 1n
other sttes and making warehouse re
II. R. . by Broderlck of Clay Appro
priating .V).000 for a new building for the
school for the desf and dumb at Omaha.
The senate In eommtttee of the whole
acted on the following bills, stopping when
It became evident they were passing three
or four measures of the house to one of
the senate's which the house wasscting
H. R. 4. by the Finance Committee
Salary appropriation bill, carrying tl.OPS.StO.
H. R. 224. by Fish and Game Committee
Permits seining In the Platte river; open
season for prsirle chicken and grouse he
Sins October 1 Instead of September 15;
closed season on quail: operi season on
squirrels; changes regulations for bail fish
ing. To pass.
H. R. 83. by Taylor of Cueter Permits
county boards to pay damages for laying
out roads from the general instead of the
road fund. To pass.
H. R.'s 418 and 419. by Brown of Sher
manAppropriating S1.07S for the relief of
W. T. Gibson, who built bridges for Sher
man county and has been unable to collect
for aame. To piss.
FT. R. 18, by Noye of Cass-tRegulstlng
running of automobile. Indefinitely post
poned. H. R. 499, by Groves of Lancaster Per
mitting the governor to name the secre
taries of the State Board of Health. Tn
pass. When the committee roe OXin of
Richardson moved not to concur and h
was defeated. Banning and Ketchum voting
with the republicans.
H. R. 869. by Bates o Cass Permitting
the governor to name tire rcretary of th
State Printing board. A measure oppose)!
by the union labor men of Lincoln, who
were trying to secure the enactment of a
law for a printing bor.rd with different
quallficatlona from those now in force, ths
board to select the secretary. To pass.
H. R, bM, by LawT'.'nce cf Dodge Per
mitting publication of liquor licenses In sny
paper of the county having the largeet
circulation. Tanner secured an amendment
that the bin should not apply to cities of
the metropolitan or first class and when
the committee rose 73anntng moved the bill
be Indefinitely postponed on the ground
that the application need not be printed
in the city where the saloon is located.
The Mil waa killed.
H. R. 874, by Pool of- Johnson Provld Ing
the maximum salary for sheriffs In coun
ties of from COOO to M.O0O population. To
H. R. 38. by Baker of Tork The annual
town meeting shall be held on ths first
Tuesday In March. To pass.
R R. US, by Connolly of Doinrlaa Per
mitting the parole of person arrested for
non-support of their family. To pass.
H. K. OS, by Wilson of Polk Compelling
the calling of a grand jury annually, unless
otherwise ordered by th judge of th
dlstrlot court. To pass.
H. R. 125, by Holmes of Douglas For a
fore warden In the city of Omaha to be
appointed by the mayor and to be con
firmed by the fire and police commis
sioners. To pass.
H. R. 71, by Brown of Iancaster For a
fire marshal for the state under the direc
tion of a fire commission, the entire ap
pointing power to be given the governor.
To pa a a.
H. R. 287, by Smith, of Cass-Permitttng
the sale of catfish, sturgeon, garfish, carp,
buffalo fish and suckers since the passage
of the bill permitting seining in the Platte
river will permit catching them. To pass.
H. R. 153, by Taylor of Custer For the
appointment by the land commissioner of
deputy surveyors-to settle disputes sa to
boundaries, the expense for the aame to
be paid by the persons Interested. To psss.
H. R. 273. by Hoepodaky of Saline
Changing the name of Omaha asylum for
the deaf and dumb to ."Institute for the
Deaf." To pass.
H. R. 183, by Nettleton of Cray The at
torney general shall give written opinions
to the state officers when they, request.
To pass. . . i .t ...
ROUTINE PROCEEDINGS OF KOU9H
Kiattr of Senate Files Are DIs
LINCOLN, March SI. (Special.) The
house passed the following bills: -
8. F. 109, by Ollis Open primary. Mem
ber of any party may vote the ticket of
any other party at the primary.
S. F. J26. by Howell of Douglas Provid
ing Insurance companies must do business
through a local agent.
8. F. W0, by Donohoe of Holt Providing
for a nonpartisan ludlclal regents or tne
state university snd state superintendent.
In the committee of the whole the house
recommended for passage the following
8. F. 51. by Bartos Increasing the pay
of county attorney of Douglas county to
8. F. 38. by .Fuller or uewaro frovtaing
that the state board of equalisation eannot
increaae the aggregate assessment aa re
turned by the county assessors.
8. F. 140. by Randall of Madison Pro
viding baksrles shall be under the regula
tion of the pure food commissioner.
8. F. 266. by Randall of Madison Rsll-
way commission shall have power to order
railroads to install transier switcnes.
8 F. 174. 175. J47. Safc-Relatlng to the
organisation and regulation of Irrigation
8. F. 198, bv Ransom of Doug-Lessening
the number of fees to be collected by
district clerks and increasing ths cost of
some, leaving the aggregate fees to be
collected about the same. Amended to
nnlv tn alt the counties in the state.
The house passed the following bills this
8. F.'s 174. 175. S47 and 32B. by Rovmond-
Regulating Irrigation district bonds; pub
lication of Droeeedinsra of board.
8. F. 840. by Major ef Nemaha Providing
that In the state reports there shall be
published the proceedings of the encamp
ment of the Grand Army or the Republic
This bill was recommended for passage by
the standing committee and then on motion
of Nettleton of Clav waa advanced to third
8. F. SS5.- by Laverty of Saunders Limit
ing the amount of money one county coulfl
force another to pay for a bridge over a
stream between the two. Defeated.
WESTERN MATTERS AT CAPITAL
N amber ' ef AppoaHaaents Are Aa.
aoaaced la Postal
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. March Sl.-fSpecial Tel,
gram.) Postmasters appointed: Nebrasks
Campbell, Franklin county, John Parker
vice W. W. Elliott, resigned; Iowa. Leslie,
Clarke county, B. K. McPherson vice Lena
Rural carriers appointed: Nebraska.
Funk, route 1; 17. 8. Cobb, carrier; Claud
Cobb, substitute. Geno4. route 3, John H
Haber, carrier; Robert C. Irish, substitute.
Iowa, Amana, route 1. Otto Kuen, carrier;
George Hasley, substitute. Hudson, rout
I, Carl Maatain, carrier; Clyde Mastaln,
substitute. South Dakota, Amherst, rout
1, Benjamin C. McKlnney, carrier; Ullle
McKinney, substitute. Columbia, route 1,
Walter F. Mott, carrier; W. 8. Mott, sub
Rural route No. 1 has been ordered as
tabliahed June 1 at Wall, Pennington
county, 8. D.. serving 119 fsmllles.
J. B. Hilton of Vale. 8. D., lias been
swarded the contract for construction of
the main laterala In connection with lb
Belle Fourche Irrigation project. The con
tract amounts to 110.111.
DANGEROUS TO KISS THE
Dlseaejl af dams A e aired by I s of
Hair Bleach I Easily Trass
aalsstbl. BIRMINGHAM, Ala., March 3L-Pyorrhola
of th gum and th perils of kissing
were discussed at tlie second day of th
thirteenth annual convention of ths Na-
Rogers. Peet Go's., New Yerk. Clothes for Men are Hand Tailored
It is emphatically America's finest ready-to-wear clothing the kind that good dressers prefer.
A Roger-Peet suit makes a well dresed man
Rogers-Peet Spring Overcoats, $10 to if 30 Rogers-Peet Spring Suits, $21 to $35
Boys Eastor Clothes at Brandois
Brmldels gpaelallseg In BoyV Clothe cf the better sort. The Boys Combination Suit
(two pair Knickerbocker Pant and one coat) other sell at $5, we price ape $TCQ i
dally at 3.60 Just aa aersicaable as two complete aulta, at the price of one. '
A splendid combination suit, a great bargain, at t
$5 Quality Butter Brown Suits royal blue, red or brown, all wxol serges ....83.50
Che bavrt a inlnwiit of :ht-h Quality
Bulla for cnnlllnnsttttua
BTm Serr BaHax. axtra pair
Black and Blue Clay Worsted
and Serce Suits M to 10
Boys' I.onr Pants Suits
ages 14 to It years M to il
Baaw Ball and Bat or Catohara Mitt Frw With Boys' Suit.
tlonal Dentists' association today. Some
members declared pyorrhola was more
prevalent among women whose hair was
mad blond by artificial means than In
any other class of people. It also Is com
municable by Wssing". An International
movement for a permanent memorial to the
late Dr. Miller, who discovered the cause
of teeth decay Is being pressed by the con
vention. RICHARDS -CRAWFORD BREAK
Caalrmaa ef Primary Organlsalloa
Withdraws Sapport- Krarn
HURON, a D., Msrch 81. (Special )
Chairman R. O. Richards of the republican
stat primary organisation with headquar
ter in thl city, ha sent to members of
the executive committee and to Senator
Crawford. Senator Gamble and others a
letter addressed to the former, showing
that he as chairman of the organisation,
has withdrawn his support frem Mr. Craw
ford and his associates, so far as politics
Is conoerned. The letter will be no small
surprise to those who have been Identified
with th organization. In it Mr. Richards
Whatever admixture of unconscious mo
tives may have constrained me in my pre
vious support of your candidacy for the
United States senate, I have always con
sidered the Interest of the Individual mem-
Hat- of society aa mv oara mount aim. Fol
lowing tnat aim, my erroria ior oener
methods of choosing public servants have
Though Increasingly sware of your short
comings during our close association In
tha last six yesrs. I have constantly hoped
that you would show your devotion to tne
ideala the people seek tn their struggle to
make tne powers oi government mors
Colds and Headaches;
To Cleanse the
To assist in Overcoming
Pleasant and Refreshing
Lav.- Jom-'-' J; ,X
Acts dently yet promptly without dis
turbing the natural functions and with
out any unpleasant aftereffects and there
fore it is the best for the mother and the
infant for the invalid sick-abed and the
strong, robust manwhen bilious or constipated.
TO GET ITS BENEFICIAL EFFECTS,
ALWAYS BUY THE GENUINE,
Manufactured bythe CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
FOR SALE BY ALL LEADING DRUGGISTS.
ONES1ZEONLY, REGULAR, PRICE. SOcts PER.BOTTLF
Right now is the time to select your clothes for Easteiw
For Thursday, a vary special affar ef
Men's Spring Suits 15
The minute you try on one of these suits you "will see that
they are far ahead of anything at this price in th city iri
style, quality, workmanship and every point of excellence
a man wanta in his clothes. It's much to your ad vantage to
bur vour Easter suit'at Brandei. A larger wvC1
lection in newest fabrics blacks, blues, un-
finished worsteds and serges.
ha 's leading store for men. .."U,' V
Raincoats, Cravenettea (SL Spring Top Coats
Tha Una Is complete. By all moans, gee the proteotor Cf A' lv OC
rain cooia s t! claooy 3-lDch top coaU ..... . . twv V wat"
An Extra Special
Boys' Knickerbocker Suits Several
hundred bought from a N. T. man
ufacturer all wool and QO
worth $4.00, at .plJrO
Little Boys' Reefers All. the new
colors, the right styles $2.98 to $5
cTRsely responsive to their will, by exert
ing yourself In helping rather than dis
couraging genuine reform.
I am now convinced that you care mors
for the personai advantages of your posi
tion than you do for the opportunity that
position brings you to promote the growth
in our stste of a healthy public interest,
which will not tolerate secret Influence In
the control of our politics.
I bear you no personal ill will, but I re
gret that you have completely side-stepped
from the logical carrying out of the prin
ciples our organisation labored for. I there
fore no longer consider that you have A
claim on my loyalty,
Henceforth you arid I may strive for
different ends, each one a he himself
MORE TIME FOR FRONTIER SHOW
Committee at Ckiyeaae Decides to
Ada) Two Days to Celr
bratloa. CHEYENNE, Wyo., March 31. (Special.)
The Frontier celebration committee has
decided to extend the annual show two
days this year, and has selected August
17, 18. 19, 30 and 21 as the dates. The
first day of the celebration will be de
Voted to automobile racing over the i'lve
mile circular track now being constructed,
the ensuing three days to the ordinary wild
western sports, with automobile races in
terspersed, and the fifth day to the finals
In the wild western championship con
teats. In connection with the coming celebra
tion, C. B. Irwin of this city, owner of
Old Steamboat, the outlaw horse, never
ridden to a finish save by Dick Stanley of
Portland. Ore., the present holder of the
rough-riding championship, who accom
plished the feat on a muddy field during
the last Frontier celebration, has offered
flsaamj ma ry a, ii J.
.1.. t-av - -- atojaMT
Rrandcis is Oma- M
Stanley $500 If he will duplicate th rid
during the coming celebration on a dry
and hard field. Irwin and all other cow
boys who have tackled Old Steamboat,' with
the single exception ef Stanley, are of
the opinion that the field conditions last
year enabled the Portland rider to sub
due the equine warrior, and that no man
can ride him to a finish on a hard field,
where he can obtain firm footing.
OIL WELL FOUND -NEAR CODY
Flow la Said To Be 1 SO
of Htaa Urad
CODT, Wye., March 31.-(Speolal.)-OI
waa struck on Cottonwood creek near Oody,
wtjile prospectors Were boring for gas. it
was learned yesterday after piping off the
artesian water which was struck first that
the flow is 150 barrel of high grade oil.
The stock of the Western Oas and Oil
company, which sold for 10 csnts a shar
prior to th strike, has been withdrawn.
The borings for gas will be continued, as
Phillip M Inert, who found the large natural
gas well at Qraybull, 1 confident It Will
also be found near Cody, Considerable ex
citement prevails because of the oil strike
her and the bonding of large tracts at
Byron by eastern and western oil men.
Baa oa Tradlagc Stamp.
ST. PAUL, Minn., March Sl.-Th houae
today pnased the senate bill prohibiting the
giving of trading stamps under restrictions
that will practically . prevent th carrying
on of the tradtrg Jtamp business. .
Mrs. Plrle Gets Dlvre. '
NEW YORK, March 81.-A decree of
separation was today granted MY. Hssel
B. Pirlo from her husband, Hallsn Hawk
Ins Pirie, son of John T. Flrle of Chicago.
i - . V. -S
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