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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 6, 1909)
THE BEE: OMAITA, TUESDAY. AmTL fi. 1000.
This Beautiful Teaspoon
full sized, il ve r p.AtH.of exclu
sive mse pattern, in French
jrrsy, tha tie vest style, road
ami warranted by Win.
Kogers v svw
If you tend ten cents
ami the top of a jar of
street el ImI
i, : It Ceaa ise ha til lit astasia.
IT I I tnr Was ...a
br trial that iff the mot
Gtltcioti. anrf f -
CUP Of best bfff ICS ; t Just
ror.rnicai lor rook inc.
For 20 cents and a Liehig top we
mail this fine fork, fult size, to
match spoon. No advertising on
Cither. Address, Dcpt S,
CORNEIM.R T1AV1D CO..
im huiikh St., new TorK
Pride of Qmaha-
Ordinary flour rarely makes good
bread It takes good flour to maks the
PRIDE OF OAHA
la mad for the family that really
cares It Is made of the best grain
produced In the best grain raising
section of the world and collected un
der special instruction, by tha manag
ers of our 103 elevators.
No other mill has such facilities for
slwsys securing tha finest grain the
$1.65 per sack
At all grocers
UPDIKE MILLING COMPANY. OMAHA.
Trains 103 -104
tttO A, X.
t:4S A. M. -AMXTS
8:60 r. X.
Steals a la Carta
Take this train wtaaa you
travel bstwaen Omaha
and Kansas City.
Y Thos. F.Godfrey
JL I rusearer'and Ticket Aran
m mrnmai aireei.
Leave Omaha at C:28 P. M. and at
l:tt A. M. you are in Chicago, where
Jlrect connection is made without
' .. NEW YORK
and Other Eastern Points.
Try Rock Island Next Trip.
O. 8. PENTIXXXST, D. P. A.
F. P. RlTHERFOItD, C. P. A.
Fourteenth and Farnam Streets,
THISWItL INTEREST MOTHERS
Mother Gnr'i geeet Foeaera (or Osildren. a c-r-lam
relief tor FiwUliiiiH, HMilcrti. Ha. -tMora-eae,
Teethtea ldkunirra, sieve an. rcuiaia is
P"1e u .retrer woraaa. Thar break ve (.'old in
J towe. Ike. an u pleaaenl to la lull a.
unuv u aula, lailan tike tbera. Otmt 111 4
"ni4l U ruraa. 1 ajr ne?er fail goU ei
L. . waar. Uu t ...cepi aiiji
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Oae Ullar a car,
GOVERNOR IS HOLDING BILLS
Sixteen Measures Yet in Hit Hands
NET WEIGHT IS NOT SIGNED
Ware ermal, armal la trla
es aaa Omaka Balldlaa;
Rill Have ot Wee a
(("From a Staff Correspondent.)
MNCOLJ. Neb., April .-(8peclal.)-Oovernor
Shallenberger Is at 111 holding
sixteen bills. The two big appropriation
bills, the bills for deficiency claims and
the one for miscellaneous claims are
number. The net weight branding bill has
not been signed.
The others are:
Appropriating tio.000 for a new building
at the Omaha Institute for the Deaf; ap
propriating' $90,000 to build the Wayne Nor
mal; the Scott's Bluff Irrigation bill of
Raymond, against which the North Platte
valley water users made their fight; the
bills permitting banks to put up securities
for state and county deposits Instead of
guaranty bonds; the closing Mil: the Mil
lcr Insurance bill compelling companies to
make a deposit with the auditor, for which
Senator Barton made his fight; Tlbbeta
hill compelling corporations to appoint
resident agenta; the Indeterminate sen
tence bill, and the one forbidding the sale
of liquor to mixed blood Indians.
Governor Shallenberger has about decided
to veto the Henry bill which prohibits the
sale of liquor to Indiana. The governor has
about decided that the bl Is unconti
tutlonal as It does not refer to reservation
Indians. Other Indians are cltlsens and It
aouid be Just as lawful to prohibit tha
sale of liquor to any nationality of people.
Boar oa Wolf Beaatlea.
Brokers are getting busy on the wolf
bounty claims and numerous applications
are made to the owners of some of the
claims to buy them. Thase brokers are
acting under the Impression that Gov
ernor thallenberger will approve the act
appropriating $30,000 for the payment of the
first 6,000 claims on file with the auditor.
Should, the governor sign this bill these
claims will be wowrth lOOcenls on the
First Manlclpal Boads for State.
Blato Treasurer Brian today contracted
for his first municipal bonds as an invest
ment for the permanent school fund. The
bonds were Issued by the city of Albion
for the erection of a city hall and for the
construction of an electric light system and
amounted to $18. They will net the state
per cent interest. The bonds are op
tional at the er.d of ten years.
Gaa Case Hits Saagr.
The decision In the gas company case
which has been brought In the police court
under the gas standard ordinance, will
be deferred until the supreme court of
the state decides the moxlmum amount of
the fine which a police judge may assess.
Under the ordinance It appears that the
gas company la llbal for a $1,000 fine for
the grade of gas that waa furnished under
the three days' test that the city made
last week. The decision of the supreme
court in the Dudgeon election case was
that a police Judge cannot levy a fine of
more than $100.
Upon this sang aet by the supreme court
Judge Riaser is willing to make bis de
cree. The supreme court will have a
hearing In the Dudgeon case next Satur
day and it will not be until after that day
that the gas case will be decided. It Is
expected that the higher tribunal may in
crease the amount of a fine that any po
lice Judge may assess. If It does not
there will be a conflict between the city
ordinance and the court Jurlsdlciton that
cannot be broken.
ome for Commercial Claa.
A proposition that the Commercial club
lease the Auditorium grounds and building
for a period of fifty years and upon the
vacant ground between the Auditorium and
M street erect the structure that It has
been proposed to build as the home for
the club, has been submitted by B. C.
Rewlck, manager of the Auditorium as
sociation. Mr. Bewick declares that tha
association will surrender Its claims and
allow the club to take Its lease at $400
a year, the figure at which the association
now holds from the county. The question
Involved In the suit between the county
and the association, now pending decision
In supreme court, can be avoided by the
club taking a lease direct from the coun
ty. Mataal Hall Case.
A new turn In the receivership case of
the Mutual Had Insurance society has de
veloped In the answers of a number of
defendant policy holders, who claim that
the alleged fraud of the officers of the
society Invalidated the whole attempted
organisation of the ' society, consequently
that there never was any effective organ
isation and that the policy holdera cannot
be held liable for the debts of the or
ganisation. It la asserted In thase an
swers that the very allegations of frsud
and mismanagement which furnished the
chief grounds for placing the supposed
Insurance aoriety in the hands of the re
ceiver would operate to invalidate the
whole attempted organisation.
This claim Is made by nlna Thuraton
county policy holders who are among the
400 defendanta in the suit.
Judge T. C. Munger of the federal court
will leave Friday for Salt Lake City,
where on Monday he will open Judge Mar
shall's court there. Judge Munger waa
detailed to the Salt Lake City court by
Judge Marshall, whom Judge Munger
is to relieve, ia himself going to Okla
homa at that time to sit In the famous
land fraud cases. In which Governor
Chsrles N. Haskell was recently Indicted.
John M. Ragan, ex-supreme court cora
niisHionur. was today appointed United
Slates commissioner at Hastings, Neb., by
Federal Judge T. C. Munger. Commis
sioner Ragan is well known In leg! circles.
Jaalce Ha per Derides Otla gpirkler
Nrrs Not Re Held.
FALLS CITY. Neb., April a.-(Speilal)-A
set-olid hearing, this time in the district
eourt, was held In the rase of the State
vs. Otis Suiikler before Judge Raper last
week. Judge Raper held that the testimony
and the law weren ot sufficient to justify
him In holding the defendant for trial
and he was discharged and the case dia-mli-Kcd.
It was Pplckler's automobile which
so badly frightened the team of Mr. Mueller
last fall, that they ran away, throwing
both Mr. and Mra. Mueller from the
buggy. Mrs. Mueller was Instantly killed,
and Mr. Muelled very badly Injured.
Judge Raper haa adjourned disfTlet court
umil the first week in May.
A I'D POYNTER STORY.
Governor Pojnter served in the ohuse
In 115 afid 1S1 mas elected to the areata
an. I wns rr si.trm pmirm of that body.
1'h (uiiu.il xiii be liclj Tu!?day after-
noon at 1:30 o'clock at St. Paul s church
and the burial will be at Wyuka cemetery.
I.laaer Case at Teeaaaeek.
TECUMTIEH. Neb.. April .-(6pecIal.)-Although
April 1$ had been set for the day
of hearing the case of the state of Ne
braska against John W. Wilson. In the
justice court of Jildge J. A. Iwrence, by
agreement between the parties interested
tho hearing waa held yesterdsy afternoon.
Mr. Wilson, better known as "Johnnie"
Wilson, conducts a restaurant on Clay
street and the authoritiea were of the
opinion he was selling Intoxicants on the
sly. The place waa searched and a gallon
Jug two-thirds full of alcohol and three
quart bottles about full of whisky were
found. At the preliminary seven witnesses
were examined, three of whom swore posi
tively that they had bought Intoxicants of
Wilson. Wilson claimed that he had been
dishing up a beverage called "prune Juice,"
but that the same was not an Intoxicant.
Judge Iawrence bound him over for trial
In the district court, fixing bond at $500,
which Wilson could not give and he was
sent back to Jail.
Trackers Kaderae lalverslty.
KEARNEY, Neb.. April 8,-(Speclal.)-The
Central Nebr&ika Teachera' associ
ation, which closed Us annual meeting here
adopted strong resolutions endorsing the
extension work now being done by the
University of Nebraska. The resolution
says the teachers syn.pt thlse with an
movement to bring the university closer to
the people. This la the work against which
an attack was made by Senator Tibbets of
Adams in the legislature.
Federal BalMlagc Nearly Dear.
TORK, Neb., April 6. (Special.) Gov
ernment Inspector Thayer, who for a year
post has had charge of construction of the
new government postoffloe building, has
left for Washington, D. C. The new
beautiful stone building built at York Is
one of the best built government post
office buildings In the state. The Interior
finish, with the exception of the postofflce
at Lincoln, excels that of all other build
ings of its kind In the state.
Loaraa Valley t Be Dralaed.
TREMONT. Neb., April (Special.)
The Logan Valley Drainage district prop
osition was carried by a vote of nearly 3
to 1. Of the votes cast 4,864 were in favor
md 1.663 opposed to the district- The fol
lowing directors were ejected. George
Osterloh, Herman Meyer, Gehard Monnich,
Henry 6warts and August Westlen.
Coateat Grows Warm,
BEATRICES, Jfeb., April 6.-(Special Tel
egram.) The temperance people of Beat
rice gave a big street parade this after
noon which waa headed by Watts' band.
On the eve of election It is predicted that
the vote of "wet" or "dry" will be very
close. Each side claims it by a small
Nebraska News Motes.
NEBRASKA CITY H. H. Cotton, the
florist, has sold his green houses and other
holdings here to Irwin Bertholdt, who took
possession at once.
PLATTSMOUTH The Cass county farm
era are very busy this week sowing their
oats, but very little spring wheat is being
sown In this county this year.
BEATRICE The tailor shop of Frank
PoLak at Wymore waa robbed of about
$125 worth of gods early Sunday morning.
There ia no clue to the guilty parties.
SIDNEY An Interesting basket ball
game waa played here between the Ster
ling. Col., and Sidney teams, resulting in
a score of IS to 14 in favor of fate latter.
BEATRICE Dtller has started the good
roads movement, and the citizens of that
place have , subscribed $400 to grade the
highways a mile and a half each way from
SIDNEY Bev. Father William Murphy
of Seward spoke In tho opera house to a
large and appreciative audience. He spoke
under the auspices of the Law and Order
TECUMSEH Amos Taylor, the 14-year-old
son of William Taylor, living south
west of the city, was thrown from the
back of a horse Saturday and his arm was
DICK FINS Edward Scott and Miss Ra
chael Breach were married here at the
bride's home, Rev. Mr. Clark officiating.
They will make their home six miles north
east of here.
HUMBOLDT Messrs. Fife and Bon. evan
gelists from Kansas City, opened a series
of meetings at the opera house In this
city yestorday. under the auspices of the
PLATTSMOUTH J. S. Searl of Lincoln
a special agent for the Burlington, has
been In this city for several days endeavor
ing to learn who started the fire in tha
Burlington paint shops here.
BEJATRICB The Union Pacific will In
stall its new motor system between here
and Lincoln Monday. April b. It was first
announced that the new service would not
go Into effect until April 15.
SIDNET Lars Jorgerson, an old resident
of Gage county, wis .his three sons and
four dauahters. are among the- new arn
vals. , He bought the Pa ben place and will
make extensive improvements.
SIDNEY Melville Lendenberg of Bara-
bno, Wis., Is a recent arrival. He is an
eld dairyman and brings with him twenty
pure bred Holsteln cows. He thoroughly
understands the dairy business.
BEATRICE The students of Wesleyan
university, who have been visiting in the
city the last few days at their homos were
entertained last evening at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Alexander.
BEATRICE Fred Butslng. who has been
employed at Black Bros, mill here for the
last eight years, yesterday resigned his
position and left today for Naponee. Neb.,
where he will take charge of a mill for
Holl A Wilt.
BEATRICE The Sunday school class of
Mrs. It. W. Studley, who is soon to leave
Beatrice for Washington, gave her a fare
well reception last night and presented her
with a augar bowl and creamer as a slight
token of eateem.
irUMBOIiDT-Miss Maud Vance of this
city, daughter of Mrs. Ellen Vance, went
to Lincoln last week and was united In
The "Real Thing" for
keeping a young man coming
right along is, of course, the
young lady herself.
But a pleasing custom is to
set out a dainty bite before
There's nothing so "fetch
ing" and holding as two
pretty china Baueers of
and a pitcher of cream to
There 's something cozy in
"The Taste Lingers"
Popular pkg. lOo
Large Family Bize 15c
Posltim Cereal Co. Ltd.,
Battle Creek, Mich.
marriage to Mr. Fmll F. Frenks of St.
Ixnils, a traveling representative of a New
TORK "Tim" Sedgewlrk of the York
Times has bought the Atkins residence on
the corner of Nebraska avenue and Hlxth
M OOOL JUNCTION-Phll Duffy, a lum
berman of this place, has accepted a posi
tion with the ("lark Lumber compsny of
York and has moved to York.
CHARLESTON At the home of the
bride's paernts, Mr. snd Mrs. A. Malchow,
occurred the marriage of Benjamin Gulden
digger and Miss Lens Mslchow. The young
couple will make their home here.
BEATRIC E Mrs. Silas Brvsn, a pioneer
resident of the Adams vicinity, died Krldsy
evening at her home in that town. She
wss recently one rated upon nt Lincoln for
gsll stones. She leaves a large family of
children, all grown.
FULLERTON Union evangelistic serv
ices are being held earn afternoon and
evening In the Methodist church. Rev.
Elmer P. Xjjorc of Waukesha, Wis., as
sisted by the singer. Horace E. Irwin, are
leading In the campaign.
TECUMSEH Six mason tenders em
ployed on P. H. Hopkins' new building here
struck for higher wages, delaying the
work for a very short time. They wore
receiving $1.50 per day each and demanded
$1 The raise was promptly met.
HUMBOLDT The livery barn of Mason
Shurtleff, established about six months
sgo. was sold Saturday to Messrs. Luther
Burrow, who Just moved Into the'cltv from
the farm on Long Branch last week, and
Neal Sklllett, one of the well known resi
dents of this section.
SIDNEY Slgmund Beleson. from Thorpe,
Si., who purchased the Metcalf place
southwest of Sidney and took up his resi
dence there last November, intends plant
ing an orchard of 300 cherry trees thla
spring. He has 380 seres In winter wheat.
BEATRICE The family cf Abraham
Baker, residing near Dtller, Is sorely af
flicted. Monday the young son of Mr. and
Mrs. Baker died and yesterday Mrs. Baker
passed away, pneumonia, being the cause
of her death. The 17-yer-old daughter of
Mr. Baker is also very ill.
NEBRASKA CITY Mrs. Henrietta
Money, aged 79. of Beaman, la., died Ht
the home of her eon. W. U. Monev, near
Dundar, Sunday, where she had been
visiting for some time. Her body was
taken to Beaman, la., torlav for Inter
ment. She lssurvlved by a number of grown
TECUMSEH Christopher Kuster,
gTaduateof the Tecumseh High school,
who has been teaching In this county the
past year, has successfully passed the ex
amination required for a government
teaching position In the Philippine Islands
and has been assured of a place. He will
soon depart for the long trip to his new
BEATRICE; Rev. Mr. Atkinson, pastor
of the Methodist church at Aunms. died
at Lincoln Friday evening, where he waa
receiving treatment for cancer. Mr. At
kinson recently closed a very successful
rovival meeting at Adams, and he was
taken 111 soon after finishing his evergelis
tlc work. He is urvlved by a widow and
YORK Ex -'Representative A. L. Sandall
has bought the E. L. Pendenll residence lit
West York and with his family will move
to York. Mr. Sandall Is one of York
county's most prosperous farmers and dur
ing the years he has been on the farm west
of York he haa accumulated a large
amount of property and ia one ot the larg
est landowners in this county.
FALLS CITY-Mrs. John Helfenbeln. sr .
died at her home, six miles northeast of
this city. Friday morning at the age of
79 years. She leaves a husband, three
sons and one daughter, Mrs. George Clink
of Savannah, Mo., surviving her. Mrs.
Helfenbeln waa one of the early settlers
of this county. The funeral was held
Sunday afternoon from Zion church.
FREEMONT Joe Price, an arpi entice
lineman, had a cloae call while working on
the wires at the corner of South and
Union streets. He took hold of the han
dle of a wrench to raise up the lamp sus
tained In some wav the wires had bo
come crossed. A charge of 2.200 volta was
on the wires and his forefinger, which
touched the Iron, was almost' cooked off.
PLATTSMOUTH After sentencing Fred
Ossenkop to serve in the state penitentiary
for ten years for the killing of Charles
Byrne. Judae H. D. Travis rvfuo.t innnr
to allow Ossenkop to have his freedom,
even on bond, as bfor,. so. he Is now con
fined In the Cass county , Jul!. Ossenkop is
the second murderer to be senteirjed to
serve In the penitentiary within a few
months, Matt Bozart being sent for life.
NEBRASKA CITY The police are round
ing up all tramps to be found in this local
ity and putting them to work on the streets
and those who will not work are kept lri
Jail on a bread and water diet until they
serve out the sentence which Is imposed
by the police Judge In each case. The
orficers hope In this way to rid the citv
of tramps, who are very thick this spring.
NEBRASKA CITY-A large number of
suits have been filed in the county court
afaln,t J' To,anS and the old owners
of the Toland business university. This
school wss closed out last vear and the
creditors have since been trying to get
what was due them. The furniture and fit
tings of the school have been removed from
the building and are being held for the
debt, while others have started another
school In the building.
BEATRICE The north wall of the stone
house occupied by FrIU Claussen, aboutu a
mile southwest of Beatrice, collapsed ves
terday and nearly murled three workmen,
who were making plans to begin veneer
ing the building with brick. The house was
damaged to the extent of about $700. A
buggy belonging to Frank Little which was
left standing near the house wni com
pletely smashed when the wall fell.
FULLERTON Miss Leila Huse gave an
announcement party last evening for Miss
Minnie Watts. Twelve of Miss Watt's
most Intimate girl friends were present
and composed an original jingle hook of
advice to the future bride. During the
luncheon In a clever manner Miss Zella
Willson announced the engagement of Min
nie Watts to Mr. V. C. Rasmussen. a
prominent druggist at Rockvllle. Neb.
NEBRASKA CfTY Th. von
Floyd Smith, colored, who was caught In
the act of robbing Fred Buchler"s butcher
shop last Fridsy night, will have his hear
ing on next Friday, and In his confession
to the officers he Implicated his brother
and a white boy. They will all be sent to
the reform school because their parents
claim they can do nothing with them.
They have been robbing this and other
places the major portion of the winter.
STELLA While the depot wns crowded
Sunday morning with passengers waiting
for the passenger train going north a
brawl ensued In the waiting room. One
of the combatants grabbed the lamp from
the bracket near the tii-k-.t minnow .
throwing It at his assailant, broke the
nirowing on over tne room. The
night operator was left alone to fight the
flames and by hard work uivpH i hu i,, fil
YORK P.eoubllcan candidates fnr n
officea did not anticipate a context hut
are awakening to the fact that the demo
crat a have been making a still hunt anil
York, although a republican city, may go
democratic unless republicans get out and
' adoui iwo years sgo the Initiative
and referendum carried In York und this
year the first Issue to be voted on under
the Initiative and referendum will be the
matter of whether or not to vole to permit
billiard and pool halls.
P.lCATRIf'B-Word has bm received
here from Omaha stating that William W.
Box worth, a former resident of e Ha trice,
waa critically ill at that plaie from typhoid
fever. Mr. Bosworth witli eGnrge lidtike.il
organised the eUatrlce Creamery companv
In this city years ago, and the plant was
later removed to Lincoln. Mr. Roxwartli
is at present manager of the butter and
egg department of the Fairmont Creamery
company's plant in Omaha.
NEBRASKA CITY Coroner Karstens.
who held an inquest on Ray Hales of
Milo. la., who was killed bv a fast freight
train on the Missouri Pacific railroad near
Berlin, found the company blajiiclcss. Us
and ills cousin were stealing a ride in a
box car and lie tried to climb out of the
end of the car and fell under the wheels
while the train was running at thirtv
milea an hour. The body was all ground
up. The deceased was 22 years of age and
mas enroute from Brock to Omaim.
TECUMSEH The temperance people of
Tecumseh closed the annual municipal
campaign with three meetings. The first
was held at the eourt house on Friday
evening, and the speakers were Rev. Ia-s-ter
G. Lrggett. pastor of the Auburn
Presbyterian church, and M. 6. Mcintosh
an attorney of that city. The second
meeting waa held at the court house last
evening and was addressed by J. W. John
son and Frank Harrison of Lincoln. The
closing meeting was a union meeting, held
at the Methodist church this veiling. The
pea Were were Dr. M. Stewart, Judge 8. P.
Davidson and Rev. Robert Liddell of Te
cumseh. and Rev. W. A. Baldwin of
SIDNEY The faituers are busy buying
Implements, getting ready for planting.
The ground never wss In brtier condition
nor the prospects brighter for good crop.
The aereege In crops of all kinds this
years will be 2iM per cent greater than
ever before. A singular condition Is that
which has developed In the past five years
in this county, and that is the farmers
generally believe thst corn, even In this
county. Is the best crop. This conclusion
Is borne out by the yield In the psst five
years. There will he a considerable area
sown In flax this year, and Mr. Grehlll,
who lives southeast of Sidney, on the di
vide, threshed fourteen bushels to the
acre, which he marketed at $1.45 per
MILLIONS OF CUBIC YARDS
OF DIRT WILL BE MOVED
This mil Re a Vear of Kxravatloa
for Balldlnc la tke Gate
Within a few years On aha will be with
out clay banks and hills within the city
More grsdlng Is being pushed by vacant
property owners and real estae agents this
spring than for many years.
Contracts have been let which will move
more than 2.000.000 cubic yards cf clay Into
the hollows and cut down the banks during
the summer snd spring.
One of the largest Jobs of grading Is
that being done by John Ia McCague, be
tween Thirty-first and Thirty-third streets
on Parker street.
For years the clay banks and hollows In
this neighborhood. Just opposite Prospect
Hill cemetery, have given that part of the
city a rough and unsightly appearance.
Good residences have been erected sll
around the rough spots. The Thirty
third and Harney street car serves
the addition and it is a desirable location
for home. Now It Is to be graded and Im
proved, some 60,000 cubic yards of clay
being moved into the hollows.
The Byron Reed company is moving 60.000
cubic yards near Poppleton avenue and
Twentieth streets, leveling off a tract
which will make almost fifty city lota.
FOR NEBRASKA Rain or snow Tues
day. FOR IOWA Rain Tuesday; cooler cast
ami ho nth.
Temnerature nt Omaha yesterday:
6 a. m...
6 a. m...
7 a. m...
8 a. m...
9 a. m...
10 a. m...
11 a. m...
1 p. m.i.
2 p. ni...
3 p. m...
4 p. m...
ft p. m...
a p. m...
7 p. m...
8 p. m . . .
9 p. m...
OFFICES OF THE WEATHER BUREAU.
OMAHA. April 6. Official record of tcm-Jie'-ature
and precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
years: 1909. 1901 1907. 1906.
Maximum temperature .. 67 OR 41 61
Minimum temperature ... 40 42 33 .
.Mean temperature 48 M 37 48
Precirltatlon 00 .00 .00 ..la
Temperatures and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March 1
snd compared with the last two years:
Normal temperature 48
Excess for the day 2
Total deficiency since March 1 12
'Normal precipitation 08 Inch
Deficiency for the day 08 inch
Total rainfall since March 1 74 Inch
Deficiency since March 1 1.01 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period. 19W.. 1.14 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1907.. 1.62 Inches
Reports from Stations at T P. M .
Station and "tate Tern. Max. Raln-
of Weather. 7 p. m. Tern. fall.
Bismarck, part cloudy 46 52 .00
Cheyenne, snowing 26 28
Chicago, clear 70 74
Davenport, part cloudy ..64 72
Denver, snowing at 30
Havre, cloudy 40 46
Helena, cloudy 34 40
Huron, cloudy 46 48
Kansas City, part cloudy. 62 72
North Platte, cloudy : :
Omaha, pari cloudy 51 57
Rapid City, cloudy 40 44
Bt. Ixiuls, part cloudy 74 SO
St. Paul, clear 46 60
Bait 1-ake City, clear .... 36 40
Valentine, cloudv 42 46
WllMston. cloudy 4i- 46
T indicates trace of precipitation.
Coughs, Colds, Catarrh,
Creeolene la a Boon io Asthmatloe.
Do it sot Mm mora 0oii to fcraath Is a
ramsdr for HIumm of th bratthiog orgsas Uaa
to taks tha mud into ttas siomaotat
f aallnn mm kMM th air. mdmd
strongly uitMptlo, Is carried otst tha dlaasnd
aurfaa with avarv hraalh. alftna BrolonffeS Sod
ooutaat tnatmanL It it Ginlushat to mothers
with mall ohlldraa.
For irritated throat
thara 11 nothing baiter
than Craaolene AntiaepUo
Bend A la postage
for sample bottle.
Send noetei tox de
Yarn-Pre soleas Oaa
leu ruuon Btrasb
yw . UTS.
HOTEL ENTERTAINING IN
Guests of St. Regis May En
tertain Friends There as
PERFECTLYAS AT HOME
Formerly all hotel life spelled "cheer
lessucbs," and conditions have choused
but little today In that class of holeU
where the rooms consist of straight rows
of narrow comfortless und box-like bed
rooms. At such hotels guests sleep and
get out; they do not ''live" there. At
the St. Regis, located at Fifth Avenue and
Fifty-fifth Ktreet. New York City ad
mittedly the most exquisitely arranged
and furnished hotel In America the fea
tures of hotel living with home comforts
and privacy, and facilities for the enter
tainment of friends have been carried to
an extent that places thla hotel in a
class by itself. A week or a month spent
In the metropolis during the opera season,
the horse show, at Easter, and at other
times, will he much mure fully enjoyed
If one Is ablo to make some suitable te
turn for the hospitality of resident
friends. At the St. Regis this is possible
under conditions equal if not superior to
those of the highest class private resi
dences. Guests can be afforded facilities
for entertaining friends in any, manner
that heart can wish, from a quiet tete-a-tete
luncheon to an elaborate formal din
ned. The famous cuisine of the St. Regis,
equal In all respects to the most cele
brated restaurants of Europe, lends itself
admirably to such arrangements, and its
prices are no higher than any other first
(lass hotel. Room rates at the St. Regis
are likewise low: $3 to $4 a day for a
commodious and luxuriously furnished
single room; the same with private bath
for 3 a day (or $( for two people); or
$12 a day and up for a superb huite o'
parlor, bedroom and private buth.
An Inhalation for I
HALK-MIMTK STORE TALK
You'll never go wrong on the clothes question If you patronise the
right store. That Is a hat pur.rles so many men which store la Ihe right
store? Thoussnds of Omaha men designate this sa th right stor and we
belteve you will, too. after you've tried our way.
XII IOKI OF QUALITY CX.OTKBS
Pon't rntlrrratimat the Importance of g IJB
YOUR HAT .
Put Cooper's Claim to a Test and Proved Its
The theory of I.. T. Cooper that most
of tho ills of mankind emanate from the
stomach, and that It Is only necesssry to
restore that organ to norhial condition
In order to enjoy good health. Is rapidly
being accepted as correct by people in
all parts of the rountrv. in. e,.ri...
claim that his New 1 Iscovery medicine
will effect this change quickly and per
manently la supported by a vast army of
One of those to nut the 1 imn.f Ih.n.u
and medicine to a test Is F. W. Ross,
living at 205 Irvine street. OrtsnHn iria '
and an honored resident of that com
munity. Mr. Ross has nuido a statement
for publication with reference to the re
sult of his experiment. In which he says:
"For the past ten vears I ha en
unable to do any work, and on numerous
occasions when I tried to work. 1 became
ill from exhaustion T hiH iihi.
appetite, and the small amount of food I
did eat distressed me. My digestion was
bad. my bowels in a miserable condition.
I was nervous, weak, tired and worn out
all the time. I could not sleep well, and
would arise In the morning feeling all
worn out. I tried numeroua remedies, but
Instead of getting better, I continued to
decline, and felt that It would not be
Tourist Soda Crackers
Always packed and sealed
fronf theyoven p,-pked whlle wrm ls tfsn one mingle sftsr removal
First sealed with Imported psrehment paper not paraflne paper, like others
use and two other wrapplnga make them air tight this ia known as ths
Patented "Aertite" Process
notTi?.;rbymo frC8r ord6r' tW,c W?k,jr' " 4v.nt.g.
ask your grocer for ' '
TOURIST SODA CRACKER
10 Cants Per Package)
CRISP. LIGHT AND FRESH
aa when they left our ovens.
THE ONLY CRACKERS MADE IN
Iten Biscuit Company.
Broadway, Fifth Avenue
Room 1.90 pr
-inijus Gordon, Late Mgr. of King Edward Hotel. Toronto, Caw
The person you meet looVt
t your face tnd your hst
simultaneously be sure It is
stylish and becoming. Our
expert hatters xvlll not sell
you an unbecoming, bat, and
It Is Impossible to get art
"old timer" In a brand new
stock like our's.
$1 up to $12
You never saw as much qual
ity and style and general
worthiness in a popular
priced hat as T
oar soft and
stiff hats at.
TO TOW THE TRUTH
long until I would end my misery In the
"Several months sgo I read about the
Cooper remedies and was so Impressed
that I went to my druggist's and bought
a bottle of the New Discovery medicine.
I Immediately noticed a beneficial effect,
and continued the treatment. It thor
oughly cleansed my bowels, made my
stomach feel easier, snd I begsn to get
"In a little while I developed a splendid
appetite, and found that I could eat any.
thing 1 cared for without suffering any
111 effects afterward my digestion war
perfect. My sleep became sound, restful
and refreshing. As I gained In strength
I began to work again, and found I could
do considerable without becoming ex
hausted. "In two months' time I wss a well man.
I can do as hard work as ever, and have
virtually taken a new lease of life., I
make this statement in grateful appre
ciation of the benefits I have derived
from the Cooper medicine, for I honestly
belleve I owe my life to its marvelous
Cooper's New Discovery is sold by all
druggists everywhere. A sample boll Is
sent free upon request by addressing The
Cooper Medicine Company, Dayton, Ohio.
and 27th St, NEW YORKi
In tha Cf ntrt
f th Shopping
A Mesers. first ClaaS
Ceer la tl H lapels.
. Furaaaiatfa u4
OVcufatteM enurtir Se
Utroufhout. Popular wmS
ladle 'Uin.f tfc. rHy wutv
eut eecora baLtuat S a
SeaahU aaS coijr.
tkaea aaa Ikeaera.
Me cab fcre requires, las
room. JOe twiM vhs
turn. Hut end ceiSmtes
Mi icirpeeae ia eri
we. i-ujeiaa i
tUy and upward.
fttOKQC W. SWCCNCY, Masatna
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