Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 18, 1909)
Powered by OpenONI
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: APRIL 1. 1000.
; Thsroughly Cleansed
Kellered of AH Impurities Through the
Use of Stewart's Calcinm
The blood la a thick, opaque fluid of
rich, red hue In the arteries, end a purplish
bin In the veins. It derived Its color from
aumeroua smell rmdles floating In It which
Te called red corpuscles. It the blood be
examined under mlcroscnf.e the red
corpuscles 'will arpesr aa thin, circular
disks, floating In a transparent, nearly
These red corpuscle number 8.000.0 0
to the cubic centimeter; but It often hap
pens that they become very much dimin
ished In number, a condition known as
aneamla or leukoaemia. There are also
other circular bodies In the blood khoxrn
. as white corpuscles, but which are much
less numerous than the red.
The red corpuscles are the stimulating
. And animating elements of the blood. They
absorb oxygen In their passage through
the lungs, and convey It to the tissues of
the body, where combining with food ele
ments absorbed from the .stomach, It
evolves anlmai heat - '
Whenever the kidneys fall to properly
filter the Mood of Its lmpurlties,jrr when
ever constipation occurs, the fmpure for
eign matter collects In the blood-current.
Is carried to all parts of the system in
Vhe circulation, and Is usually deposited In
tfre form, of pimples and other eruptions
Upon the skin.
Most of these eruptions appear upon
the face, for the reason that the akin
there Is thinner than anywhere else. Msny
people . commit the error of trying to
cure the pimples or eruptions by the ap
plication of salves and lotions, which I
a great mistake, aa the cauae of. the
trouble Is deeper seated, and the skin dls
. ease Is sjmply the outward manifestation
of the Impure condition of the blood
Calcium Sulphide, Is the greatest blood
' purifier i In existence. Instead1 of driving
the blood Imnurlties out through the cores
It sends them out through the 'proper
channels the kidneys snd Intestines.
STUART'S CALCIUM WAFERS con
tain calcium sulphite, combined with other
powerful alteratives and purifiers, wnlch
act rapidly and powerfully upon the mor
bid products of the blood, expelling them
" completely, preventing their return, and
Incidentally removing, pimples, ., Polls,
blackheads, carbuncles, tetter, ringworm.
scurvy md all 6ther skin blemishes.
Call on your pharmacist and secure
' paekatre of this' wonderful blood-cleaning
remedy; price 50 cents. Also write us for
trial package free. Address. F A. Stuart
Co., 17 Stuart Building, Marshall, Mich.
Cleanses, beautifies and
preserves the teeth and
puriHes the breath
Used by people of
refinement for almost
Half a Century
Supplied without the use of plates or
brldgework Is one of my successful
specialties that a great many people are
enjoying and many mor who need them
would appreciate. If .they knew what i
revelation they are to the ordinary meth
' ods. Two or three natural teeth in the
upper or lower Jaw are needed, that the
work may be placed permanently In the
mouth and. when completed, you have
. a perfect looking set of teeth that are
. strong and durable; and will perform the
duties of mastication without the least
trouble. Another thing, and most Im
portant, the work is done without pain
or long sittings in the dental chair.
To those of you who have not the nat-
' ural teeth for attachments, I have a sys
tem for plates that does away with drop
ping down and ' getting loose everytlme
you take a bite of food. There are other
branches of dentistry thst I want to cull
your attention too one In particular and
this is the treatment of aching teeth. I
can extract aierve In from 'five mlnuttu
Without any pain whatever.
Some of your teeth may need fillings.'
crowns or brldgework. Hundreds of -the
best people are among my patlenta. Tou
- will not have to go far to see them. Find
eut what they. say. Prloes right., ,
The Dentist -
For IT yesrs same location, 1606 Farnam.
'Phone Douglas 1768. '
cxAxra pmmia or m ababio
14,000 tons. rise, large.
OUND jlhe IVORL
From New York. Oct. IS. llOl. .learly
four months, cuetlng o.My t) AND I P,
Including all expe afloat and ashurv.
noiili TIHTCStl Madsrla, XffTPt,
India, Oeyloo, Durtua, Jara, Morn, aU
bpptoss, Japan. Aa nuwsuat caaat U
visit unusually attractive plaoes.
lata Aa'l Orient Cruise, Feb. .10, MOO up.
Spring It Bujuniei Tours t Surop up.
.. .Shoe 1
is its own best 1
I ' MADE BY CGOTZIAN & CO. Pj
I IN ST. BMJL SINCE 1855 ffc
LABOR LEADERS VISIT TAFT
Officials of the American Federation
Confer with President.
MANY PROBLEMS ABE DISCUSSED
Presides)! Takes Under Advisement
All Requests Made and Asks Ques
tion to Brine Oat Farther
WASHINGTON. .April 17. - President
Taft discussed the problems of the work-
ingman for two hours today with ths
members of the executive council of the
American Federation of Labor.. The la
bor leaders, -headed by Samuel (Sompers,
president of the federation, called, at the
Whit House and found the. president'
keenly . attentive .and deeply InterejtjJ.
Mr. Opnvpera declared 'and not oniy old
lie give the spokesmen' of .the . party, all.
the time they desired to lay their mat
ters before . him, but Joined himself -In
the discussion In order to bring out, fuller
Information on the various subjects;
In the delegation .were representatives
of most of the trades affiliated with the
American Federation of Labor and among
them a number of leaders who stubbornly
opposed Mr. (Taft In h'a oresldentlai cam
paign. But the greeting wfthfn' the' ex-'
scutlveO off Ices was alike cordial to all.
He told. his caliera. that he would : In
vestigate siitjh of the matters presented"
wnich seemed to mm to require.it. ana
would be. glad to, help In arriving at . a
proper solution of the " difficulties 'In
which', the -worklhg people' found them
selves, while at the name time keeping
the Interest "of the whole people in' view.
-Mmr -.Inane-. Dlnesuwed-. .
The labor leaders seemed pleased with
their .reception.' They .look-up with the
president an Imposing array of problents,
Includtnr the matter of injunction, the
eight-hour" -law, convict labor, the- recent
indictment of labor leaders In the south
for alleged violations ' of the Sherman
anti-trust law, the danger of a dissolu
tion of all labor organizations under a
strict interpretation of recent decisions
by the) supreme .court,- the maintenance
of International' peace, labor problems on
the Panama c8ns .the adherence tothe
right "of asylum in this" country for "po
litical offenders from other lands .and
child labor. . '
President Tsft told the, labor leaders
that be 'regarded the rhatter. of an fcnti-'
Injunction law as on of the most, . Im
portant phases of his administration. Ho'
added that he felt he had made his posi
tion clear on the subject In his speech
of acceptance last July and had confirmed
that position in his Inaugural address.
The president said he would be glad to
consult further with the representatives
of organised labor as to amendments,
etc., when a bill for the next congress
has been framed.
Dr.' Charles P. Nelll, the government
commissioner of labor, was present
throughout the meeting. The executive
council members who called were: Sam
uel Oompers, ' Frank Morrison, James
Duncan, James Mitchell, James O'Con
nell. Max Morris, William Huber. John
B. Lennon, jonn h. Aipme ana josepn
Convict Labor Problem. "
With reference to convict labor, Mr.
Oompers told the president that organized
labor. desires only that this clasa of labor
shall be regulated, not prohibited. The
Idea Is to prevent convict-made goods
and work from coming Into competition
with the labor of free men. The federa
tion asked that the president request an
additional appropriation from . congress
for a stricter enforcement of the child,
labor law In the District of Columbia.
Commissioner Nelll seconded this request,
and funds sufficient to employ at least
two additional Inspectors will be asked
for aa an amendment to the urgent de
The federation council urged the presi
dent to use his efforts for an extension
of the eight-hour law so that It will ap
ply to contractors and subcontractors
furnishing materials and fittings for gov
ernment buildings and other government
works. The law now applies only to
government works," aand the labor lead
ers pointed out that while the work .of
actually constructing government works
might now be limited to eight hours, the
preparation of the materials found the
men employed by the subcontractors
working nine, ten and twelve hours a
day. Mr. Oompers said that both Presi
dents McKlnley and . Roosevelt had fa
vored such an extension of the principle
of the eight-hour day. Mr. Taft prom
ised to give this matter especial consid
eration. Coming to the present status of labor
organisations under recent decisions of the
courts, the discussion widened broadly. It
centered about the supreme court decision
In the famous hatters' case, under which
certain phases, of labor organisation meth
ods were declared to be in contravention
of the Sherman anti-trust law. Mr. Ocmp
ers told the president that since that deci
sion and under an Interpretation of It
seventy-five men havo been indicted In New
Orleans, It being alleged that they milt
work In support of other workmen who
were engaged in a strike.
Under a further interpretation of that
decision," said Mr. Oompers, "labor unions
can be dissolved by .any move oh the part
of the federal government. Men can be
arrested. Indicted and sentenced to a year
In prison and a fine of 15,000. Officers snd
members of the union also can be proceeded
against civilly and three-fold damages be
assessed sgalnst them in any amount that
may be complained of by any person claim
ing to have suffered by reason of men
quitting work or withholding their patron
age." President Taft was asked If there was
sny truth In the report that American
worklngmen, principally laborers belonging
to American unions, being laid off at the
Isthmus of Panama to make room for for
eigners. The president said he had not
even heard of such a report and did not
believe It could be true.
The conference lasted from 1:80 to 3:30
In the afternoon.
BACK IN NEWSPAPER HARNESS
Former Omaha Scribe Starts m
Dully la Onklnnd, Tall
forala. The newspaper habit Is almnst as hard
to shake as the habit of eating "three
squares" a day. It la possible to dispense
with one of the "squares" for a time, : but
there lsvold in the "inner consciousness"
of life which refuses to be satisfied with
vain excuses. Much the same Is Jhs void
in the life of the newspaper man. who,
reared in Its atmosphere, forsakes the pro
fession for less ennobling activities.
John T. Bell of Omaha and Oakland.
Cel.. Is an example of the raagnetlo pull
of the presa. A stenographic reporter of
the Douglas county district court when
Judge Savage occupied the bench. Mr. Bell
drifted naturally Into newspaper work,
held down a desk on the old Orajlia Her
ald for years, published a weekly In
Omaha during the '0's, and collaborated
with Judge Savage in producing a history
of Omaha. Ten years ago ae moved to
California, retiring from newspaper actlvi
tie. The rasplv did not last, for be Iim
resumed the harness as editor of the Oak
land Ledger, a new venture usder his
In presenting the Ledger as a candidate
for public consideration, Mr. Bell refers to
The Bee as an example of newspaper en
terprise and : growth. "The Bee," he
writes, "begun as a gtve-ewajr theatre pro
gram, Is now housed in sn 8-story build
ing of its own, which cost awo.OOO. and the
paper and plant probably could not be
bought for a million and a half dollars.
The Bee's chief asset, from the start, has
been the confidonce of the. public In Its
purpose to fight the battles of the people
without fear or favor."
Oregon Editor '
-Will. Probably "...
( Follow Thompson
Harvey. W.. Scott, Mentioned at Suc
cessor, Admits He Has Been (
. , Offered the Mission.
Harvey TV. Scott, mentioned as successor
to D. K. ' Thompson of 'Nebraska .as' am.
bassador to Mexico passed through Omaha
last ' evening on his w.ay east. "I have
understood," said 'Mr. 8cott, "that the presi
dent would offet me" the piece some ilme
hence If' I wanted It. 'but I, don't know
whether I do or not yet. Probably I shall
not.. Well, . I can't say now definitely."" -
"Do you know," Mr. J3cott was sked,
"If ' Mr. ' Thompson, is to leave Mexico
whether or not you accept?'
VI know nothing -about it, except what, I
have 'said', that I have been told the president-would-
appolrrt 'rhe"ir Isn6tild "VKh
It. That is all I car. say. I am not going
to -Washington.1 I am going to New Trk.",'
"Better take it. Harvay," said President
Benjamin Ide Wheeler of the University
of California, also a- passenger oti -th-i
Overland Liudted. , i . f '
Scott answered nothing, nor did he 1 when
Michael be Young, owner of the San Frail;
cetr Chronicle,, also urged ihlm. y "He
doesn't seem, to .want., it.", said -President
Wheeler later. ''
It is regarded as likely that Mr. Thomrw
son "will not 'continue "after seme month's In
the ambassadorship. It has been . Known,
for some. time In Omaha" that he. can have
If he wishes the headship of a large New
Tork .'trust company and 'It hsj beef,
rumored, that he would sell bis Nebraska
Interests. , Business associates deny this
last, however, regarding his properties as
too good investments to be let go of even
If he goes to New York.
Saya at Banquet at Beatrice Metrop
olis Tried to Dictate His Atti
tude on Measure.
BEATRICE, Neb., April 17 (Special Tele
gram.) Governor A. C. Shallenberger was
the guest of honor at an elaborate banquet
given by the Men's brotherhood of the
Centenary Methodist Episcopal church
this evening in the chusch parlors, which
was attended by about 300 invited guests.
Mr. ' Shallenberger was ths principal
During his remarks the governor referred
to the signing of bills, saying he put down
his name boldly and In black letters to the
daylight saloon bill, so that It would stand
the test of time. He said he was offended
when BOO residents of Omaha, visited him
and tried to dictate his action. Referring
to his alleged opposition to home rule In
Omaha, he declared nlmsetf In favor of
the kind of home rule which stood for men
to be In the home after 8 o'clock Instead
of in the saloop.
Preceding the governor, A. H. Kldd re
ferred briefly to Mr. Shallenberger'a bae
ball career twenty ' years ago at Alma.
Other speakers .were T. E. Stewart, Samuel
RInaker, Rev. R. N. Orrlll, Rev. C. O.
Brown, the letter acclng as toastmaster.
SAMUEL T. STEVENSON
IS GIVEN FOUR YEARS
Former Ofllelal of Xw Orleans Print
ers' I'nlon Conrlrted of Kmbea- .
sling: Labor Funds.
NEW ORLEANS, April 17.-Ba.muel T.
Stevenson, convicted of embessllng funds
of the New Orleans Typographical union
was today sentenced to four years In the
state penitentiary. R. M. Hudjpeth, who
was president of the union at the time
Stephenson was secretary is awaiting trial
on the charge of misapplying a large
amount of the union's money. Hudspeth
was a candidate for president of the union
i at its last election, being defeated by
Pride of. Qmrh a
Brain and' muscle building ma
terial U the essential of good bread
and good bread can only be made of
flour from grain selected with the
most painstaking care. Toe Updike
Milling Company which produces
' pRIDE or OMAHA
has the 103 Updike elevators at Ha
command.. These save for the mill
the bent grain offered In their ter
ritory and this must measure up to
a very high standard. No other mill
has such facilities. :
$1.75 per sack
At all grocers
UPDIKE MILLING COM PANT, OMAHA.
Sunday Table D'Hote, 50c.
Spring a Surprise on the Family by
Dining Here Today.
OSLERIZINC IS DENOUNCED
GoTernnrent Ape Limit Happed at
UNEMPLOYED PROBLEM IS THEME
Affiliated charitable Associations
Meet at ronnell Chamber In City
Hnll and Farmnlat Plan for
"Oslerlsing" by the United States gov
ernment wss roundly denounced by J. J.
Ryder, former deputy state labor commis
sioner, in sn address Friday afternoon
before) the afilleted charities associations
at the city hall.
j '"It. was a deplorable day when the gov
ernment of the. country Itself fell Into step
With this Oodless proposition; a damnable
conception. pUt Into effect by what we are
fottd of. calling the most Christian govern-
'meht on earth; an act which stands against
'us on the books of heaven.
Ij "The- man out of work and wifS a family
pn his handj.ls he man who should be
considered rirst Inability to find work at
the' wrong tune fills bawdyvhouses and in
creases the1 - prison : population. - By the
wrong time i mean this: Thai any man or
arty woman-,, any boy or any girl, may be
out of work. In pleasant weather, with a
home lnwhich they are welcome, and still
keep .cheerful,' retata all their moral stam
Iria. ' But let ; thera be out of work under
stress, financial or physical, In oppressive
xlfraatle." conditions,' and there Is the time
f temptation that no guardian angel
can brighten.,'. In this connection, be It
understood, '1 nave not In mind the born
derelicts uf-the'Tace, for-they-can have no
serious consideration in any discussion of
the unemployed. They may not be Saved;
'they will -hot , work, and will not ak any
'body to fnd them work. They'll damn you
.lt joix &6." ' ' - '
, Besides By dor, who made the. principal
address, the problem of the unemployed
was - discussed by Mayor Dahlman, C. C.
BeWen. Rabbi Frederick Cohn, Rev; John
Albert .Williams, Judge' Lee Estelle, Mrs.
Dodde of the Salvation Army, Miss Ida
Jonts Of the Associated Charities nad Gen
eral Charles F.-Manderson, -who ' presided.
Belief Plan Formulated.
' After .a prolonged discussion it was de
cided to confer' with the city and county
authorities- in the hope' that' unemployed
mlgh( be given temporary work . on a
municipal wood pile or a county storie pile,
primarily to find out whether the appli
cant really wanted work and was in need
of It. If he worked faithfully then effort
would be tn.ade to find permanent employ
ment tor the man.
In discussing the problem, Mr. Ryder
What Is the remedy? I know that stats
employment offices, kept ripen all the year
round under sympathetic management, have
done a grand work, but while the state
will spend hundreds of dollars a year to
keep a person In prison. It doles out wltn
most grudging hand the mnney to keep its
citliens working and healthy and happy.
Pen them up like pigs, where they take in
badness through every pore, and the legis
lature will soak the taxpayer to the limit
to- keep idle people comfortably In Uo-
Sradatlon; will even go to the limit of
anger by throwing their slave output, in
ferior and practically unpaid for, into com
petition with the product of free, decent,
struggling home-makers. Cost of orisons.
money spent lavishly st the unraveled end
of life for poor houses as well as jails,
might be spent at the front end, in the
day before hope was dead, with vastly
mure satisfactory results.
gome Private Agencies Good.
Privstely conducted emDloyment offices
have been discredited, even the best of
them, by the vultures who lie awake nights
framing up new ways to prey on those who
work every day In - the year that ' they
can. - There are honestly conducted em-
loyment offices and they perform a ufs-
ul service when decent people run them:
but they do not do what the state, the
county and the city ought to do Jointly
no mac is to nire workers wnose one
nd only duty will be to investigate op
portunities and open them to seekers for
labor of this kind or thst. Such bureaus,
under official and responsible control, are
uie ultimate solution, i Relieve, for tne
llshesrtening state of mind of the averaae
mechanic, who, beginning in boyhood, ex
pending his energies and exploiting his
hews snd Intelligence during many grand
ears or iaitniui service, one day Unas
lmself out of work.
Not Delay the
Minority Senators Decide to Allow
Republicans to Assume Fall
WASHINGTON. April 17. The democratic
senators will not delay the passage of the
tariff bill. At their second conference to
day thero was a general consensus of opin
ion of permitting the republicans to pass
the measure and aasume the entire respon
sibility. The democrats take exception to
the statement that the postponement of
proceedings was due to their request and
ssy that after a resonable time for dis
cussion, to permit the majority to name a
time for taking the final vote.
The general expression of opinion In the
conference Indicated that there would be
a desire to discuss many of the schedules,
especially some of the amendments offered
by democrat. Today's meeting reiterated
the democrats' former expression for an
Income tax. There was no divergence of
opinion aa to the desirability of a general
reduction of tariff rates on necessities,
but some Indication that democratic sena
tors would stand against specified decreases
on special Interests In their own localities,
BEHAVE IN RESTAURANT
IS M0RAL0F LAW SUIT
Conntr Jne Leslie Finds for Pro
prletor Who Evicted Loudly
County Judge Leslie yesterday upheld
the Inalienable right of a restaurant pro
prietor to "bounce" a too rantankerous
patron. The decision amounted to this In
his finding, In suit of William McDermott
against Iouls Beatty. who runs the Climax
restaurant on North Sixteenth street
The pork chops were too greasy one dsy
to salt McDermott and his remonstrances
were so loud that Beatty put him out. The
evicted one sued for 11,000 and lost.
Prise -Winners In Contest.
Hl'RON. B. D.. April 17.-(8pecisl)-Judge
T. M. Simmons, grsnd msster of the
Ancient Order of United Workmen, juris
diction of Soutft Dakota, announces win
ners of prises in the banner contest. Last
fall the grand lodge offered a silk banner
to each of three lodges securing the largest
number of new members between Novem
ber 1. 14, srfd April 1. 1H. The awards
of banners have been msde and Grsnd
Msster Simmons will visit the three suc
cessful lodges In a few' days snd deliver
the banners. The sjccessfut lodges arc
Class one, lUpe ludge No. 150. Lad;
class two, EMeliine lodge No. 92. Estelline;
class three, fllt-nhHm lodge No. 144, Qlen
hsm. Quick Action for Your Money foxx get
that by using The Bee advertising columns.
v. J V i 1 -.. ' 1 BS2S55SSV
' i'7: ' 1 W '- k n ,H I ' ' : !
lf ; jr Hlf? i 1 J'l 'ill ! ?
v' s ' Ml i i 1 ' ! i I 1 li rl
tsfTrlflries I SOS ky
'SCHLOSS BROS. A CO.
fine CUIhes Makers .
Callimore and New Yark,
BTlTMPlVIr C decisive clean cut Men of affairs Ba nkers and
UOllNILOO men Professional Men will find solid conservatism
combined with snap and dignity in the new "Schloss" Model
. 77ie Harvard Model is also oflhis class with Just a faint dash of the new frills now
much sought after. "A Schloss Model it THE GEM of the Clothes World. "
COLLEGE BoVS Qh Sports the Brainy Chaps that are doing things
will find the Models, Styles and New Weaves to their liking.
New Colorings beautifully blended stripes in Cheviots, Novelty goods and Worsteds.
Balthnore gClllOSS BfOS. & CO.
FOR SALE AT
Three Men Are
Stabbed and May
Altercation Bejpin in Fool Hall Kay
Result in Death of Two
Three men, EM Callahan, 110S Jackson
street, Bert Bird, 622 South Sixteenth street
and Harry Johnson, 1324 Capitol avenue,
were dangerously and perhaps fatally
stabbed about 9:30 o'clock last night at
ths corner of Fourteenth and Douglas
streets by a foreigner.
The assailant of the men was st first
reported to be a Greek, but investigation
falls to substantiate the Idea and the
Greek proprietor of the Palace pool hall.
where the quarrel leading to the trouble
started, declares that a fellow named Tony
la the guilty man and that he is not a
The throe victims are reported to be Im
proving and not to be In any In mediate
danger of death, although they are seri
Do you want a High-Grade
Piano at your own price?
Have You Been Thinking of Purchasing a Piano?
Here Is Your Opportunity
A. HOSPE COMPANY AGREE TO DELIVER
TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER THIS $500.00
TTTMW1T.T. TTPTJTnWT ORAND PIANO.
i- -in iki, ht .
lilake piano at your own price. ....
This is without doubt the greatest opportunity ever offered by any piano concern In this country. TheTOW,
of the KIMBALL, is perfect. It has appealed bo strongly to the public for the past fifty years, that today the total
output of this WORLD RENOWNED INSTRUMENT U over 188,000 pianos, which Is greater than the output of any
other piano factory in the world.
Fill out the Coupon and mail your bid at once. No matter how low your bid ia It will be considered. Terms
can be arranged if it is not convenient for you to pay all cash.
This Auction Hale will run for ten dayg and will close April 25th. All bids are to be In writing, sea ed and
addressed to T HOSPE COMPANY'S AUCTION COMMITTEE, care of A. HOSPE CO., 1613 Douglas street atQre.
Omaha.Neb. address Cr postoffice. The name and address of the highest bidder
will be published.
This is not a guessing con
test or lottery. It is a bona-
PIAfM tlir.Tinf! SALE
.. ..n !.. wniiip. uiil
mlttee after the sale Is closed: ROUT. HUNTER. Kee Pub. Co.; MEL UHL.
World-llft-ald. Id case two or more parties make the same high bid. both
w-v J J i I kt .V..
. . i . - v ' '- V '
if you insist
to Be Tried in
Alleged Grafter Will Be Arraigned
During September Term of
Federal Court, v
' DES MOINESj. Ia., April 17.-J. C. May
bray, alleged leader of the gang of fake
racing and wrestling promoters, arrested
by federal officers, will be tried in Council
Bluffs at the Beptember term of federal
court there. This announcement was made
tonight by Judge Bmlth McPherson, who
will try the case.
It had been hoped to try Maybray at the
May term of court In tes Moines.
All parties interested In the case are In
favor of a trial at Council Bluffs. May
bray will remain In jail here until court
New County is Leant.
PIERRE. B. D.. April 17. tSpeclal.) At
torney General Clark has given Governor'
Vessey an opinion that the state has the
right to organise the county of Corson,
.Mnt tamn tn hid. and. lf vour bid U
1513 Douglas St.
award the) llano to the highest bidder.
A. HOSPE CO.
without extra cost
even if it is Indian rrunvatlon. That by
the sale of heirship lnnija to whites within
the territory in question and the graniinz
of townsltes by the government along the
right-of-way of the rllroad which oper
ates across that county the state has ac
quired Jurisdiction over the tracts thus
proceed with the organisation.
Raid Dining Car
Two Kegs of Beer, Barrel of Wine
and Quantity of Whisky Seized
DES MOINES. Ia., April 17. County At
torney R. G. Howard and Sheriff Tom
Canfleld raided the Chicago, Milwaukee &
St. Paul diner st Churdan today and on
a search warrant seized two ks of beer,
one barrel of wine and- a quantity of
whisky. Conductor Bam Bnow of the diner
was arrested under the new law, - which
prohibits drinking on trains In lows.
Seventy-five samples of wet goods pur
chased on diners will be used ss evidence
In the suit to be started at onre by the
. '. . -aklaiKi.'.;!..'
the highest, you will get a fine, standard
Hospe Compinj't Auctloi Comralttti:
My bid la $.... on the Kimball
Piano to be sold at Auction by mail.
All bids will be opeuea by this com-
Jr., Nevs Pub. Co.; 8. N. RANGER,
bids received will be awarded piano.
5LX csnwaimi mi
k mntm. a Bssra Hn- m m w i h
i II I I - - ' - T.
Tj ii,. m ilk?