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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 24, 1909)
HIE BKTi: OMAHA. fSATLTKDA Y APRIL 24. ' 1000.
REGENTS DECIDE ON BUDGET
Agree to Devote $581,000 to Uni
renity Next Two Yean.
SALARY ITEM QUARTER MILLION
ntrrnitr nallenberger . ;nee im
Work Blar Batch of Applica
tions far Office Fnod (
(From a Buff Correspondent.)
MNCOUN, April 23.-(8pec1al.)-A total
budget approximating W1.000 for tlie Uni
versity of Nebraska during the year 11W9-10
wast made up by the Board of Regents at
Its session which concluded this afternoon.
Of thla mm, $361162.80 wilt he applied to
current expenses and maintenance. $60,000
to complete and equip the engineering
building and $3.7$ to purchase a four-acre
tract of land adjacent to the state farm.
In the salaries total. $29.K7.60 will coma
out of atate funda and 112.fin6 from other
aourcea. chiefly the United States govern
ment. The maintenance and current ex
penaea will be divided aa followa: From
atate funda, JSI.H60; from other aources,
7H. The engineering . building and lta
equipment will be paid for entirely with
monty appropriated by the atate, $20,000 be
ing derived from the general fund and
IHO.OOO from the one mill university levy.
The feo of $15 per semester heretofore
assessed upon all nonresident atudenta was
sbollshed In the graduate chool, but la
retained In other departments. Tho effect
will be to help the scholarship and fellow
hlpa In the unlveralty.
The purrhsw of the block of ground
bounded by Tenth. Eleventh. T and U
streets la under comlderstlon by the
regents for an addition to the campus.
Along with this tract the board may buy
a couple of Iota on the east aide of Eleventh
Oorcrfior at Work.
fiovernor Blmlleiibetger went to work
today on a Hat of about 200 applications
for the position of bank examiner. lie
also has a select list of applications for
the office of secretary of the state bank
Ing board, applications from men who bo
lelve the democratic party la big enough
and great enough to furnish one man to
fill thla $3,000 plum which a democratic
legislature gave to the governor as his
sole property to dispose of aa he pleases.
The governor will probably turn out a
lot of appointments within a day or two.
He has already offered the position of
state fire warden to one of his friends,
and as soon aa he receives a reply will
announce the appointment.
Barley Mead Ml branded'.
Food Commissioner Mains' first prose
cution under the pure food law for viola
tion of that part of the act relating to the
sale of Intoxicating liquors bronght forth
pleas of guilty. E. Gaas of Htldreth and
Chris Olson of Upland both entered a plea
of guilty to misbranding a drink called
barley mead. The liquor contained 4 per
cent alcohol, but It contained no brand In
dicating the alcoholic contents of the net
Lower Hate en Whisky.
The Burlington Railroad company and
the Minneapolis A Omaha Railroad com
pany have been authorized to publish a
rate of 26 cents a hundred on whisky and
alcohol In less than carload lota from
South Sioux City. Neb., to Omaha. Tha
former rate was 87H cents, a hundred.
This la an emergency rate and goes Into
effect Immediately; according to an order
of tthe railway commission.
Sutton Man Sho,t ;
William Hicki Held Under Arrest by
Sheriff of Clay County Charged
SUTTON. Neb.. April 23. (Special.) Wil
llumsHlcks of this place committed an as
sault laat evening on Robert McCune, llv
Ing on a farm northwest' of here about
six miles.' Hicks la charged with shooting
McCune and further' assaulting him for
purposes of robbery. He escaped with
what money ha could find, but was appre
hended by tlie sheriff, and U now in Jail
at Clsgr Center.
McCune Is In bad snaps and is not ex
pectod to survive.
BOY VICTIM OP AITO DEAD
Pre Ynnnoy, Wha Waa strnck by
tar Near Axtell Dies at Injarles.
KEARNEY, Nab.. April 2$. (Special,)
XAM Fred Vanney, tha -year-old boy
who waa Injured by an automobile while
playing In front of tha Sydenham school
ttouna, eight mllea south of Kearney, died
from tha results of tha accident a little
after o'clock .Thursday morning. The
Uttln fellow never entirely regained oon
aeionanesa from tha time he waa struck
Tuesday evening until hla death. At one
tune ha showed signs of life, and the only
words he uttered were, "Kiss me. mamma."
Tha Injuries sustained were mora than the
child could withstand owing to their In
ternal nature and the lnjuriea to hla head.
The funeral will be held from tha church
at Axtell. Saturday afternoon, and Inter
ment will be made at -that place.
Tecsnirk High Reeocnlse.
TECUM8BH, Neb.. April 23. -(Special )
That Tecumselt haa one of the best high
bhools In the state has again been demon
strated. The achool has taken rank with
the very best schools by securing admis
sion into the list of schools accredited by
the North Central Association of Collegia
and Secondary Schools. To secur such
recegnltion Is considered one of the highest
compliments that can be paid to any high
school In this section of the country. Only
schools standing high in scholarship,
course of study and equipment can secure
tha honor, and in the state of Nebraska
there are only nineteen high schools that
have been successful In attaining recogni
tion. The requirements were raised this
yesr and as a result, several schools were
dropped from tha list, among those, being
the schools at Auburn. Grand Island and
Naturally follows Activity.
and fives energy.
"There a Re..mH
Fight on Bank
Northeast Group, in Session at
Creig-hton, Denounces Act by
Resolution Without Dissent
CHEIGliTON. Neb., April a.-Whlle the
Nebraska Bankers' association will not
fight the new atate guaranty aa an or
ganisation, it became evident today, when
resolutions adopted by the Northeast Ne
braska Bankers' convention hera were
made known that tha bankers of the state
will very generally wage a strong fight
against the new laws going' Into effect
The resolutions framed by a committee on
which C. E. Burnham of Norfolk, president
of the state association, and passed without
a dissenting vote, are as follows:
Be It Resolved. Thst this convention
plsce Itself souarely on record In con
demnation of the so-railed depoalrgiiaranty
law recently enacted by our atate legis
lature. First, for the reason that It derives tha
bankers of their most vslued and cher
ished -assets, their credit, without due
Second, that It seeks to sseeas the several
banks that come under the stste board for
the purpose of Insuring deposits without
sny measure whstever of the risk assumed
or the liability involved.
That we endorse any action bv any mem
ber (on their Individual effort and at their
Individual expense) that will seek to teat
the constitutionality of this measure on
these or sny other grounds, believing the
law Is absolutely Inadequate to accomplish
the purpose for which It wss Intended snd
thst if allowed to go Into effect It will
work an Inestimable Injustice and injury to
the community at large and to the bankers
themselves, both national and atate.
FREMONT, Neb., April 3. (Special.)
According to statements made at the bank
ers' banquet last night none of the bank
ers' associations la raising money to fight
the guaranty law, nor do they even intend
fighting It. A telegram waa read last
evening from President Burnham of Nor
folk, of the State association, positively
denying that the association was raising
money to carry on a campaign to defeat
the law or that they even contemplated
any opposition to the measure. Governor
Shallenberger waa unable to be present at
the banquet last evening. Columbus was
selected as the place for the next meeting
and the following officers elected: Presi
dent, F. M. Weltiel of Albion; vice presi
dent, F. H. Claridge of Blair; aecretary,
A. R. Miller of Columbus.
Fears Rebate Charge
Missouri Pacifto , Lawyer Says Road
Cannot Pay for Car Doors Fur
nished by Shipper.
TBCUMSEH. Nab., April 28. (Speelal.)
If a railroad pays a grain shipper for
grain doors mads by the shipper and placed
In the company's cars la tha railroad guilty
of violating the anti-rebate provisions of
the interstate commerce act?
Attorney Waggoner of the Missouri Pa
clfio fears it would be a violation-of law,
and hence he Is fighting the suit ef A. A
Robertson, a. miller, at Cook, for $140 for
lumber used In miking grain car doors,
though Mr. Waggoner admits the ooro
pany owes the money. Judge Livingstons,
In a decision of the suit In county court
here, found for the plaintiff, but Mr. Wag
goner, fearing, aa be asserts, that the
payment of the money would open up an
avenue through which rebates might be
paid, says he will probably appeal to the
Mr. Robertson, who is quite a heavy
shipper over the road, haa been furnish
ing grain doors to the cars he has been
using for the last few montha The com
pany bad no grain doors at Cook during
this time and, acting upon the approval
of the company's agent of the town, Mr.
Robertson has been buying lumber and
making grain doora and using them as his
demands needed. The doors have been
shipped away and are now out of his
Sunday School Convention.
CENTRAL CITY. Neb., April 23.-(8pe-cial.)
The annual rlounty convention of
the Merrick County Sunday School associ
ation convened In this city Tuesday, and
continued in session two days. State
Worker Paul 8. Dietrlck of Omaha was
present, and gave some interesting talks.
Sunday achool matters In general were dis
cussed by pastors and prominent workers
from over the county, and many points of
Interest were developed. One of the most
Interesting features wss the Instruction
given by State Superintendent of Element
ary Work Miss Margaret E. Brown of
Grand Island, Wadneaday afternoon. Fifty
children were used to Illustrate handling of
The following officers were elected for
the ensuing year: President, J. C. Martin:
vie president. Mark Bears; aecretary and
treasurer. Dean Smith Th ....
erlntendents were elected: Home depart
ment, Mrs. j. h. pniibrook; teachers' train
ing department. Rev. John Garretaon;
adult Bible class. R. L McMlllsn; ele
mentary department. Mrs. a u ti.
pastoral department. Rev. ,C. F. Luacher
of Silver Creek.
Dtring tlie meeting of the county con
vention the Central City District associa
tion held ita meetine and k -i
lowing officers: President, H. O. Taylor;
vice president. Mrs. J. J. Workman; sec
retary and treasurer. Alts Jewell; superln-
penaenis. teacners' training department.
WV D. Gibson: na mi rvra I vnrb nv v t
McKensle; sdult Bible study, E. E. Boyd;
irmptiance aepariment, Mrs. William Mil
ler. About twenty-five Sunday schools were
represented out of thtrtv.tarn in w
v - - it, As
sociation. During the convention twelve
new adult Bible study classes m-er nr.
The Slate Sunday School convention will
be held at Kearnev this rr th. a...
fixed being June 15. 16 and 17.
York Iteady for G. A. It.
YORK. Neb.. April 23 (Special.) Every
arrangement is being made by the Com
mercial club committee and the committee
selected by the local Gran.) Arrny of the
Republic post for the entertainment, pro
gram and reception and care of the dele
galea to the Grand Army of the Republic.
who hold Grand Army encampment at
lork May II. IS and 13 The grand parade
arranged for will be one of the best ever
seen in Nebraska. Over SCO school chil
dren will participate. Tlie high 'school
cadets have volunteered to assist In re
ceiving all guests, and will meet all trains.
escorting guests to hotels, and rooming
houses, looking after baggage and seeing
tha; all are properly taken care of.
Ex-Commander John Lett la taking
charge of a large part of the program.
If the weather is pleanant a real old
can:pflre in the chantauqua pavilion, altu
ut.u on (ii barks of Beaver creek, will
"Thst's the luckiest suit I ever put
on." said a man the other day refer
Ing to a suit he bought hers last fall.
"I ret everything I go after when I
wear thst suit. A friend of mine In
snother store wanted me to come
there for my next suit but I'm afraid
I'll break the cltsrm." Well, we've
never claimed our clothes were lucky
clothes, but we have claimed and do
claim that lt a a lucky day for anv
man when he first steps Ins'ds our
NORMAL BOARD IS IN COURT
Attorney General Filei Quo Warranto
Suit to Teit Law.
EIGHT OF MAJORS UNDER FIRE
Accept a ace Appointment While
Member of I.eglslatare Provid
ing; New Offleo Plars Part
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb.. April 2S.-(Speeial.)
Attorney General Thompson this afternoon
filed a quo warranto suit tn the supreme
court to test the light of the new State
Normal board, and especially one of Its
members. Senator Thomas J. Majors, to
hold the office to which they were ap
pointed by Governor Shalelnberjer. He
hopes to test the new law passed by the
last legislature and at the same time the
right of a member of the legislature to ac
cept any cavil appointment during the term
of office to which he has been elected.
Senator Majors Is state senator from the
Second senatorial district and is a member
of the legislature that passed the new
act providing for the appointment of a
new normal board by the governor. The
old board, according to the petition, has
not resigned and claims tha right to exer
cise the powers of a state board of educa
tion and to expend the funds of the state
set aside --for tthe support of state normal
schools. The 'new board claims the same
right and at Us first meeting allowed
claims on the state treasury.
The attorney general's petition ssys
Majors and the ether members of the board
Intruded themselves Into office and have
usurped the power bf the members of the
board of education.
He challenged tha right of the new board
to exist and asks Majora as respondent to
show cauae why H exists and if It haa a
legal existence by what title he holds a
Senator Majors wss at tha state house
todsy. Tomorrow he will meet, with other
members of the board as a committee to
appoint principals for Junior state normal
School Bonds 1a Issne.
HASTINGS, Neb.. April 21-(SpeeiaI.)-In
view of the gradual and general lower
ing of the Interest rate on flrst-clasa se
curities the Board of Education 'of the
Haatlngs school district hopes to be able
to sell the proposed building bonds on a
bssls of 1 per cent less than the interest
rats of those sold flvs years ago.
The building committee of the board,
composed of Messrs. Van Patten, C. U.
Lane snd Rsy Damerall. met with the
bankers of the -city Monday to consider
various forms for the proposed bonds. One
proposition to be considered was for the
Issuance of the bonds in the denomination
of 1100. so that citlxens of Hastings wish
ing to invest small sums might be at
tracted by them. All in the conference
agreed, however, that to make the bonds
J100 each might hasard their aale to the
larger dealers fn securities and for thla
reaaon the committee, accepting the ad
vice of the bankers, as well as following
their own best judgment, will report In
favor of making tha bonds $1,000 each.
The committee will also recommend that
the interest rata be JH or Z per cent,
preferably the former.
Swi from Pern,
PKRf, Neb., April Si (Special. )-Many
requests are constantly coming to the
teachers' employment bureau have for
teachers who have received their train
ing In tha Peru Normal. Positions are
constantly' being filled. Among these ho
have recently accepted positions are the
following: Genet Sublett, Beaver City;
Ilasel Beck, Hebron schools, fourth grsde;
Bthel Williams. Arcadia, primary depart
ment; Cora Chittenden, seventh and eighth
grades. Brock; Msy Prank, kindergarten
department, Crete; C. K. Morse, principal
ward school. Auburn;' C. B. Moore, superin
tendent. Osceola; C. W. Smith, superinten
dent. Graft on; Myrtle Kilmer, Tecumae.
The Ciceronian Debating club gave a re
ception last evening to the members of the
Athenian Debating club. An excellent pro
gram, consisting of a short debate and
other numbers, waa tendered, after which
refreshments wers S'rvrd. Tie Normal
THE ROAD TO PERFECT SATISFACTION LEADS DIRECT TO
ll'VX II! 118 IVH-INlll
Care in desi fining, weaving and selection of fabrics. Care in creating the styles and tail
oring of the garments. Care in scrutinizing the finished article before it is offered for sale.
Care in the conduct of our store in order that you will be perfectly fitted and entirely satis
fied. Care unceasing care in every stage from weaver to wearer is the story of our $15.00
suits; and so perfect is our plan of merchandising that we are
able to positively guarantee a saving of several dollars. Besides,
all these advantages this store offers that of having by far the
largest assortment with no "carried overs." We only ask the
privilege of verifying our claims to $15.00 Suit Supremacy.
represents a range of prices with a
value equivalent utterly Impossible In
most stores.. Our Immense show win
dows are the most eloquent witnesses
we can produce of the savings this
Many men need an extra pair of trousers to help
nut a faithful rnnt anrf vrt Our trron t Trnitwf
at this store Is -as enchanting as
a spring breeze reminds one of
he balmy days just ahead. Shirts.
Neckwear, Hosiery in great var
iety. A better assortment than
ours hasn't gotten to Omaha yet.
The Auction Committee, consisting of J. D. Weaver, Omaha
Bee; G. H. Gillespie, Omaha News; Chas. D. Beaton, Beaton Drug
Co., will open all bids and award the piano to the highest bidder.
This is a fair, square deal, open to all. We wUl'sell this piano to,
the highest bidderon our regular terms if it is not convenient to
pay all cash.
Mandolin club . played while the refresh
ments were being served.
HASTINGS, Neb.. April a -(Special.)-The
chorus will be one of the chief features
of the Hastings Chautauqua this year. Di
rector Y&rndley cf tha Hastings college
conservatory of music has been engaged to
conduot the work and rehearsals will &e
started within two or three weeks. Here
tofore the chorwl work has been ta&en up
shortly before the assemblies and then
the chorus would sppesr only once or
twice during a session. Director Tarndley
has already begun preparations ' for the
organliatlon of the chorus mid the success
of tho undertaking Is assured.
The Chautauqua management is hard at
work arranging for the forthcoming as
sembly. Ono of the foremost speakers will
be James Wilson, secretary of the Depart
ment of Agriculture.
Nebraska News Antes.
GENEVA Yesterday Mrs. Beriha Cum
berland! ripped on a wire and fell, break
ing her wrist. 1
BEATRICE The high achool freshmen
ball team defeated the Toung Men's Chris
tian association freshmen nine yesterday
by a score of to 6.
Hl.'MnOIJJT Joseph Ray. a pioneer set
tler of this section, died st his home here
Friday mnming. He waa a native of Illi
nois and waa CO years old.
BEATRICE The Beatrice City Base Ball
league will open here May 3. The directors
were csnvaasing the city yesterday for
funds with which to slurt the league.
GENEVA A clock Is to be placed In the
court house tower, to- cost H.OrA M0 of
which will be paid by the county, the rest
to be raised by subscriptions in tho city.
HARVARD Arbor day was not very
generally obaerved. though hanks were
closed during the dsy. People here have
manv trees and few cared to enlarge the
BEATRICE Herman G. riwarts of this
city and Miss Mary 6chmohr of De Wilt
were married at the brides home st thst
Tlace yesterday. They will reside in
TABLE ROCK A band of Gypsies, num
bering about sixty, tucluding women and
rhllbren, arrived here Wednesday and air
camped east of town. Thursdxy and Krtd
were meir nouoays, wnii-njhey celebrated
in eating, drinking nd merrymaking.
111'MilOL.DT Steps have been taken
towurri Hi nmniyiltnn Af a Khikumu.
HOME OF QUALITY CLOTHES
CARE IS THE BASIS OF OUR
Djpt. has proven mighty attractive to many such With Especial rvf enton ol
men. They appreciate the novelty of buying trous- ur sler,,nO Values at
ers In a bright, well-lighted Dept. Greatest values Ql.SO, 82. SO, S3. GO
YOUNG MEN'S SUITS
require a tailoring art far from
ordinary. Ours exhibit really
"nifty" Ideas without beiDg gaudy.
"Genteel" is the word to describe
them. Better come right in and
have a "look." -
S to $33
V'' '!'? jiirsnsslsfcasss1tsaaaa "tXW't -.l'1"?"..
F SATURDAY. APBH..24TH
Some One is Going to Get This Fine High-Grade Fischer Piano at Their Own Price.
173 AIL YOUR BID AT ONCE
Every Bid Received
It 7ill Cost You Hathing ta Bid on This Beautiful High-grade Piano
Browning club, to hold tegular meetings
during the summer and study under tho
dlllrectlon of Otto Kotouc, late of the Uni
versity of N'ebrsska, who Is aided by Rev.
Fred J. Arnold.
KEARNEY Unknown parties broke Into
the Htudents' Home bnsrdlng house st
Tw enty-spventh and Ninth avenue and ae
cured 13 in money nnd about $10 worth of
KEARNEY Decree for the probate of
fortlgn will cf the late Thomas Glover of
Warsaw, N. Y., has been filed in the county
court; also the forelsrj will of George Ol
cott of Sullivan. N. II.
HARVARD The Hastings Ministers' Dis
trict meeting closed last evening after
two days of most interesting sessions. Dr.
Terrey of Evanston, III., proved a most
interesting factor of this meeting.
BEATRICE Milton K. Roderick of Blus
Krrings and Miss leelah M. Peck were
married at University Place. They will
make their home at Blue Springs, where
the groom Is ngsged in business with ills
BEATRICE It is ssld that two residenfs
of V more will circulate petitions for
saloon licenses this week to be presented
to the city council at a special meeting to
be held April 'SI st which It Is planned to
recount the ballots of the lat city elec
tion. YORK The following republicans have
announced candidacy for the following of
fices: i. H. Afflebaugli. for sheriff; Altoe
Florer. for county superintendent of pablio
schools; Fred Sturgeon, for county treas
urer, and H. E. Belcher, for register of
YORK Gray Bemis of the York Repub
lican has returned from Tripp county,
South Dakota, where he drew a farm, but
after viewing the country, he is satisfied
that every cent charged by the government
for the land makes a great part of the land
cost too much.
BEATRICE Dr. G. I Roe, superin
tendent at the Feeble Minded institute,
yesterday finished planting a row of trees
stretching the entire length along the south
side of the state property at the Institute.
The money for this purpose waa appro
priated by the atate.
YORK Frank W. Shurly of Fremont
and Miss Gertrude Tsylor of York were
married today in the presence of friends.
Judge Arthur W'ray officiating. The bride
la a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Tay
lor, mho for several years were proprietors
of the Taylor house of York.
H A8TING9 Tha Hastings 'lodge of Odd
Fellows haa altered ila nlana for nw
Htuilding and wil lerect a three-story bulld
ng Instead of one of two. as waa originally
cuniomiJiuTO. i ne intra rioor win lie
quipped and furnished ss an armory for
Company D of the Hecond regiment. No
military organisation in the stale will bve
Son r-4?ii i
One of our carefully tailored over- SlO
garments will prepare you for any AND
weather changes yet to como whether UF
you want a raincoat or top coat Is for
you to decide. Lots of both kinds
more than fair.
Sl.OO to 012.00
No use talking, our shoe dept.
is a boon to the over-taxed purse.
The savings are in plain sight.
That is why our siloes and oxfords
are so different from those usually
"sold in Omaha ask to see what
IS THE LAGT DAY OF
Great Auction Sale bv Mail
Before the Close of the Sale Will
My bid is $
sold at Auction by Mail.
D'pt- B State
a better home than Company D when this I
building la finished.
TBCUMSEH Mrs. Ellen G. Tuttle, wife
of Benjamin Tuttle. died at the home of
her parents, Mr. snd Mrs. W. H. Worrell
a mile and a half northeast of this cltv
at 10 o'clock Tuesday morning. She had
been sick for a week and the cause of her
death was septicaemia. She was It years
TECUMSEH The members of the con
gregation of the Baptist church gave a
farewell reception to their former pastor.
Rev. F. M. Hturdevant. and family, at tho
church Wednesday evening. Rev. Mr.
Sturdevant, who has been pastor of the
church tor the last few years, has resigned
and accepted a call to the church at Edgait
YORK A telegram waa received yester
day announcing thHt Colonel Fry, the vet
eran horseman, waa falling rapidly. Hla
many friends here regret to learn of his
illness and hope that he will recover. Colo
nel Fry, for twenty-five years a resident
of York snd one of the b.;st known horse
men In Nebraska, Is now 87 years of sge.
BEATRICE The Young Men s Christian
asKociatlon ball team held a banquet last
evening at the Paddock, after which an
organisation waa perfected for the coming
year. Hev. F. I Hall waa eiocted captain
and Secretary C. H. leavers, secretary. At
the ban j net short talks were made bv Rev.
F. U Hall. V. R. Btere, Harry Miller,
Carl Shaffer. Dr. P. Y. Gaas. Secretary
leavers and others. The team numbers
aliout fifteen mn, and promises to show
up well when the season opens.
GENEVA District court opens next
Monday afternoon. There are quite a num.
b-r of casea. mostly unimportant, but
seven divorce esses, among them aa fol
lows: Mary A. Kennedy against Lawson.
Olof Maimstrqm against Anna, Harry II.
Kills against Marie, Maud Strlngfield
We art ail rtsolvsd
Itasf Ktnt. .
r ' K""o-v our rooa
Out hats tre tn a class by them
selves. Wonderful rang. of colors
and styles. Soft and stiff from $1
to $12 but It Is to our $3 line
that we are Indebted for the phe
nomenal Hat business of the last few
weeks better come In and see how
good a $3 hat
can be . . .
FOR LITTLE FELLOWS
Our suits at $1.50 and up have no
counterparts tn Omaha they are exclu
sive and priced to save you considerable
Other people save money here why
not do It yourself.
BOCKERS .'t..i. t i
color and style
end equal to any
sold anywhere at
$5 all sizes'.
You'll save a dol
lar and get a new
style suit If you
1 : :. n
on the Fischer Piano to be
against William Sclplo, Msdga Averv
Manna" KaU:th1MarU" Ml3
lowhisr "Olson against O. L, The fol-
Frnlf h, f0r, v.PI"r" ror cltlsenahlp:
Jel?nek P ,.; aJhn 'B'meler, Michael
wh.'.,''' SiTYrB"m Jfltement prevailed
whin It sat (earned that Miss Bevnon
SE5 BeV'th.21,0." r,001'
pox. Both the Central and Zlon schools
ere ordered closed for ftunigation T 2
wUh'DH?.'11;,"" Biada 'n
.. .1 i1' L' Morn of the city hospital
.h.?" n fr f deus"l' hospital nd Lend
r.ll .",".pa,en.U ' rnt afflicted oV
cases that might yet develop. At present
there, are only four, each of whom is
. JhECJ'MS ?-Edw1n Miner, son of Sheriff
"d Mr- ! V' offering the
effects of having hla right hand badly
lacerated Tueaday. He had accompanied a
consignment of tombstones to Sterling for
f.aHl0J Y.?erry of thl" c"y- Mr. Bsrrv
and Mr. Miner were engaged In letting a
large tombstone out of a wagon on a
plank runway. The stone slipped and In
en endeavor to keep It on the plank Mr
Miner got his hand between tha stone snd
a roller. Two of the fingers were terrlb'y
luceiated, but there were no bones broken.
BEATRICE J. E. Brlnkworth. editor of
the Beacon at Engle. Neb., who was re
ported a few days ago aa having disap
peared from that place rather mysteriously
visited In Beatrice yesterdsy with his
parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. o. Brlnkworth
en routs to his home at Eagle from Kansas
City. Mr. Brlnkworth stated that ha atmply
went to Kansas City on s short business
trip, and was not aware that residents of
that place thought ha had skipped cut
until he read the dispatches In the papers
from that plsce. He says he will return
and go to work the same as if nothing
that w will drink only
M a - .
Dealt n and -! :
i '"Mi iim
w m , m n i im urn jm r Tf
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