Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 26, 1910, Page 2, Image 2

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    THE BEE: OMAHA. TUESDAY. APRIL 20, 1910.
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have given up the crop and have ceased
imudglng.
The peach and berry- crop, according to
the HI. Louis weather observatory of
ficials, probably are- also destroyed, al
though there is blight hope that a rising
temperature will save a portion of both.
A severe snowstorm is reported as raging
in the vicinity of Cairo, III. The minimum
temperature In St. Louis today was 25 de
grees and similar registrations are reported
throughout a radius of ISO miles.
. Frosts Hart Fruits.
LOUISVILLE, April .-Unprecedented
low temperatures for the season and steady
snowfall throughout western Kentucky and
western Tennessee today marked the prog
ress of the cold wave, which has now
spread as far south as northern Missis
sippi. ;
At Nashville and Memphis the ther
mometer registered 32 degrees this after
noonthe coldest late April weather on
. record. In western Kentucky the snowfall
gave prospect that morning would find a
blanket possibly two Inches In depth on the
Itround. - - - " ' "' '
Reports from that section and west Ten
nessee are to the effect that the snow Is
expected to protect small fruits and to
hold down the loss on apples, etc.
Frosts and clear weather over a con
siderable portion of central Kentucky nnd
middle Tennessee, however, .will do heavy
damage to fruits and truck jrardons.
CLEVELAND, April 2.-Klliing frosts
have been reported today from practically
all the principal points In Ohio. In Colum
bus, Cincinnati and Cleveland, the mercury
fell, below the freeslng point on Saturday
night and, according to United States Fore
caster James Kenealey, frost, snow and
rain Is the Immediate outlook.
"It Is Impossible to estimate'' at present
the damage to the crops," said Mr. Ken
ealey, "but I 'have'recelvedreports of 'kill
ing frosts' ,fr,om all over Ohio, Indiana and
Illinois. The area of !ow temperature ex
tends down to Carolina and throughout the
middle west frost and snow, may be still
expected."
SPRINGFIELD. 111., April J4-AI1 records
for lat?- cold weathar In central Illinois
wero broken today. It was 10 degrees be
low freeslng tills morning In Springfield
and other points. Only once In April In
any pru lous year lias the . temperature
been so cold, and that was on April 1, 1899,
when the mercury dropped to 19 degrees.
The total snowfall for yesterday and lasl
night was 'three Inches, according to Di
rector Hum of the government weather
bureau; Never brforu has a trace of snow
been recorded after Apell 15 In this region,
Moie reports of crop damage poured In to
day, but the 'oss cannot be definitely de
clared at present.
LEXINGTON? Ky:: "April ' 28.-Weatr.er
reports from central and eastern Kentucky
this morning show that fruit and vegetables
were either killed or badly damaged by the
frosts of last night and Saturday. The dam
a.Hf is estimated at 1100,000. Tobacco plants
suffered. Flee Inches, of snow, covers the
stotlon about Ilopklnsvljle. ,
I
DEATH. RECORD.
John Christopher Mnrmon.
FALLS CITY, Neb.. April 2W(Speo'aI.)
John Christopher Harmon died hero Sun
day morning. , He was born. In Effelden In
the grand duchy of Hesse Dermstadt the
Bth of May, 1W tn'is, In oompany with
his parents, two brothers and two sisters,
he came to., the United States, landing in
New York, rand shortly- after removed to
Lancaster county. Pennsylvania, where the
family, established a residence, There he
met Slid married Ma;aret Peeter, whom
he had know n . In. Germany. In JSf7 he
removed to Ogle county,- Illinois, where he
resided' until tbe. death of his wife In V81.
)le was the father of si children, two sons
and four" daughurs. nil of whom survive
hi in with the, eii'fption. of the youngest
son, who died In Infuhry. Hls children are
Adam Ilarinort, Anna . Harmon, Mrs. Mary
Lrund of Peatiiee, Mk Howard Swonk of
Lincoln and Mrs. Otho' Watchel of thl
city.
Clurenre C. l.nd?rt.
The body ot Clarence C. Lauden, who
died In fs'-jamcnto. Cal., last week, ar
rived In ('.Omaha Sunday evening. The
funeral Wl I take plae Tuesday afternoon,
piobsb'y ' from tla , llrslley & Doirance
chapel. t'Mr. Laden was S3 y?ars old and
bad lived In Omaha.
' Jniues ' II. lirGowan.
KANSAS CITY. April 23.-James II. Mc
Gowan, af(J 4) 'year,, manager of the
Kansas' City (Mo.) company and presi
dent of t!t 'Wyandotte, County (Kan.) Gas
torai ny; died at his home here today of
it art dl jrusc,. Ue was a brother of Hugh
J. McUowan ut Indianapolis. ,
LITTLE GIRL STARTS FIRES
tMrteeu-Yeajr-Old Ln Sets Eight
Mount- Ablase JuM to See
tannines llaa.
PITTSDI'IIU, April 25,-The police made
two arrenta of unusual Juvenile offenders
today. Josephine PuttjoWBka, 13 years old.
Is charged wlta setting fire to eight houses.
Shu laid the fire engines thrilled her. Ut
ile daniuge was done. Another 13-yi'ar-old
boy. Uarnejr' Leahy, cripple, was arrested
for drunkenness. He -was unconscious
when (ound.
Mere FIMacs la Moats Dakota.
PIEKRB, 8. n Arrll SS.-OpuelaU-W.
W. Soule of Rapid City,' came in Saturday
nd filed nominating petition; for himself.
U a deOiocraUc candidate for congress and
. .. ,. , . ;
"Arnold" Knit Vests
for babies and children
up to three yearg old. In
these garments the indi
viduality and superior
ity of the 4 Arnold "fab
rics, patterns, style and
trimming are cmpha
, sized they are in a
V
I
. .
Soft, elastic, porous, com
fortable, healthful, dainty
nnd handsome. They alt have
the "Arnold" patent armhole
and sleeves.
Prices, 23c (all cotton),
to 2.00 (all silk.)
Call for Illustrated catalog.
5
PtOPLTS
aTOirt
4)
for Chnuncey L. Wood of Rapid City as
the candidate of that party for governor.
Today Is the last ' day for the filing of
petitions of candidates' for the June pri
maries, and it is the expectation that a
complete democratic state ticket will be
filed before the closing hour. John Kelly
of Flandrenu, who was one time elected as
a populist to congress, from this state. Is
to be the running mate of: Mr. Soule, but
who the rest of the nominations will be is
not known.
I 1
Street Cars I sins Mirrors.
Every Omaha street car now lias a small
mirror Into which the motorman may
glance and see the whole side of the car
and the street. The Omaha Rubber com
pany, 1WS IUrney, sells a similar article
for automobiles. They are quite useful
and i.iay prevent a serious accident. It's
just like eyes in the back of your ,head.
Every machine should have one. They also
carry every known auto accessory besides
tires, rubber hose, hot water bags auto
tools and automobile apparel' for men and
women. They repair and retread auto tires.
It's the largest and most satisfactory In
stitution of Its kind In the west.
, ' I
low Ntwi Notes.
MASON CITY-E. M. Sparks of Plum
OttK a few days ago aiposed uf titty
six hcaa of bogs, nine monuis old, recuiv
me tor tna Bttme l,ttt:4.8, ou tnu Cnicago
mi kec.
IOWA FALLS Mrs. John T. Boy. an,
wue ot ex-8usritf Boylan of this county,
anu her sister leave uoon for an extenutd
.our of the European continent. Itiey ex-
iiect to be gone until next fail.
GREENFIELD The first off leal test of
the new water works was maae Saturday,
and aside trom one small defect,, rtadliy
remedied, the system was found to be first
class and tne city now boasts of as fine
waterworks as any town of tne sise in tne
state, , ... , - .. , .
MASON CITY From all over Winneshiek
county comes the- report ol many sick
horses, so much so Uiut an -epidemic -was'
feared; ejulte a thorough examination has
been made and It has been ascertained to
nearly a certainty that the trouble Is the
feeding of mouldy corn.
MASON CITY-A pet bulldog owned by
Mr. and Mrs. Will Sneers of Nashua sud
denly went mad and bit their little son's
lace so that he was hardly recognisable.
A large part of the nose was bitten off
and several ugly gashes Inflicted on both
right and left cheeks. The dog was killed.
IOWA FALLS A large amount of re
jected corn, as well as other material that
does not pass muster In the open market.
will be able to find a market for its dis
posal at the new denatured alcohol p ant ,
that has been established at Eagle Grove,
and la now awaiting the sanction of the
government to begin Operations.
CRERTON A tumor weighing 128 pounds
was removed last week from the body of
Mrs. Henry Lock wood, who lives south of
this city, at one of the local hospitals.
The woman's weight was reduced one-half
by Its removal. Mrs. George Auracher of
this city also submitted to the removal of
a . tremendous growth, at the same time,
which weighed forty pounds. Both patients
are reported to be on the road to recovery.
CRE8TON Barney Long, aged 50 years,
night watchman at the West Burlington
shops for the Burlington road, was found
dead, lying along the railroad track, a short
distance from West Burllngtom Saturday.
Long had comp'eined of feeling 111 and
started to go home. It is supposed a sud
den attack of heart trouble overtook him,
as there was evidence of a severe struggle
around the ground where the body was
found.
TEKA MA H- Saturday evenlnar the Board
of County Commissioners of Burt county
appointed Miss Nettie C. Nelson to the
vacancy of the office of county superin
tendent of Burt county. Mlee F-1a Ne'son
Its former occupant, having resigned Just
previous to her death. Miss Nettle Nelson
was the republican candidate apposed to
Fda Nelson Inst fall. The board 1 republi
can. The appointee Is a resident of Oakland
and one of that city's school teachers.
JOWA FALLS Two hundred and fifty
dollars an acre for Hardin county real
estate is the latest record established for
high priced land In this county. The tract
Involved Includes twenty acres, with fair
Improvements, and is located Just within
the corporate limits of the town of Acklev.
The place is known as the old Peverence
place, which was conducted as a tavern in
an early day and which was favorite
stopping place on the old stage line.
WYNOT The farmers of this vicinity
are organising a farmers' elevator cora
panv. At a meeting held Saturday
right addresses were given by - Mr.
O Vincent of the Farmers'. Grain oompany
of Omaha and Mr. R. D. MoCoun. manager
of the Farmers Grain company of Vermil
lion. S. V. A temporary .orghrtlsatlon was
formed and about one-hai Hie. necessary
oapltnl raided on the snqt.. SuyrjUng com
mittles were appointed to raiite unbalance.
CRESTON Owing to the removal of Cap.
tain Wick to Texas. Company I. Iowa Na
tional guard, of this plsca. Is liable to be
mustered out, as there seems Jo be no one
to assume the position and as the com
pany was so recently rsc.rulted with raw
material, Just before the annual Inspec
tion by Captain Dalto. the standard -of ex
cellence which is necessary had not been
attained with the new recruits, . conse
quently the company received a low rating.
IOWA FALLS The township assessors
in this county are -all filing extra bills
with the county of S26 each for extra work
done this spring In making the assessment
in their reaneotlve districts. It is claimed
by these officials that extra work was de
manded In gathering crop and farm eta
tint lea. making about twice the work here,
tofore demanded of an assessor. In gath
ering this data It was neresssry to In
clude the acreage of each farm, the yle d
in crops therefrom, the number of animals,
tho produce sold, etc
nwrvn-Th. tvt vjriiieMInn of
this city rave re-el cted he fol owing 'esch
ers fnr th cnsulns "Vir: W. ' H, Mver.
(iipsMntendnt; Ulna M Maudlin, prlneWl
Idit M. Sallsnder. grammar ' room: Annie
Johnson, recond Intermediate; Lij'da HMI.
flrt Intermediate: Kerths. Swanson. second
primary; Grace Berry, lret primary. Ws
JeAnette Nelson was re-elected asslrtan
irineleal but rannot-aexetit ea eeenunt of
H-r apnolntment as ceittv superintendent
The board his vet to 1 1 ret her arcc-sor snd
also a muslo teacher, !i T- t
PMOWP: floi'TH si fr s e of JET.
TER GOLD TrP. Promnt dl.vcry to any
part of o'X. Henry J. Jetter. '
a- -vi v r i r j i .fc mv
i NEW ETHICS FOR GOLFERS
Canons Lay Down Rulci as to Where
Ball Must Lie Before the Drive.
DISTRIBUTE WEIGHT OF BODY
it
Should Ie Properly Balanced at
the Time of, Snl(lni at the
Small. bat Klaslve
Pellet. '
NEW TORK. April ti.-One of the new
canons of (rolfing style -which no heretls
has yet d.tred to dispute Is that s hlch ad
vises the player to stand with his ball
more nearly in line with his right toe, as
the distance to be covered by the shot
diminishes1. Nowadays almnst every one
drives with the ball opposite a spot half
way between his heels, or even two or
three Inches tn front. But he plays his
cleek shots with the . hall rather farther
back,' and In approach play usually stands
so ' that the ball Is almost opposite his
right heel.
All this Is most orthodox. But It Is some
what less usual to Inquire why It should
be so.' However, does not the answer to
this make plain the whole problem of
stance, which Is pimply a matter of equi
librium and depends upon one simple rule:
However, you stand, you must have your
weight so distributed that your center of
gravity Is opposite the ball at the moment
of hitting it.
The reason Is not difficult to see, and,
perhaps, It may be a source of.enllght
ment as well, as a help, to. have again
brought to the notice of those golfers who
are In the habit of pulling or slicing badly
one fundamental Idea.
An ordinary golf club la constructed so
that if the ball Is to be hit squarely the
shaft must', at that moment of Impact be
at right angles to the direotlon In which
the' player wishes his ball to travel; that
Is to say, the player's hflnd must be op-
poslte the .ball. If they are not the club
face, as It comes In contact with the ball,
cannot possibly be at right angles to the
line-of flight,- apd a glancing-blow,-re
sulting In a pull or slice. Is the Inevitable
result.
. It Is, however, easy for a golfer to prove
for himself how the natural position of the
hands. In holding any two-handed' weapon
such as a golf club, depends upon the dls
trlbutton .o the . weight of the body. Let
him clasp his hands In front of him, then
shift his weight on to his left foot and note
how promptly his arms fall', forward, like
some delicate pendulum, in accordance
with the change. Contrariwise, If he throws
his weight on. to. his right foot and at
tempts at the same time, to keep his hands
well to. the left as if he were going to play
"off his left toe," fie will realise that the
position Is one of constraint In which a
powerful stroke Is Impossible.
It Is this factor which makes It so awk
ward to play from an uneven or iasaeure
stance. The player's weight has to be dis
tributed differently frem usual, owing to
the necessity of obtaining a firm footing
and the natural position of his hands being
thus altered to play his ordinary stroke
becomes Impossible. Every one has ex
perienced the fact that where some hillock
or hollow In the ground prevents htm from
resting the same proportion of weight as
usual upon each foot, though the stance
Is otherwise thb same, he feels that he
simply cannot play the stroke according
to his accustomed method; often he Is con
strained to play In some fashion quite un
triedand with complete success. Because,
as we must know, the most Important
thing IS hot that he should stand In a par
ticular way, but. -that stance and swing
should be " suitable to each other. Golf,
like fencing and other sports In which the
stroke demands great nicety of' aim, de
mands that the poise of the body be reck
ored as of the utmost importance,
Driving with the ball well forward and
driving with It as far back as possible
have each certain advantages, but neither
is the slightest good unless the player Is
standing so that the natural position of
the hands, that position Into which they
will fall at the lowest point of the stroke,
h exactly opposite the ball. It Is hardly
. . '
' eeessary to prove that It Is when the
hands are in this natural position that the
blow attains Its greatest force.
In theory It Is quite sufficient that the
body should be properly balanced at the
moment of striking the ball. Accordingly
swaying the body Is not necessarily fatal to
a good shot. In practice, however, the
case Is rather different, because when a
player sways back with the upward swing
of his club the chances are. against him
swaying forward to exactly the right de
gree In the down stroke. In any case, by
swaying he Is Introducing a new and diffi
cult factor Into his calculations, and the
less this factor Is allowed to affeet the
conditions of the problem the better.
It Is all very well to talk about the bad
results which come from swaying or an
awkward stance, bad habits into which
many golfers have grown; what Interests
them the most Is how to avoid these pit
falls. An early visit to the club's profes
slonal and a couple of lessons ought to
show the player Just how to overcome his
errors.
ENTRIES FULL OF INTEREST
Every Bis; Llae Driver Will Be at
Grand Rapids.
GRAND RAPIDS. Mich., April 25.-Bn
tries for the early closing stakes of Grand
Rapids'1 meeting were recently announced
for the coming season, and are of great
Interest to horsemen. While the Furniture
City Driving club, which manage the
meeting, Is not In membership with the
grand circuit, yet the meeting will be the
first of tho year In which a $10,000 stake
for trotters and one of $6,000 for pacers are
given.
The list of nominators Indicates that with
very few exceptions every big line driver
will be In Grand Rapids, such as Geers,
Murphy, McDonald, Macey, LaselL Deam,
Walter Cox, McMahan, W. J. Andrews.
Millard Sanders, L. V. Shuler, John L.
Dodge and several others, with the beet
candidates in their respective training
strings, or, In other words, the list showa
tho very beat of the year, and the trotters
and pacers which will be In the great
events from the start to the finish of the
racing year.
While there are no classes In the Grand
Rapids early closing card for green horses,
yet many horses unknown to fame are en
tered. and as a great majority of them are
products of mile track circuits and natur
ally the pick from the two-lappers. their
contest against well known big linora
makes the card doubly Interesting.
The first entry of the year also shows
that everywhere the procpeots for big en
erles In all early closing events, as well as
class races, are very bright. The fl0,0u0
stake has a total of twenty-three entries,
more than the nominations to the Detroit
classic, the M. & M. stake, which looks
right eneouraglng for the balanco of the
season.
The entries for the faster classes, such
at the 106 pace, naturally are not many,
yet the fact that outside of the big stake
all ethers have received an average entry
of fifteen for each class. Is a sure indica
tion that racing material large In number
and fine In quality Is promised for the en
tire season. - -
Grand Rapids' management has promhwd
to farlnsr men total csf 31.pW lit stakes
and purses, and their liberality Is there
fore well appreciated by owners and
drivers with a good entry tlsU
The management Owns one of the finest
mile tracks In the west, and with purses
equal In value to the best grand circuit
meeting and a . entry list wbh-h Includes
the country's best racing prospects, the
big meeting In Michigan will be of as much
Importance to the season's harness sport
as many opening- meetings of former year
In Detroit. , .
Horner Rivals
Martin Sheridan
, . , e, p- ..
Michigan Runner Recognized at Best
All Around Athlete in Amer-
- ica Today,
PHILADELPHIA, Fa... April 2S.-Horner
of Michigan, now recognised- as the great
est all around athlete In America, will be
the center of attraction in the special
events at Pennsylvania's relay races. He
seema destined to fill the shoes of Martin
Sheridan, America's all around champion.
and to say that he will probably make even
better records than the world famous Mar
tin Is about the highest praise that can be
given to Horner. The Michigan marvel
seems to be' at home either on track or
field. For instance, In the recent meet
with Cornell, Horner won .the . thirty-five
yard dash, was second In the hurdles and
won the high Jump and shot put. The latter
Is his special 'event and, barring accidents,
he is sure to make a new College record.
Horner will compete, In the shot put and
high Jump, and he will also enter either
the hurdles or the 100 yards. Though a big
man, weighing, close to ISO pounds, he has
shown great speed even or the quarter,
though. It Is hardly likely .that outdoors
he will prove so fast in this contest.
During the past winter Horner has com
peted in the following events with the fol
lowing records: Thirty-five yards dash,
4 seconds; forty yards hurdle, 6 seconds;
shot put, 46 feet TVs inches; high Jump, 6
feet 11 Inches. .. . ,
He has also run on Michigan's one-mile
relay team. Horner Is a good broad
Jumper and he has dona eleven feet in the
pole vault. Thus, with such remarkable
ability in so many different events, Horner
is expected to break all existing point rec
ords when he competes tn the all around
championship this) summer. ' '
I ; ..
ROOSEVELT GUEST OF PARIS
(Continued from First Page.)
to which it Is attached by Indissoluble
tits. Its heart goes straight out to the
man you are."
Mr. Roosevelt replied. In French, voicing
gratitude for the expressions addressed to
him, but protesting that they were too
flattering. "You make of me," he said,
"an ideal, which I can only try to realize
In the future." , t ;
The former president paid a high tribute
to Paris and Its past; saying that he agreed
with M. Leplne that It was a mistake to
regard Paris as did tourists, as a place of
amusement.
"Parts.'r h added, is a city of work.
of science and art, whose Industries are
Incomparable. It is the capital of a coun
try radiant with the 'virtues of peace and
war."
- Mr. Roosevelt 'feferreif to' the great dls
COveriea'"wTl'lcvh ''FiWcV had '"glveh ' ton the
world,-1 mehH6Wi,''8sfc$!etly,' Pasteur And
the Academy of;'Flhe"Arts,'-where students
from every country' dome to "'commune
with the muses In the sacred wood."
Later-Mr. Roosevelt took tea -with Edith
Wharton, the authoress. This evening, he
was the dinner. ruetV6f General Bru-.
gere.
chief of
the general staff of the
French army,., following which he at
tended 1flie"orera. ,
Mr, Roosevelt has received an invitation
from' Count Zeppelin' to make a trip with
him In his dirigible bailon,, but will decline,
because of a lack of time- '
As honorary presJdent.of the Academy
of Sports, Mr. Roosevelt has accepted the
Invitation of President Hebrand to receive
his - colleagues tomorrow afternoon at
Issy-Lea-Moullneaux . where several French
aviators will make flights In honor ot
the American. , , , ,
. . i I
Culled From the Wires
The cruiser Charleston of the American
Asiatic squadron has sailed for Shanghai.
'i'h gunboats, Wilmington, Callno and 8a
inaro, will remain at Arooy.
' A special to . the puluth News-Tribune
from Houghton, Mich., says that the
steamer Northern ' King, which had not
been reported since leaving the Poo line
and for whose safety; seme apprehension
wss fell, is safe In shelter at that port.
Three lives were lost lh a fire which de
stroyed the 8oo line depot at Edgewood,
N. P., Sunday. The -living rooms over the
depot 'were occupied by, the family ot Agent
G. A. Krueger, and his wife snd two
daughters, aged T and 9 years, respectively,
were burned to death. .' .
Charles B. lira per, proprietor of Draper
Hall , at Oeonomowoo, Wis., and one of
the most widely known hotel men in the
country, died at that place Sunday. He
was a picturesque character and his guests
and friehds Included prominent people trom
all sections of the .United States.
The first selsure of cotton shipped under
bills of lading issued by Knight, Yancey &
Co., -was made In Mobile tiunday, when
Deputy United States Marshal White
served an Injunction on Captain Arthur
Parker of the British steamship, Meltonian,
restraining the movement of 4,SC0 bales of
cotton loaded in the stesmer and con
signed to Latham A Co., Havre, France.
Driven at high speed In a race with an in
terurban electric car, ah automobile In
which were John LeLora and William
Studebaker, was wrecked when it struck a
broken culvert near Charlottesville, Ind.,
and Lie Lora was Instsntly killed. Stude
baker was not seriously hurt. Ths two
men were testing a new motor. De Lora
recently came to this City trom Dayton, O,
TWo lives were lost in a fire which de
stroyed Miller's hotel, the Meadow State
bank (Meadow, S.' P.), a lumber yard, a
livery barn and a pool hall yesterday. The
dead are KUan Miller, stepdaughter of the
woman who managed the hotel, and an
unknown elderly woman -on her way to
Join her son on a homestead. Cecil draught
and Frank Brown; Jr., ot Lemmon were
quite seriously burned. ,
The Great - Northern railway has lust
ordered telephone train dispatching appa
ratus to be installed on six mor divisions
of Ms road. This road Is already using
telephones for this purpose on approxi
mately $1,000 miles of lines, and the new
extension, which Includes the Fergus Falls.
Breckenrldge. Northern Dakota, St. ClWd
snd Carcade divisions, reaches out In the
neighborhood of 1,900 mile.
Extraordinary precautions were taken
Sunday by the authorities of Atlsnta to
forestall the threatened attacks on five
negroes held as suspects In the killing of
Motorman 8. T. Hrewn and wounding of
Conductor W. H. Bryson, whose street car
was held up. . Thousands of white persons
thrcpged the soene of the crime and efforts
were taken by the police to keep from
thm knowledge'' of further fscts whlcn
mlKht Inflame smoldering rsce hatred. -
The mystery surrounding the Identity ot
the Harvard alumnus who had offered
I'OOnuft o build a new bridge over the
Charles river as an approach to the s'tdlum
ficm Cambridge-was cleared when I', was
letrned that Lars Andersos, 'M. of Brook
lyn, was the man. The propoaed bridge
would rep'ace the present structure, which
has been found Inadequate to accommodate
ihi croud that flock annually to the
stadium tor the foot bail and other garage.
Frost Damage
Causes Sharp
Rise in Cotton
Market at New York and New Or
leans Adrances on Receipt of
Newt of General Snowstorm.
NEW TORK, April 23 Reports ef Se
vere damage to young eotton over a wide
area In the south as a result of the storms
and frecxlng temperatures of the last two
days caused a big sdvance In the cotton
market at the opening here today. Busi
ness was more active than for days past,
snd the advance, which extended to some
30 points, or $1.60 per bale, en most of the
new crop months, reflected excited general
buying.
The market was Influenced also by cov
ering again cotton supposed to have been
shipped by the recently failed southern
firm, particularly In Liverpool, and there
was moreover some buying upon a report
compiled by a local authority showing a
prospective reduction In the acreage of
Mississippi and Louisiana.
NEW ORLEANS, April 25,-Freexlng
weather and snow in many parts ot the
south sent cotton up J1.75 on the opening
In the local future market today. The new
crop Is reported killed in many pieces.
The market opened with the new crop
months at an advance of 84 points over
Saturday's closing. The old crop months
were not affected so much, but stood at
an advance of 14 to 20 points. On the
floor were many delegations of planters
from the interior of the cotton belt. This
element bought heavily and so did the
shorts. After the call bears tried hard to
check the advance, offering great quanti
ties of eotton, but In the first half hour
of trading the advance in October was
widened to 89 points.
One of the contentions of the long side
was that planters were short of seed and
that If the cotton was killed in many
places by the cold westher, another short
crop would be In order this season.
Texas Is said to have suffered severely.
Reports of lee in many sections of Missis
sippi were received, and the Georgia crop,
on which hung a large part of the hopes
of the bears, was reported to have been
severely damaged. All of the cotton which
was up in many - parts of the Interior ot
the south is reported killed and the reed
which had been put in the ground is said
to be rotting.
The future market continued to seek
higher levels as the day advanced and at
noon the new Crop months showed an ad
vance of 12.60 a bale over the close Sat
urday. HOW UNCLE SAM BUYS COAL
Price raid Is Determined by Qual
ity and Inspection Pur
sued with Visor.
The" United States government buys
about $7,000,000 worth of coal every year for
use In the navy, in public buildings In
Washington, and other cities, and for other
purposes, about one-third of it mainly
coal used In publlo buildings on specifica
tions under which prices are fixed accord
ing to the value or quality Of the coal de
livered by the successful bidder.
A definite standard of quality for the
coal thus purchased Is specified by each
bidder, and this standard is considered in
awarding the contract. If the value of the
coal furnished Is below the standard fixed
a discount Is made from the contract price,
-if Its value is above- the standard an al
lowance la made for the. excess In value
and a proper sum is paid In addition to
the contract price.. The value is determined
by tests and analyses made by the geologi
cal survey on samples taken from the coal
furnished by the contractor.
These analyses and tests show the quality
of the coal in terms of fixed carbon, vol
atile matter, sulphur, ash, and moisture,
and especially it heating value In British
thermal units, as determined by calorimet-
rlc tests.
Until within a few years the agents of
the government. In buying coal relied upon
the integrity of the dealer and the repu
tation of the mine or district from which
the coal was obtained, and these formed
the only possible assurance that the coal
was equal In quality to the grade to be
furnished. The new method has been so
successful that It will probably be gradu
ally extended to oover a larger share of
the government's fuel supply.
A full statement of this method of buying
coal Is contained In a recent bulletin of the
United States Geological Survey (Bulletin
428), entitled "The purchase of coal by the
government under specifications, with
analyses of coal delivered for the fiscal
year 1908-09," by George S. Pope.
The bulletin Includes a satement of the
factors affecting the value of coal, a de
scription of the methods adopted for sam
pling and testing, a form of specifications
used under the new plan, a list of govern
ment contracts for ooal for the fiscal year
1909-10, and a table of analyses of coal
furnished for the fiscal year 1906-09.
The new plan has not yet been applied
to fuel purohoeed for the vessels ot the
United States navy, but does cover about
400,000 tons of coal bought for use on the
Isthmus of Panama and about 140,000 tons
used on steamers plying from New Tork
to Colon.t Washington Herald.
i
Announcements of the Theaters.
A more representative audience has not
attended an Omaha theater this season
than that which filled the Orpheum Mon
day night. Familiar face of society folks,
merchants and professional people made
up for the most part ths great audience
that enthused much over the noted English
singing comedienne, Vesta Victoria. It was
Indeed a fitting compliment to Miss Vic
toria. The streets surrounding the Or
pheum were lined with automobiles and
the entire atmosphere around the popular
Vaudeville theater was toned to that pitch
that evidences the presence of some dis
tinguished staf or dignitary. The sale of
seats indicates a complete sell-out for the
week.
Bright, crisp, snappy Just as "Ginger
Girls" should be, are some of the char
acteristics of the delightful entertainment
being given twice daily at the popular
Gayety this Week. In claiming Ed Lee
Wroth as its own comedian, Omaha, has
made a wise choice, for it would be diffi
cult to select an artist who could cause
more hearty laughs than does Wroth, who
years ago sold papers on the streets of
Omaha.
Did you ever See a runaway train? It
you didn't, you, have no idea what an
exciting event It Is, and how full of tre
mendous possibilities. The Lyman H.
Howe travel picture series shown at the
Boyd this week glvee a most graphic Illus
tration of ths havod wrought by a runaway
train on an Austrian railroad. This Is
one ot the most remarkable films In exist
ence, but Is only one ot a series of remark
able pictures that are being shown. The
exhibition Is entertaining and educational
and should be seen by all, whether they
have traveled or not ' The theater is open
afternoon and evening each day.
Woman's Work
Activities of the Oiganlnd
Bodies Alecf the tlaea et Un
dertaking ef Ooaoerm to Women.
The Omaha Woman's club has finished
Its year's work. Installed its new officers
and adjourned until next October. The
annual meeting was held Monday afternoon
and a large attendance was out. Reports
of the eight departments showed all doing
good, definite work, while the reports of
the general officers Indicate stability and
serious effort. Under the presidency of
Mrs, Edward Johnson during the last two
years the club has made a material gain
In membership - and she retiree with an
enviable record to her credit.
Mrs. R. M. Cameron, the newly elected
president, returns to the executive com
mittee, which she has served before as
recording secretary, with the confidence
of tho entire membership and Its cordial
support. With ' Mrs. C. W.- Hayes, vice
nreMldont- Mp. T. T 1telv second vice
president; Mrs. N. H. Nelson, recordlnlH
secretary; Mrs. George Bonner, correspond
ing secretary, and Mrs. K. R. Hume,
treasurer, the new executive committee Is
strong and the prospects for the year
bright.
Regarding the several proposed amend
ments to the bylaws of the General Fed
eration of Women's clubs proposed by Its
executive committee, the club will send
Its delegates to the Cincinnati meeting un
instructed with the exception of one
amendment proposing to Increase the state
federation dues to the general from 85 to
50 cents a club. On this change the local
women drew the line, feeling that It would
work a hardship to the smaller town clubs
and the state federations, which are al
ready heavily taxed to meet their obliga
tions and their demands. Mrs. George
Tllden, who has long been In touch with
the work, expressed the opinion that the
tendency of the national organisations Is
to grow extravagant - and she advocated
devoting any additional tax to the work
In the state which is much In need of It.
It was voted that the club should plant
a Boston ivy at the library building
Wednesday at 12 o'clock. The old and new
executive committees will do the planting.
The moving picture show and Its possi
bilities has attracted the attention of club
women and others Interested In social bet
terment and promises to be turned to prac
tical account In several cities before long.
Miss Jane Addams' suggestion that moving
pictures of the thrilling stories ot the Bible
be substituted for the Sunday night sermon
In many of the churchee has met with
cordial approval and the women are now
agitating that moving picture theaters bo
operated by the clubs with the present
popular 6 and 10 cent admission charged
and that the stories of the Old Testament
be substituted for the too often question
able themes so popular lh almost all cities
and towns. The question of securing the
slides and the expense of It Is of course
the serious obstacle, hut this can and will
be met as other needs have been met when
the club have decided that they must be.
It has been suggested that slides showing
Bible" stories, slides of travels and other
things that would be educational and up
lifting can be provided and sent from one
place to another Just as the majority ot
the popular moving picture show glides
are. The establishment of a few of these
theaters would create the demand for slides
and make them more easily obtainable.
This subject will come up for' discussion
In many of the state federations of clubs
this fall afid will undoubtedly lead to
definite action. , '
i -! o- rt p r"-r: t.i
The-retrrehr:'"tp1c ''department ' of ' the
Woman's tlub wlll hold a farewell luncheon
Wednesday at 1 o'61ock at the Young Men's
Christian association. 'This will -be Its last
gathering of the year.
The literature department will meet on
Wednesday afternoon for the last time and
will elect its officers for next- year.
Dundee Woman's club will hold Its laBt
meeting Wednesday. ...
' This will practically end the club meet
ings for the summer. The Woman's club
of the Railway Mall Service will hold other
meetings and the Women's Christian Tem
perance unions .will continue their meetings
during the summer, the business meeting
alternating with, the education meetings
every two weeks. Omaha Women's Chrls
tlon Temperance union will meet Wednes
day afternoon at the home of Mrs. John
Dale, Twenty-eighth and Woolworth ave
nue. It will be an educational meeting.
Frances Wlllard union will meet Wednes
day In all day session at the home of Mrs.
George Covell. A press program will be
held in the afternoon.
Wholesale House at Aberdeen.
ABERDEEN, 8." D., April 4. (Special.)
A representative of Daniels A Kemper,
wholesale grocers of Chicago, was In Aber
deen looking up a location of a branch
wholesale house here. If capitalists will
agree to construct a suitable building on
a ten-year lease, the house will be estab
lished. The Weather
FOR NEBRASKA Fair, warmer.
FOR IOWA Fair, cold.
Temneratnre at Omaha yesterday:
Hour.
ARE YOUR
MONEY and
VALUABLES
...SAFE?
In the San Francisco and . Bal
timore fires over 60 ot the so
called fireproof safes were a total
loss, together with their contents,
while hot a'. 'single safe deposit
vault was Injured.
Everyone has something- of
value, which If ' lost would take
time, money and energy to replace
Our vault Is of steel armor platt
and provides absolute security for
money , and .valuables. .
Boxes rent $1 for three months.
Call and see thera.
American Safe
Deposit Vaults
F. O. IIAJtEIt, President,
flee ddtf. 216 S. 17th St.
Hour. Peg
JiLim S S:::::::::::::: S
Or Jn. Ji a. m 3X
J rOTTl AJ a. m 41
' J T 10 a. m 4!
V" J3 11 m 44
fy 4V r - 18 m. 47
fZclVvrlbJ P- m 4
-r IT71 1 p- m 52
i ? LJv0 s p- m M
Wyr4-1!' 4 p. m H7
iS-eVWI rj 6 p. m , 58
-" J 6 P- m M
7 p. m M
8 p. m M
r tfnTPiJlr'''''"' mrf MSBf 'JTk
sV TO
r
OUR years or cx
pci.icncc in .
selling clothes ot
quality has-, devel
oped for us such a
reputation in Omalia
that our name is at once
asso c i a t cd with the
thought of clothes of
a high standard of merit.
Bourke Twenty-Five
Is a name we have given, to our lines
of Suits, Raincoats and Overcoats
at $25 We know they are tho best
that tailoring sWll can produce.
for $26, and would be ploneed to
have your opinion of them.
Spring Suits. $18 to $40. d Jk
Raincoats and-Overcoats, $18 to
$40. . . . - ,.,
UOtltKE PREKEIMllCn that'll
our $3 hat is built to stand tho
weather and retain its shape. All
the new blocks and colors.
y
v f.'
318 S. 15 th St.
THE teeth are injured more
by neglect than from
any other cause. Thoroughly
brush them every day with
J,
i
PERFECT
Tooth Powder
and they will be cJeansed,
preserved and beauti
fied. It, neutralizes mouth
acids and imparts purity '
and fragrance to' the breath. '
S3
Hot A Milk Trust
Thi Original and Genuine
EIOHLIGK'S
ALTED HULK
Th Fcod-drlnk for All Ages.
At restaurants, hotels and fountains.. ,
Delicious, invigorating and ; sustaining, ;, , .
Keep it on your sideboard at home. '.-
' Don't travel without it. ; ;-; '
A quick lunch prepared in a minuta. -Take
no substitute. AskforHORLICK'S.
.Others are imitations, : . .
John Says.
"The more friends I
make the more cigars
I sell; the more cigars
I sell the : more
friends I make."
TBTST BUSTEB
60 CIOARS ARB
BOOSTING) MY -PBIEWDSHrP
IilS'f .
Central Cigar Store
321 South 10th Street.
Lyo
Best Place fo Have Your
Teeth Cared For.
This is a perplexing question, confront
the people every day. Reputation, It tht
Dentist has It, will cover ' a hundred
thoughts which you may have forgotten 1
to ask about Dr. Bradbury, with his many .
years of practice, will give you the very
best results. Crowns and Bridge work
from S5.0u up Fillings $1.00 up. DON'T:
FORGET WB SUPPLY TEJSTH WITH- ,
OUT PLATES. Nerves removed without
hurting you. Teeth extracted 'without'." '
pnin. Ordinary plates from 4 to $12.50.
Hundreds of people bave been .saMfed
here. Why not youT ... , . M
DR. enADE'JRY, THE DEHTIS1
1508 rarnaia 8U 'Phone, D. 17t
17 years iskv location.
Pride of Omaha.
She saw the "Pride of Omaha,
She bargained for and bought It:
The bread It made was highest grade,'
For long, long years she'd Bought It.
JACOB VOEGKLI. '
1435 N. 19th St., Omaha..
AMISEMEMH.
BOYD'S THEATER
CtLL US
1919.
Mats., Tu.s,, Tbnrs. fc Bat., Children, lCo
Adults, 8SO. Evenings, Sbe, 3ic Is 5',. ,
Lyman M. Howe
FXBTITAZi OP T8AVE&.
Scotland, India, Thrilling St.epltchase,
Slunaway Train and Twenty Others. Meal
Weeki Hunting in Africa sad 20 Others.
T.rvt- 19-&5-B0-7B)
Dally Xafc, 18-as- e
all v.,-, cloning Xrluajr nifffai
uinana'a own uunimiu, -ED-
X.EB WHO, sua ..
THE GINGER GIRLS
EXT&ATAQAMZA ANU VAUDITU.U
Cadies' Sims Matinee Dally at 8:10.
Bat. biat. ana i'iit, Fare w oil Porlorm.
auoes WM. OHKYl s-tAVilid, Its Uia
Who Wins." '
Kr Ugl T h o a t or
prio.s lOo, BOo sad 30e. .
TOKIdET AID ALL THIS WX2K,
Vernon tho Great
BTPNOTIIT i.. ,,. .
sad Via famous Oompany.
Par Laughing Purposes Only.
iOTalCED VAUDEVILLE
Matinee Every Say, CilS Evening, 6:11
Tills week Veta Victoria. ,' Gu Lil
ward's "Kountry KM.." Ciiptuiu Mail
nilllun Oruber, The Shield Kamliy.
World's Comedy Four, arbrey 'lwiii
Brothers, Mllle, Emerle. the Klnodruiue
and the Orpheum Cutu'trt yrtliesHa.
Prices, ltfO, Hoc, luu. . ,t ,