Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 28, 1911, Page 3, Image 3

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    "1 1 1 i n l ivrJTl ) M AH ATI i; r w A ATM A i ;n rL"l 1 1 1."
Office Force of City Clerk
tributes Supplies.
HinLaMrra and lowktn ftsperted to
Meet la Battle for Land, Aorord
- lasT to Asjeat of Federal
(.Kr"" a Stuff Correwponflent
i.INCOI.N, Msrrh IT. (Sj.eolal.) Tho
office force of the city dirk ha beon busy
fo rthe last three day netting together the
supplies of ptk"IIs, books and ballot boxen distribution In the various wards for
ue at the city primary tomorrow. A few
eleventh-hour char nee were made Jn the
(.triolein of some of the precincts.
The ballots distributed Monday to the
judges will bear names and party detona
tions In .part as follows:
Kor Mayor Vote for One.
IKJN I,. IjOVK Reput.llcan
- Kor Treasurer- oVte forOne.
GKOROK lATTON Republican
For City Clerk-- Vote for One.
WII.I,IAM A. flAWFS Republican
HOHl.HE C. OZ.MAN Republican
WALTKR A. LKKSK Republican
For City Attorney oVte for One.
KRKI '. FOSTKK Republican
C. C. KUANSUL'RtJ Republican
For Councilman, Second Ward-
vote ror tine.
For Mayor
For Treasurer
For Cltv Clerk
For City Attorney
. Republican
Vote for One.
Vote for One.
oVte for yne
oVte for One.
For Councilman, Second Ward
Vote for One.
For Mavor Vote for One.
C. R. Oyler Socialist
lowboys Mar Klht.
That conditions In Garden county have
reaeched such a staxe that an outbreak
may coma any hour when Klnkalders and
towboys will mix In gory struggle for
the land la the story that was brought
to Uncoln today by an agent of the
federal government who has been Investi
gating the trouble between homesteaders
and ranchmen. Every homesteader and
every ranchman In the territory between
Oshkosh and Rlngham goes heavily armed
these days. Whenever there Is a knock
ait the door, a homesteader selxes his trusty
rifle and presents Its muzzle to the door
before he admits the Intruder. No family
among the homesteaders thinks of retiring
for the night without piling the windows
full of sods fearing a night attack at
tack from tha ranchmen and their hangers
on. ,
The homesteaders havi formed a
"Homesteaders' .Protective association,'"
which la gradually taking In all of tha
ettlera who are not tied up with the few
lanchmen who have been feeding their
cattle on the rich grasses of the govern
ment land for yearn. This association Is
a secret order and it la somewhat similar
to the night riders' association of the home
state. ' Us leaders are just as (earless and
the war will be a war of extermination If
it breaks out.
Many' People, Attend .
Desnler Corn Show
Two Thousand People Visit Little
City and See Live Stock
DPBHLHR. Neb.. March 27. (Special.)
Deshler'a big corn show, live stock ex
hibit and sales day Friday, was a success.
Two thousand people Visited the largest
graded by the Deehler band. They were
met by officials ef the company and were
shown through the entire plant, which was
In full operation. A parade of live stock
hesded by the band opened tha afternoon
After the Nebraska Corn Song, by the
children of the Deshler schools In the
opera house, and a couple of drills. Prof.
Val Keyser of tha atate university lec
tured ob "Co-operation of Town and Coun
try." Ha waa followed by William Enst
; of Tecumaeh who gave an Illustrated talk
. on "Peed Corn Selection." There waa a
large showing of corn, which after the
award of premiums, waa aold at auction.
1 Business houses were decorated and epe-
cla salesmen from the wholesale houses
gave demonstrations of various lines, cof
, fee, cracker, canned roods, randy, cocoa,
' etc. A largo room In charge of a commlt
tet of women, was tastefully decorated
. with school and fancy work, furnished with
easy chairs and was used aa a rest room.
Csndy corn souvenirs were given.
Official la In Cnstody of I'nlted States
Inspector and Creditors Trylnar
l to Settle with Carle Sam.
.VaIRBCRT. March 17.-(Special. R. A.
Mrauer. a I nlted States lnxpector of
! naatlnc". Neb.. Is at Reynolds, In this
county. Investigating the deficiency in the
poatofflce receipts at that point. Mr
Brauer. while cheeking over the postoffice
accounts at Reynolds, found that F. A.
Oirbln. postmaster, waa short about $2,675.
Corbln has been postmaster at Reynolds
but a short time, having succeeded Mrs.
'"Webster, who lives In this city.
Corbln conducts a general store at Rey-
Holds. It Is allege.! that he wrote out
money orders when paying his creditors.
Ills creditors have taken charge of his
; store at Reynolds and will endeavor to
square his deficiency with Cnclo Sara and
; the various mercantile houses. He is in
; tba custody of the I'nlted States Inspector
and It Is thought that he can square all
, his accounts.
Mr. Corbla la a young man and has
, wife and five child run.
i.t.m.blU Tnrna Tnrtle.
.TBCVMSBH. Neb.. March !7.-(Bpecial.)
Olander T. Toung of Cook and a party of
traveling men experienced a lively auto
mobile mishap. In which no one was In
Jured. Mr. Toung and tha three traveling
men were In Young's machine, going along
at a very good rate of aieed. Mr. Toung,
who was driving, released hla hold from
the steering gear for a second and in that
. time one wheel (if the machine struck
small stone In such a manner aa to Inter
file with the gear so that the machine
completely turned turtle. Just how all the
men escaped without serious Injury cannot
be understood. The machine waa consider
ably damaged.
Ueud Prleea for Cattle.
l'ESHLER. Neb.. March J7. (Special. )
At the Ernst Shorthorn sale yesterday ten
hi ad of cattle aold for 11.087, the top, a
htifer, Rose lilooni TSU. In calf to Star
rt.uo r5;s, sold tor sm.t.
Mr. Bryan Advises
Care by Senators
Sayi Democrats May Be Able to
Induce Progressive Republicans
to Pull Few Chestnuts.
LINCOLN. Neb., March 2T Concerning
the reorganisation of the senate, W. J.
Hryan today said:
"The democrats of the senate -tiave a
duty to perform at the very opening of
the extra session, namely the reorganiza
tion of that body. The democrats are still
In the minority, but they will have the
selection of the democratic members of the
various committees and acting wlth the
progressive republicans they cannot only
secure Increased representation on the
committees, but they can make the com
mittees represent the sentiment of the
senate. There are eome standpat demo
crats in the senate whose sympathies are
with the standpat republicans rather than
with the progressive republicans, but there
are not as many of the standpat demo
crats aa there were T fore March 4, and
there will probably not be so many two
years from now as thera are now.
The standpat democrats and republicans
are now In control of the best committee
asHlgnments and they may expect to keep
them In spite of the factthat they no
longer represent the sentiment of a ma
jority of that body. It seems likely to be
a question of seniority against pub
lic Interest a question of individual
ambition against the wefare of the people.
It Is not difficult to determine which Bide
to take In such a controversy. It may
flatter a man's vanity to allow him to mis
represent his party or the country, but It
Is not democracy.
"If public officials even senators are
public servants, if they are selected to do
for the people what the people want done,
then there can be no question that com
mittees should be made up, not merely to
pay personal compliments, but to carry out
the people'a will."
Cash is Waiting for
Bridget McGratle
esaaassaaaBasi v
Seven Hundred and Eighty Dollars
to Her Credit with the Clerk of
Kimball County.
KIM BALL. Neb., March 26. (Special
Telegram.) Wanted, girl to prove title to
This la the sum at the disposal of Bridget
McOratle whenever she may appear and
prove her identity. The money la In charge
of the county clerk.
Peter and Mary Miller, who owned a
half section of Kimball county land, on
February 5, gave a mortgage on the
property to Erlck J. Nelson for $100. Later
they gave a quit claim deed to the land
to Bridget McGratle. ..
In those days land In this county waa
not considered worth much and tha taxes
accumulated unpaid. The interest on tha
mortgage ran up and In November, 1907,
Erlck Nelson foreclosed his- mortgage and
the half aectlon waa sold at sheriff's sale.
It brought more than $1,000.
After the mortgage and costs were paid
a residue of $780 remained to the credit
of Bridget. All efforts to find her have
On tha note signed by Miller and his
wife tha address of 138 Townsend street.
Chicago.- la written In pencil, and it waa
supposed Bridget also lived In Chicago.
The chief of polios there says there Is no
such name In the directory. The mortgage
waa witnessed by Nels N. Gllnbore and
A. E. Boderlln and waa acknowledged by
AnOrew N. Boderlln, of Chicago.
Nebraska City Will Clean I p.
NEBRA8K ATITY, Neb.. March 27. (Spe
cial.) Frank Carson has been appointed
special health officer by Mayor L. F. Jack
son, who has started a crusade to force
the cttlxena In general to -clean up and
more especially this week ao ti to have
the city looking tidy when the Southwest
ern Teachers' association cornea here the
latter part of the week. The citizens and
Commercial club have Joined with the
teachers here to properly entertain those of
the teachers who come' here during the
n.ectlng. All of the houses of tha city will
be thrown open to them and they will be
given the freedom of the city during their
Woman Drop Dead at Dnnbar.
NKVBRASK ACTTT, Neb., March 27. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Luddlngton of Dunbar was
stooping over the bed of her mother, who
ay sick, when she fell to the floor and ex
pired before a physician could be summoned.
A physlolan who called stated that her
death was caused by heart failure. She had
not been sick, but waa tired out. waiting
upon bar sick mother. Her funeral took
place yesterday. She waa 60 years of age
and leaves a son, mother and two brothers.
ebraska Newa Notes.
SARGRNT A garage. 48x 60. with e.
ment floor ,1a being constructed by W. T.
Cropper, opposite the Peterson blacksmith
shop on the east aide of town.
SARGENT A much-needed freight house
s being built by the Burllnsrton railroad
at this point. It la sixty feet long and
Joins the preaent station building on the
CAMBRIDGE The farm house nf rw.r
Woods. living ten miles northwnxt nf I'am.
bridge, was destroyed by fire Saturday af
ternoon. 1 he property waa partly covered
by Insurance.
NEBRASKA CITT Mrs. Mike Schreiner.
while going down a pair of s lairs to her
cellar at home, fell and broke her collar
oone ana waa seriously Injured Internally
loubts are entertained regarding her re
NEBRASKA CITY A delelratlnn
old fiddlers who took part In the carnival
held here In January have decided to go
to Omaha on Friday and enter the conttut
there. Mayor 1 Hikes of Mtnersvllle and
"Doc" Crook of Barney, will head the
NEBRASKA CITT-Word has been re
ceived In this city of the serious illness of
Rev. Ell Ruber at Gettysburg, i-a.. and
no hopes are entertained for tils recovery.
He was the minister who built the Luth
eran church in thla city, and for many
years waa its pastor and waa prominently
connected with the early hlatory of thla
FAIRBURT A tennis club has been or
ganised In thla city and the following of
ficers elected for the current year: is. A.
W under, president; V. H. Weaaler, vice
president; F. K. Bradley, secretary: Har
old McLucas, treasurer. It la the Inten
tion to fix up a court in the city park near
the athletic grounds and they will play a
number of games.
SCOTT'S BLUFF The news from Wash
ington that the secretary of the Interior
had approved the recommendation of the
local water users' association as endorsed
by Engineers Weiss and Waltars has sot
the wheels to going under the government
project. While It waa not ail that waa
asked for, It la probable that all or nearly
all wlU make it go.
FA lRBl'RY There is quits a diversity
of opinion among the farmers and fruit
growers In this vicinity aa to the amount
of damage dona to the fruit and young
vegrtablea caused by the snowstorm and
severe freese of Sunday night. Consider
able snow fell, which was accompanied by
a high northwestern wind. Thla was fol
lowed by an Intense freese.
SCOTT S BLUFF The slogan of good
roada la In the air here and work on a
large scale has been begun. Many of the
roada leading Into town are betng graded
and topped with gravel. Brtdaee are In
most rases mad of concrete, and siphoned
so that the top of the covering will he on
the road grade. The heavy tonnage of
beets, alfalfa and potato crops require
roads that will stand up under three and
four ton loads.
SA R JSST The Farmers' Institute of
Urgent held Its first annual program
Wednesday afternoon and evening of lat
week at Abbott's hall. A. H. Brooks gave
talk on "Seed Corn ": Mrs. Penny, a paper
on "Poultrv ; j. i. iteam gave nts experi
ence with tree planting In Custer county, and
these topics were Interestingly acus.ea n
their turn. At the evening session W. P.
(rooks talked on "Wheat : Mr. Heam
talked on "The Farmer and His Farm,"
and a question box brought out some very
interesting dlscusnlons. Music was fur
nished by the Sargent Concert band and
xume local singers.
NEBRASKA CITT-Post D of the Travel
ers' Protective association held its annual
meeting lat evening at which time they
elected the following officers: President.
W. P. Sargeant: vice president. O. A.
ltischof. secretary ; E. J. von tilllern; mem
ber of state board of directors, John R
tiolden. Delegates to the state convention:
A. P. Stafford. K. .1. von Olllern. E. K.
Hradlev. A I Ilsle and John W. Stelnhart.
W. P. Sergeant was elected delegate to the
national convention to be held In Phila
delphia In June. An effort will be made to
secure the state convention here In 1H12.
fur Service
to Appear
Forty-five petit Jurors to serve during
the coming term of federal court were
drawn yesterday by the Jury commissioner
ami Clerk R. C. Hoyt. They are being
summoned to appear In court on April 10.
the second week of the term. Nearly
half of the Jurors drawn 'are farmers, the
balance being bankers, editors, merchants
and the like. Following la the complete
list: .
William J. Adams. Fort Crook, farmer.
W. A. Anderson, Humphrey, retired far
mer. John A. Allen. Valley, butcher.
J. M. Babb, Fullerton. coal dealer.
' Thomas A. Bishop, Wlaner, farmer.
John Rrubaker. Allen, retired farmer.
Oeorge J. Hunch, Schuyler, banker.
E. H. Chalmers, Columbus, real estate.
E. W. Chllds. Huntington, farmer.
R. M. Conklln, Hooper, farmer.
D. S. Conrad. Schuyler, garage.
S. C. Coffman, Fullerton, farmer,
John H. Cooper. Washington, farmer.
A. L. Farran, Heemer, farmer.
Archie K. Gates. Genoa, bookkeeper.
Andrew Oray, Schuyler, farmer.
John H. Hansen, Richland, grain dealer.
John Harder, Millard, tinner.
Charles Harrla, Coleridge, editor.
George Harris, Homer, farmer.
Jamea M. Hendric. Omaha.
M. F. Hotchklsa, Omaha, carpenter.
I C. Kelsey, Thurston, farmer.
. E. S. I -arson. Friend, farmer.
W. YL Langford, Tekamah, retired mer
chant. Clarence Manning. Sioux, farmer.
Bertel P. Miller, Kennard. farmer.
Donald D. McLeod, Schuyler, hardware.
Ben L. Peters, Rogers, farmer.
James Perkins, Omaha.
H VV. Plerpont, Omaha, real estate,
John Prokes, Schuyler, farmer.
Theodore Reimers, Fullerton. stockman.
Hans Rrthwer, Millard, farmer.
C. N. Rogers, Hooper, farmer. '
H. J. Rosenbaum. Kennard. farmer.
A. J. Ruddy. Albion, real estate.
D. B. Wargent, Omaha.
C. F. Sorenson, Omaha, motorman.
David Stephenson. Fullerton, carpenter
George Storey, Fremont, carpenter.
Sam W. Stewart. Kennard, farmer.
Chester E. Summers, Schuyler, banker.
Wallace R. Williams, Blair, editor.
W. S. Wright. Omaha, hardware.
Homo of William Crane at Presho,
S. D., Horns I.Htle One la
Nearly Snfforated.
MITCHELL, S. P., March 27 (Special.)
While William Crane and wife, who live
aouth of Presho, in Lyman county, were
away from home for a half day, their
house and all the contents were burned to
the gronnd. The hired girl and their little
daughter were left alone at the houae and
the former lay down to rest for a short
time. The little girl In some way got pos
session of some matches and started a fire
In the house. Before the girl waa awakened
the fire had gained great headway and the
house was filled with smoke. She hunted
the house over for the little girl and finally
found her hid In a remote part and she had
to drag the little unconscious one from the
house, she herself so weak that It was
difficult for her to walk.' There was no in
surance. Look Over the Field The successful busi
ness man Is the one who advertises wisely.
The experienced advertiser uses The Bee,
The Blue Bell Emblem, the seal of the Bell Telephone System, stands for one of the greatest
business instrumentalities in the country a comprehensive association of affiliated com
panies co-operating to give universal communication over ten million miles of wire and by
means of five million telephones.
The Bell Telephone System has in
creased the ability of the American busi
ness man one hundred per ent in the last
decade, by bringing all of the world's
greatest -markets into instant calling dis
tance, i
To the modern business man, the Bell
Telephone with its long distance connec
tions and emergency advantages, is the
most precious asset next to capital itself.
And Bell Service, too, means just aa
much to the home as to the office. It is
the most marvelous convenience that has
been added to social life, bringing friends
from everywhere into instant communication.
Nebraska Telephone Company
Celebration of Anniversary of Na
tional Unity Begins.
Grandfather of the r reseat Moaarrh
Ascended the Throne Fifty
Tears A(S, with Title of
Kins of Italy.
ROME, March 27. The celebration of the
Jubilee of Italian unity began today with
the formal opening by King Victor Em
manuel of the International Art exhibition.
On Wednesday an Industrial exhibition will
be begun at Turin, where In 1861 Victor
Emmanuel II, grandfather or the present
monarch assumed the title of king of Italy.
At midnight a gun was fired from the
Janlculum hill and the bell on the capltol
waa rung. From that hour the city was
astir. Bands were playing patriotic airs,
traversed the principal streets, which were
bright with lights and gay with flags and
bunting. Crowds filled the squares, shout
ing "Viva Roma!"
The celebration Is offensive to the Holy
See and today some of the less orderly at
tempted to approach the Vatican. They
were met by a strong detachment of police
and turned back.
During the morning hours King Victor
Emmanuel, Queen Helena, the duke of
Genoa, the count of Turin, the ministry,
diplomats and tha members of parliament
and the foreign commissioners of the art
exhibition met at the capital. Count Dl San
Martino, president of the exhibition com
mittee, presided and speches tuned to the
patriotic occasion were delivered by Pres
ident Manfredl of the senate, President
Marcora of the Chamber of Deputies, and
Mayor Nathan.
King Victor Emmanuel replied with an
address that made a deep Impression. The
Americans present were Abassador Irish
man, Harrison 8. Morris, the United States
commissioner to the exhibition, and J. P.
Morgan, president of the foreign committee.
Address of the Kl.
In his address the king recalled that to
have the capital the center of united Italy
waa the dream of the Latin Poet Dante
and "Eternal as Rome" has become a
common expression. He continued:
"Today the king is here surrounded by
free representatives of Parliament and the
municipalities of the kingdom, living sym
bols of Indissoluble political union and
local franchise.
"In this national meeting the oath to
rendered Italy freer, happier and more re
epectedthroughout the world, issues from
our breasts with fervor and IrreslBtlbJe
enthusiasm. We cannot in a brief time re
pair the effects of any centuries lived In
servitude. Our nation has had to make
titanic efforts to transform debased meas
ured Into a free people Jealous of Its
"With Rome as Its capital, Italy repre
sents tha tranquil co-existence of the
churches and the state, the latter guar-
Biiiecm luu ana rruurui loerty to re
ligion as It does to science."
His majesty concluded:
"Italy devoted to the Independence of
every race, knows how to protect Its own
which Is an Inheritance from its ancient
and modern history, and will contribute In
the work of peace toward progress which la
continuous In the direction of higher ideals.
Today the Italian flag Is swung to the
breexe at the office of the Italian conaular
agent, A. Venuta, BIO Brown block, to com
memorate the fiftieth anniversary of the
union of the various provinces of tha king
dom of Italy.
State la Divided Into F.laht Districts
Final Contest to Be Held
in May.
MITCHELL, S. D., March 27. (Special.)
The high achools of the sfate hffVe organ
ized a stato oratorical association and the
Initial contest will be held the latter part
of May at a point .to be decided upon later.
Die state has been divided Into eight dis
tricts, with a certain number of counties in
each district. This and next week the
towns in the districts will hold their local
contests to select their representative for
the district contest, and at the latter a
contestant will be selected to be sent to
the state contest, where there will be eight
speakers. The contest for the second dis
trict will be held at Alexandria. Gold,
silver and bronse medals will be awarded
the winners.
What U
Matt Display
"We are making a display of hats this work in our 1th street window wlmh
Is the largest display of men's, boys' and children's hats ever shown in Omaha.
In this display, we are devoting two windows to showing the different stages
of process that the hat goes through from the time the furleaves the hide of
the animal until it reaches you in the finished hat.
Our hat department is not merely n department, Imt is a completely equip
ped hat store.
We have a shape and a style for every face in a complete range of propor
tions, and the range of prices is equally comprehensive.
Ix't us show you the new spring styles.
"BrowningKing s Cq
Governor of Wyoming
for Land Show Exhibit
Carey Expreses His Confidence in the
Value of Displays at Land
Products Exposition.
CHETENNE, Wyo., March 27. (Special.)
"Wyoming Is planning a big publicity
campaign and one which will bring people
to this state. While as yet the plans have
not been announced you can expect a big
exhibit from this state at the second
Omaha Land show."
These were the words of Governor J. M.
Carey today In conversation with W. O.
Va'sley, general manager of the Land
show, who Is In the city for a few days In
the Interests of the big exhibit.
Governor Carey was elected on a plat
form of "building up Wyoming" and he
expects to be able to show hla people that
a publicity campaign will bring splendid
results. "We have a good system started,"
he added. "All the Immigration and pub
licity work will be under one head. The
men In the new State Board of Immigra
tion will be from every section and the
whole atate will be represented. We will
show the people what can be done In
Wyoming, and we are satisfied that when
they see what can be done here they will
In order that the advertiser may get the
best results for money Invested, he must
reach the buyer by the most direct and
reliable channel. The Bee Is that channel
Karsped Prisoners Recaptured.
SHERIDAN, Wyo., March 27. (Special.)
J. A. Hall and Joe West, who escaped
from the local Jail several days ago, .were
run down by Sheriff Hoop and Deputy
Veach near Rosebud, Mont., and are being
brought back to Sheridan. Harry Love and
George Harrington, who escaped with West
and Hall, are still at large.
Splendid For Old People
When the human system declines the
accumulated poisons In the blood cause
rheumatic pains in the Joints, muscles and
back. These warnings should be promptly
relieved and serious Illness avoided by us
ing the following prescription, which shows
wonderful results even after the first few
doses. It will eventually restore physical
vigor. "One ounce compound syrup of
Karsaparllla; one ounce Torris compound;
half pint of high grade whiskey. This to
he mixed and used in tablespoonful doses
before each meal and at bed time. The
bottle to be shaken each time." Any drug
gist has these ingredients or will quickly
get them for you. Any one can mix them.
Thla treatment has the double effect of
rheumatism eradlcator and system builder.
A prominent local druggist states that this
prescription Is constantly being refilled.
Those who have tried it are enthusiastic
over the results. Adv.
As late as 1890, there were only 200,000
Bell Telephones in this country; ten years
later there were but 000,000, while today
there are more than five million in use, or
one to every twenty persons in the United
Statistics show that there is a new Bell
Telephone installed every minute, or 500,
000 every year. In placing this number
of instruments, 1,000 miles of wire is strung
every day.
The Nebraska Telephone Company has
connections with 120,000 telephones in 500
Nebraska towns, and this number of con
nections is increasing at the rate of 600
every month.
D if J
rir 1 mantra I a- 1 a WVyiJhirni as i I vaavem
ft. 8. WILCOX, Manage.
s' GhirardeUi Chocolate
Is more economical than any other Cocoa preparation,
for it is a perfect blend of cocoa and sugar.
San Francisco
Have your ticket
( book oi "Dalsir DimH Dl.kaa," which we 'w""4
jfiiMniau' ' will b pleased to sead to anyone interested. ST
THE CHICAGO LIMITED is the best equipped Chicago
train for all classes of travel. It is brilliantly lighted
( by the dynamo system, with train electrician in charge.
Its equipment comprises steel frame chair cars, stand
ard and observation sleepers, dining cars of most at
tractive design. The schedule, FROM OMAHA AT 6:30
P. M. and into CHICAGO AT 8:07 A. M., approxi
mately 13J2 hours, is convenient and is planned at a
uniform rate of speed with the aim of comfort, safety
and punctuality. The sleeper and dining car service is
available at 6:00 P. M. .t.i
Other Electric Lighted Chicago Trains.
Fast Daylight No. 6 at 7:15 A. M.
Mid-Afternoon Train at 4:20 P. M.
Can we help
coming season?
1502 Farnam
a anaa
Since 1852
read Burlington
Late Night Train at 11:40 P. M.
you plan your eastern Journey litis
Omaha, Neb.
I wish to announce
that I have the largest line
of both foreign and domestic
fabrics for spring and sum
mer suits that 1 have ever
shown, and 1 know how to
fashion them into smart gar
ments that will express your
personality. Fit and work
manship guaranteed. It's up
to me let me show you.
John A. Rylen,
406 So. 15th Street