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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 25, 1911)
THE BEE: OMAITA, THURSDAY, MAT 25, 1511.
Good Roads Boosters at York
ill i I 1 I It
JACKSON STARTS EGG BATTLE
rlod Commissioner Will Seek to
Have Fresh Ones Sold.
MULLEN FILES REPLY BRIEF
Special Attorney for State Replies in
Donahue Ouster Case.
PLANS TOE WILSON'S VISIT
REFEREE REPORTS NEXT MONTH
Mnllen Makes Statement that Chief
Does Not Intend to Bnfoiwo tho
Law In tho Fntnre Vses
Llaeola Appolats CoamlHr to Have
Cktrg, of Reception t Jlew
'7 Ooror on Onuloi
V of Stop. In Capital.
- y CFrom a Btaff Correspondent.)
JMNCOI-Jf, May 2t.-Bpciclal.) Food
Commissioner W. K. Jackson has Ismied
warning In the form of a letter which he
Is aendlnn over the state that any persons
selling be,! eags will be prosecuted to the
full extent of the law, and adds that all
dealers must candle al egRs pdrchased by
them. The letter Is the beginning of vig
orous campaign which Commissioner Jack
son proposes to push. The sale of a bad
egg or eftgs, either by s farmer, a mer
chant, or one woman of the neighborhood
to another, Mr. Jackson asserts la un
lawful and he will accordingly prosecute
all such cases coming to his notice. Food
Commissioner Jackson's letter on the sub
ject, reads as follows In part:
Bectlon 9R24, part' sixth-, defines food as
adulterated, "If It consist In whole or In
part of a filthy, decomposed or putrid ani
mal or vegetable substance.
it la unlawful for the farmer, merchant,
or other dealer to sell or offer for sale
Haf-lt unlawful for the merchant to sell
iXa.l mi to his patrons or to eas dealers.
The eale of ''case count" conceeds
the sale of rotten ejcgs, and Is a violation
of the law,
Warning Is hereby given that any per
s son found selling bad eirgs will be prose-
cuted by this department.
The state Innpertors of the food commis
sion are instructed to enforce these pro
visions of the law,
Kection 9M0. "Any person violating any
provision of this act shall upon conviction
thereof be fined In a sum of not less than
M nor more than $Gx, at the discretion of
the court, and shall pay the costs of prose
cution and stand committed u the county
jail until saia nns ana costs are paid .
I , ,S-ir,i; , I
The meeting at Tork of the promoters
of the Lincoln to Denver short route
across the state of Nebraska was one of
the largest and best attended gatherings
of rood road boosters ever held In the
state. More than 200 attended this meet
ing. Many were farmers and from every
county there ware members of county
boards of supervisors and commissioners,
who are taking Interest In irood roads and
ths proposed short route over the very best
natural road from Lincoln through Sew
ard. York, Aurora, Grand Island to Den
ver will prove to be the most popular
Alfred B. Christian of Tork was elected
president and Wads Reed secretary. Mr.
Christian Is having a survey made of ths
route, commencing at Grand Island and
going east to Lincoln. He Is also having
photographs made of the entire route.
Judging by the requests made by automo
bile publications and map printers for In
formation, survey and photographs,' this
route Is meeting with public favor.
, The survey of road through Hamil
ton county has been received by Mr.
Christian. This road commences at the
Platte river bridge, near the center of
Hamilton county, and takes a straight
line without a. curve or corner and not
what can be considered a hill In ths road
across ths county, passing two miles south
of Phillips, through Aurora, one-halt mile
south of Hampton. The Tork road con
nects at the west side and carries straight
east one-half mile south of Bradshaw,
thence east straight Into Tork, passing
Waco, thence Into Seward county.
Polk county wishes to connect at Tork
and' Columbus, making tt possible for
tourists going across ths stats west on
ths north side of the Platte river to divert
south and west from Columbus through
Osceola, Stromsburg to Tork, going
through a part of the very richest and
most productive part of Nebraska to Tork,
thence west to Grand Island and Denver.
It Is hoped that blue prints will be gotten
out soon, so that every foot of ths good
short routs road across ths stats will be
(As amended lfHl.l
To avoid penalties under the above law.
dealers are required to candle all eggs
Phelps Goes to Osceola.
Adjutant General Phelps goes to Osoeola
tomorrow to muster In a new company of
the state guard. The company will bs
knAnn as Company 11. it has been re
crviVed O. Allen, formerly of the
regular army. Slxtw meh are on ths com
pany roll. The company will become a
part of the first regiment.
Kid red Is Candidate.
C. E. Eldred of McCook filed papers to
day asking that his name be placed on
ths republican ticket as an aspirant for
the nomination as Judge of the district
court In ths Fourteenth district.
Judge R. C. Orr Is the present Judge and
it 1 expected that he will also make the
rac! for ths nomination. He succeeded
Juflge George W. Norrls to ths bench In
Plana for Wilson Visit.
With th announcement nf tho mnlUii
,KCfmlttes that will have charge of ths
-ii oi wooarow Wilson to Lincoln next
Friday, details of ths ararngements for his
entertainment are being rapidly Completed.
Ths members of the committee are as fol
Charles W. Bryan, chairman; Chancellor
8. Avery. Judge Lincoln Frost. W. 8. Bel
leek. 3, K. Miller, F. M. Hall, F. W. Brown,
H. B. Oooch. Will Owen Jones, W. S
Whitten. Jus Hyers, J. H. Bum ham. P. L.
Kail, Robert Jcrycs and C. H. Rudgs. .''
Governor Wilson is to arrive from Omaha
at 10:46 a. m., having corns direct from 8t.
Paul with only a few minutes' stop In the
tats metropolis. He has not yet notified
the Commercial dub as to when he will
Jeavs the city, but word on that point Is
psctea tonight or tomorrow.
. . . -
jfb jinio sm cars Meet.
ff Andrew Hanlka, a farmer living at Bhn-
. wiuv,ijr injurea ana Ti. L. King.
manager of an automobile company, re
solved -painful bruises and a severe shaking
, up joy Demg caught between two street cars
Mr. Hanlka was removed to ths Central
hospital where an examination disclosed
that ths Injured man had sustained a severe
laceration of the left foot and was suf
fering from Internal injuries. E. D. King
Vraa removed to his home at 2832 P street,
jwhere medical aid was summoned. His in
Wurles are not thought to be dangerous.
last two years, during which time he has
been in charge of the school and pre
sented the class to the Board of Education.
President 8. C. Blaekman, on behalf of
ths Board of Education, after a few ap
propriate remarks, presented the 'diplomas.
THE BEE GETS THE NEWS AND
ITS READERS GET THE BEE
Example of the Service Varnished by
This Paper to Its Patrons In
BEAVER CITT. Neb., May 24. (Special.)
That The Bee gets the news under any
and all circumstances and then gets The
Bee to Its readers was Illustrated In the
Bunday edition. In It appeared a full re
port of the Arapahoe-Beaver City ball
game. Ths dispatch was filed at the
Beaver City telegraph office at 6 o'clock
Saturday evening, but the railroad agent
had been called away on account of death
In his family, and there was no one who
could operate a key. The message was
then sent by mall to Stamford, where the
agent put It on ths wire but a short time
before ths tlms for the first edition of The
Bes to go to press. The bundle of Sunday
Bees for Beaver City was transported the
last eighteen miles of their Journey across
country by "Star" route through a heavy
rainstorm, and Ths Bee was In the hands
of subscribers but. a fee; hours late, and
was ths only Omaha paper which reached
here that had a complete stats and tele
graph news service.
TERAN ENGINEER IS DEAD
ke Leo, Who Was In Vraploy of tho
Hook Island SI any Years, Dies
at Morton, Kan.
FAIR BURT, Neb., May 24. (Special.)
A message has been received In Falrbury.
announcing the death of Luke Lee at Hor
lton. Kan. Mr. Lee was well known among
(i jail ths railroad men of this city, having
if ! been employed as an engineer on this di
vision, for twenty years. Several years
ag'sT OWlna- to ill health. ha.vu mmiullal
, to take a leavs of absence and never re-
xi snea to work. Since then he has been
! making his home at Horton. For many
1 yrrs hs hauled the local naaannuer Irilm
j between Falrbury and Horton and was a
J ) member of the Brotherhood of Locomotive
Jjj J Engineers of this city. Death was due to
1 1 heart failure. Mr. Lee' was regarded as
one of the oldest engineers la the country,
r-'T'ng been working In this rapacity for
nearly fifty years. He commenced his ca-
; ) rear In England.- The body waa shipped to
Rock Island, III., Tuesday, for burial. Mr.
Lee was 77 years of age. He was a Knight
CVHME V t K at K . T
Class of Ten Buys and Six Girls
MADISON. Neb., Way 24. (Special.) The
graduating exerclahes of the Madison High
school look place at the opera house Tues
day , evening. The class consisted of ten
boys and six girls, naim-ly, George M.
Darlington, Ernest W. Moehnert. Kara
Christian. Earl J. Moyer. Howard S. Smith,
Elmer W. Farlin, Victor V. Gllltsple. John
F. Hates. Joe L, Weinberger, Melvin M.
Garrett, Gertrude Hoist. Vera Horst, Opal
Planck, Annie Josephine Gilmer, Zora Elis
abeth Warrick, I'hOHlie Wills McKetters.
Of these thirteen finished the normal train
ing and received normal certificates pre
sented by County Superintendent N. A.
ff Superintendent W. T. Stockdale In a
f short but effective and forcible speech re-
jvlewed the work of the class during the
Ther.. a Reason"
Nebraska News Notes. ,
BROKEN BOW Dlah Woodruff of near
Georgetown, this county, lost two valuable
driving horses last week. . They were
choked to death by ropes, which were
used In place' of halters.
TORK News of ths death of Thomas
O'Nell in Lincoln was received by friends
here. Mr. O'Nell waa at one time a rest
dent of York and while here was a most
active member of the Masonic lodge.
NORTH PIATTE Ths fixtures for the
new bank, Platte Valley State bank, have
been ordered and the building which they
will occupy la being reconstructed and the
bank announces that It will be opened for
business on July 15.
BROKEN BOW C. D. Smith was ad
judged insane yesterday and Bherlff Ken
nedy took him to the stats hospital st
Hastings. Smith Is a farmer of near
Merna and Is about 75 years old. He Is
a veteran of the civil war.
BEATRICE At a meeting of some of
the business men of Beatrice last night
it was decided to celebrate in Beatrice on
the Fourth of July. About $1,000 will be
spent for the entertainment of those who
visit the city on that date.
TORK In the death of John L. Medlar,
a highly respected old resident and grand
army veteran has been removed. In. 1874
the deceased took up a homestead In Pill
more county, where he resided for sixteen
years and then moved to York. ,
YORK News of the death of Kate
Keckly Boner, which occurred at a hos
pital In Omaha, waa a surprise to the many
friends here. The body was brought to
York and the funeral waa held- yesterday
at the residence of her brother, C. it
SARGENT A two-Inch rain fell oi May
11. which was greatly needed. Wheat Is
doing well. Planted corn Is up and moat
of the listing done. Alfalfa will be ready
to cut earlier this year than usual. The
late snow storms have been hard on the
young pigs and calves.
NORTH' PLATTE One of the largest
tracts of land sold by the Bherlff of this
county in recent years was the Sc.hlapp
ranch, northwest of this city, consisting
of I.S00 acres. V. B. McKoel was the pur
chaser and his bid was 124.060. The court
haa confirmed the sale and deed has been
YORK County Judge Washburn of Ham.
Ilton county called on a numher of acquain
tances here. It Is reported that he is look
ing over the field with a view of making
the race on the republican ticket for nomi
nation of district judKa. Judge Washburn
is a most popular official of Hamilton
YORK The Catholics of this city have
arranged for a concert to be given in
Convent hall. Father Tonnella, musical
director, spiritual adviser, and most inti
mate friend of Caruso, announces that he
has engaged Prof. MnKandana and the
famous. Berlin concert company to gtvs a
concert here on May DO.
BROKEN BOW-Frank Smith, owner
and former proprietor of the Commercial
hotel, will aKaln take charge the first of
June. Mr. Smith waa compelled to relin
quish the management of the hotel last
fall, because of Mrs. Smith being in poor
health. They spent several months In
Oregon and Mrs. Smith has returned, feel
CLAY CENTER The High school Do
mestic Science class gave a banquet last
evening to the teachers and members of
the Board of Education, in the Christian
church and a program of music and toasts
was rendered. Commencement exercises
will be held In the opera house Thursday
evening, and on Saturday the county field
day will bs held here.
NORFOL K The Norfolk Commercial
club last night elected A. W. Howkins, a
prominent traveling salesman, as secretary
of the club. The position henceforth will
be a salaried one, the secretary devoting
his entire time exclusively to the upbuild
ing of Norfolk. Norfolk Is believed to be
the only city its sire in the world employ
ing this sort of an officer.
SARGENT The public school exhibit
held on Mondy of this week was exception
ally fine. The school house was crowded
all afternoon with eager visitors. Most
of the grade teachers have been here three
years and the work displayed showed
systematic 'and careful training. Prof.
Smith and Miss Fenstermacher are the
only old Instructors retained for next year.
YORK One of York's popular story
writers has become expert In describing
the life and experience of printers and
editors In small towns. His latest story,
entitled "How the Courier Swallowed the
Chronicle," was so cleverly written that
the writer, Eugene Bemls, a young news
paper, man of this city, has received many
otters from publishers of periodicals fand
BROKEN BOW Fred Ebert, a well
known citizen of Broken Bow, who for
many years has been a local butcher,
died at his home in this city Monday.
Mr. Ebert had been a sufferer for almost
a year and recently went to the, Mayo
Brothers' hospital In Rochester for an oper
ation, which was considered Inadvisable,
and he returned home to await the end.
He was about W years of age, and waa
married several -years ago.
BROKEN BOW C. S. Martin, an Imple
ment dealer and farmer, has secured from
the government laboratories at Washing
ton, a pint of alfalfa- culture. This Is
preparation which the Department of Agri
culture is experimenting witn ana is ex.
pected to make germination more certain
and give the growing plant a better chance
to live. It Is inoculated In the seed by
a process of soaking and must be used
within thirty days after sent out.
NORTH PLATTE Beginning next Sun
day no delivery of mall will be made from
the postoffice windows, although the lobby
will be opened all day for those, who
rent postoffice boxes and) the mall will
be distributed. A vote was had a few
weeka ago upon the question as to whether
or not the delivery or mail should be had
on Sunday and 86 per cent of the votes
cast were In favor of Sunday closing, In
order to give a chance for ths employes
to rest on ounaay. ,
NORTH PLATTE H. S. Petton, a gov
eminent Inspector of construction, Is ex.
pected to arrive this week to supervise
the beginning of the construction of the
new federal building in this city, the con
tract of which was let to the General
Construction company of Milwaukee for
tne sum of 188,476. John Bonnett. a repre
sentatlve of this company, haa been In
tne city ana let the contract for the exca
vation ox tne basement and concrete
lounuatlon to Ed Walker of this city.
BROKEN BOW Rain fell to the depth
of 2.20 Inches In Custer county Saturday
night and Sunday, and the farmers .are
rejoicing In consequence. The wheat is
looking very good, better than at this time
last year, and prospects now indicate a Brood
crop: Corn planting haa been going on for
several days and the greatest portion of
me acreage win proDaoiy be planted within
the next ten days, weather permitting.
Alfalfa is looking fine and farmers In every
ecuun are sowing anana tnis spring.
GRAND ISLAND Tho complete program
iur me coming annual convention of the
iNeorasKa Ptate Sunday School association
win oe reaay lor aiatrlbutlon in about a
week, 'ihe music of the convention will
pe in charge of Prof. L. L. Henry of
. nicago. it is expected that a chorus of
200 voices will provide much of the music
of the convention. Mrs. H. M. Leyda of
Chicago, superintendent of the elementary
work of the Illinois State association, will
be one of the speakers. The tourists of
the International convention will stop over
at Grand island on the last day of the
convention and participate largely In the
GRAND ISLAND At a meeting of the
board of directors of the Young Men's
Christian association, which board has re
cently lieen increased from five to fif
teen members, the matter of inaugurating
a movement for the construction of a
Young Men's Christian association home In
this city was discussed at length. While
no definite decision haa been reached by
the board there was a strong sentiment
for going ahead with the proposition and
the matter was made a special order for
the ineeitng on the first Thursday even
ing of next month. In the meantime the
boMid has adopted a budget for the en
suing year which, if carried Into execution,
will provide a slightly stronger mainte
nance for the ensuing year and wipe out all
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. May J4. (Special.) Arthur
Mullen, attorney for the stats In the mat
ter of the Dnnohue ouster proceedings at
Omaha, today filed hip reply brief of the
complainant. Referee R. E. Evans will
submit his report In ths proceedings to the
stats supreme court before th summer
vacation, which will occur either In June
or July at the discretion of the members
of ths court. Ths reply In part reads:
The chief of police has not Intended and
does not intend to enforce the laws of the
state and the ordinances of the city with
reference to the things complained of In
the Information. He Intends In the future,
as he has in the past, to use his own Judg
ment about the enforcement of certain
laws of the stats and the city. He first
contends that ha did not know of these
violations and then after he had notice
maintains that he had no evidence of the
violations. Evdence of these violations were
presented In the form of sworn testimony
In the month of December, 1910, and the
names of the persons, the nature of the
violations and the dates of the violations
was testified to by oath by worthy and
responsible witnesses. Although .months
have elapsed slnoe then nothing has been
done by the police department to prose
cute the offenders or to suppress the un
lawful conduct oomplalned of. These wit
nesses are within the reach of the police
department: the evidence Is uncontradicted;
the department knows of all the facts In
this record, and still nothing is done. Be
cause of this, the conditions In the city of
Omaha, the largest In our state, are deplor
able. Business men ars shot down on the
streets and no one Is arrested The son of
one of the most prominent men In the city
Is kidnapped, no arrests are made, and
when the father makes attempts to have
the police department ferret out the kid
napers he Is told, and the charge Is made
public, that the boy kidnaped himself. The
city attorney and his companion are held
up and robbed on the way home. A former
county attorney Is robbed by footpads. No
report has yet been made that the city
attorney or the former county attorney
have made complaint to the police depart
ment of the wrongs Inflicted upon them
nil nm-Hm n If thev did they would be told
that they robbed themselves. These things
only referred to here for the purpose of
calling your honors attention ia uib acnuu.
condition now existing In Omaha.
Mar Pick School Site Soon.
Tho State Board of Public Lands and
Buildings may select ths location for the
new southwestern agricultural school this
week, according to the membera Chair
man Cowles declared today that tho matter
would not be kept in tho air much longer,
as the members were practically all de
cided Individually and the only thing re
maining was for them to get together and
make tho decision as a board.
J Morehead. Dodges Politics.
John H. Morehead of Falls CM. acting
lieutenant governor, who has been In the
city ths last day or ' so, today declared
that he did not care to discuss the posst
btlltles of his making t fight for ths demo
crats nomination for governor. "There
ars too many things Intervening between
now and the gubernatorial election to come
out with anything definite Just now;" he
said. "Besides." ha continued, "there is a
fail election In sight, at which supreme
court Judges, university regents and a rail
way commissioner . must be elected. As
democrats, we want , to attend to those
things p rst." 7 '
Osley Wilson Dead.
Owsley Wilson, tho well known Lincoln
patent lawyer who died last evening, was
one of the most famous hunters In the
Colorado mountains when he was a young
man. For years he was Uncharge of hunt
ing parties and spent his time 'shooting
deer and other wild game for the Denver
Mr. Wilson came to Lincoln nineteen
years ago, and studied law hers. He has
been a practlcloner for six teen .years, spe
cialising in ths patent branch of the pro
fession. Ha has handled a number of cases
for Nebraska Invetors and for Inventors
in other states, some of the Inventions
having proved to be big money makers.
Though hs had a romantic and adventur
ous career, Wilson was still a compara
tively young man, being within three days
of fifty years old when he died.
GUS HYERS OUT FOR SHERIFF
Seeks Offleo In Lancaster Partly on
Record Made by Father as Sher
iff of Cass Coaatr.
Detailed Census of Nebraska Counties
The director of the census has announced ths population of Dixon county,
according to Its minor civil divisions, as follows:
1910. 1900. 1S90.
DIXON COUNTY n.477 10 5 5 8.0M
Clark township ; 51.7 3x3 277
Concord township. Including Concord and Dlxnn villages... $Mi Hi Ht3
Concord village i:s
Dixon village 217 1S7
Daily township..., 617 4Hi MO
Emereon township, including part of Emerson village 1.(2K fl9 571
Emerson village (part of) foil &4 . '234
(For total see Emerson precinct. Dakota county.) 1
Galena township. Including Martlnahurg village 3 667 ' 545
Hooker township s.4 7:' j'j
Logan township 615 674
Newcastle township, Including Newcastle village 1,046 6l Su6
Newcastle village '4 4 jjl
Otter Creek township. Including Waterbury village il 4it 349
Ponca townHhip $ g '(
Pone City township, co-extensive with Ponca Olty l.OiO 1043 I'M
Ponca Citv ....
Ward 1 344
Wail 2 j.m
Vad 1 jtt
Silver Cieek township ay,
SprinKbauk township, including Allen village t70 .i!i 1.4
Allen village ri
Wakefield township. Including Wakefield village j ,HA 1,304 jnj
I. , , 755
LINCOLN, May 24. (8peclal.) "Gus"
Hyers, who has presided over ths post.
office at Havelock for nearly eight
years, is out for the republican nomination
for sheriff Inspired by the idea that this
office runs in the family because his father
was sheriff of Cass county years ago.
"Gus" Hyers has a scrap book with this
Item from. The Bee of November L 1887,
Illustrating what kind of a sheriff his
father was, as well as what kind of a
sheriff ho would hope to be:
KEEPING UP HI8 RECORD.
When Warden Hyers was sheriff of Cass
county It waa a known fact over the state
that when bo went after a criminal the
man had to come, and if a prisoner ever
escaped him the search was not let up
until the chap was bacic again, in Keptem
ber a convict named Kaus Reins, who was
serving a sentence for stage robbery, es
caped from the pen. He was one of the
trusted men who only naa two years re
maining of his sentence. The fact of tv
escape had been well nl-''
not by the warden, who Saturday came In
from Green River, Wyo., bringing his man
with him, who in -.i...
good time and will have seven years now
Foot of Snow In Albertn.
WINNJPEO, Man.. May 14. A special
from Irtish River, Alberta, says: "More
than a foot of snow has fallen here In
the last thirty-six hours. Railroad traffic
Is tied up and the big celebration planned
for Victoria day may be postponed."
The u hi fffuf ' f ' Tt '
f hardened Steel Siib ( Lher -tread b 4 i
i Anti-Skid 1 NCE I tough, flexible and 1
Stud (fo preirei
NEBRASKA-BUICK AUTO COMPANY 1912 Farnam St., Omaha
REMOVING HER SKIN
(From the Feminine World.)'
The quickest and surest way to make
a good complexion out of a bad one is
to actually remove the thin veil of faded
or dlcolored outer skin from the face.
This, can be done easily, safely and priv
ately by any woman. The process is one
of gentle absorption.
Get an ounce of pure mercollxed wax
from your druggist and apply It at night
like cold cream, washing it off lit the
morning. In a few days ths mercolidp In
ths wax will havs absorbed the dis
figuring cuticle, revealing the fresh young
skin underneath: you will have a-beautiful
clear, natural complexion. The pro
cess is pleasant and harmless, making
the facs look brilliantly attractive and
youthful. It also effectually removes such
blemishes as freckles, tan, moth patches,
liver spots, pimples, etc. Every ' woman
should keep title mercollsed wax on
hand, as this slmpls, old-fashioned remedy
Is the beat complexion beautifier and pre
server known. Adv.
On the 20th of June, England will
crown a King. This great historical
ceremony hasacertain interest for all
English-speaking nations and partic
ularly our own, arid in recognition of
this the Century for June has been
given a decided English flavor.
A striking wide-awake article, " The Commercial Strength of Great
Britain,'' by a great government expert, J. D. Whelpley, opens the
number and there are unusual illustrations by Joseph Pennell, the eteher.
Two imaginative pictures of English children by Arthur Rackham, in
full color, illustrate Lady St. Helier's paper on "The Training of English
Children," and Austin Dobson contributes a felicitous poem. .
Rear-Admiral Mahan, an authority on sea power in two continents,
links the economic development of our two nations together in his
powerful article, "The Panama Canal and Sea Power in the Pacific,"
and in " The Flavor of Life at Oxford " Tertius van Dyke, an American
student at that charming old university, gives an inside view, with draw
ings by Fred Pegram, a popular English artist.
These articles, with an nntuuallj pood Anglo-Indian story and other delightful stories with English
flavor, Stephen Phillips' fine poem " On the Coronation of King George the Fifth," Cardinal Gibbons'
welcome essay on "Anglo-American Peace," make part only of this unusual and excellent number.
It cents a copy, 14.00 a year. At all book tores, or The Centurr Co., Union Square, New Tork
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BrooS us Colao, RoJIvn rororukson. Constlpo
tlvo. Toothing DlaonWra, Hoodoobo and stomach
Trbla. ImiI br alMhar for in roars. THBME
POWDUliS NEVER FAiU Sold br all Drue
storoa. ISo. Don't acoopt any auhotltuta. Sam
ple mallet PHOT. Adcrooa, Alloa 8. Ounatoe.
1 Kor. if. X.
There ars but few people who have
lb sin. Good teeth everyone fnlsbi ha-.
If they would so to lr. Hrsdbury. Th
aultkaat, saaleat and least painful ars
the inly methods employed by us sod
hundreds of our patients, both In anj
out of Wis city, will gladly tell you about
the cuod dental work and our up-to-dats
a ays of dolus thins. Crowns and brldut
oik from 4 00 per tooth. Piatss that
fit from 14 00 to 111 69. Painless extrac
tion of teeth. Nerves cf teatb removed
without hurting- you. Work warsatsd
Wu year a
OR. BRADBURY, , THE DENTIST
IT Tears Suu location,
110" TUbtrn at. a Suae S. 17bA
St Lawrence Route to Europe
&XSI TBAJT TOXJM
"Bill a f a-a swawawawass
KOTaX staJX. BTSA1CEBS
Montreal Quebec Liverpool
"LaurenUc" and "MegenUc".
Largest and Host at-idera Steamers ta
Canadian ber vice. Luxurious acroui
atodauuns for Jtrst, Seoond and Third
Class, balling- Id conjunction with ths
Popular Twin Sorsw Steauare.
Teutoalo Caaada" "fiuwloiuoa
Carrying" Oae Class Cssia paaaenKera
callaa Soooo Caola. ' CUaUort at Hiil.nn
rales. Aao Third Claao auMUira
Apply Company's office SU-ts :.eat
bora St-, Caleasjo. oe aeoal Agsut.
CAN HAVE IT
BY USING SAGE AND SULPHUR
A Harmless Remedy; Make the
Hair Grow and Restores
What pity It Is to observe so many
people with thin and faded hair and then
realize that the most of these people
might have fine, healthy head of hair
If they would but line the simple "bags
tea" of our grandmothers, combined with
other Ingredients for restoring sod pre
serving the hair. No one, young or old,
need have grsy hair, weak, thin or fall
lug hair, dasdrnff or any trouble of the
sort 11 they wnnM bnt n- V
and Sulphur Hair Remedy. On the con
trsry. It Is possible to have healthy, vig
orous hair, of perfect color, by a few ap
plications of this remarkable preparation.
Wyeth's Bags and Sulphur Hair Rem
edy quickly removes dandruff, leaves the
scalp clesn nd healthy, promotes ths
growth of the hair and restores the nat
ural color of the hair which has become
faded or gray. It is clean, wholesome
dressing, which may be used at any time
and with perfect safety. Don't neglect
your hair. Ktart today with Wyeth's
Ssge and Sulphur.
This preparation Is offered to the
public at fifty rents a bottle, and Is
iCLnmuiendcd anj ixild by sll dmKsrista.
oo Jiljfi o pu '
03 Snsa liaunooojY ig uuiujaug
Express Train Gpocd
' Across th Atlantic via
Compignit G.n6ra!e Transatlantlquc
Expnws steamer sail Thursdays 10 a. m. New York to
Havre alx days. Coiim-oLlons Uirou"h tralua for Con
tinental points (Paris 11-2 hours). Every luxury of
m-xrnrn aea travel, roof cafra. daily orchestral own
ORru, famous cuisine, dally paper. jmnailuiu.lllir&ry,
elevators. Naval discipline, wli-i and submarina
bull srrvliM make fur paramount B(ty. Pe'l, ana
fyrU How SoiUias gist UiWssa.sraslaioaw sUasw' f rasas".
I.a I.orralne, June 1. La Mavoie. June 15.
I.a I'rovenre, June . Im Lorruine, June 22.
L 'lts-one, June 10. Chicago, June 24.
Additional aaillnra at baa cabin nriiua. itr.
rate Saturdays by popular one diss stoumors $46 to tea. 60.
W. S. Boca. 1684 raxnaaij T. Bsoas, First Mat. Hank; J, M. msyaolds. 1304 rarnam
X. C. salsuu, lata an4 raraau Streets.
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