Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 06, 1912, Page 3, Image 3

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- 1
Nebraska
GRAND lSIiTO COMPLMHT
Cuiucfcrcial Clnb Allege Union Pa
cific Favors Omaha.
ANT AIL HAS GASOLINE O&BEB
Fire Caamtssloaer Seeds Oat Ctr-t-alar
a Dealer la Gasoline that
Klnld Mast Be Kept Vader
INwi tar Safety.
From a Staff Correspondent.! -LINCOLN.
April S. (Special Telegram.)
-Tile Grand Island Commercial club,
1 rouga A. I. Conner, has filed a com
: !-ir.l with the State Railway rsaimls
: lea alk-gln; discrimination on the part
' the VnloA Pacific railroad against
frand I.-lanil wholesalers and In favor
Or.:s!ia. .The petition sets up that the
n cs. nnri'cUsa, Omaha to Grand Island,
in a Cents per 100 and from there to
!'-Uis on the St. Joseph & Grand Island
i., I Grand Island johbera or their
id'i-'iiMn must pay iw-m iicij,mi iw.cv,
-. In I 1. . n h Uhli . . ..-! Til immi. III!
.c frame road ct tlto rate fixed from
t:i.ii.a to Grand lesland, and as Goods
il:- dcitinulkn they charso the Omaha
r ue Is dteil.;:lnalory as relief. The
: aau condition. It is altered, obtains for
.-:ler classes of freight, though the rates
cro different. The complaint aets out
I hut the difference in favor of Omaha
in come Instancts amounts to 55 cents per
') pounds. The commission, after the
I'nion Pacific has. tiled Its reply, will
i.t a dtg for a hearing.
liaaollue Ordered I aderrreaad.
l'imt Commissioner C. A. Randall has
:Ksud an order which will atlr thing
up In all probability. He I sending out
a circular to all dealer In gasoline that
the fluid must be kept la an underground
Mstem hereafter and that prosecution
will follow If the order I not respected,
lie takes the stand this authority Is given
Mm in the law which mal es practices
which endanger life and property by fire
p. nuisance, and be Insists that unless
rasollno I kept under ground It I, a
cieax menace. He consoles the dealer
ly telling them the saving In evaporation
l.y putting It underground will more than
I ay for Installing the system.
La Follette Stops
Short Time at Union
I.XIO.V. Keb. April .-Declaring that
"We want to squeeze the water out of
the trusts," Senator Robert H. La FOU
ett of Wisconsin made a fifteen-minute
address from the platform" of hi car
here this morning. HI talk dealt with
the centralisation of Industry In a few
hands. Be elted the Instance of ' the
lxty-three director In the Rockefeller
and Morgan banks In New York, City,
who, be declared, held over a thousand
directorate In the big corporation and
trusts. The special train did not atop
long enough for addresses at Murray and
Maynard. .but Senator La Follette shook
hands from the rear platform with the
crowds Which 'had gathered.
DISTRICT COURT JETTLES -
-r ittlAUkd OALAnl &UII
vKAHNKV. ;b4 : Jprli 5.-Speclal
Telegram, h-ln district ! court today the
raw of the Kearney hae ball and 'ath
letic association agsftifct II. a Slevera.
Grand Island, president of the Nebraska
Hate iia-w' Bail lesgu last year, the
association Was awarded USD and the
defendant charged with costs, all result
ing from the Black salary case.
lilac k had in overdraft In a local bank
and when released by. the local manage
ment last season hi last pay check was
placed en deposit In that bank, the bank
crediting him with the deposit and offer?
inx him the balance, over half the
amount, after deducting the overdraft.
This Black failed to accept, appealing te
the president of the league, who. It Is
said, on the advice of the director, de
ducted that amount from the tMS guar
antee of the club, remitting at the close
of the season the remainder of the guar
antee. Motion tor a new trial was over
ruled by the Judge, the deficit being or
dered paid by the ex-presldent as an In
dividual and not as a league officer.
i
J
NEW LIBRARY AT NORTH
- - PLATTE IS OPENED
NORTH PLATTE, April (.-(Special.)
North Platte' new Carnegie library was
formally opened last night with a pub
lic reception given by the board of di
rectors. A large crowd was present- to
itispect the building and listened to talks
hy Dr. N. . HoCabe. president of the
board of director;. Mayor Patterson, and
Ills Templet on, secretary of the State
Library board.- The-city-Is largely in
debted to Mayor -Patterson for bavin
tecum! this structure. Lees then a year
cto jbecrlptlon., was started by him
tu .raise a .sufficient sum of . money -te
reran -donation from sir. Carnegie,
heading the fist himself .with .am To
day the building I completely, furnished
sd M books are en the, shelve. Itils
located in the most central portion at the
city Just w of the court house square
and cost I.V.
AL WINKELBAUER THROWS
TOM RAY AT RANDOLPH
KANDOL.ni. Neb.. ApdU .-(Special
Telegram.) Al Wlnkeibauer, Randolph's
contribution to the wrestling game, put
bis home town on the map last might
by winning a neat victory aver Tom Ray,
Lament. 1st, better known aa the corn
belt cyclone, in two straight fan of
7T and. minutes. This gtvea Wlnkei
bauer tlio -undisputed championship for
his class- In -this section Bach man
weighed. St pounds and gave the beat
exhibition ever witnessed here. Ray was
very ctevor and up to this time bad not
been beatch; bawever, be waa unable
w do anything with the corn fed Wln
'telbauer. who showed marvelous strength
and endurance.
Child Last Wear Aellav.
NELIQH. Neb, April i Special. V
The -yrar-o)d child of John Malaacwski
wandered from home about 4 o'clock yes
terday and waa not found until tea boon
later. After searching for several hours
and feillog In their huat Use family aad
neighbors trVphoned at 11 s-efeck la the
night te Keisxh fsr help.
left sere sooa after for the
miles aortk of tows. One ssT these stare h
srs found the) chad at I 'else, la tea
Ills s a
asersiag
trass asms - Tbsssjs ttasrewghhr esOsI
it s Uusarat the cfafld vfl i.ili tap
erdrsl aaal be nsoe the wars ser k.
Always
the Best
at Each
Price.
OMAHA'S ONLY MODERN CLOTHING HOUSE
THE HOME OF QUAUTY CLOTHES
Half-Minute Store Talk
Economy ts I be watch word in most h)me&
The avenue pernor, is more keen to get
ralue reveiveil than ever before. l.oia of
merrhants are aaya talkins- about "val
uea" and lotn of well Intemioned people fall
for the "ralue talk. The value of a
article depends upon how jrood it K If
you buy poor rlothinj. It doe not comfort
jou very nvuch to know that you got It
cheap. But. a mora that caa sell you good
rlothlnr for lean than other ask for in
ferior klnda la stvinic you real values and
vou are practicing- real economy. This U
that kind of a otere and our customers ar
that kind of customers.
'This is the Store for
Easter Furnishings '
Our Easter furnishings are in strict
accord with the newness of the sea
sonbright, fresh and admirable.
If you need an entire outfit or only
a few ties or such like it's all the
same to us and we'd like to have
come in.
Plain white, cream, tan and grey
oft shirts, collar to match and
French cuffs, 1.50.
' Silk cord Madras shirts, collar to
match, $2.00 and $2.50.
Pure Silk shirts, beautiful, $2.00,
$3.80 and $4-30.
Fast colored laundred coat ah'.rts,
attached cuffs, $1.00, $l.5o op.
To Wtar a King
Swanson ; Spring Hat
is to proclaim to the world
your good taste and good
. judgment.
Stetsons $3.50 up.
t Berwick 13.00.
Kingsons J2-50.
Other down to $1.50.
itsf
. Swell plain and fancy silk neck
wear, SOe. 73c, $1.00.
Pure silk wash four-in-hands,
guaranteed, 30r, $1.00.
New belts, tan, black and grey, 30
to 52. SOc, 73c, $1.00.
Fast color mercerized Madras and
silk pajamas, $1.00. $1.50, $.00.
Union Suits In lisle, silk lisle and
nainsook, short and long sleeves In
three-quarter, ankle and knee
lengths. $1.00 up.
All our Shoes for
spring are thor
oughly good and
faultlessly correct
iVey are made by master
shoe makers and upon lasts
designed by up-to-date style
artists. They're made from
. wonderfully good leathers
and they're priced easy. To
see them is to buy them, to
buy them is to wear them
and to wear them is to be
. dissatisfied with any other
afterwards. Oxfords and
high cuts.
$2.50, $3.50,
$4.50, $5.00.
The Reputation of Our Clothing 1 1A A
fWWI lAI Should Crowd This Store on I'l i ll f Y ,
EASTER SATURDAY
With fellows who will be conspicuous on
Easter Sunday by their well-dressed appearance
Easter is the great dress-up day everyone makes a special effort to look his best. The garments we show, suit
able for Easter wear, are the kind that , will not only look good on Faster but will look good after many months of
wear. Thousands upon thousands of men know this and that knowledge should tax this store to a capacity busi
ness on Saturday. Better be one of the fellows who go to make np the crowd. ,
True Blue Serges
For the Eatter ityle parade -one
of our ewell overgarmente
$10 to $25 y
Swell Suits ia Fancy Fabrics
Grey In the lead for first place In the
fashion handicap but Tan and Hair
line effect running second and third.
Models most attractive and qualities
np to standard.
$10.00 to $10.00
The Boys'
Easter Clothes
are here In superb assortment and
faultless quality. Every garment sold
at a decided saving.
Swell Suits $2.00 to $10.00
Confirmation Suits $3.50 up
Top Coats $2.50 np.
Easter Furnishings
and Hats for Boys
Even If you've already purchased your
boy's Easter suit you've probably over
looked the little things he needs to go
with It. On our second floor is a
splendid department devoted to the
sale of Hats, Caps, Shirts, Waists, Ties,
Hosiery, etc., and the prices are won
fully fair. '
Will not fade, ahrlnk, warp, pucker
or pull out of ahape. Finely twilled
, and absolutely dependable. Styles the
most pleasing for several seasons.
$10.00 to $33.00
Confirmation Outfit No. 1
Blue Serge Knickerbocker Suit,
Waist, Collar, Tic, Hat, Shoes.
$8.40
Confirmation Outfit No. 2
Blue Sergo Long Pants Suit,
. Shirt, Tie, Collar, Hat, Shoes.
$12.35
ni"i " " 'VrrnrrvrriVrVYrmYrYr ... aaassaaaaaaaaMwwa
TAFT-SENTIMENT IN. PIERCE
Eapaklicanj aid . Some Democrat!
r "Will lotJaie'Chaace oaCTiaaga."
JAEMERS ; 'WELL SATISFIES
Brpert (hat Reaafclleaas Will Vats
.Peaaeeratle Ticket If Taft Is
''- ' Nesslaaie ' Kmt- Bora
Oat bf Fails.
. PIERCE, Neb., -April l-Speelal.)-Th
northern portion of Pierce county show
a- decided i Taft sentlmeat and In the
event of the president' reno ml nation he
will poll the republican vote with 'a
sprinkling of democrat who do not car
to take chance on a change. At Osmond
there ia a atrong Tart sentiment. .The
Taft petition received something over
fifty signature, many of -them tanners.
D. Turner, a former well known tiller
of -the soil, said: "I believe that Taft
will receive the support of every repub
lican fanner In this vicinity. At least. I
have heard none of them exprea any op
position to him of a serious nature. They
are 'going to think twice 'before (hey
vote In a way that may mean a demo
cratic administration and Ha low price."
A. U Todd waa unhitching hi hone
preparatory, to starting for his home in
the country, but said he always liked to
taik aver the political situation. Mr. Todd
said he. was a "Hoosier." and mighty
proud-ot It. and tbat be had been voting
th republican ticket all his life. This
talk ot republican farmers voting the
democratic ticket if President Taft Is se
lected at the convention is all a pips
dream." said 'he.1 "At least, I have not
truck say; of that .kind : of - sentiment
around here." ' .'
, Between train at Plalavlew I was told
that republican-farmer would generally
he found aupporttag tho .' president In
event ot hi reeiomlnatlon.
; At Pierce the maaaxtne trust yuid the
farm . Journal which were hit.. by Pre!-aent-
Taft ruling compelling them to
par an Increased . postage .seem to , have
been getting In their work and I found a
sentiment among the farmer against the
administration, though it waa th opinion
of many with whom 1 talked that when
they understood better the conditions and
the animosity which prompted th fight
on the president they would probably
vote for Taft before they would take any
chance on a democratic administration.
. 1 P. A. B.
WEST POINT FARMER IS
ACCIDENTALLY POISONED
: WEST POINT, Neb.. April fc (Special.)
Prank Banal, a farmer who lived ia
Gage valley, east of this city. Is dead
aa the result of accidental poisoning. He
had beea sick for some time and Wednes
day night got hold of a bottle containing
wood aJeohol, which he had mistaken for
the medicine prescribed for him. He died
In a few hours.
Alllswt UsarasT wsMed.
ALJJANCX, Net, April I. (Special. -The
Alliance public library was yester
day ' Installed ha Ma new home without
any omuiaay. Tat library waa h'tiserto
baaomoat of the Phelaa
where M
years ago by
dub of Alheaos. - Through the tixte
fsllgsbU efforts as Ibis cfub sufn-
ctesst twada were rasssd t ssjast the
ismdltlisssi issjulied hy Jtr. Para. i wsu
Snesd Cads towards tha beiidtox.
which as ana of tha heat sa Us city, be
ts bsast of srniil brtrk. with atoaa
racsncs hi th gotlde styta ,
Chaplain Johnson
Says He Foretold
;:: Prison Trouble
TECUMSEH, Neb.. April .-(Special.)
-Rev. P. C. Johnson of thl city, the
former chaplain of the Nebraaka peni
tentiary, who resigned shortly after
Deputy Warden Davis was stabbed to
death by the negro. Prince, and before
the mutiny at the prison In which War
den Oelahunhty and Usher Hellman were
killed, has given out th following state
ment: "Somewhat reluctantly I appear In pub
lic print. I hat a newspaper contro
versy, but simple luetic to myself re
quire a few brief Utements.
"Some paper say: 'It Is understood
about Lincoln that the chaplain had It
ugReated lo him that his resignation
Would be accepted'; others that 'it waa
demanded,' etc. Allow me to say there Is
absolutely no truth In these statements.
The resignation iu wholly an act of
my own. ...
."Further let me say I quarreled with
no one. When I called upon tha gov
ernor to resign I was not angry, nor
did I make any complaint against any
body. My only Intent was to resign.
' "My reason tor resigning are wholly
my own, and really concern no one
else. I had no personal difficulty with
th prison administration, but I saw,
beard and felt , that which made It Im
possible for me to work there any longer.
' "Anyone that can read Intelligently
what ha appeared In the papera. for
several weeks, th statement made, the
reform' proposed, the change , sug
gested and comment made will see what
I and other have. In some tform or
ctberr contended for for from five to
even yers. The thing tbat la more
than merely amusing la th new-found
teal for reform reform that ha been
asked for by th real friend ot th
prison and It Inmate for-year past.
May I not. suggest, modestly, that it
would have paid had this need of re
form, and It demand, been heeded year
ago? , .
"Concernfng th article In the Appeal
to Reason, which was largely quoted.
It was not written at my dictation, nor
waa th exact language mine. However,
la substsoce. It expressed my feelings."
NEWS NOTES FR0M BEATRICE
Casasalestraera Take Charsje at tha
City Gaewrasaeat Meat
Mssesr. .
BEATRICE. Nab.. April (.-tSpecial)-The
new commissioners who were elected
Tuesday, will assume charge of the city-
affair next Monday after th city coun
cil finishes canvassing the vote of the
lata election. Already they are being
besieged with application for chief of
pollc and position oa tha nolle force.
It Is reported that the number of aaloosts
will be limited to tax.
Pred Bchtrasrher returned bom yes
terday from a four month trip to hi
old homo In Germany. He wa accom
panied home by hi niece, Mies Mag
sis Wosthoft who will locate la this
city.
D. T. James of Cortland and Mrs. F.
L. Bartons of De Witt, were married
her yesterday by Judge WaMen. They
will make their home on a farm near
De Witt,
Chariea ahrera waa taken t th
asylum yesterday by gberirf gehlek.
Jeff Looaey. who waa arrested last
week and lodged In the county Jail on a
peao warrant sworn out by Irs Stout.
a druggist, wa released yesterday on
bond to appear for trial on April 16.
Th director of th Commercial club
held a meeting last avenlng and formu
lated plans for a campaign on the bud
get plan, which wa recently, adopted by
th member of the club.
A- number of butanes men met at
the, Young Men' Christian association
last evening and took Initial atepa to
give a minstrel show here th latter
part of April, th proceed to be de
voted the base ball fund. The follow
ing committee waa selected to take
charge of the sffslr: O. P. Fulton, D.
C. Jenkins, J. T. Harddert, A. II. Kldd,
A. P, Hlllyer, and Guny Rathbun.
New Fire F.aalae at Broke Bow.
BROKEN BOW, April a -(Special. )
Th new chemical fire engine recently
ordered by the city for the Broken Bow
Fir department ha arrived and I now
Installed ' at headquarter. Th cart
weighs 4,500 pounds, has a forty gallon
capacity In the large tank and Is
equipped with two movable fir extin
guisher. It carries Tie feet of chemical
hoe and ha perforated steel capacity
for 1,001) feet ' of ordinary,- cotton fire
hose. Two extension ladder ar also
part ot th equipment. The machine is
thoroughly modern and presents a very
handaom appearance. Th coat was
I1.S00.
DEATH JjECORD
Jasaea H. Fair.
IDA GROVm la., April t-8pecli.)-James
H. Fair of Arthur, thl county,
died after a brief Illness of pneumonia.
He was one of the most prominent of
pioneer citizens, coming to this county
In U7L He leave a widow and seven
children-Thomas Fair of CusMng, la.;
Jam Fair ot Schaller, Ia.; Will Fair,
who farm th old home place In this
county; John Fair, Arthur, la.; Mr.
Thomas Coulter, Galva, la.: Mrs. Fr-d
laiseombe, Ida Grove: Mrs. L. H. Smith,
Alta, I.' Mr. Fair wa horn In County
Tyrone, Ireland, and was 57 years old.
H. R. Mellsaa.
BTROMSBURO. Neb., April i-(8peclal.)
Word ha just been received here of
the death of II. 8. Nellson at St. 'Joseph's
hospital In Omaha following an operation
for hernia. Mr. Nellson waa prominently
identified with the business of this city,
being the proprietor of an extensive coal
business, a concrete factory, resident
agent ot the Hord Grain compeny -and
treasurer of the Scandinavian Mutual
Fir Insurance company and ot the Lu
theran Orphans' home, situated here. A
widow and three children survive him.
Theasas Bars
IDA GROVE, la., April 6. -(Special. r
Thomaa Hayn died at the home of hi
daughter, Mrs. Barney Johnson, and the
body was taken to Marshalltown for In
terment. Mr. Hayn waa one of the first
settlers of that section. He leaves a
widow and three children Mrs. Barney
Johnson and Mrs. Hixson of Ida Grov
and Willlard Hayn of De Moines.
: k Peter Crwaatadt.
IDA GROVE, la.. April 5,-FpecUI.)-
Peter Cronstadt died suddenly of pneu
monia after a week's Illness. Born In
Sweden In IK? he came to America In
1881 and first located at Denlson, la.,
coming to Ida county the following year.
He leaves a widow and three children.
Caatala T. a. Carter.
VERSAILLES. Ky.. April .-Captain
Thomas F. Carter, U. 8. N-, (retired),
died suddenly here early today. lie wa
chief engineer of the battleship Brook
lyn during the battle of Santiago. Captain
Carter wa SB year old.
Sttlmnlat l in nn - (mmMm.
ta To Bee the newspaper that reaches
ail or toe surer
Brown or Norris
Letter Addressed hy Kdlloe at
Aurora Repabllran ta toe
ressesaa fraaa Fifth District
I am In receipt of a letter from you
soliciting support In your campaign tor
United states senator. I am compelled
to Inform you that I know uf no good
reason why Senator Brown should be
denied a re-election, and until I am con
vinced that I am mistaken I shall do
what I can for him. There U certainly
nothing In your recent communication to
lead ma to chang my mind.
Tou speak of your experience and faith
ful service In the house, all of which Is
undisputed. But may not the same thing
be said of Benstor Brown? You have
represented your district ably and have
no doubt accomplished much that I good,
but the senator s friends ar Inclined to
believe that he ha mad omethlng ot
a record along that line himself. As
many republicans out here In Nebraaka
view It, there I no radical difference
between you and Senator Brown; while
you may differ on some matters of de
tail, both of you appear to be working
toward th suit general purpose. It Is,
therefore, not clear to us why you should
relinquish your claim to an almost cer
tain re-election In th Fifth district and
by opposing Brown place both of your
eats in jeopardy. , If there haa been any
marked disagreement between you and
Brown, except possibly on th dead Issue
ot reciprocity and th support of the
Taft administration. It ha escaped my
notice. And speaking of the administra
tion, which is now th only live Issue
between you, whom are you supporting
for president at tha present timer We
who depend upon the dally newspaper
for our information concerning publlo
men understood that you were strong for
La Follette. but recent advlcea from
Washington Indlcat that you have gone
over to Roosevelt. How about It? And
If so, why? ,
Tou say "the interests" bar marked
you for political extinction. It may be
that you are doing a t George-and-the-
dragon or AJax-defylng-the-llghtnlng act
in Washington, but wa search your record
In this state in vain for evidence that
you were ever particularly dangerous or
obnoxious to what Mr. Bryan call preda
tory wealth. I have jus read your speech
advocating tha payment ot a bounty to
beet sugar manufacturers. In which, you
stated that th removal of th tariff
meant destruction of tha bom Industry
and th monopolisation of the market by
the sugar trust, which speech waa fol
lowed by the overwhelming defeat ot
your bounty amendment and tha paasag
of the democratic free sugar bill, with
your vote recorded In the affirmative!
I this a sample ot the work. Mr.
Norris. which baa antagonized "the In
terests" to such an extent that they are
moving heaven and earth to encompass
your defeat?
On the other band I happen to know
something of the work done by Senator
Brown In Nebraaka before going to
Washington, and have found nothing la
his subsequent record lncona latent there
with. He was the first attorney general
Nebraska ever had who showed hi teeth
to the railroads and compelled them to
bear a fair proportion of taxation. He
prosecuted the grain trusts and put them
out of business, and today co-operative
lumber yarda and grain elevators organ
ised by farmers, made possible aa a re
sult of his efforts, ran be found la al
most every hamlet 0t tha Mate. Ha waa
Mtteriy opposed by threw Merest la th
oaaapaigsj of iSK, aad probably will be
again. ' As to' the sttltuds toward him of
Wall street, tha money power and other
ogres with which orthodox populist used
to frighten their children. I am. ot course.
uninformed except Interentlally by your
letter.
Leaving everything ls out of consid
eration It seem to me that It would be
unwise for Nebraska to sacrifice th pro.
tig and poalllon It ha gained through
Senator Brown' six year of servlr by
superseding him with even so able and
experienced a man yourself. Tou real-
much better than I the value of sen
iority In the United State senate, and
that every new member must serve a
tort, of apprenticeship before he caa at
tain to a position of real usefulness to
hi constituency. Senator Brown has
passed through thl probationary stage
and I now In a position to do even more
effective work for hi state, although hi
record to date ha been fairly creditable
In the matter of result accomplished.
I have written yu rather fully and
frankly, believing that you should under
stand my reasons for th position I have
taken. If I bar misjudged tha eltuatlon
In any way I will be glad to have you
set m right- But nntll mora convincing
argument I offered than has yet bees
advanced by your supporters, or by your
self, I shall feel rt my patriotlo duty and
privilege to support Senator Non-U Brows
for re-election. CLARKE) PERKINS.
ARMY OF CANDIDATES ACTIVEX
Every Method of Personal Advartii.1
inf ii Broach. Into Flay.
t . .
VOTING PEECD.CTS CHANGED
Aaaeaaeesaeat I Made ( th Carei
voted Met at Booth Laoallaaa .
VslBgr Start at a A. M. aad ,
teaelade. at P. M.
aslaes Mea far City Officer.
BTROMSBURO. Neb.. April l.-8pecll.)
One' feature of th city election her
thl year wis that th wet and dry
question waa not taken Into considera
tion aa all th principal business mea
has agreed to drop that Issue indefi.
safely and th question of saloon are
not mentioned bar any more. Th busi
ness men hare all agreed to serve a
city official if nominated for one term.
Thl places th affair of th city with
business men and they get good results
and united action. Ira Banta, cashier
of the Btrombaburg bank, waa elected
mayor thia year with good bushies meo
to support him In th council.
Births.
Blrths-Merein R. and Helen J. Vernon,
1017 Seward, girl; C. J. and Ruth Hall
gren. Hit Maple, boy; Roy and Alma
Chapman, ' Methodist hospital, boy.
Indications point ts a heavy vote sti
th primaries Tueedey. Candidates ar
rounding up vry available vote and'
lat supporter ar summoning all their
strength for th first battle. Every man- ;'
ser of personal advertising ever Invented '
Is being used and ton ot literature glv- .
Ing Importance personal bistorts sndi
promises hav bean scattered ever th'
city. '(-.
The minion of th vanishing regime,
have been put to sor atralta to keep up
th bluff and a show of enthusiasm. , Col
leg orator and renegades of political .
parti ea hare been pressed into th sarv- '
Ice and ar whooping It up half-heartedly
tor member of th city council and other r
broken political wheelborees who ar la
in comnussionersnip race. .
Ballot ar prepared. Home of lb can
didst registered a kick oa the manner -;
in which th name on th ballota war .
routed, but thl dissatisfaction has died
swsy with th printer' assurance tliat"
everybody would be treated alike. . ;
Voting booth will open at ( o'clock and ,
close at In th evening. Several new
precinct hav been added this year.
Rome members of th Citizens' union)
ticket hav abandoned uaa ot'eard car-',;
rylng name of other Cltlsen' union can-
dldates and ar going It alone, com hav- ,'
Ing card that do not even state the can-
dldates have been endorsed by th union. I
Aa Old gtealdeat Dead. ;
STROMfeBL'RO. Neb.. April .-Sp- i,
clal.r-Godfrey Johnson a long tlm real-
wvmi v. f ui. , vun i j , uir-i hi eia sens
w unwuj Mat uinu air. aonnsoa .
formerly lived near thl city and haa
many relative and friend her. H wa
iw scare era.
S:il
HOTEL
GOTHAM
f Hotel of refmed
celerx. located in '
NewSs toad centre '
Easily accessible to
tlieatre ami slxTppirKI.
districts P
Sasjk
rtxm429a59
Singh tasssi a-s3gnr5P
PimHi mi nsli t tSgssaag
SPCCIAL MSCOWTS S5SSsX
MAY ro OCTOftEsl . .
Wetherbce U Wood
fifth A. V Tifir-GSk St
NEW YORK. CITY
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