Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 24, 1913, EXTRA, Page 2, Image 2

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    TIIE BEE: OMAITA, MONDAY, if ARCH 24, 1913.
fTestimony Introduced that Frost &
Oo.'s Records Were Transcribed.
-tTtidre Lnnclle Ileclnre Hint Cnr lie
tnrm V. S. unit Albert Froet la
Smnll In Compnrlunn tn
Xfw Kapnsnre.
CHICAGO, Starch 28. Testimony that
the book of Albert C. Frost and corn
Jianj had been changed while Xhcjr were
in the hands of n. receiver halted
the trial against Mr. Frost and his four
associates charged with Alaskan land
frauds, and directed the Inquiry Into
other channels. In 'the words of Judge
Iandls, before whom the trial rs being
conducted, "the question of the United
States against Mr. Frost and the other
fendants Is a small offense compared
Vlth the charge Just made."
TVhen A. C. Frost and company failed
three rears ago, George M. Seward, one
of the defendants In tne land fraud
charges, wan appointed receiver and the
books were, turned over to him.
A. C. Frost and company, a corpora
tion. Is distinct from Mr, Frost's Interests
tn the Chicago A. Milwaukee Electric
oad and the Alaskan Central railroad.
Bookkeeper Sara Name Erased.
On examination by D. It. Townsend,
special assistant attorney general
W. F. AVandtke, a bookkeper for Frost,
testified that since the books had been
turned over to Mr. Seward as receiver
certain names had been erased.
Among the names vrhlch had been
.erased was that of Richard Dalllnger,
former United Btates land commissioner)
end secretary of the Interior,
Judge Landls questioned the witness
"At whose direction did you erase tho
bame of Mr. BalllngerT" asked the Judge,
"At the request of Mr. Seward and Mr.
Judge Land! ordered the bailiff to
feummon several United States deputy
marshals. They appeared a moment later
and arrayed themselves before the door
of the court room.
The Jury was exoused and Mr. Heward
Fires called before the bench. The deputy
marshals entered.
"ends Marshal tn Frnst'a Office.
"Oo to Mr. Frost's office," said the
Budge, "and seek out and brine nto
court every book of -Ir. Frost's thai in
aupposed to bo In the hands t a re
ceiver." Attorneys for the defense objected to
the proceedings.
"Tour honor has no right to five such
tn order," protested A. n. Morston
This issue Is entirely aside from the
trial of Mr. Frost and his assistant for
land frauds. Wo. have not been called
In here to defend this cose."
"Go get the books; what are you walk
ing for?" ordered Judge .Landls, Inter,
ruptlng further remarks of Mariton.
BalMnsror Issue "Statement. '
SEATTLE, Wash., March 22. rtlchard
A. Bollinger, former secretary of the In
terior, who hat been mentioned by wit
nesses In the trial in Chicago of A. C.
Frost and others, accused of having at
tempted to defraud the government of
coal lands In Alaska, made public today
tho following, statement:
"Neither I personally nor the law firm
of which, I was a member ever had anything-
to do with the Frost land claims
fn Alaska. Our. firm was employaa by
Frost through Mr. Labereo to give an
opinion regarding the' steps necessary
under law to acquire coat lands In
Alaska. This was before any of his
claims wero ever filed. 1
"If Frost caused our name to be erased
It woo for private reasons of which I
cannot conceive, --As. land commissioner
In 1907 I personally, ordered the Investi
gation of whjch the Frost case It the re
liTNDONVILLE, Vt, March 22-Fao-Ing
what appeared to be Imminent death,
the engineer of a passenger train from
Montreal for Boston today brought the
crowded coaches to an abrupt stop on
the edge of a tottering bridge.
An Instant later the structure, weak
ened by a flood, gave way under the
weight of tho locomotive and the engine
"with Its crew plunged Into tho Ice
choked stream.
The 123 passengers who scrambled out
ef the cor to learn the cause of their
udden shaking up received a second
shock when trainmen reported that
Another bridge over the I'assumpslo river,
mile back, hod been swept away a
moment after their train hod passed It.
The engineer and fireman, by a luchy
chance, dropped into open water and
warn ashore, not much the worse for
ithslr experience.
Bis; Ranch Deal Made,
THEDFORD, Neb., March M.-(8pec1a.l.)
-George Hlgglns and Henry Walsh of
Falrbury, Neb., hove secured the Ben-itett-Terrel
ranch. This ranch comprises
about 7,000 acres of land and Is stocked
with TO) head of cattle. Mr. Bennett will
become owner of some valuable Nebraska
and Kansas farm lands. The deal repre
sents an exchange of $0,000 of valuation
Wr, Hlgglns Is an old range stockman,
having formerly owned Box T ranch In
Cherry county.
Postmaster Uealani.
THBDFORD, Neb., March 2t-(8peclal.)
-Postmaster C. K. Myers has sent In his
resignation of the Nateck post office, six
miles east of here, on the Burlington
The community Is asking for the np
polntment of G, W. Lowe to fill the vo
Stockman Is Injured.
THEDFORD, Neb., March 2.-(Speclal.)
James Bhonley, a welt known stock
man here, who has been under the sur
reon's knife on two recent occasions, re
turned home a few days ago rrom the
final operation only to fall a victim to
a serious accident. He attempted to
climb out of a ranch wagon when the
horses started, throwing Mr. Bhanley to
Thmtm im Only Ona
"Bromo Quinine"
Tkmt Im
Lalmhro Bromo Quinine
Alwaji remember the fall name.
inr this aisoataro oa every box.
I the jrround, llghtln; on hta head. The
end Kftte struck him n severe blow across
thp neck.
tt . -i -n r Wi a. '
I OU UflS HO D b UatlOll
at Weston, but Are
Quickly Caught
While Special Officer Fagln of the I
flock Island was en route from Des
Molncs to Investigate the robbciy of the.
ticket office at Weston, la., yesterday ha
arrested two boys nt Underwood who
wfA t n t,A I. n Mhhan If mil t ll A
,!. ,.n-. Dr.t fir mie.tlnnlne them .
and found In their pockets $7G and a
number of express money orders atolon governor pleaded for constructive rather
at Weston. 1 n (,eatructlve legislation and for fair
The youths ndmltted robbing tho sta-, treatment of railroads. He urged the
tlon and said that they committed tho elimination of the party circle on the
deed while the station agent was at dill-. hallot and said the voter who had not
ner. They gavo the names Will Hrix Intelligence enough to mark his ballot
and Dewey Woomer and say that their from top to bottom, had no Tight to ask
homes are In Grlnncll, In. They arfor franchise,
well dressed and admit starting west on I
an adventure trip bc-causo they wantid TTg-ptYIQ'n TcjCSnOO
to be like the dime novel and cowboy . JULOil Jxictll lOOLlCO
moving picture heroes.
When the agent at Weston returned
from his lunch and found the office had
oecn ronoea no notmcu nnenii un ,
at Council Bluffs and organlied a posse
of Weston cltliens, who started weat
when the sheriff nnd his deputies started
..-ttn, .... tt'n.tnn rrt.AW mat tin if
overland toward Weston. They nrst half
way without finding any1 trace of the
It was then that Special Agent Fagln
was notified nnd the boys wpre Jound in
an oDnosIte direction.
w.m..-. ...w -. --
day and Saturday In Omaha. Weston is
ten miles east of Council Bluffs
KEAIINEY, Ncb March 21.-(8peclnl.)
-Tho annual Buffalo county high school
declamatory contest was held In the opera
house In this city Friday evening ana me
different town of the county were well
represented by candidates for county and
state honors.
The winner of the first plsce In the ora
torical class was Miss Cecilia Hllgert of
Bhelton, who delivered "The Defense of
Ilobert Kmmet." and I. H. I.u of Kear
ney took second place with "A Plea for
Cuba," In the dramtlc class, "How Au
drey Acted Arpasla," was given by Miss
Iirena Heater of Shelton and won first,
while Kearnoy came In second with Miss
Edna neynlsh, who gave "The Boy Ora
tor of Zepata City." In the humorous
class Miss Myrtlo Rogers of aibbon, took
first, delivering "Biff Perkins' Toboggan
Slide," and Miss Alma Harmon of Kear
ney, won second with "Busan C. Legg's
Adopted." The three winning the first
places In this contest go to Grand Island
In tho near future to contest for the
honors, the winner to represent this dis
trict at the slate meet to be held at Lin
coln In Aprlf.
Notes from On ire Conntr.
BE'ATrtlCB, Neb., March Z3.-(Bpn-clal.)
The annual meeting of the Beatrice
Commercial club was held Friday even
ing nt which theao officers were elected;
President, Ttobort Pease; vice president,
John A. Kees; treasurer, O. W. Beckwlth.
The directors gave a votr of thanks to
H. A. Thompson, tho retiring treasurer.
The directors were unnnlmous In the
opinion that tho budget fund plan wUUHirirtsA'TWIIrtrHi.
Mrs. William Kyle, an old resident jf
"Wymore, died at tlmt place Thursday,
aged years. The funeral was held at
that place yesterday.
In a debase at Falrbury last evening the
Falrbury boys dofeated the Crabtroe For
enslo club of this city by a vote of two
to -one decision. The subject discussed
was the commission form of government.
John Trautweln nnd Miss Emma Paul,
both of this city, were married at Marys
vllle, Kan., yeslerdoy. They arrived In
the city lost evening and will continue
their residence hero.
Mrs. Clara Akin of West Beatrice, win
Ity board of commissioners and ordered
adjudged Insano yestcrdoy by the InsHn
commltted to the asylum.
Otis Wright of Fllley and Young Iwls
naif in n riM. . win i . -
t V, "l '"ley insi many even-
. Wnqo wrestled for an hour and a
Ing. Charles Smith was the referee.
-'r",nMr wi'r Hotel Hold.
(8peclal.)-J, JC Kller. Tirnr,rl... -TL.
Eller hotel, sold out Friday at J, B A
Bland of Valpralso. N.h nt. n.i".
take, possession Monday, and say. he
will make several Improvement i
property. "
Clay County Court.
CLAY CENTER. N.h xr.i.
clal.)-Dlstrlct court aft.r ., ....iT. ...
slon adjourned Saturday morning until
urcil 1UK0I1 tniB
week in the trial of the case of A. C
Davis of Lincoln against J. H. Davis and
. . Burner, tne rormer from Har.
Ion, la., and the Utter from
Neb. U grew out of the ..... -J
the defendants to purchase eertnln .h..
of stock of th, Sutton National bank of
uus county rrom plaintiff and their sub
sequent refusal to purchase as alleged
by plaintiff. The court found in favor
ui me plaintiff.
Warm Contest Prnmi.e.t.
RAVENNA. Neb.. March 21-tSDeoUl
-Town election this spring promises to
ue especially warm tn Ravtnno. Two
members of the town board retire and
nennor Is a candidate for re-election. The
socialists hove nomlnoted A. Gehrke and
E. Oelst nnd will make a strong fight.
They now have one socialist on the board.
The high lloense peoplo have nominated
Frank Howard and F. J. Wllkle, while
the citizens' cauous. generally accredited
on being dry, has nominated H. G.
Smith and C. A. Clark. One of 'the most
Interesting contests for some time Is
looked for.
Fearful fllauahter
of deadly microbes occurs when throat
and lung dlieases are treated with Dr.
King's New Discovery, Wo and $1. For
sols by Beaton Drug Co,
Governor Asserts
Fewer Legislators
Would Do More Work
HASTINGS, Neb., March 22. (Special
Telegram.) "Tho time has come when,
to expedite legislation, we should reduce
our representation In the state legis
lature." declared Governor Morehcad In
an address at the Hastings Chamber of
Commerce banquet last night.
"I believe a senate of say ten members
and a house of not more than thirty-five
members could handle the business as
Bulletin of Fees
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
T,tNCOi,N, March 23.-(8peclol.)-For
tho dlfIcatton of tho public and to give
tncIn an ldea of ln fM t(J b, M t0
.. . -
wo pure rood department Intipoctors,
Food Commlraloncr Harman has Issued
tho following bulletin;
Cream and milk testers or samplers,
$1.00 per year, payable at tlmn of Issu
ance of license and on July 1 of each
Cmerles. for ,00.H pounds, of
Duiier or less, ana il.oo ror each addl
tlonal 100,000 pounds or fraction thereof,
payable July 1 of each year.
(Theese factories, tl.00 per year, pay
able July 1 of each year,
Bottlern of carbonated liquid, J5.00 per
year, payable July 1 of each year,
Ice crenm manufacturers, t5.00 per year,
payable July, 1 of each year.
Retail manufacturers of Ice cream, $1.00
per year, payable July 1 of each year.
Commission merchants, $10.00 per year,
payable January 1 of each year.
Manufacturers of oleomargarine, $50.00
per year, payable July 1 of each year.
Manufacturers of Imitation cheese,
$60.00 per year, payable July 1 of each
Wholesalers of Imitation butter, $25.00
per year, pnyable July 1 of each year.
Wholesalers of Imitation cheese, $2a.00
per yenr, payable July 1 of each year.
Retailers of Imitation cheese, $10.00 per
yenr, payable July 1 of each year.
Retailors of Imitation butter, $10.00 per
year, payahlo July 1 of each year.
Manufacturers of condlmental stock
foods, $100.00 per year, payablo July 15 of
each year.
Manufacturers of concentrated stock
goods, 10o per ton.
In case of dealers In imitation butter,
Imitation cheese, creameries. Ice cream
nnd carbonated beversgco. the license Is
prorated from the lnt of the month In
which the license Is Issued to July 1 fol
Woman Kills Former
Chicago Policeman
GRBKLEY. Colo., March 22.-Mrs. II.
K. Peters today shot and killed Thomas
McManus, a neighbor, and formerly a
member of the Chicago police force, In
her ranch home near Kcota.
ccordlng to reports here, McManus
hnd been paying marked attention to
Mrs. Peters for some time, whllo sho la
married and engaged In running the
runclt while her husband la employed In
Cheyenne, Wyo. McManus has a wife
It Is reported that Mrs. Peters and
aicMar(tis''oJUarTbled several days ngo and
JIcMrtnus' threatened to kltl Mrs. Peters
.and her two daughters. Today when Mc
Manus approached the Peters home, so It
was reported to the sheriffs office, Mrs,
Peters armed herself with a shotgun and
ordered him from the place. Mrs. Peters
stated that tho Intruder refused to leave
and threatened to breuk down the door.
With her 8-year-old daughter clinging
to her arm, Mrs. Peters fired once at
McManus, the charge of buckshot strik
ing him full In the chest.
Mrs. Peters was arrested and will be
held pending an Imiuest.
Paint Creek Miners
Win Over Operators
White, International president of the
United Mine Workers' of Amortca, an
nounced here tonight that a basis of,
settlement satisfactory to the miners has
been reached with the representatives
of the Paint Creek collieries companies,
whose miners In West Virginia have beer
on strike for about ten months. There are
nearly 10,000 men on strike In the West
Virginia fields and the expected settle
ment affects about 4,000 of them, nc
cording to Mr. White. The strike of the
miners of the Cabin Creek Consolidated
Coal Mining company continues.
John P. Healey, resident of Omaha
for forty-seven years, died at his homj
In this city yesterday afternoon. Mr.
Healey was TS years old ana death was
caused by weakness Incident to old age.
His condition had been serious for lets
than a month.
Mr. Healey was on the pension roll of
the Union Pacific railroad. He had
worked for the company from the tlmo
he came to Omaha In the railroad shop,
In the freight department and finally as
flagman. He came to America from
Ireland, spending a few years In Illinois
before coming to this city.
Three sons and a daughter survive Mr,
Healey, all residents of Omaha. They
are J. J., Thomas F, ond James Healey
and Mrs. Kotherlne Connors,
I1EMIDJI, Minn., March Z3.-Mllano I
Mossle Adolfo of Qlrard, Pa., was ar
rested today at Boy River, neor Remer,
Cass county, Minnesota, while at work
on the Soo line. He is wanted at Glrard ,
for murder, according to the police
Adolfo explained that while he was In
Italy on a visit, his wife took In a ,
boarder. Returning from Italy, Adolfo
says he missed the boarder, but killed
his wife. He claims he does not fear the
CHICAOO. March H A silver casket,
wi ought from a ''make-up" box, will
carry the ashes of -Adrlenno Augarde, the
English actress, whose body was crema
ted here yesterday, The casket, con
signed to Mrs. Henrietta Augarde, the
actress' mother, was moiled today to
Easter Sunday Church Attendance is
Largest at Solemn Service.
Nrnrlr All Catholic PnlpH Yester
day Tell of the Ilium Christ
to I.nrKc CniiKrcKa
tlnna. With the single exception of tho pon
tifical high mass at fit Cecelia's church,
Fortieth nnd California streets, sung by
Bishop Scanncll, with Fathers Slnne and
Gntely assisting ns deacons, Father Har
rington, as assistant priest, and Master
Bart ruger as mnster of ceremonies, the
high mass service was the mont popular
one tn all of the Catholic churches In
Omaha yesterday.
The attendance In nearly every Instance
filled alt the pews, nnd at St. Johns and
nt several other churches, extra camp
chairs were placed In the aisles to ac
commodate parishioners. Easter music
was sung and the "Reglna Coell" was
the special number In all of the Roman
churches. The almost Invariable topic
for the day's sermon was on tho eRsur
rectlon and each pulpit gave particular
views as to Its significance In the teach
ing of the Catholic faith.
Sacred Heart Church.
At Sacred Heart church, Twenty-second
nnd Blnney streets, solemn high mass
was celebrated at 10:.T0 a. m. with Rev.
C. Collins as celebrant. Rev. Albert R.
Wise, 8. J., of Crelghton university, as
deacon; Rev. David Hlckey, S. J., of
Crelghton university, as sub-deacon, and
Rev, John Roche of St. James, Benson,
as master of ceremonies. Rev, Father
Wise delivered the Easter sermon, tak
ing as his topic, "Resurrection of Our
Saviour." He dwelt first upon the death
of Christ, then upon his resurrection.
Drawing contrasts he applied thorn to
our own existences, our death some day,
and then finally to our own rising at the
general Judgment. These things, he said,
were hidden from the pagans tn the
earlier days because men were not then
ready to receive and understand what
they meant, but as human Intelligence
Increased It was made clear with revela
tlons that all others shall arise some day
to meet the creator.
Holy Family.
At Holy Family church, Eighteenth and
Izard, the attendance was extra large.
The regular choir was assisted with
assisted wlrh slngets from different parts
of tho city and Futher Stephen Dowd,
the parish priest, officiated. High mass
was held nt 10:30 a. m.
PARIS. March S3. The wireless station
of tho Eiffel tower today cnURht a short
complete) message from, the Arlington
station. The conditions yere unfavor
able and there was rpuch Interference
from other stations on both sides of (he
The American military attache, Com
mander Henry H. Hough, and Prof.
Asaph Hall of the Washington navul
observatory spend every night from 1
b'clock to 5 o'clock on the Eiffel tower
assisting the- Vrcnch observers.
and see ii there is any comment made about it. Nine
chances out of ten the folks will tell how good the bread
tastes. Everybody Hkes
The bread without a fault .
because it is the some quality of bread that you, Madame Housewife, are
always striving to make the kind of bread that can only be produced by
the perfect blending of the choicest of ingredients under the ideal con
ditions that we are able to maintain with our modern equipment.
Our bakery Is aa clean as your kitchen. HOLSCSML' Bread is the finest home
made quality, minus the drudgery that bake day imposes upon the housewife.
Saves you all the work and worry, oil the uncertainty, the backache and headache
of bake day. Ccomes to you clean and dainty in the waxed "HQXiSISM " wrapper.
It saves you money, too. We have a tremendous purchasing power. We buy our
ingredients at lowest possible cost, and can put out a top-auality loaf cheaper than
you. There's no longer need for you to sacrifice your health, your complexion, and
your precious hours in the thankless task of bread making. Let AQIaSUJML
bakers do this work.
Order HOXlSUtt Bread of
your grocer today 5 and 10 cents
It's made clean, sold clean, delivered clean
The Jay Burns Baking Company
KANSAS CITY, Mo.. March . The
case of E. S. Horn, whose sentence of
a year and n day In the federal peni
tentiary for use of the malls to defraud
In connection with the promotion of an
Arizona mine was commuted by Presi
dent Taft a few days before his retire
ment, was closed today when Horn's at
torneys paid his fine of $S00 and costs
aggregating nearly $1,600.
Horn 1b said to be In Quebec, Canada,
whither he went after his sentence,
whllo under appeal bond of $10,000. The
effect of the commutation of Horn's sen
tence was to stop the forfeiture of the
Tha sentence of 6. H. Snider, prose
cuted with Horn, also was commuted by
President Taft. Snider has not yet paid
his flno. R. P. May, was released after
serving six months in Jail for connection
with tho mining scheme.
NEW YORK, March 23.-Dr. Frlederieh
F. Friedmann will sail for Borlln three
weeks hence to complete laboratory testa
unfinished when ho came to this coun
try a month ago to demonstrate his treat
ment for tuberculosis, but wilt come back
to America again two weeks later.
This was announced today by his ns
slstnnt, Dr. Maurice Sturm, who will ao
company him.
Dr. Sturm said that upon their return
tho government medical authorities at
Washington, probably will have completed
their tests of Dr. Frledmnnn's vaccine
and make their report. He added, Dr.
Friedmann would remain tn New York
until he salted, and probably hold clinics
Clifford Kern, a motormnn on a Dodge
car was seriously hurt last night, when
he fell from tho car while It was In
motion. As he fell his head bumped a
glass window and the falling fragments
mode several gashes In his, face. The ac
cident occurred near the police station
and the man was brought to the emerg
ency operating room for treatment. He
was afterwards taken to the St. Joseph's
R. L. Rudd, conductor on the car Is
unable to explain how the accident oc
curred and as Kern was unconscious
when picked up, details could not be"
SHANGHAI, China, March Si-General
Sung, a former Chinese minister of edu
cation, died today from the effects of
wounds he received on March 20, when
an attempt was made to assassinate him
at tho raliostf! station. Before his death
General Sung received a letter, telling
him that he hnd been shot by mistake
Instead of General Huang Sing, commander-in-chief
of southern Fu Klen, who
also was In the station at the time. The
writer hoped that General Sung would
have perpetual rest.
Your family
Y this experiment Madame
Housewife: orderHO&SlSMs
spnrft it inr
Echoes from Washington Exhibition
Ear from Being Creditable.
of the Cavalcade About Tlielr
Comrades Iterenl Sonic
Droll Incidents.
Echoes still are heard from the caval
cude exhibition put on In Washington
by the Nebraska colonels at the recent
inauguration and the latest tales form
oho of tho most graphic chapters of the
It seems that some of the shrewdest
of the colonels after having read the ac
counts of that part of tho Inauguration
tn which they took pan, nurrled to the
front with news that was derogatory to
the characters and horsemanship of the
other members of the squad.
Recent communications challenge the
assertion that Colonels Patrick C. Heafey
and Thomas Jefferson O'Brien were the
best horsemen tn the aggregation and
say furthermore that they were Just as
ludicrous characters as any In the
spectacle the Nebraskans staged In the
nation's capital.
Colonel J. J. O'Connor admits that his
steed during the progress of tho parade
became so engrossed In the music being
dispensed by the brass band that he
carried him Into the ranks of the pIperB
but while admitting this, he refuses to
acknowledge, as the other colonels have
declared, that he was the sorriest
spectacle of the entire lot.
He and another one of the brigade who
received dishonorable mention In the
first reports assert that Colonels Heafey
and O'Brien were the star members. Mr
O'Connor recites that Mr. Heafey had
Just as much difficulty mounting his
horse and presented a more ludicrous
sight than did Colonel Plattl.
Colonel Heafey, It seems, was bom and
reared on the bogs of County Carey. He
ran harefoot when a boy, they say, and
his feet grew flat from contact with th
sands. So when kind friends attempted
to Insert them into .the stirrups of a
saddle mighty difficulties wero met.
While riding In the parade Colonels
Heafey and OTBrlen may have looked
and acted all right, say some of the
colonels, but before and after the event
theirs was as good a bit of comedy acting
as was staged In Washington.
Following tho parade, says one of thf
squad, Messrs. Heafey at.d fVUrten were
missed. A search for them lasting until
after dark disclosed no trace of them
At a late hour An aged negrei reported
to the Nebraska delegation that two
horses wero seen roaming loose tn the
Potomac bottoms. Further Investigation
rovealed that these were the steeds of
Colonels Heafey and O'Brien. The
colonels were no where to be found.
Neither were they again to bo found In
Washington. The next heard of them,
says Mr. O'Connor, they were stopping
at a hotel In Philadelphia which way
considered a fine and respectable place
lOo years ago.
License is Issued nt Upland.
UPLAND. Neb., March 23. (Speclal.)
At the caucus held last night tt was dc-
dinnfir tonifmt.
elded to vote "for" and "against"
saloons and poot halls. C. R. .luakins
and Walter Larson wero renominated as
tvlllnge councllmen, and Louis Uctrand
had himself nominated by petition to
day. It was decided to raise the llcenso
from J1.00O to U.00O a year.
MAn.SKILL.Ea'. ..
of Orrnn Stenmrrs.
galled. ArrlTed.
Teiwer Uudi.
P,Dnjlnla ..
Shlnro Mini...
.Mturelinlt. . .
United State,. . . Oetanli.
St Paul Manuel Cnlro
Ckfedonli. .. Oerminlt.
Mlnnewukt... La Touriln,
CI. Waahlngton. Ttoma.
Carpathla Niagara.
Tho Persistent nnd Judicious TTsn nf
Newspaper Advertising la tho Road to
Business Success.
IIow This Wonderful Ointment Ends
Itching and Ilcals Kruptloiis.
The soothing, healing medication in
Restnol Ointment and Reslnol Soap pene
trates every tiny pore o the skin clenrs
It of all Impurities, and stops ltchlnir
Instantly, Reslnol positively heals ecze
ma, raBhes, ringworm, and other erup
tions, and clears away disfiguring pim
ples and blackheads, whon other treat
ments prove worse than useless.
Reslnol Is not an experiment. It Is
a doctor's prescription which proved so
wonderfully suocessful for skin troubles
that It has been used by other doctors
all over tho country for eighteen years.
No other treatment for the skin now
before the public can show such a "rec
ord of prefesslonal approval. Every drug
gist sells Reslnol Ointment and Reslnol
Soap, but you can ttst them at our ex
pense. Just write to Pcpt. 11-8, Reslnol,
Baltimore, Md., and we will send you a
generous trial by parcel post. Adver
tisement. READ
Make it BETTER
M Your Dealer
To Seattle, Tacoma, Portland,
Vancouver, Spokane.
To Butte, Missoula, Three
Forks, Harlowton, Lewlston,
Roundup and many other
points in Montana.
One way, second class col
onist tickets on sale daily
March 15th to April 15th via
Ticket Office, 1817 Fitrnam St,,
Omaha, Neb.
16th and Jackson Sta,
Of Household Goods and Pianos
Phone Doug. 1516.
Ayeis ViS'or
Clad to know 70a hare used it Tell
your friend how tt stopped your falling
bair sad greatly promoted Us growth,
Ask osr Doctor.
J. a ijt" Co.
'II. !
1 oampv ,
Matins every day 3:15. Evsry nlpht atlR
Thli Wek MclNTYHK & 11 K ATI!. I.lttl. nillr.
Jnre Ortdr, FruikU L'mt a.- 141 '.v li,.
Ox, MIL. Lucille, Fire Uuslcfs, SIr A West,
FttAe'e Vekly lUitw ,,
10c, txt teat, tie, eiorpt gtiumay nd Sunday
I Nlht, Mo. lie We. Tic.
Mine. Srh BerohMilt coming; April 14.
Tonight ana All Week.
1 Uatlna WodnssOay and Saturday
Prsssntlntr tU Delightful Comedy
Kelt Week, Search 30
Ilk tor lllaitlt4 took let.
Tha Soyat Malt Btsam Packet Co.
leadenon Boa. Oe. Aft., 11 So. L Sell
tt , CtiUlto, or Aa SUamefcl Ticket Anal.
pi1 ilSTF
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