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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 19, 1913)
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TIIK BEfe OJAH, MONDAY, MAY 1!, 1D13.
HOWARD HASAHEW DEPUTY
State Auditor May Make Public the
Name of Man Today.
LINCOLN LIVES IN THE MOVIES
Five Thousand Kert of Film Vmrd to
Advertise the Clr Throtmh
OltX the Itimt State
tFrem Staff Correspondent.)
LDiCSOLK. ily 18.-(Bpectal.-It la
rumored that a new deputy inauranrc
auditor ha en lectd by- Stato Au
ditor Howard and that the name wilt be
made public very ahortly. Who he I or
where he contra from would not be Klven
out by the auditor this afternoon, but he
promised to matoe the appointment public,
TJncnln flnahwl today me lamps 01
about 6,000 feet of motion picture films,
Which will be used In advertising the city
in the east ricturc were taken of tho
school children at tho staU house, the
business section or tho cur, an auio pa
rade and other scenes about the city.
The plans were made in advance and con
sisted of six young women bent on "see
ItlK Lincoln." belrrvnn at the Burlington
station, taken Into a nnutomoblte and
shown the slRhta under the working of
it., rrmiinn nlcture camera. The pictures
will be exhibited In the east In picture
shows under a contract with a motion
Oettrcturjf I'omraJsiloa Blerts.
i Hie uvuj
of L. D. nichards of Fremont, F. J. Halo
of Norfolk and J. It. Coflvcr of Mllford.
met yesterday to arrange for the dtatrluu
jtlon of the .00J voted by-' the legislature
to pay the railway far of, veterans of the
sclvll war enRaxed on cither side at the
-battle of Oettyaburs to the fiftieth anni
versary of that atruRRle. It was orlrln
?ally figured that about po to fW could be
allotted to each veteran, but as over 300
Wo registered to date. It Is liable to
'cut the amount to nearly half the sum
if all who have registered go.
I Tiix on State IlnnUa.
j Secretary Iloyes of tho state banking
jboard. after a hurried readlnjr of an
opinion of tho supremo court In Us last
(batch of opinions handed down, Is of the
? . . .. Knnlii will escane
.opinion tnL -
ail taxation. Banks are- assessed on capi
tal stock, surplus and net, profits, ileal
estate which they own Is assessed
separately The ruling of the supremo
court was that heal estate mortgage
nwned by bonks and trust companies
shall be deducted from the capital, stock
i a ..n.n.ni Thn action comes
wtiu VUIII ...... -
"from a ruling of tho State Board of
Assessment that real estate mortgages
could not be deducted from capital stock.
;,Tho caso was tried In the Lancaster As-
triet rourt which ruled differently ana
Ithe supremo court on appeal has affirmed
the Lancaster county district court. A
rehearing of the matter will be modo by
motton of the attorney general' depart-
I Jlrn Malone Affnrin Chief.
Barnes Malone. Burlington detective ano
formerly chief of police tinder tho Lovn
administration, has been appointed chief
(of police under the new commission form
of government in Lincoln. Malone has
beep a detective In the service of tho
Burlington railroad for many years, but
!wlll aeVer his connection with the railroad
company June 1, and nut In his full time
for t)io city. The secret' service depart
.rtfeht of the Burlington will be moved to
ijchlcaco, but Peter Johnson of Denver
iiwlll bo placed In charge of the Lincoln
AURORA CLUB HOLDS
ITS ANNUAL ELECTION
AURORA. Neb., May ll-8peclal.)-
Thi Nlnetenth Century club of tills city
closed a very auccesaful year Saturday
afternoon and elected the following offi
cers for the erisulng years President,
Mrs. Fritz Hoefcr; vice president, Mrs.
Sarah Wlldlahj secretary, Mrs. M. F,
Stanley, treaaurer, Mrs. George L. Burr.
EThts also completed twenty years since
tne organization or tnc ciuo, January o.
1S93, being the date of the first meeting.
Three of tho charter members and three
who went In before the first summer va
cation are still active members of the
club, viz. rs. Stecnburg, Mrs. Farley,
Mrs. McKee, Mrs. Chtdlster, Mrt. Wlldlsh
and Mrs. Mather.
In the twenty years there have been.
ninety-five enrolled members, ten of
iSwhom have Joined "the silent army."
The club was a charter member of the
Btatn Federation and Is also a member
of the General Federation. The club haa
always stood for that whch was uplift
;!ng In the community, but Its greatest
work was tho establishing of a city li
STATE LIVE STOCK BOARD
APPOINTED BY GOVERNOR
CFrom a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. May 17.-(Speclal.)-aovornor
Morehead yesterday appointed three
members of the Btate Live Stock and San
itary Board, according to a bill passed
by the last legislature. The bill pro
vides that one member of the board
shall be a veterinary surgeon, and John
A. Berg of Pender, has that place. J.
ilt, Bulla, who served in the legislature
jfffom the South Omaha district two years
lEago. win represent tne live stoc.i; inter
eats at south omaua, wmie h. J
frltchard of Falls City, will represent
the horse breeders. Two other members
sfe yet to be selected.
lUlltler "Wins Field Meet.
IIAIOLER. Neb.. May 18. (Special.)-
Is the field meet here yesterday of the
Nebraaka-Kansas-Colorado High School
rdfloclatlon (HalgleV. Ne.; St Francis,
Km . and Wry. Colo.), Haigler was a
Haigler won both games of girls basket
bill The boys likewise taking both
Kmes of base ball, defeating Wray, 9
tq 0. and SL Francis. to 8.
JElatgler also took first honors In the
hurdle race, standing high Jump, 100-yard
dafah. 230-yard dash and pole vault, mak
ing & recrod of 10$ Inches In the latter.
fit Fanda won. standing broad Jump,
running high Jump and relay race.
Wray won shotput, running broad Jump
afed ball throw.
Total points scored: Haigler, IS!; St
KTancls, 120; Wray, 88.
Maes for Death of Son.
BEATRICE, Neb., May lt-Bpeclal
Telegram.) Arc Wbold Bhulu yesterday
bttwn suit In, the district court for $10,000
damages agalnat the Beatrice Electric
eompgny (or tha death of his son, Qrant,
who was killed on March u last by com
ing In contact with a live wire.
j rltent Advertising u t&e Road to
O'NCTLIa Neb., May l.-(8rclal.)-The
public spirited and progressive busi
ness men and eltlsens of O'Neill, held
a banquet and get together meeting at
the new Golden hotel In this city Friday
night and organized a commercial club
of IK members. The citizens of this
growing little city havo never lacked for
enthusiasm or confldencn In the future
growth and commercial Importance of
this city, and for several years have been
boosting Individually and collectively the
many advantages of Holt county'r. me
tropolis, but have finally realized to do
effective work and accomplish that which
they desire. It was necessary for them to
The following offlcrrs were elected for
one year: J. J. Harrington, presidents
8. J. Weekes. vice president: James F.'
Gallagher, secretary; James F O'Don
nell, treasurer. The chairman was au-
thorlzcd to appoint an executive com
mittee of twelve members, and this com
mittee to appoint tire various other com
Many splendid speeches made, and the
O'Neill spirit was plainly In evidence as
was evidenced by the enthusiastic ap
plause given each speaker. Tho principal
talk was given by J. P. Mann, rormeny
a merchant of O'Neill, but now a real
dent of Chicago, and first vice president
of the Chicago Commercial club, who
gave tho ganquoters some, splendid advice
about tho promulgation or a working
organization. Other talks were made by
Judge B. R. Dickson, H. J. Weeks. J.
Harrington. T. V. Golden and several
others, and It was 2 o'clock before the
Tho city has Just voted bonds for a
J50.000 public h.lgh school building. The
contract has been let nnd work will
start on the building next week. Also
contract was let last week for the
erection of a public library at a cost of
I10.000. Thero are a large numbci or
now residence In the course or construc
tion and thero will be threo or four new
business blocks erected this year.
ALLIANCE BOARD OF HEALTH
SOON TO LIFT QUAHANI INb
ALLIANCES, Neb., May 18,-8poclal.)-
A careful canvass of tho town to ascer
tain tho exact conditions in regaro io
tho smallppox epidemic existing ,here
shows a material decrease In the number
of cases and that tho strict enforcement
of quarantine and other regulations for
tho prevention of tho spreading or any
disease Is having the desired effect. No
new cases aro reported and those now
under quarantine aro affected in a mild
While not making any prediction until
after their next meeting tho Board of
Health Is hopeful that Saturday will mark
tho lat week of closed churches, theaters
and schools. Tho balance of tho school
term being so short tho schools will re
main closed except to tho members of
the graduating class of tho high school
who are being allowed to complete their
studies. Tho grades of other pupils will
be made up without the final examina
tions. Nehraskn Wesleyon 'Notes.
The Nebraska Wesleyan Lad'ea' Faculty
blub will hold Its annual pjclnlc, next
Monday nfternoon on the campus.
Plans aro being completed for a large
attendance at. tho annualBtate lritercol
lcglato 'track and field nieet, which will'
occur on Johnson field next Saturday
Wesleyan Is well represented In the Ne
braska Academy of Science now in setaton
In Lincoln. Prof. R. J. Scarborough was
president of the earth sclenco section
and Prof. J. C. Jensen Is president-elect
of tho academy for next year.
This week's edition of tho "Wesleyan."
tho student paper Is edited by a commit
tee of the alumni to boost for the
proposed Alumni hall. Many prominent
graduates of the school have contributed
The Ladles' Glee club' which has been
giving concerts over the state s scheduled
ror tho Wesleyan auditorium next Mnn.
TO HASTEN WORK OF
(Continued from Page One.)
criminal" had been practiced. Action was
postponed until Monday.
Canadian In Speaker.
Commloaloners from all tho churches
assembled Jointly again last night to dls-
cuss tne relation of tho church to the
social and Industrial conditions.
J. A. McDonald of tho Canadian Pres.
bytcrian church was tho principal
speaker. A feature of the night meeting
was several musical selections irlven hv
3W negro girls from an eastern seminary.
ocpres or tne visiting ministers will oc
cupy Atlanta pulpits tomorrow and by
special permission of Mayor Woodward
street services will be permitted during
the remaining sessions of the assemblies.
COM MITTKH NABIKU FOR INQUIRY
IlantUts Authorise Investigation of
8T. LOUIS. May 17.-The Southern nn
tlt convention tonight voted to authorise
a committee of seventeen to Investlitete
the educational system of the church and
determine whether the denominational
schools should be under the supervision
of the convention In tho same manner as
aro theological seminaries. The commit
tee of seventeen was Instructed to report
next year on tho advisability of such
The convention also decided to name a
committee of seven that should lnvstt
gate the convention Itself lu order to de
termine whether It was sufficiently dm
The convention reopened the matter of
making Chattanooga the permanent meet
ing place by Instructing a committee to
report on the matter next year.
Persistent Advertising u tne Road to
SOUTH OMAHA PAVING
CASE TO HIGH COURT
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., May U.-(Speclai.)-Appeal
to the supreme court of the sUto
was entered In the office of the clerk of
the court Saturday In the case of
Alonzo A. Wright agalnat Thomas Hoc
tor, mayor of South Omaha, and the cfty
council of that city, wherein the former
secured an injunction against the latter
for awarding contracts for paving &i d
other lmprovmnts tq James Parks andiaudrla, to accept a call frvra the BaptUh
j the National Construction company.
PROFITS SIXTEEN MILLION
Harvester Company Had Remark
able Year of Business.
ONLY ONE DECREASE NOTED
"PnTchRse Money OhllKntlnna" Un
der Llnltllltlea Hhnrr Decrease
of f r.H.t.nOO for the Year
Undivided Profits II I ir.
Tho board of directors of tho Interna
tional Harvester company has Just Is
sued a report to Its shareholders of the
corporation's business ending with the fis
cal year of December 21, 1912. Accom
panying the report Is a statement of the
financial condition at that date. The In
come account for tho year totals $125,518,
237.C2, from which deduction of the nntln
costs, aggregating SUO,IZ2,40.46, leaves a
net profit of I18.395.6D7.16.
The volume of sales for the company
and affiliated Industries was 16 per cent
greater than that of the previous year,
lr. this part of the report favorable crop
conditions over the world aro given crodlt
for tho Increased demand of output. The
gnln In the United States was 12 per ennt,
while In foreign countries It was 2S per
cent. In referring to the outlook the ex
pansion of the foreign field seems to at
tract tho most attention. It Is said to
have been tho most Important feature tf
the concern since Its formation In 1502,
and that In the last ten yearn It haa In
creased fivefold and now constitutes 40
per cent of tho company's operation.
The undivided profits for last year
amounted to 18,190,537.16, which, added to
previous balances, makes a total of $31,
5W.54t.06, and this represents tho accumu
lated surpluses of net earnings after de
ducting tho dividends paid. On tho com
bined balance sheets the assets and lia
bilities are placed nt S:42,92Of543.00.
The only decrease noted throughout tho
report Is that of tho "purchaso money
obligations" under the heading of work
ing capital. In this Instance there has
been a reduction of t583,G0O over the pre
The average number of employes for
all the companies during the last year
was 42,979, and It Is pointed out that since
1903 there has been an Increaso of 32 per
cent of the average wages paid works'
employes In tiie United States
On the pension rolls of tho company
there are now 121 former employes and
their averago ago Is C7 years. Theso pen
sions are paid without any contribution
from employes nnd are kept up with an
nual appropriations from the earnings of
the concern. It will so bo continued until
Its amount Is sufficient to provlda tho
rovenue necessary for future payments.
There are also accident nnd benefit asso.
clutlons, but thesa nro kept up by tho
OMAHA PAYING WELL
FOR SERVANT GIRLS
(Continued from Page One.)
In .the family know nothing about doing
tho housework or cooking. It is .foreign
to them. Then when they find them
selves on their own resources they find
that they can do nothing of this kind,
S3 they seek a Job In a factory or a
Cooking Hclioola n Illenalna. ,
'.'Then you would tt)lnk the domestlo
science courses, of the, schools are really
serving a great purnoao In-so-far as
they reach tho girls, .who are not taught
these things at home," Miss Odloroe waa
'Theso courses are the blessing of the
ago," she responded. "They are teach
ing the girls to do things and to take
a Just pride In doing the work of Ihe
MIbs Odlorno had before her a, long list
of persons who are seeking servant girls.
There Is my list." sho said. "I havo
had about thlrty-flve persons all week
that I have not been able to supply with
servant girls. The inquiries for servants
come to me faater than I can supply the
glr's. Yes, I have been furnishing girls
all week, but other inquiries have been
coming In so fast that I hare been about
thirty-five cases behind all week, and
I am ending up the week about thirty
five cases behind. We aro placing the
servant girls at from $4 to $10 per week."
To help girls to prepare themselves for
the duties of a household the Young
Women's Christian association maintains
classes In which girls are taught the art
of cooking nnd housework. The girls
who tako these courses have made good
records. Miss Odiorne mentioned the
caso of one girl who came here from the
old country three years ago knowing
nothing of cooking or housework. The
Young Women's Christian association
secured her a position as servant at $2.K
per week. At the same tlmo they enlisted
the girl In tho association classea and
taught her to cook and mend. Now she
Is getting J7.W per week Instead of the
$2.G0 upon whloh she started.
Have Good Ilooms.
A striking phase of the servant girl sit
uation Is tho fact that these girls often
have excellent rooms furnished them at
the homes where they aro employed. There
are cases In the city where the servant
girl even has hot and cold water In hor
room, and where she Is given a south
room with the very best of ventilation.
All this la free In addition to tho $8 or,
$10 per week she receives. Then ahe re
ceives her board free. In somo cases In
Omaha large homes are provided with a
special dining room for the servants. This
does not mean the kitchen, but means
real nicely furnished dining room where
the servants take their meals and where
they may entertain their company. All
this Is free while the factory or depart
ment store girl pays for her little sleep
ing room and has no parlor, nor dining
room in which to entertain her company,
So while tho servant girl gets $8 or $10
per week nnd board, room and washing,
the factory or department store girl gets
in many oases much less actual cash than
the servant girl, and from what she get
ihe is compelled to spend money for the
boird, room and washing that n thrown
in In the case of the servant girl.
RED NO LONGER TO BE
POSTAL LETTER BOX HUE
WASHINGTON. May 11-Red no longer
Is the official color designated by the
Poatofflce department for street letter
boxes. An order that the boxes be
painted vermilion or coach red was ab
rogated today because of protests from
many cities that mall boxes frequently
were confused with fire nlarm or street
garbage boxes. Dark green probably will
Kalrbory Pastor Rralaas.
PAIRUURY. Neb., May 8.-Speclal.)-Rov.
K. J. Ulmer haa resigned the pas-
J church at Reedley, Cal.
WOOLEN MILL MAGNATES
MOVE TO QUASH BILL
BOSTON, May 1S.-A preliminary step
In the trial of President William IV.
Wood of the American Woolen company,
Frederick R. Atteaux and I). J. Collins
for alleged conspiracy to "plant" dyna
mite at Lawrence during the textile strike
there last year, was taken Saturady
when Daniel H. Coakley, attorney for At
teaux, filed In the superior court a peti
tion to quash the Indictment. The trial
will begin here on Monday.
The motion to quash was based on the
claim that the Indictment does not charge
an Indictable offense, that It does not set
forth any conspiracy to do an unlawful
act. that It Is not an offense to "plant"
dynamite In premises and that It Is no
offense to have dynamite In possession
with Intent to Injure. It Is further
claimed that the counts of the Indictment
are vague and Indefinite.
DAYIS MAY SUCCEED SMITH
Colonel of the Sixth Brigade May
Follow General Who Retired.
COMMAND IS NOW IN TEXAS
Colonel Daniel Cornmnn Tempora
rily In Command Since Iletlre
ment nf (Senernl Smith
Colonel Thomas' F. Davis of the Sixth
brigade, United 'States army, will likely
be .assigned to the command of tbo Fifth
brigade to succeed General Frederick A.
Smith, who resigned the command of the'
brigade May 16. General Smith, when
asked about the possible successor, said
It was likely that the appointment of
Colonel Davis was made even yesterday.
When General Smith retired the next
officer In rank In tho brigade took tem
porary command of tho Fifth brigade
by natural succession In such cases, but
this docs not constltuto an appointment
to the permanent command of the
brigade. Thus Colonel Daniel Cornman
of the Seventh Infantry Is lri temporary
command of the Fifth brigade and will
keep the command until the new appoint
ment Is mado and confirmed by the sen
ate. The Fifth brigade Is at present In
Texas. Tho headquarters aro tem
porarily thero Instead of at Omaha,
where they normally aro .under the new
tactical division of the army. ,
The old Department of the Missouri
technically no longer exists. General
Smith was commander of the Department
of the Missouri whllo that department
existed, but under tho new arrangements
made several months ago the army was
divided Into tactical divisions Instead of
administrative departments and General
Smith was made commander of tho Fifth
brlgado with headquarters remaining at
Omaha, where the headquarters of the
old Department of the Missouri had been.
eiwm f iff .1
We go to Bohemia for hops; one of our partners
selects the barley; water is brought from rock 1400
feet under the ground.
Not only is Schlitz every drop of it filtered through'
white wood pulp, but even the air in which it
is cooled is filtered.
Before it is offered to you it is aged .for
months in glass enameled tanks. It will not, it .
cannot cause biliousness. It will not ferment
in your. 'Stomach.
"Light starts decay even in pure beer. Dark
glass gives the best protection against light. The
Brown Bottle protects Schlitz purity from the
brewery to your glass.
More and more people every year are demanding
Schlitz. Why don't you demand this pure beer?
See that crown or cork
is branded "Schlitz:1
That Made Milwaukee Famous.
THAW CASE LAWYER CAUGHT
Counsel for White's Slayer Found
Guilty of Offering Bribe.
TWENTY THOUSAND TENDERED
Jtirr Ont More Than Tito llocirw
Sentenee Will He Impaneil Thurs
dayTen Vearn nnd fSOO
NEW TOIIK, May lS.-John N. Anhut
was convicted of attempted bribery last
night by tho Jury before which he has
been on trial In connection with an at
tempt to free Harry K. Thaw from Mat
teawan by nlleged Illegal means. The
young lawyer will bi sentenced Thurs
day by Supreme Court Justice Seiibury.
Tho Jury, which retired shortly before
4 o'clock, deliberated less than two hours
nnd a half. They found that Anhut was
guilty of offering Dr. John W. Russell,
former head of the Mattaawnn hospital,
$20,000 for tho telraso of Stanford White's
slayer, as Dr. Itussell had testified.
Olven f2.,O0O hr Thaw.
Thaw had given Anhut $25,000 In stock
and cash to ho used to get him freo.
Anhut's defense was that tho money was
a contingent fee only, to be returned In
full If Thaw did not have l'ts liberty ty
July 1 next, and was to be usrdfor legal
measures to obtain his client's release
through having him declared snnc by
alienists who had not flgiroJ in Thaw's
focurrcnt efforts to leave Mattenwun.
Anhut displayed calmness when the ver
dict was brought In. He flushed slightly,
but answered evenly the luextlons naked
by the clerk. Ho Is 29 years o'd and was
born In Michigan, where ho wus once a
stato senator. He faces a maximum
penalty qf ten years In prltjun and a fine
"Victim of Clrcnmstnnces."
Thaw's Insanity was dwelt upon by
Arthur C. Palmer In summing up for
Anhut. He asked the Jury to disregard
Thaw's testimony In vlow of his mental
condition. He held that Anhut was a
victim of circumstances brought about
by Thaw and Dr. Russell and hud octod
honestly as Thaw's counsel.
In charging the Jury, however, the court
said Thaw's testimony should be slven
careful consideration. Thuw said tin tne
stand that he sent Anhut Vo.OOO when tho
defendant told htm he had talked with
Dr. Russell and that tho physician had
promised to sco that Thaw was released.
Dr. Russell In his testlmo.ny said Anhut
tried to bribe him with a JJO.000 offer. '
Thaw Estate Ileopened.
PITTSBURGH, May 17.-The bankn.pt
estate of llarry K. Thaw was ordered re
opened today by the referee In bank
ruptcy upon submission of u petition of
Roger O'Mara, former trustee, to the
United States district court. O'Mara's
petition asserts that the purpose Is to
recover for the petitioner nnd othur cred
Beer Vil! Not
make You Bilious
Phones. Doug. 1597: Ind. A a6ja
V Schlitz Bottled Beer Depot
723 S. gtb Street, Omaha, Ncbr.
Hy. Gerber, lot S. Main SL
itors $21,000 paid to Clifford Hartrldge, a
former Thaw attorney.
Russia and Japan
WASHINGTON, May 18. The Mexican
embassy, tonight anniunccd that It had
received word from Its foreign office
that Russia and Japan had sent 'letters
of recognition of tho Huerta government.
This, the embassy said, leaves only
Italy, Germany and the United States
of the great powers to be heard from.
AKeil Sweethenrt Jtnrrled.
ALLIANCE, Neb., May lS.-(8peclal.)
Rev. -O. S. Uaker officiated at the wed
ding of Charles Schotte, aged 79 years,
of Chariton, la., and Mrs. Ida M. Taylor,
aged SO years. Tho couple were sweet
hearts In their younger days, not hav
ing nict for several years until Just prior
to their marriage.
Yorlc Man Injured.
ALLIANCE. Neb., May 18.-(Speclal.)
Thomas Stevens of York, visiting at the
ranch' of Peter Klcken, had his leg
broken, when he attempted to ride an
unbroken cow pony. A daugter of Klcken
then took the pony and rode It success
fully. ASKS STATE PROBE OF
SIOUX CITY POLICE
SIOUX CITY. Ia.. May 18. (Special Tel-'
egram.) Following upon tho Indictment of
twenty-flvo alleged bootleggers, the
Woodbury County Anti-Saloon league has
demanded of Attorney General Cosson
that ho Investigate the Sioux City pollco
force for alleged laxity In enforcement of
liquor and vice laws. Detectives for tho
league chargo that leading hotels sell
liquors after hours and that there Is
muhc immorality in downtown blocks.
News Notes of Anbnrn.
AUBURN, Neb.. May 18. (Special.)
Eustlce & Bousfleld, who conduct a
garage here and are dealers In automo
biles, havo sold their business and stock
to Zabcl Sc. Ostmann, two young farmers
living near Johnson, this county.
The farmers of this community are all
very busy planting corn. The season has
been cold and late and the planting is at
teast two weeks behind the usual time.
But the weather has bcon excellent for
wheat and It Is looking flno and the farm
ers predict tho heaviest wheat and c'ats
crop for years. The prospects for an
apple crop Is excellent. A large number
of commercial prchards were planted this
year In the eastern part of tho county.
Orchards are being sprayed and cared
for as never before. Strawberries look
flno and tho growers at Brownville have
arranged to ship a carload per day dur
ing the season.
Key to tho Situation Bee Advertising.
III 1 Ml,
Yeu Should Stop '
Bifore Ton Ruin Tonr Proapeots Zn Life
and Beg-far TouraeU and
You arc losing the respect and confi
dence of your family, friends and busi
ness associates and will ultimately lose
health, home and business. You know
you will be much better off if you atop
drinking-, and if you cannot stop at
pnoe and never tako another drink, you
should take the Neat Drink Habit Treat
ment, which will remove the craving and
hecesslty for drink 4n three days, with
out the use of painful, dangerous, hypo
dermic Injections. Do not postpone tak
ing treatment until you are "down and
out," but take It now. Also have your
relatives and friends who drink to ex
cess take treatment It Is your duty to
help them many cannot help themselves.
Call at tho Omaha Ncal Institute. 1603
Bo. 10th 8L. Omaha, Neb., or phone
Douglas 7B56. Drug habits successfully
treated in from 14 to 21 days.
Hold It Up To
The clearest amber fluid known.
Made only under the most exact
ing rules for Purity and Clarity.
THE BEER YOU LIKE
A case at home, small or large
bottles, and yon -will always have
on hand the most refreshing and
satisfying of purest drinks.
Brewed and Bottled by
rBBQ KBUQ BBEWina OO.
Luxus Mercantile Co.
109-11 North 16th St
Stops Falling Hair
Hall's Hair Renewer certainly stops
falling hair. No doabt about it what
tiver. Yoa will surely be satisfied.
.Over 400 Ship
WorWi Uriett hlp, will mke her
tint trip from HAilBURU June 11,
irrtrlnf at Nw York Juni 1 It.
sA.rr.iif o xrom kew yoxk
Waoneaday. . June 85,11 a. nu
Saturday... July 19, 10 A. SL
Saturday v "AnJi 9
and vry 3 waaks thereafter.
Enabling puengra to arrive la
LONDON and l'ARIS on alxth and
In 1IAMBURO on aaventh day.
Hooka now open tor aeaaon.
I.OKDOK. FAXIS, SAKBUSO
Amerlxa, May 22, 10 a. m.
linPxetorla, May 38, 1 p. m.
Kala'n A.ug. Vic, May 29, 1 p.m.
fres. Grant, June 6, 9 a. m.
Cleveland, June 7, 11 a. m.
ttVlo. loatte. June 10, 10 a-m.
yraa. Lincoln, Juno 14, 3 a. m.
Fnnaylvanla, Jun 17, 9 a.m.
AmrUa....June 19, 10 a.m.
ttlst cabin only. 'Will call at
llSall from naw pier, toot ox
33a St., South Brooklyn.
aibraltar, Baplsa and Oenoa.
ataamsra of thla si tr
ice Kara from HXW PIER,
33d at.. South Brooklyn. Take
03th St. Terry- . v
8. 0. ALOliaa ii,9vu fcwi.-1
June 3, 8:S0 a. m.
8. 8. Bamburff (11,000 tons)
July 1, 3 p. m.
8. . Moltke, Julv 10. 3 p. m.
8. S. Hamburg-, Aug. a. iu a-m.
TO TUB XiAXTD OP TKB
1 JTOX, JOTT and AUGUST.
- We. iu w. junaoipn 01
r fhl.fa. 111. 7
Vfa or local aft
ADVERTISING IS THE
to get success in business.
Someone once told a mer
chant: "You would better
advertise now or the sher
iff will advertise for you
later." The sheriff did.
, OOHTIKUOU Cta.
r ... n . , . n t m m
ruiii.1 mumt photopiaya
AhMjs Cr.w4 -Tkcra'a aaa