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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1902)
TIIE OMAHA PAILT BEE: MONDAY, APHITj S, lf)02.
ALMOST FORGET OLD IDOL
Jackioniani Only Mention Brjan'i Name
Ono e in Course, of Evening.
DAVID B. HILL HAS f RINDS AND FOES
Clan Has Trnublr Known, h for One
lnt Wlthoat Brlnalne; In
Chirira Aanlnst nath
JfTerroo was Tolerated, ths pprlaration
f Independence railed a dead issue, David
B. Hill eulogized and excoriated, William
J. feryan mentioned onre bj a new re
cruit, Ed P. Smith read a paper cn current
evrnta. and the committee that liad been
appointed te Investigate tbe notion of the
South Omaha democrat who failed to cup
port the mayoralty candidate of their per
suasion wan not railed upon to report, at a
meeting of the Jarksonlan club last night.
Mr. Smith's talk had been advertised a
the feature of the meeting and consisted
of a dlscuaslon of what had taken place
during the last two weeks In political
affairs and what should be dono by the
party. He said the democrat should be
allowed to name the head of the state
democratic ticket. That the socialist party
was growing and something should be done
to secure Its vote. He didn't know what
was meant by party reorganization, but If It
meant to win and get offices, then he was
In favor of reorganizing.
Attorney Bhoemaker followed In a lengthy
speech for the democratic party to advo
cate democratic principles. "We rannot
expect to get the vote," he said. "If we
go before the people with free silver, the
Kansas City platform or any other such
Dr. Hippie said the people were tired
of listening to "Jeffersonlsm" and would
prefer to bear of taxes and have public
ownership. As Shoemaker retaliated that
public ownership was nonsense In a na
tional campaign. ex-Congressman Butler of
Iowa threw oil on the troubled waters by
announcing that as there were scarcely
five men In the party who would agree as
to what were the fundamental principles
of democracy, It would be a good Idea to
sJlow the national committee to say and
then stand by It.
Ex-Attorney General Smyth said that
democratic principles had always been sll
right, but It wss the men whom the party
bad nominated that were wrong. He then
gave a short Ulk on the way Orover
Cleveland and David B. Hill bad treated
The meeting adjourned without having
called tor a report of the committee ap
pointed to Investigate the obstreperous
democrats of South Omaha, and with the
almost unanimous opinion that the party
bad paid too much attention to discussing
ths Declaration of Independence and Jeffer
son and Jackson.
TRAVELERS ELECT OFFICERS
Meeting! of Nebraska Division of tbe
Nebraska division Travelers Protective
association met at Omaha yesterday with
fifty delegates present from Post A of
Omaha, B of Fremont,' C of Lincoln and D
of Nebraska City. The report of ths secretary-treasurer
showed a gain of 107
members since the last meeting, an in
crease of over 62 per cent, and with this
gain the division hopes to retain the trophy
secured last year for the largest percent
age of increase In membership.
Offloers were elected as follows: Presi
dent, C. W. Close of Omaha; first vice-
president, C. O. Leak of Fremont; second
vice-president, H. E. Pllon of Lincoln;
third vice-president, C. W. Helnxe of
Omaha; fourth vlce-prealdent, M. O. Rice
of Nebraska City; fifth vice-president,
Arthur Chase of Omaha; secretary-treasurer.
R. F. Holgln of Omaha; chairman
of railroad committee, M. W. Rayley of
Omaha; chairman of press committee, C.
L. Hopper of Omaha; chairman of legisla
tive committee, J. H. Wlnterstsen of Fre
mont; chairman of hotel committee, J. M.
O'Nell of Lincoln; chairman of employ
ment committee, L. J. Nedd of Omaha;
chairman of sick relief committee, M. 0.
Howes of Omaha: directors, At. Wulpl.
S. H. Holl, C. L. Hopper of Omshs, George
J. Eoff of Fremont. L. P. Utterback of
Nebraska City. J. I. Purcuplls, Will O.
Carpenter of Omaha, George Eoff of Fre
mont, and A. V. Whiting of Lincoln were
elected as delegates to tbs national con
vention In addition to the president and
secretary of the division.
ODD FELLOWS' ANNIVERSARY
Interesting? Proarrnm Rendered at
Exercises Held In Bcbllts
An elaborate and entertaining program
was arranged In connection with the cele
bration of the eighty-third anniversary of
Odd Fellowship, held In SchllU hall last
evening. There were about 400 members
present, members from South Omaha and
Counail Bluffs snd members of tbs various
Rebekah lodges attending to a large num
ber. The ball was neatly decorated with
flowers and flags. An entertslning musical
program added much Interest to the even
ing's proceedings. It was Intended that a
street parade would be a feature of the cel
ebration, but this Idea was abandoned.
Mayor Moorvs was to have delivered the
address of welcome, but he was unable to
attend. Past Grand Master George Loomla
of Fremont bad promised to deliver an ad
dress on the subject of "Odd Fellowship."
but be, also, wan unable to be present.
Henry B. Burn ham delivered the address
of welcome and Past Grand Chaplain L.
Cbannell th address on "Odd Fellowship."
Mrs. C. U Talbott of South Omaha rep
resented ths Rebeksh lodges In an Inter
esting address. J. L. Alvlson recited "Odd
Fellows' Chain" and Mrs. Thomas Hamlin
read a paper relating to the part taken by
women In the success of Odd Fellowship.
Miss Ireoe Liddell sang a solo and Thomas
Hamlin gave a recitation. Miss L. Suther
land read a paper on the subject of "Friend
ship, Love and Truth." Prof. Gillenbeck
sag a solo and also rendered a banjo solo.
Bend artlolse of Incorporation, notices et
teckholders' meetings, etc., to The Bee.
We will" give them proper legal Insertion,
Bee telephone, lit.
Bhampeeiaf and hair dressrsg, 15c, st ths
BaUery. -Ut Bee Bulldlc. TsL lTi.
Stlllmaa Price, att'ys, law, collections.
'A. P. Lillls. notary, It U. 8. Nat. Tal. IT'S.
f raarc SHaPcT5
WORKING ON THE AUDITORIUM
EseavatlnsT Trenches for Fonndallsn
Piers Has Been Poshed
work on the Auditorium Is . now well
tinder way. People who have visited thn
site on Howard street during the last week
have found workmen and teams busily en
gaged cutting down trees and excavating
foundation trenches. The width and depth
of these trenches Indicate clearly the
maseiveness of the foundation and piers
that are to support the steel girders that
will span the building from the alley to
Homard street. The ground at the north
west corner Is solid ss rock, st the
ncrthosat corner It Is medium good, at the
southeast corner, at the alley, It has been
filled eight feet, and at the southwest
corner the fill has been nine feet. Early
settlers will remember the steep bill lead
Ing from Howard street to the rsvine, snd
the Auditorium will, so to speak, stsnd on
When the foundation Is finished It will
be five feet high st ths northwest corner,
twenty-one feet six Inches high st the
northesst corner, twenty-eight feet high st
the southesst corner and twenty-one feet
six Inches high st the northwest corner.
A test ot the ground leads Mr. Lateuser,
the architect, to believe that the low por
tions of the ground rannot be loaded over
one ton to the square foot, while the more
solid portions will rsrry over two tons
to the square foot. To overcome these
difficulties the foundation along the alley
wilt be nine feet wide, while at the corner
of Fifteenth and Howard streets It will be
but six feet. The tattings proper are to
be made ot concrete and will be two and
one-half feet high and the width as stated
above. On this footing of concrete will
rest a wall three feet In thickness, and
this wsll will extend up to the arena floor
level, st which point the steel super
structure of the building will commence.
The piers thst will support the steel
trusses sversge from six and one-half to
eight feet square. From these piers will
stsrt the huge bolts which bold the shoes
ot the steel posts that are to support the
trusses. The posts will be surrounded by
brick piers four feet square. Before the
foundations csn be started the contractor
must excavste 8,500 cubic yards of earth.
The etock contest ts progressing nicely
snd soon a little book will be out which
will give the rules governing the contest,
hints for ths benefit of the people pur
chasing the Auditorium stock tickets, how
to enter their estlmstes, a place In which
the holder csn record the numbers of the
estimates to avoid duplicating, snd other
In regard to the matter of plans snd
the architect's fee, there appears to' have
been a misunderstanding. Mr. Latenser
disclaims sny Intention of commencing suit
now or at any time for his fees. He ami
the committee do not agree exaotly as to
ths terms of hi contract, and that matter
has been referred to the committee's attor
ney for a report. Work on the building
will not be interfered with in any way
by reason of this. The chairman of ths
building and grounds committee has not
been present at any recent meeting of the
BENEFIT FOR THE CADETS
Bis; Spectacle to Be Pat on nt Antes
Avenno Parlt Kezt '
The details for the big scsnle and mili
tary spectacle to be given at Ames Avenue
park May . 7. 8. 8 and 10 by the High
school csdets for ths benefit ot their en
campment, were placed In the bands of the
commandant yesterday. The scenery has
arrived and Is being put In place. The
cadets are going to give, under the direc
tion of their commandant, Mr. Tbompsett,
an exhibition consisting of eight numbers.
Showing the manners of the regular army,
also comical scenes of camp, to be followed
by a sham battle giving a correct Idea of
United States troops on the line ot battle.
The scenes are laid In Bslandtgo, showing
a party of American soldiers who are out to
locate a camp ot the Insurgents. While
stopping to rest after a long march they
are shot at from ambush. As they are get
ting away from the deadly fire of the Fill
plnos with their wounded reinforcements
arrive and the battle starts In dead earnest.
The Americans drive the yellow fellows
from breastwork to breastwork and finally,
at the sound of the bugle, they are off "to
ths charge," capture the Filipino quarters
and avenge the deadly work of Filipino
treachery by burning the village.- The
scene Is msds realistic with an abundance
of fireworks and red fire.
Tia will be one of the prettiest scenes
ever attempted In Omaha. Ths spectacle
will run for five nights snd arrangements
bsvs been made for seats for all. Ths pries
of admission will bs 25 cents, with no extra
charge for grandstand. Arrangements have
also ben msds for a large number of
searchlights and. If possible, some flood
lights, which will make the park as light
as dsy. The cadets also say that on this
occaalo i ths crack company will maka Its
first public appearance.
The signal corps, of which the Omaha
High school feels proud of because It la
the only high school In ths United States
which haa such an organisation, will on
these night. If It Is possible, show the clt
ixens of Omaha soms scientific electric sig
naling, which Is something entirely new in
the United States army regulation signaling.
BRESSLER MAY BE A CANDIDATE
Wsrat Cnaaty Senator freed for
Place of State Treasurer on
John T. Bressler of Wayne, former stats
seaator and well known la state politics,
was In Omaha Saturday. Some of Mr.
Bressler's friends have suggested bis asms
In connection with the republican nomina
tion for state treasurer and bs as seriously
considering becoming a candidate before
Graphenkeno nt n Bargain.
FOR BALE Latest model typs. A. a
combination grapnophoas, which plays both
large asd smsll records; list price. tBt.OO.
This Is especially designed for concert pur
poses, having a tblrty-slx-lnch horn and
stand. It also Includes twenty large Edi
son records ssd carrying case of twenty
four records. The machine Is entirely new
and has asver been used. WUI sell at a
bert,ia. Address X It. la cars of The Bee.
Geaernl Csstcrears M . B. Cknrcb,
Senth Dallas, Tea., May T
Jaae , 1002.
For this annual meeting the Chicago
Great Western railway will oa May
S sell through sxeurslea tickets to Dallas,
good to rstura June T, st one fare plus
$3 for the round trip. For further Infor
mation' apply to any 6rsat Western agent,
or J. P. Elmsr, O. P. X.. Chicago.
The following births'" and deaths have
been reported at tbe office of the Board of
Healtn during ine iwemy-iour nours coo
ing Saturday noon:
Births Edwin L- Mathira. 11! South Elev.
snth surest, airl: Jamas Hansen. '17 Bur
dette strssl, glol; Oourgs Benson, Eleventh
and Isard atresia, boy.
I ta i Ka i Thorrisen. ZMT Chlcaca
street, agsd ll'glaya; Montrevllls Gray, 2oi
Msrcy street, M years; Catherine K,
PtIU, Mil -y . -
J. W. Roe, 1 Douglas street, aged U
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Citj Official! Decide to Enforce Garbage
NO MORE DUMPING WITHIN CITY LIMITS
Mayor Koatsky Determined to Have
Streets and Alleys (leaned and
City Kept In Better Sani
City officials say they will tolerate no
more nonsense In tbe handling of garbage.
It appears that when property owners re
ceive notice to clean up snd they have
the refuse carted away. ' The dray
man takea the refuse, which often Includes
msnure, snd dumps It on vacant property
or In holes In the unpaved streets. While
a few places might be cleaned In this wsy
the nulssnce wss In no wsy sbsted.
By the present city ordinance, which
provides for the hauling ot garbage upon
the securing of a permit, a fine of from
to to $50 is Imposed for a violation. No
attention has been paid to the restrictions
of the ordlnsnce by those who do the
hauling. One teamster bad the audsctty to
bsul a load of rubbish and dump It on
the vacant lot adjoining the city ball
building on the north. This was too much
for the inspectors snd a vigorous cam
paign will be started at ones.
Naturally garbage haulers object to ths
long ride to the river and endeavor In
various ways to evade tbe law in hopes of
escaping detection. Commencing Monday
each police officer and the Inspectors on
duty will be Instructed to arrest any
garbage hauler found dumping refuse or
manure inside the limits prescribed by
ordlcsnce. This order applies as well to
keepers of livery stablea as any others snd
It is understood thst tbe mayor proposes
to enforce It.
By carrying out the plans laid down by
ths mayor the city will soon be cleaned
up and In better sanltsry condition than it
bss been in a long time. There Is some
Ulk of making a radical change in tbe
handling of garbage here, but this nutter
will hardly come up before the council
until that body gets a little better ac
quainted with municipal affairs.
Mnycsr Koatsky Stnnds Firm.
Ths four democratic members of the
city council made a demand on Mayor
Koutsky yestsrday that they be permitted
to name eight of the appointees, that Is,
two for each of the democratic members.
While no answer wss at first given to
the request it was proposed that a con
ference be held later In the day. About
4 o'clock yesterday afternoon tbe four
democrats met with the mayor at the let
ter's office and the request was again
made, this time in detail.
After hearing what ths democrats bad
to say the mayor replied that he bad been
elected mayor of South Omaha by the peo
ple and that It they had not wanted him
be would not have been elected. as ne
had been chosen by a majority of nearly
800 over his democratic competitor be
considered that It was the desire of the
voters that a republican act as ma or. The
request of the democrats was then turned
down flatly. The mayor said that be
would not consider any proposition of the
kind made and would not enter Into any
tie-up. Whon the mayor had given bis
decision tbs democrats departed, well
aware of the fact that their attempt to
make a tie-up with the chief executive had
Telephone, telegraph and electric light
linemen were kept on the jump all day
yesterday repairing the damage done by the
storm of Friday night. A fores under City
Electrician Ilollaad was also employed to
straighten out the tangled fire slarm wires.
Last night the' lights all over the city were
turned on as usual and telephone and tele
graph service resumed. The fire alarm
wires are again In good shsps, though It
took a lot of hustling on the pert of the
linemen to untangle the kinks In the wirss.
Considering the violence ot the storm lit
tle damage was done except to wires, signs
and wlndowa. Street Commissioner Clark
reports only a few washouts, and these
will be filled the first thing Monday morn
ing. 8oms fences and sheds were blown
down, but In no single Instsncs was the
Doar Tans Not on Hand Yet.
As Mayor Koutsky hss not yet appointed
a dog catcher the city clerk has not deemed
It advisable to order tags for this year.
It Is expected that the . mayor will take
this matter up on Monday snd will desig
nate a time for the commencement of ope
rations. It Is thought now that the dog
catcher will not be able to commence be
fore the middle of May, as It has been cus
tomary for ths authorities to give the peo
ple a certain number of days In which to
New Lee tare Series.
Rev. D. K. Tindall ot Omaha will deliver
the first of a seriss of lecture at the T.
M. C. A. rooms here this afternoon. These
lectures, three In number, will be Illus
trated, the toplo for this afternoon being
"From Joppa to Jerusalem." As the In
terest In these men's meetings haa been
constantly on the increase, it is expected
that the attendance this afternoon will be
It was understood yesterdsy thst the
Board of Education would bold a meeting
Monday night. At this meeting more than
likely the board will designate certain
banks as city depositories and as soon as
this Is dons City Treasurer Hows will
corns Into possession of the school funds,
which stlU remsln In the hsnds of Frank
Koutsky. The board will meet formally
on May 6 to organise, but the election of
teachers and Janitors will not bs taken
up until the first meeting In June. At
least that was ths statement made by a
Bckeol Teachers' Meeting.
There was a well attended meeting of
the teachers of the public schools at the
high school building yesterdsy forenoon.
Two papers of considerable interest were
read. The first was by Miss Herman snd
dealt with ths question ot besutifylng
school grounds. To' this paper Miss Tur
ner responded. Second on the program
was a paper by Miss Theresa O'Tools en
titled "The Idesl School Room.". This pa
per waa responded to by Miss Chapman.
Following tbs resdlng of these papers
and tbs discussions there wss a meeting of
eighth grads teachers. Matters of general
interest to ths teachers were discussed at
Pnllee Stop Came.
What promlked to be a one-sided game of
base ball was stopped by the police at
sixteenth and Plnkney streets yesterday
afternoon. The game waa between two
teams from the t'nion Pacific railroad head,
quarters, namely. Buck's Beautlea of the
transportation office and the Sterling
Bllvtrs of the freight auditor's office. At
the end of the third Inning the score stood
to 0 In fsvor of the Beauties Then ths
policeman had hla Inning. He had an
order from Mr. Kountxe to stop ths game.
The same teams will play next Saturday
afternoon at the Rlverview park grounds.
Diets Clan Wins Cnmo.
The Omaha Field club and C. N. Diets
be.se ball teams met on the Field club
grounds yesterdav for the opening gams
of ths season. The same was fast and
resulted In almost a-shutout for the Field
club, whose runs were made when David
son let down In the ninth Inning. The
battery work of Davidson and Karr was
very tractive. Score by Innings:
c. n. Dts lteeeiiie-i
FAILS TO GET THE ESTATE
Vennsr Pbyslrlan Is Denied Title to
Hla l,ate Partner's Property
KANSAS C1TT, April 27. In the circuit
court today Judge Teasdale held that Ir.
Leon Rosenwald was not entitled to lht
estate of his late partner, Dr. Charles W.
Adams, valued st between $50,000 snd $75. -000.
Adams wss sn eccentric physician, aged
65. When he died be left no will and there
were no known heirs. Dr. Rosenwald, 23
years old, brought suit to secure the entire
estate, contending that Dr. Adams had
verbally promised him that If he (Rosen
wald) would become his partner and rare
for him In time of sickness be should have
all his property st his desth. Furthermore,
Rosenwald alleged that be and Adams had
sgreed to make wills, each bequeathing bis
property to tbe other. Dr. Rosenwald
made his will In Adams' fsvor, but Dr.
Adams failed to will his belongings to bis
OMAHA BUSINESS IN EAST
Victor Botewater Brings Home Information
of Local Interest.
STREET RAILWAY MERGER IS IMMINENT
.VI r. tier's Hotel Projeet Contemplate
i nree-iinnured-i n nnsanfl -Dolls r
' Investment and Promises to
CONSPIRACY IS CHARGED
Bnlt Filed Throwing; Sew Light on
DENVER, April 27. A suit has been filed
In Hinsdale county which, It le said,
throws new light on the dynamiting out
rages snd riot which occurred on Henson
creek, near Lake City, In March, 18!n.
T. J. O'Donnell snd Oeorgo D. Barkwell,
attorneys for the Hidden Treasure Mining
company of Hinsdale county, are the plain
tiffs snd P. F McCarty, defendant. Dam
ages In tho sum of 150,000 are demanded,
tbe allegations being, In brief, that Mc
Carthy Instigated tbe riot and strike and
concealed the stste's arms, in a con
spiracy to force Chauncey E. Dewey and co-
owners In the Hidden Treasure Mining
company to part with their Interests at
much lees than their real value.
IS STRANGLED TO DEATH
Man Accused of Wife Harder Hangs
Himself to Door
CLEVELAND. O., April 27. Martin
Lynch, who was arrested a few days sgo,
chsrged with tbe murder of bis wife at the
home ot the couple, 803 Tod street, com
mitted suicide early today In bis cell at tbe
county Jail by banging himself from the
Tbe knob was not. more than three feet
from the floor. Lynch had carefully tied a
sheet to the knob and then the other end
about his neck. In order to accomplish his
purpose it was necessary for him to sit
down on the floor ot his cell and slowly
strangle to death. "
THE REALTY MARKET,
INSTRUMENTS placed on record Friday,
T T Uah.II - . I . -
w- wiuiicu, ri vli iu AiexHnaer
Beck, lot 4, block 4, Shlnn's add $
Joseph 1-els snd write to M. Lels. lot
14, block 4, Improvement Association
O. D. Bellls and wife te Anna C.
Bwsnson, lots is and 14, block 23,
W. O. Ure snd wife to T. B. Barnes,
lot 18, block 7, Plainvlew add
W. Landkammer and wife to William
twinge, lot 46, .Cunningham & B. s
J. H. Ridge and wife to J. R. Snyder,
iui 29, diock la, west c;na aaa
Prlscllla A. Smith and husband to P.
u. Hmlth, l acre -in taxlot 2 in
Fanny Pracht and husband to Nellie
c. Hauler, lot 8. block 3. Drake's add.
F. Carmlchael and wife to Jessie
Johnson, lots. 7 to. 18, block 21,
Emma 8. Relzleet al to W. K. Ander
son, eft feet lot Z. block 60. Omaha..
R. F. Dunton to H. C. Nlelson, lot 10,
block Q, Lowe's add
J. F. Miles and wife to John Flts-
Datrlck. n4 lot 4. block 851. Omaha
A. A.- Llnatrom and wife to H. P.
Haae. taxlot 25 In 10-15-13
Terexle Vocaaek and husband to V.
H. Hanxllcek, sH lot If,, block 2,
Potter A C.'s add.,
Harold Clifford and husband to Han
nah B. Archibald, w40 feet of e84
feet lota 1 and 2, block J, Shlnn's
Etta W, Pratt and husband to K. A.
McBhane, lot 13, block 4, Alamo
Alice Copson to Catharine Roy, part
lots l ana z, KeaicK s za aaa
alt Claim Deeds.
United States Supply company to Wi
nona eavings name, wis reet ot eeg
feet of sH lot 4. Glee's add
J. J. Monell, jr., et al to Alexander
Beck, lot 4. block 4. Shlnn s add
D. W. Merrow and wife to R. L.
Honey, lot 8, Missouri Avenue Place
Special commissioner to Frank Date,
lot Z, diock 6b I, ttoutn umana
"While In the east," said Victor Roe
water, who returned yesterday from a fori
night's sbsenre in New York, Baltimore
and Washington, "I met a number o
Omaha people from whom I gathered sev
eral points of information ot interest to
Omaha. A conference of capitalists was
held in New York the first part ot the
week in connection with the consolidation
of the local street railway corporations
which waa sttended, among others, by
Frank Murphy. W. V. Morse and Senator
Millard. The scheme for a complete con
solidation for all ot the franchise corpora
tions seems to bsve been superceded by a
plan to merge only the Omaha Street
Railway company and the Omaha and
Council Bluffs Railway and Bridge com
pany, which would mean the consolidation
of the street railway interests of Omaha,
South Omaha and Council Bluffs. While the
scheme has not yet been consummated,
I was told that progress had been made
and that the final steps are expected be
Iter's Hotel Projeet.
"During his stay in New York Mr. Mur
phy met P. E. Her, who Is working on his
hotel project, snd wss shown the rough
sketches diawn by the architect employed
by Mr. Ilcr, who, by the way, was also
the srehitect of the Waldorf-Astoria. Mr.
Iler's project contemplates tearing out the
building on the corner ot Sixteenth and
Howard and the building adjoining it on
the east running through to the alley and
erecting la their place an L-shaped fire
proof structure seven or eight stories
I high, to be used ss a hotel In conjunc
' tlon with the other buildings that now
make up the Her Grand. The new in
vestment is expected to call for an outlay
of about 1300,000, and Mr. Her had assur
ances that tbe financial part had been ar
ranged. He bad bad Mr. Dean of the
Baltimore hotel st Kansas City, with
whom he Is negotiating for a lease of the
property, down to New York to consult
with him and the architect, and expressed
himself as satisfied that the project would
be ready to launch within ten days or two
Chat with Genernl Brooke.
"I had a short chat with General
Brooke enroute from Washington to Bal
timore, and expressed the hope that if a
change were made in the command of the
army that he would be promoted to the
vacated place. General Brooke, however,
Insists that no such prospect is before
him, as he is to retire in about three
months and has no idea that a new com
mander will be installed for such a short
period. He said, however, that be hoped
to revisit Omaha some time."
Total amount of transfers 126,803
INSTRUMENTS placed on file Saturday,
C. H. Frederick and wife to O. A.
Llndqiiest, lot 4. Fredericks sdd.. 150
Frederick Storbeck snd wife to ('. J.
Hastings. s lot b. block Z. Klrk
wood sdd 1.250
South Omaha Land Company et al to
Mamie Koiar, lot M, block 3, Spring
Lake Park add 400
L. V. Morae and wife to Isabel W.
Robblns. lots 1 to 12, block 2; lota 1
to 12, block 3; lots 1, 6. 7 to 12.
blcck 4. and lots 13 to 24, block 7,
Morse & B.'s add 2
South Omaha Investment company to
William Hchwarts. lot 13, block 6.
McOavock A O'K.'a add 400
Omaha Realty eompany to Anna
ncnmiat, e lot u,- diock s, counts
R.'s sdd 3.000
Anns Schmidt to N. P. Dodge, Jr.,;
same i i s.oou
Nellie P. Monroe and husband to
Barah F. Roblson, lot S, block V,
Lowe's add 8,000
HARRIMAN CROWDS THE WORK
Removes All Obstacles from Comple
tion of Salt Lake-Los
LOS ANGELES, April 27. As a result of
E. H. Harrlman's visit to Salt Lake and
bis Inquiry Into the cause of delay In work
on tbe Oregon Short Line's extension to
Los Angeles, It Is now given out from a
reliable source In this city that all obsta
cles to construction have been removed end
the new railroad between this city and Salt
Lake will be .completed and In operation
before the end of the present year.
Orders hsve come from New York and
the engineering department of the railroad
will rush the work ot surveys. Materials
are ordered and are already arriving and
workmen are being employed wherever they
can be found and are sent to several camps
on the line of the road. There remslns less
than 300 miles of new road to be built to
complete the line. About the same mileage
of old tracks will be relald with heavy
steel rails and 110 miles of road southwest
from Salt Lake forming the cut-off through
Garfield beach and into the Tlntlc mining
district will be constructed to shorten the
distance covered by tbe present line. The
order contemplates a complete rebuilding
of the railroad from Salt Lake and Caltente,
the present southwestern terminus of the
Oregon Short Line.
The new line is surveyed from Callente
to Ludlow, on tbe Santa Fe, and it is semi
officially announced thst a Joint traffic
agreement with the Santa Fe has been
made whereby the Short Line will use the
Santa Fe tracks from Ludlow to Los An'
Still Keeps It In.
"During a period of poor health soms
time ago I got a trial bottls of DsWltt's
Little Esrly Risers," ssys Justice of the
Peace Adam Shook of New Lisbon, Ind,
"I took them and they did me so much
good I have used them ever since." Safe,
reliable and gentle, DeWitt's Little Early
Risers neither gripe nor distress, but stim
ulatu the liver and promote regular and
eaay action ot the bowels.
ShampKlng and halrdresslng, 25c, at ths
Bathery, 216-220, Bee Building. Tel. 171.
Publish yeur legsl notices la Ths Weakly
Bee. Telephone 238.
If xve live in deeds, not vears. then
, Ayer's Cherry Pectoral must be 6000 years oldl
For sixty years it has been curing all Kinds
of throat and lung troubles from a slight
tickling in the throat to the most desperate
diseases of the lungs.
This is the way your doctor orders it:
One bottle of Aye s Cherry Pectoral.
Siy. Carefully follow directions on bottle.
Ask him how many patients he has cured
with this prescription.
" I " ue Ayer's Cherry Pectoral sstanslvely In my practise, an4 1 regard
It the best of sll remedies for colds, cesghs, snd bronchitis, whethsr acvte or
vu.onic .- J. c. t-OMFTO, M L)., Rsillif, Ml.
SK- He, li ft.
J. ft. AVRSt CO., LsweM, Mass.
Brewed In a plant ti clean as the cleanest home kitchen Always open to
I DVQAaO CMS I
on "TIIE OVERLAND LIMITED'' carry
cxpt'it clcctricinns whoso special duty la to
supervise and see that the electric lighting
arrangements are entirely satisfactory. Each
sleeper has 70 electric lights, Dining car, 70,
Buffet Smoking and Library car, 10.
Observation enrs, IMnlng mis, RufTrt
Smoking and Library cms im t'jtilp
ppil with twplvp-Iiich clortrle fnns.
Klortrlc rondini? lamps In rvory lirth.
Electric curling Irous In Indies' berth.
This famous train reaches S ilt Lake City 12 hours
and San Francisco 16 hours ahead of all competitors.
If you contemplate a trip to sny western
point the Union Pacific offers you the
highest degree ot comfort snd luxury,
with no additional cost and a great sav
ing of time snd expense.
City Ticket Office, 1324 Farnam St. Telephone 316
Union Station, 10th and Marcy Sts. Tel. 629.
A disordered digestion makes Itself manifest
la a muddy or blotchy complesloa, nervosa weak-
end irritable temper. The right remedy la
Prickly Ash Bitters
THE SYSTEM REGULATOR.
It is the best besutlfler oa ear'h because It goes to tbe root ot
tbe trouble, la the liver and bowels and removes it entirely. Im
parts freshness and bloom to ths complexion, brightens the eye,
promotes good digestion and cheerful spirits.
SI .00 PER BOTTLE.
SOU) AT DRUG STORE $.
Hast sad Set sad
oss Agskw br
fer ess Jens Vs
4aTV V W. 1 TVs ffA
The "Mississippi Bubble" Reduced to $1.10; Postage, 12 Cents.
1308 Farnam Street.
and buainens men have
always been tenants
That is why you should
be among the number
Buooeful men seek each
R. C. PETERS 4 CO.. Ground Floor, Bee Building
This slgsstsre Is eo every bos of the tannins
Xtagassvitbe remedy last enren cI4 la an sVaj.
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