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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 7, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY TJEE: WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1902.
BISHOP FROM FROZEN NORTH
Talk of the Progmi of Miwionarj Work
ESTABLISHING SCHOOLS AND HOSPITALS
lacldentatly fllshop Ronf Agrees
With Th fire on fhr Proposition
of Government Aid to
Missionary Bishop P. T. Rows of the
Eplscnpsl church In Alaska arrived in
Omaha yesterday morning on the Vnlon Pa
ciflc Overland train from the enet and will
remain In Omaha till Wednesday morn
ing, the guest of Coadjutor Bishop Wil
liams. Bishop Rowe la past 40 years of
sge, yet he Is the man who traversed on
foot tho whole of the terrible Chllkoot pass
year before the Klondike rush. For the
water Journey he built his own boat from
the growing trees, ile Is also the mis
sionary who startled the world a year ago
by snow shoeing alone with a team of dogs
and a sled In the dead of winter 1.500 miles
from Anylk tip the Yukon river, with the
thermometer ranging from 40 to 70 degrees
below lero all the time. The object of th s
trip was to visit and reanimate a half
doten of the rhurrhf-s of his domain at a
time when organization was threatened by
ip any perils.
Kndorees lire's Position.
"I read with much pleasure an editorial
In The Be as I came arroas Iowa this
morning," said the bishop on alighting
from the train. "It related to the project
which contemplates the giving of certain
land grants and other concessions to the
Alaskan, Gulf & Yukon Railway com
pany, which seeks to build a line In Alaska
some 400 miles In extent. The editorial W
an answer to one In the San Francisco
Chronicle of recent date, in which a de
cided stand was taken against any legisla
tion toward granting such privileges, on
the ground that the government would be
robbed even more extensively than usual
In railroad deals. The Beo replies that
the United States can make no mlBtake lu
letting a railroad in there by offering all
reasonable and proper inducements, such
as those asked. The Beo Is entirely right
and the Chronicle radically wrong. The re
aources of Alaska are far beyond what
waa ever supposed when It was purchased
and to develop them railroads are needed
first of all.
liellarfaaa Work In Alaska.
"My religious work In Alaska is exten
sive. We lover the entire territory, reach
ing through the Klondike and all over the
Arctic circle portion. I have headquarters
at Bltka and have now fourteen stations
In all.. These are each the center of a
party district, something similar to a small
diocese hero. Seven of these fourteen
churches are for whites, the rest for the
Indians and Esquimaux. I have six or
dained ministers and lay workers and
women workers and native helpers to the
number of twenty-eight more. We rescb
clear up along the shore of the Arctic ocean,
having one station on Point Hope.
"We are proud of our school and hospi
tal work. We have eight schools, the first
one having been established at Anvlk four
teen years ago. In these we teach the na
tives, both Indians and Esquimaux, all the
elementary branches and are having good
success. Our hospitals are three, at Skag
way, Circle City and Rampart City.
Eipeailve Church Lumber.
"One of the most unusual of my expert
snces was in 1900, when I wished to es
tablish a church at Nome. I went up there
and found lumber $100 per 1,000 feet, with
labor 15 a day. I bought the lumber and
then Missionary Bloor and myself built the
church entirely ourselves, not hiring a
man. It Is fifty by thirty feet and holds
100 people and Is always full. Missionary
Bloor Is In charge. I have had many hard
ships, true, but many other people go
through similar things up there."
Bishop Rows spoke at Trinity cathedral
yesterday on his Alaskan experiences.
He goes to Beatrice Wednesday morning,
where he will visit Rev. William A. Mulli
gan, rector of Christ Episcopal church
there. In 1892 Bishop Rowe trained Rev.
Mulligan for orders at Sault Ste. Marie,
Mich., when Bishop Rowe was rector of
Bt, James Episcopal church there. The
bishop will reach Sitka again in June, after
an abaence dating from last September.
He attended the general convention at San
Francisco In October last. Bishop Rowe
visited OmaLa once before, In January,
The following births and deaths have been
reported at the office of the Hoard of
Health during the twenty-four hours end
ing Tuesday noon:
Births Dennis L. Spellman, J01 South
Tenth street, girl: Casper H. Leglers, 6o7
Bonth Twenty-sixth street, girl; James
The World's Cr Tow
Nataml Laiauvt Miami Water.
It is the Best and Safest remedy for
disordered stomach, biliousness and liver
trouble, and It Cures Conatistatlon.
Drink one-half glassful on arising in
the morning and ydu will feel the re
markable and agreeable effects la a
Always aik for
Hunyadl Janot (full name).
If you simply ask for Hunyadl Water
you may be IMPOSED UPON. Substi
tutes are worthless and often harmful.
BOTTLE HAS BLUB LABEL,
WITH RED CENTER.
Jensen. $ Decatur street, girl; Charles
T- I .11, Yv . . . . . .
George B. Klandt, 911 Caatellar street, bov;
De.nlrl U Allen, J:3 North Twenty-fourth
Deaths Charles Kelbe, County hospital.
IK'O yours; mrn. n. r. iwayne. a,u Ham
ilton street, eged 43 years; Mm Mary
HiH'hcr, fi'l urown street, aged 70 yean;
I4tllr1t UwAnar.n All 1 J Q . . . XT . .w
..latin...- .3 .. o no vi i, epulis r Kunrrinii
street, aged 2") years; Oenevs Tyner, Jul8
umo siren, Haei year.
On April 15 the Vnlon Pacific placed In
service between Council Bluffs, Omaha and
Denver a through Ordinary (tourist) car,
"The Colorado Special." Both first and
second class tickets will be honored on
these cars and passengers wtehlng to econ
omize In their traveling expenses may
avail themselves of this excellent service.
The rate for a double berth between above
points is 11.50. The cars are just ss neat
and clean ss Palace Sleeping cars, are well
ventilated, have separate lavatories for
ladles and gentlemen, and all the cars be
lng carpeted and upholstered.
This car will be open at 9 o'clock and
passengers for Denver need not wait un
til train starts at 11:30 before retiring.
Lvs. Council Bluffs 11.05 p. m. today.
Lvs. Omaha 11:30 p. m. today.
Ars. Denver 2:00 p. m. tomorrow.
City Ticket Office, 1324 Farnam street.
Thone MS. Vnlon Station, Tenth and
Marcy. 'Phone 629.
Annonneenieata of the Theaters.
The announcement that Miss Kathryn
Kidder will appear at the Boyd tonight
and tomorrow night In her revival of David
Garrlck's Immortal comedy, "The Country
Girl," has awakened much interest among
all classes of theater-goers. "The Country
Girl ' Is one of the oldest of English com
edies and one of the best as woll. It has
been accepted as a pattern of stage work
manship and the richness of its humor has
never been excelled. The role of Peggy,
the heroine of the play, should receive ex
cellent treatment In the hands of Miss
Kidder, whose remarkable talent as a com
edlan was so well displayed In "Madame
Graphopnoae at n Bararatn.
FOR, SALE Latest model type, A. O.
combination rrSDhonhone. which nlavs hnth
' large and small records; list price, $90.
This Is esDeclallv deslcned for concert mir.
poses, having a thlrty-slx-inch horn and
stand. It also iacludes twenty large Edi
son records and carrying case of twenty
four records. The machine is entirely new
nd has never been used. Will sell at a
bargain. Address X 36, In cars of Ths Bee.
Shampooing and halrdressing, 25c, at the
Ba toery, 216-220 Bee Building. Tel. 1716.
PREPARING TO CONSOLIDATE
Osaaha Street Railway Stockholders
Authorise Inereaae la Capi
Monday afternoon the stockholders of the
Omeha Street Railway company authorized
the board of directors to Increase the cap
ital stock of that company to the extent of
$1,000,000, as in the Judgment of the board
may be desirable.
Tuts authorization Is said to be ths first
step in the direction of the purchase of the
Ome'.ia & Council Bluffs Bridge and Railway
company by the Omaha .Street Railway
company. The matter has been discussed
from time to time for several years.
A year ago the Omaha company at
tempted to secure a lease by which It could
operate a line to Cut Off lake, but ths
bridge company would not make a lease,
as it '.eared Courtland beach would draw
trade from Lake Manawa. If ths Omaha
tompasy secures coatrol of the stock of the
lnter-olty company the line to Cut Off lake
will ha completed and cars will be operated
to that lake this summer. Officers of ths
Omaha company do not believe that it will
Injure the business to Lake Manawa.
MAGIC CITY ELECTION SUITS
Three of Them Will Have to Go Over
to Jan Terra of Cosnty
The county court will sot reach the South
Omaha contest cases this week and three
of them will have to go over to the June
term. The first to be taken up will be that
of Isaac J. Copenharve, republican, who
contests William Broderlck's seat as coun
cilman from the Fifth ward. Next Monday
morning the judge will hear argument on
the motion of the defense to make plain
tiff's petition more definite and certain.
The causes that were passed over to the
Juno term are those of Barney Luckey,
democrat, for Michael Smith's aldermatlc
seat as representative of the Third ward;
W. B. Van Sant, republican, for William
Queenan's seat as Sixth ward councilman,
and Tom Hoctor for Ed Howe's city treaa
urershlp. John J. Larkln'a (democrat)
contest for Dana Merrill's place on the
school board must also wait until next
month. The original Mclntyre-O'Connor
contest for ths seat at Fourth ward coun
cilman Is already In district court on ap
peal. THIEVES WORK SMALL JOBS
la On Instance They Carry OS a
Half Gallon of Ice
Thieves became busy Mosday night, but
got email returns for their trouble. The
C. F. Adams company, 1619 Howard street,
reported that someone had stolen Ave rugs
from a delivery wagon while the latter was
locked up In a barn. Mrs. Howard Paul
requeated the police to find the person who
broke open ths door to ths basement of 1915
Farnam atreet and stole ault of clothes,
a pair of trousers, a dress and other wear
ing apparel, all of which she valued at $30.
Mrs. Sesemann, 1323 Capitol avenue, feels
ths work of the thieves mors than ths oth
ers from the fact that by their visit she had
to diaappolst several gueats. Sbs said a
half gallon of Ice cream which shs had pre
pared for company had been taken from her
For Boys 2, 3 and 4 Years
Kilts and French Blouses, In colors, 50c,
63c, 00c, $1.00 up to $3.50; white, 1.50, $1.75,
$1.90 up to $3.75.
For Girls 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6 Years
Dresses, in Princess, French blouses,
Bailor, Mother Hubbard, etc., in colors 29c,
59c, 87c, $1.00 up to $1.75; white, 6 months, 1,
2 and 3 years, 45c up to $7.50.
New styles in Spring Ileadwear for chil
dren, fancy straws in Tarn O'Shanters, Linen,
Sun Hats, SunbonnetB, Caps, Automobiles,
tC -' "
DOCTORS ARE TALKING SHOP
Thirty-Fourth Annual Convention of
Nebraska Medical Society.
OFFICERS REPORT AT OPENING SESSION
Proirtm Covers Three Days and ))
drerta of Physicians from All
Parte of the State Are Ins
pected to Attead.
A traveling man who Inquired as to the
wherefore of the long list of names on the
Millard register yesterday morning was told
that they were doctors of the state, here to
attend their thirty-fourth annual meeting.
"Divinity, law or horse?" was his next
"Msn doctors," said the clerk.
"Which path homeo or allot"
"The straight and narrow path," retorted
Dr. Bancroft of Lexington, who had over
heard the dialogue. "We use anything that
Is good for a sick man and we give any
kind of pills little pills, big pills, round
pills or square pills. We don't shy at any
thing. If an old woman can convince us
that kerosene and soft soap Is good for
chilblains, we give kerosene and soft soap."
The traveling man said he understood and
was so much Impressed that he went up
stairs and heard the officers of the Ne
braska Stats Medical society read their re
A large party of Lincoln medical men,
Including most of the officers of the society,
arrived over the Burlington during the
forenoon. The party comprised: President
W. B. Ely. Secretary A. D. Wilkinson.
Treasurer J. L. Greene, Corresponding Itc
retary and Librarian H. Wlnnett Orr, and
Drs. J. P. Williams, W. L. Dayton, A. R
Mitchell, H. B. Lowry, H. H. Everett, M. H.
Everett, C. C. Moyer, J. O. Dawaon, Iaes C.
rhllbrlck, Smallwood-McDonald, M. H. Gar
ten and J. M. Neely of Elmwood, Neb.
First Session's Baslnesa.
The forenoon session of the society was
devoted to routine work, such as the read
lng of the minutes of the last meeting and
the reports of officers. It Is expected that
Wednesday will be the big day. The mem
bership of the aociety Includes 400 prac
ticing physicians, and experience has dem
onstrated that about one-half of these at
tend the annual meetings. Interest of the
session will center In the election of offi
cers for the ensuing year, which will be
held Wednesday evening. In this the lines
will be sharply drawn between representa
tives of various sections of the state.
The president. Dr. W. B. Ely, presided
at the first session. The first order
of business was the address of welcome by
Rev. Frederick A. Hatch of Omaha, to
which Dr. J. L. Greene responded. The
committee on credentials and election of
new members reported. The minutes of
the last meeting were read by the secre
tary. The committee on arrangements. Dr.
J. P. Lord, chairman, reported the pro
gram for the entertainment of the dele
gates during their stay In the city and an
nounced for last evening a theater party
at the Orpheum. This was followed by the
reports of the secretary, corresponding sec
retary, librarian and treasurer, after which
a recess was taken until 2 o'clock.
Amoix Those Present.
At 12 o'clock the following delegates had
registered: J. M. Alkln, Omaha; A. D.
Wilkinson, Lincoln; R. Woods, Shlckley;
T. Wlnnett Orr, Lincoln; 8. J. Byars, (Sny
der; L. M. Shaw, Osceola; Victor H. Coff-
man, Omaha; F. C. Clark, Craig; J. L.
Greene, Asylum; M. H. Garten, Lincoln;
A. V. Peterson, Omaha; J. M. Neely, Elm-
wood; F. C. Wiser, Falls City. J. O. "mlth,
Wahoo; A. D. Cloyd, Omaha; George Til
den, Omaha; William B. Ely, University
Place; E. A. Benton, Central City; H. J.
White, Bassett; R. C. McDonald, rVemont;
B. B. Davis, Omaha; W. F. MUroy. Omaha;
J. S. Foote, Omaha; R. M. Stone, Omaha;
W. S. Glbbs, Omaha; A. C. Stokes, Omaha;
A. Lundberg, Holdrege; D. R. Rogers,
Ragan. A. D. Nesbit, Tekamah; E. M.
Carpenter. Omaha; J. P. Lord, Omaha;
Charles Rosewater, Omaha.
ORGANIZE REPUBLICAN CLUB
Meeting; of Yonnx Men at Washington
Hall Wednesday Night for
Harry A. Foster, O. O. Ervlne, Charles
Prltchard. Elmer Neville and C. G. McDon
ald have drafted a constitution and bylaws
on which is to be organized, Wednesday
night at Washington hall, the McKinley
club, to be composed of republicans be
tween the ages of 18 and 35. The promoters
hone to make of the club a permanent or
ganization similar in nature to some al
ready existent In Omaha, and It Is the plan
to have club rooms, regular meetings and
to be active In campaign work. At ths
meeting tomorrow night the work of or
ganizing Is to be disposed of and the club
placed on its feet immediately. The meet
ing will be called to order promptly at I
PRESBYTERIANS LOSE CASE
Agent Pnaey Wins His Suit for Posses
sion of Hospital
In ths suit brought by Frank S. Pusey,
agent, against the Presbyterian Hospital
aasoclation for possession of ths building
was derided by Justice Foster In favor of
the plaintiff. The executive board of ths
association will likely appeal ths cass.
Ths building Is owned by General Dodge
of New York and was leased to the Pres
byterian Hospital association five years
ago, ths lease having expired January 1.
The rent for January was paid and nothing
was said about a renewal of ths lease.
Some weeks ago ths agent for ths building
brought suit for possession, the association
refualng on ths ground that If the rent was
paid and accepted ths lease held for another
LOSES WATCH AND MONEY
Frank Eaygart, Arrested for Belag
Drunk, Telia Starr of High
Frank Enygart of Stella, Neb., says he
had an encounter with three highwaymen
Monday night which coat him a silver watch
and $11. While going to ths Union station
bs was met by three men under ths Tenth
street viaduct, ons of whom knocked him
down with a club, snother sat on htm and
ths third did ths robbing. Hs had two
small cuts In ths right sids of his bead and
his clothes wers muddy; his purse was
empty and he had no watch. Ths holdup
was not reported to the police until Enygart
bad been arrested near Boyd's theater for
being drunk. He told the police that hs
csuld not Identify bis assailants.
Don't Aceept Counterfeits.
For piles, skin dtasaaea, sores, cuts,
bruises, burns and other wounds sothlng
equals DsWitt's Witch HassI Salvs. Don't
accspt counterfeits. Nona gsnulns exoept
DsWitt's. "I havs suffered sines 1(66 wit
protruding, bleeding piles snd until re
cently could find no permantnt relief.''
says J. F. Gersll of Bt. Psul. Ar. "Finally
I tried DsWitt's Witch Hassi Salvs, wale
too completely sored ma," -
ROSS STAMPED CHEAP FRAUD
Pol lea of British Colombia After Man
Wha Attempted ta Banco
The Canadian fraud who attempted to
secure a small amount of money from
several former school teachers of Douglas
county Is now dodging the police of the
provlncs of British Columbia.
When he addressed letters to a number
of women In this stats one of them called
the matter to ths attention of the surveyor
of customs and that officer wrote to the
t'nlted States consul at Victoria, asking
as to the responsibility of the writer. The
following Is the reply:
"Tours of April 22 enclosing letter and
'freight notice' from James B. Ross, 17
Fort street. Victoria, addressed to Miss
Mertle Jones, Blair, Neb., came duly to
hand. On Investigation I find that there
Is no such person as James B. Ross doing
business at 17 Fort street In this city, snd
that he Is unknown to Messrs. Robert Ward
A Co., limited, the owners and occupants
of said building. I find out that there
ars over 200 letters at the postofflce for
Tames B. Rosa from different parts of the
t'nlted States; that the matter has been
placed In the hands of ths police, who so
far have been unable to find Ross, but who
will arrest him as soon as found. The
whole la a cheap fraud."
The plan of Ross mas to send a state
ment to residents of the I'nlted States
saying that he as agent of a line of steam
ships had received certain goods upon
which all charges had been paid except
the freight from Victoria to the residence
of ths person addressed and that upon
receipt of the freight charges the goods
would be forwarded.
LEO'S TRIALCOMES NEXT
Criminal Co art. After Disposing of
Election Contest, Ready for
Because f ths abruptness of the
termination of the t'niht-Mlller content
Judge Baxter finds little to do In criminal
court until Thursday, when he Is scheduled
10 take up the case of Jame Ien. wbnm
Judge Baker sent to the penitentiary to
serve thirteen years for robberv. and who
has been remanded by the supreme court
ror new trial. There have been subpoenaed
for ths trial mors than, a dozen police
men. Including Chief Donahue of the Omaha
force, and Miles Mitchell, former chief of
the South Omaha department.
Examination of the list of lurnra rtrn
for the first three weeks of the present
term discloses that three deputy assessors
were caught lust at this time. when hi
work Is sufficient reason for their demand
ing to be excused. These are: Andrew
Lawler, Jacob Webber of Florence and
Charles Theelke of Millard. E. A. Benson
was excused for the reason that he Is nn
a wedding trln. Euclid Martin was ex
cused because of sickness. Walter Jardtne
couldn't be found by the mall carrier and
the registered letter will be returned t t,.
succeeded by a deputy sheriff with a capias.
Victor Rosewater and P. O. Heafey are
among the men who are serving. C. F.
Phllbrook was excused because he Is a
lawyer and J. H. Pleasant because of de
APRIL P0ST0FFICE BUSINESS
New Substation Doea Better Money
Order Bnslnesa Than Old
Ths postmaster has received reports of
the money order business done at the sta
tions and substation of the local postofflce
for the month of April and says that the
figures bear out his .contention in favor of
ths policy of placing substations In con
venient places and abolishing the stations.
The figures on the three stations and one
substation are as follows: Station A, money
orders sold, 272, value, $1,793.26; station
B, money orders sold, 144, value, 902.15;
station C, money orders sold, 162, value,
983.67; substation No. 1, money orders
sold, 241, value, $1,299.23. The substation
has been open only a month and ranks sec
ond In the number and value of money or
ders. The postal business for the month of
April shows an increase of nearly $2,000
over the corresponding month last year.
The total receipts from sals of stamps
were $34,741.61 and from postage on second
class matter $2,662.88.
COMMERCIAL CLUB AFFAIRS
Trade Excnmlon of Next Week Prln.
Icpal Topic at Regular
At ths meeting of ths Commercial club
yesterday R. E. Wheeler was elected
to membership. Ths time was spent In dis
cussing the coming Christian convention
and the trade excursion to be given next
week. The secretary reported a letter from
Oeorgs H. Maxwell, In which he said that
the prospect for the passage of the
amended Irrigation bill was bright.
At the present time forty-nine men have
signified their Intention of Joining the trade
excursion and there is room for only thirty
more, who must have their acceptances of
Invitations In the hands of the secretary by
Friday evening, as It is the Intention of ths
committee to Issue a folder stating the
names of ths persons on ths trip snd the
SUES FURRIER FOR BIG SUM
Woman Who Chargea that Alfred
Sbukert Stabbed Her with
Christina Christiansen has filed a peti
tion In district court asking $1,300 dam
ages of Alfred Sbukert and charging him
with having stabbed her with a fur knife
on March 2 last. Shs avers that he In
flicted la her left wrist so serious a wound
that ahe will not bs abls to perform labor
for a long time and that she haa suffered
much sines It was first Inflicted. She was
working la Sbukert's fur stors. she states,
when he made ths attack upon ber, and ahe
alleges that hs waa prompted by a violent
temper, but without Just provocation.
HorsfonTa Acid Phosphite
la far superior to lemons as a
thirst quencher that real!
satisfies. It is a wholesome
and strengthening Tonio that
relieves the lassitude and de
bilitated condition of the sys
tem so common in mid
summer. Insist on having
Saeadaad'S a.m. ,
SHOP WORK BEING PUSHED
Two Hundred and fifty Men Now Engaged
IMMENSE SMOKESTACK WILL RISE SOON
Hrlrk Work on Walla Will Be Started
and Pushed Rapidly to Comple
tionProgress of rat
Never sine their construction began,
months ago, has there been such extensive
and constsnt activity at the new fnlon
Pacific shops as Is now In progress. Every
depsrtment of ths work savs one, pile
driving, that has been carried on at any
stage of the conatructlon. Is now enduring,
and 260 workmen, the largest number so far
on the pay rolls of this Job, are em
ployed. This army of workmen Is distributed In
many different places, at many different
tasks. The erection of the superstructure
of the Immense smokestack began Tuesday.
The concrete base for this was the first
thing built when the present epoch of new
building began. The base rests on 100 pil
ings driven through to rock bottom. They
are In a square thirty feet on a side, snd
their tops are elx feet below the earth
level. . Then comes six feet of concrete
laid on In six receding layers, the di
mensions of each succeeding layer being a
foot less to the side than that of the one
under it. Thus the top is twenty-five feet
square. On this the smokestack begins. It
will be tiling Inside, brick outside, with
many flues. The concrete base welsh.
The chimney stands between the power
bouse on the south and the hlo- near .kn.
on the north. The power house Is being
r""i rrom tne old boiler ship. The
roof was raised three fret tn
engines, and new concrete platforms on
wnica io set tne latter are being laid in
the east half of the hullriinr m-hixh
been separated by a brick partition wall
own tne center. One hundred men are
On the big shop fifty men are working,
mostly riveting the steel frame now erected.
This weighs about 750 tons. The concrete
piers and foundations on which the steel
stands weigh 8,000 tons more, comprising
about 3,600 cubic yards. Two steam riveters
are at work. Each requires ten men, a
foreman, a heater, two nippers, two engine
men, two machine runners and two assist
ants. Brick work on the walls of the shop will
do commenced next week. A million and
a quarter of bricks will be used in the
walls, which are to be seventeen Inches
thick. The shop is to be finished by the
end of the year, with all the machinery set
up. So will the smokestack and power house.
Nearly 100 men are working on the pat
tern house. The brick walls are rising
rapidly, being a third done. There Is no
steel work In the outside walls of this
building, but a row of steel standards will
run down the center on concrete bases, and
there will be steel rafters reaching from
these to the side walls. The steel Is not
yet raised and can be left until the walls
are aooui aone.
Send articles of incorporation, notices of
stockholders' meetings, etc., to The Bee.
Wa will give them proper legal Insertion.
Bee telephone, 238.
Publish your legal notices in The Weekly
Bee. Telephone 238.
Shtmpoolng snd hair dressing, 25c, at the
Bathery, 216-220 Bee Building. Tel. 1716.
JEFFERIS James Edmund, eon of Mrs.
Annie M. JenVrls. 254 Fletrher avenue.
Council Oluffs, Monday, May 6. of heart
failure, at 8t. Hemard's hospital, where
he had been a patient for two months.
He was 35 years of age and Is survived by
his wife and one daughter. Deceased
made his home In Omaha.
Funeral services Thursday, May H, at 3
o'clock, at family residence, 254 Fletcher
There are others
but here are
Why the house of Schraoller
& Muollor bns outstripped all
competition and stands today
by long odds the largest piano
house In the west.
Th6y carry the largest and choic
est selected stock of high grade
pianos to be found In ths west.
methods of doing busi
Quick sales small profits easy
Fair and courteous treatment to
No misrepresentation of goods
Their confidence In the people
naturally begets peoples' confidence
Originators In ths west of $S
They sell mors pianos than all
music houses In Omaha.
They manufacture pianos to your
Schmoller ft Mueller srs enter
and Retail Piano Dealers.
Carey Roof Good
for Any Building.
Omaha Roofing and Supply Co.,
542 Raoife Building.
Long Distance Telephone I7L
l 1 1313 Faraasa St. I I
Remarkable Sale of Outergarments
The sale of the stock of
John Anisfield & Co.
17V.180 STATE ST.. CHICAGO (Opposite Palmer House)
Offers untold advantages for money saving on
fine Suits. Skirts, Raglans, Waists. Jackets, etc
Stylieh and high grade outergarments were never
before sold at such prices it's the sale of all sales.
$1.00 Wrappers at 41c
All ths wrappers that John Anisfield
ft Co. sold In Chicago up to $1.00,
light and dark percales, A
all mada for this spring cJL. I
season, all sizes, at K
J. A. St Co.'s $10.00 Waists $3.50
John Anisfield & Co.'s entire stock of
pcau de sole and colored taffetas,
not s waist In the entire lot sold at
many worth up to $15.00 choice on
J. A. & Co.'s Silk
All of John Anlsfleld's silk reglans and
trimmed. They were marked to sell
on sale at
J. A. KERVAN, TAILOR,
HAS REMOVED TO
1316 Farnam Street,
Suits, from $30.00 to $65.00. Trousers from$8.00 to $16.00,
ELEGANT TRAVELING BAGS
ladles' Traveling Bags made of line sealskin, gold trimmings, $23. 'Gentlemen's
Traveling Hags made of tine sealskin, nold trimmings, $26. Lrtlra' Traveling Hags
made of fine sea Hon, gnU trimmings, $.'M. Indies' Traveling Hags mnde of Texas
steer and sea linn, silver trimmings, with a complete assortment of sterling silver
toilet articles, $& to M.
Hawhinncy & Ryan Go
Mall orders given careful attention.
10 Years Old
4 Full Quarts,
ptld. Ths whl.key Is
botl If a pr.wlr
far my trmd.
tni lm fold Sinn
ta eon a m r ,
thus uvlni all
r.utlrs profit. 1
fu.rantM it l
be a fins pur.
old Rr whlk
as.d In wood
mnd th. tul
nf any whl.kej
old for twlc.
th. miner. Ir
turn to id. and
I will nfund
your m n . r.
Tk. d o 1 1 o
.tat, waat of
N. breaks suit
rail lor tbrr.
S.llona to ba pre
paid. References: All banks In Omaha or
any express or railroad company.
W rits to
523 N. 16th St., Omaha Neb.
Am alwaya selling Lanahan's
The Long focus
This Is the latest camera ou the
market and the most up-to-date. It
has six new features not to be found
on any ether. Fitted with triple con
vertible, or plunatlc lens, focal ca
pacity 28 Inches, with both front and
rear eitenslon bellows. List, $50
OVR PRICE, $40.00.
Cull and ses or send for descrip
We carry all other good makes.
PREMOS, P0C03 AND
Robert Dempster Co.,
1215 Fartiam St.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEAL
ERS IN PHOTO BL'PPUEB.
Bend us your films to develop.
J. A. & Co.'s $8 Jackets $1.93
All John Anisfield ft Co.'s cloth etons
in castors and black, many beauti
fully braided and silk
trimmed, also silk
J. A. Co.'s $25.00
Suits at $10.00
All the lsdles' high-cost suits msde In Gib
son, Maxim, Eton and Blouss styles,
many suits silk lined throughout waist
and skirt, all up-to-date suits mads of
basket cloths, etamlnrs, broadcloths and
granite cloths, in blues, browns, castors,
tans and a great majority In black, all
guaranteed, bought for this spring's
business. All strictly man-tailored, beau
tifully trimmed with tnotre
and taffeta atltchlni
on sals on second
J. A. & Cos
Walking Skirts $2.98
All of John Anlsfleld's walking skirts and
rainy day skirts, mada of
melton and golfing cloth
silk waists In black silk moire, black
in the new' Oloson snd Military effects.
less than $10.00, and
ulsters, white molrs
In Chicago at $17.00,
15th and Douglas Jowalara and
) Slriets. Art 8tatlortora.
Selection packages sent to responsible par-
about Dustlcss Oil has come to a show,
down. We have a 8TRA1QHT DU8TLE3S
OIL for 3Tc a gallon which we will put ut
against any other brand on the market at
ANY OLD PRICE but If you want a
cheap one, we can sell you one for 22c ""i
gallon. Now, If we did not have a g. ji
article South Omaha people would nol
come up here to feet Ductless OH. Thes
cheap brands are rcgilited In price by th
amoim of rhcp ker. iieim oil they con.
tain that's all. 'i't.is In the wsy:
gallon i300D ttuuiHss Oil at SSo
H gallon cheap kerosene oil at 8a
a'i"n - t
Making 1 gallon CHEAP DUbTLEBS
OIL at Ko
If you want that kind we will sail It to you
$1.00 Parisian Hair Tonlo (guaranteed) 75o
1 pint Sherwln St Williams' Hathtub
ti ft'WtA FULL PINT' MINB YOU 760
ll.UU AI-MU , , 75q
ibc Root Heer Extract (makes 8 gals ). Wo
&0c Extract Beef. Lleblg. .. IJo
2oo Carter's Little Liver Mils he
25c Laxative Uromo-Uulnlne ic
25c Mennen'i Talcum Powder... , Jlo
J1.00 Pe-ru-no. (1 to a customer) 6Vo
$1.00 Wine Oardult (1 to a customer).., 4c
c r v r. u c uie m.
CUT Pit ICE
ral. T4T. . W. .. iota aa Ckteaa,
Ws havs Just received 100 esses of floe
old Yellowstone Whiskey, mads by Taylor
.Williams of Louisville. Ky, Everyone
knows what that name stands for there Is
Quarts $1.10, pint 75c, H pints 40c,
California wines at $1.25, $1.60 snd $1.00 a
Fins whiskies at $2.00. $2.75 and $3.00
Mats bottled beer In esses, delivered to
any part of city.
Mall orders filled. City orders delivered.
Fine Wines and Tabts Liquors.
Opposite Postottlce. Telephone IMS.
AGENTS FOR THE CELEBRATED HUN
We will glvs you free a glass st lea
cream soda if our soda for te ta not better
than any lOo glass In Omaha. Ws sell all
kinds of drinks, be Buttermilk. Egg Phos
phate, Prince Henry Mash, Bo Buck Coma
Back, 5c High Tip, Be los Cream, bulk, all
flavors, tio a quart pints, 20o. When dry
come In This is at
Shradcr's Drug Store,
21th ai ewrU fet.
Ul Drinks Only la.
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