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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 7, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY, JUNE 7. 1002.
HOME FOR i. W. C. A. NEEDED
Open Letter to the Public from the Officer
of the Association.
WANTS AND EXPECTATIONS EXPLAINED
Rerrnaltr tnr Xorf F.ateaalve Qortr
and nmrr Arcmroolllin for
Ihe Work Sow Ilrlutf
OMAHA. June To the Public: Tho
Young Women'! Christian association ap
peals to the citizens of Omaha to provide
the meant to procure suitable property
for Its work. The association was organ
ized nine years ago for the social, physical,
mental and spiritual welfare, of young
women of our city. From a good beginning,
located In comfortable central rooms, it
has grown to a membership of 600 to
1,000, occupying one floor In the Paxtoo
block. This Is divided by temporary par
titions, giving an office, two rest rooms,
lunch room, kitchen and gymnasium. Be
tween 400 and 600 women and girls visit
the rooms dally. More than 400 every noon
vail themselves of the opportunity of se
curing a ell-cookcd meul at a moderate
price and rtatlng In the pallors, supplied
with couches, easy chairs, papers, maga
lines and books. Th number would be
larger If they could be accommodated. The
gymnasium, becauso of the low celling and
broken floor space, but poorly accommo
dates the 200 members. During the evening,
when classes arc held in the gymnasium,
It is impossible to have more than two
other classes, so that tbo educational work
Is very much limited.
The present place is outgrown. For lunch
purposes twice the floor space Is needed,
and as much for gymnasium, with twice the
height of ceiling. There should be three
to five private clasa rooms for educatloaal
purpoees, with larger parlors and two
Because of the varied needs, requiring
Irregular architecture. It Is difficult to
adapt an ordinary building to the needs of
the work. For the aame reason It has
been Impossible to rent a building suitably
What Is Mow eded.
Because of .these two conditions, It be
comes necessary to come to the public and
ask tor a home for this Important work.
It Is necessary to have offices, parlors,
class rooms, lunch rooms, kitchen, gymna
sium, bath rooms, and It la desirable to
have a email auditorium, a natatorium and
bowling alley. The location must be cen
tral to accommodate the patron of the
lunch, as that Is a source of Income. It
ought to be within the boundary of Sev
enteenth and Fourteenth, Dodge and Har
ney streets. A corner lot would be Ideal,
affording the best light and ventilation. An
Inside lot not less than forty-four feet wide
could be used.
To supply these needs In a modest way
It has been estimated that the minimum
um of 150,000 will be required. This esti
mate Is mode for an Inside lot and pro
vision for present necessities. The asso
ciation hat no debts, la opposed to contract
ing any, and will not undertake this enter
prise until two-thirds of the amount re
quired la pledged.
The question as to how the money eball
be raised baa been variously answered.
One large-hearted friend proposed "that
twelve to twenty business men of the clt7
meet and while at lunch settle the matter
by contributing the amount needed." That
would be a great relief; It would leave the
women free to give tbelr strength to the
construction of the building at once and
would enable the association to celebrate
ita tenth anniversary at home.
Another suggested "that tome liberal man
or woman give halt the required amount
as a memorial to the departed or the
living." That would give an Inspiration
to quickly secure the balance.
Another, "that five persons be found,
each giving 15,000."
The suggestions prefaced with the words, ,
"I will give," In the amount above men
. tloned, or In good round sums above $1,00,
will be most gratefully received.
What the Women Mar Do.
Are there not a number of good women
of the city who will give In a $500 class, a
class numbering ten to twenty T
A class of $100 gifts numbering fifty per
on would add well.
Fifty more giving $50, and 100 giving
$25 each would equal It. All classes are
open. ; , . ' ;
A tew years past the women were asked
to defer their building enterprise and help
with the exposition, which they cheerfully
did. . They responded to the requests to
help with the Auditorium; they have been
loyel to every publto interest.
This loyalty will be recognised in a prac
tical way by a hearty, generous response
to this appear for a building worthy the
city of Omaha, creditable In comparison
with similar building In other cities, and
worthy the association, which stand for
constructive, formatory work, for the
crowning glory of our advanced civilization,
a well-rounded, perfect young womanhood.
. LILLIAN R. HARFORD, President.
IDA V. TILDEN, Vice President.
EMMA F. BTERS, General Secretary.
Are often engaged in doing the work of
a home nnder the most trying condi
tion. . Nature . cries out against the
stooping and lifting, the running up and
down stairs at time
when labor should
be a light as possi
ble. It is owing to
overstrain or self
neglect under these
condition that the
foundation is laid
for serioua woman
ly disease. Irregu
larity ia the first
step to impaired
may be established
by tUe us or Dr.
will heal inflamma
tion and ulceration
and cure female
- weakness. It
make weak wom
en strong and siclc
It sivt tn much
pleneur. writes Mia
Klla MP P. of im
K. r uta thank Ir. Were f-r the great
receives from IK ol his 1 Favorite Pieacnp
Uon' and ' Oolira Medical Lttcove-y ha J
uttered fur three yen or more at monthly re
rto.1v It seemed M thonfri would d with
pais ts my bark and stomach. I could o
stood at all without Uiniiii. 114 fives up nit
hont at ever tirlnn cured, whea one of ny
fnemda instated ut.ua my tryiu tr Pierce s
Favorite rmcrptiuk. With out little lino l
Inn) ! and hrf I had Ukto half a bottle 1
felt bettor. Now I have. UWcq two bottles of
'Favorite rreaenptlun' sad one 01 -ooiata
lexical Diacoverv.' and I am entirely Cure-i. end
in two nioutW tlin when all other uediaucs
Dr. Viarce'e Common Sense Medical
Adviaer, paper : cover, tent fret on re
ceipt of 31. one-cent stamps, to pay ex
pense of inaihn? only. Address Dt
,. Y. Kate, BlUlo, N. Y.
GENERAL WESTERN NEWS
Mitchell Orntnr Wins.
MITCHELL, S. D.. June ((.(Special Tel
earam.) The seventh annual contest of the
Western Oratorical association, comprising
the states of North and South Dukota. was
heM here this evening in the Corn Palace
bullllng. The contestants sod their sub
jects art- as follows: W. Hall Best. Fargo
college, North Dakota. "The Enigma of
Lawlessness;" Charles Wilcox, Huroa col
lege, Bouth Dakota, "St. Paul;" J. F. Jen.
sen, North Dakota Agricultural college,
Fargo, "The Strenuous Life;" Clarion D.
Hardy, Dakota university, Mitchell, "From
Fame to Infamy." The decision of the
Judges awarded first place to Mr. Hardy of
Mitchell and second place to Mr. Best of
Fargo, both being winners In their state
contests held last month. The Students
of Dakota university tonight celebrated the
second victory of the home orator. The
Judges' award was a popular one.
Itnprovtnar Wyoming Copper Mine.
BATTLE LAKE, Wyo.. June I (Special.)
Within the next six months, according to
present plans, the Ferris-Hsggsrty copper
mine will be giving employment ts a large
number of men. It Is proposed to concen
trate the ore before shipping to the smelter
at Encampment, thua saving freight haul
on two tons out of three. A complete elec
trical plant for operating the drills, hoists,
etc., will also be purchased at once and In
stalled between now and October 1. The
company Is under contract to deliver to
the smelter and aerial tramway not less
than 200 ton of ore per day for a term of
Land Excursion a. Heeord-Breaker.
HURON, S. D., June 6. (Special.) One
of tho largest land excursions of the season
reached here Tuesday evening over the Chi
cago & Northwestern railway. A majority
of the crowd was from Illinois and all are
In search of farm lands. A large number
are buying for actual settlement. Six
coachloads. Including three tourist cars,
covered with banner, went north and three
coachload went west. The remainder of
the crowd, which altogether numbered
about 800. remained here and have been
driving over the country looking for in
Cases Await Teat of Jury Law.
RAWLINS. Wyo., June 6. (Special.)
All Jury cases In the district court have
been postponed until July 7 In order to
await the decision of the state supreme
court upon the question of th validity of
the Jury law, which wa recently submitted
to that tribunal by the Laramie county au
thorities. Local authorities are not anx
ious to proceed with the criminal prosecu
tions until the standing of the Jury law 1
Mar Fees Drop OS.
PIERRE, S. D., June 6. (Special.) The
fees received by the state through the office
of secretary of state for May did not quite
reach the record of April, the total being
$1,939.58. The business of the office for the
month consisted of the filing of 152 domes
tlo corporations, five religious and charita
ble corporations, four state bank and the
Issuance of fifty-seven notarial commis
sion. To Rid Yaakton of Gambllaar.
YANKTON. S. D., June . (Special.)
City Marshal Pleraop. yesterday arrested
a number of the alleged gambling frater
nity of Yankton on the charge of conduct
lng gambling houses. Some months ago
notice was served on all the gambler to
close up their houses, which order was car
rled out for th time being, but lately
they have been playing quietly again.
Tie Plant at Rawlins.
RAWLINS. Wyo.. June . (Special.)
The Union Pacific will establish a tie
preserving plant at this point, at which all
f the tie cut in th camps on the head
water of the Platte and floated down to
Fort Steele will be treated before being
used. From forty to fifty men will be
given employment at the plant.
Think They Hold Jallbreakers.
STUROIS. 8. D., Juns . (8peclal.) The
Meade county sheriff received a telegram
yesterday from the sheriff at Buffalo, Wyo.,
to the effect that three men were being
held there awaiting hi arrival. They are
supposed to be the Mead county Jail break
ers. Sheriff Smith Immediately atarted for
Rousing Celebration at Stargls.
STUROIS. S. D., June 6. (Special.) At
a special meeting of the 8turgi Ore de
partment committees were appointed to
make arrangements for a rousing Fourth of
July celebration In this city. Fort Mead
will celebrate In the forenoon, and In the
afternoon will probably Join In the cele
Woman Gored by a Cow.
YANKTON. S. D., Juns . (Special.) A
Mr. Wytt of Wheeler was passing a cow
at that place a few days ago tbs snlmal
attacked her, goring a ten-Inch gash In her
abdomen. The horns did not penetrate th
abdominal cavity, but the Injured woman Is
In a critical condition.
Commencement nt Tynsall.
TTNDALL, S. D.. June (Special.)
The tenth annual commencement of th
Tyndall High school occurred on Thurs
day evening. Rev. Thomas Stamp pretented
the graduate with diploma. .
Good appetite and cheerfulness follow
the use of Prickly Ash Bitter. ' It purlfle
the blood, liver and bowel and maker life
HASTINGS, Neb.. June 6. (Special.)
Miss Mary Pickens wa married to William
Schmlti at 8 o'clock last nlgbt at tb home
of the bride' parent. Mr. and Mr. Alex
ander Pickena. Rev. John Power of the
Episcopal cburcb officiated. . The newly
married couple departed this morning for
Washington, New York and ether eastern
PIERRE. 8. D.. June . (Special.) I. N.
Walker of Mandan. N. D., and Miss Annie
Linden of this city were married at th
home of the bride sinter In this city on
the evening of May 4 and left for their
home on the 6th. They wtir reside at Devil
Lake, N. D., where the groom 1 an em
ploye of the Brown Real Estate company,
YORK. Neb.. June I (Special.) Last
evening at tne borne of Mr. and Mrs. F
Warner, at 8:30 o'clock, two of York's pop-
uiar society people were married bv Rev
C. B. Harrison. Tbs contracting mrit,.
wers Miss Bell Warner sod Harry Price.
HURON, 8. D.. June I. (Special ) Ed
ward T. Schoeller of Iroquois and Mis
Emma L. Martin of Cavour were married
by Father D. F. Desmond on Wednesday, t
the presence of a large company of friends.
Nothing equal to Prickly Ash Bitters for
removing that sluggish, bilious faaitno .
common in hot weather. It creates strength.
vigor, appetite ana cheerful spirits.
Color Lino In Snnay krhools.
DENVER. June (-Representatives of
Louver colored churches, at a c ailed meet
ONCE IN A BLUE MOON
one of Tbe Bee' contem
poraries undertakes to ap
preach the excellence of
Tbe Illustrated Bee. That I a near
a tbe paper has ever come to having
competition. The fact that It has tbe
field to Itself has never operated to
Induce a relaxation of effort to make
It tbe best paper In the west. Each
week Tbe Illustrated Bee receives
the most careful attention to the end
that It may always bs kept up to the
high standard with which Its reader
are familiar. It doe not require the
spur of competition, tor It Is always
BENJAMIN B. ODELL, the governor
of New York, is one of the big
men, politically, of tbe east just
now. He Is proving himself a
worthy successor of the gentleman
who was elevated from the executive
mansion at Albany to the executive
mansion at Washington. Mr. Odell
may not lead so strenuous a life as
doe Mr. Roosevelt, but he Isn't a
"dead one" by a great deal. He ha
Just made a trip across the con
tinent In search of rest. ' At Omaha,
where he spent several hour, a Bee
photographer secured a splendid
photograph, which Is used for a
front page picture this week.
yfJRK 6F THE LOS ANGELES BIEN.
' NIAL session of the General
Federation of Woman's Clubs was by
far the moat Important ever trans
acted by that body. Not only were
the - question there presented for
settlement the most momentous in
the history of th Federation, but
the action taken will be far reaching
In It effect and Influence. In the
forthcoming number of The Illus
trated Bee will be found a carefully
written review of the biennial, pre
pared by The Club editor of The
Bee, who waa present at the session
and is thoroughly conversant with
all its transactions. Tha review I
Illustrated from photograph cf
ENGLAND'S QUEEN likes to have
around her beautiful women,
and the most famous of tha King
dom's beauties are now In attendance
on her majesty. More pictures
mad from photographs of these fair
women will be found in The Illus
trated Bee on Sunday, together with
a special article telling who they
ar and giving some account of their
doing. This article and Us Illustra
tions will bs found of especial In
terest in " connection with th ap
proaching coronation ceremonials. .
H' m SCHOOL CADETS have "had
tha lime light and tha center of -the
staged In the .war of encamp
ment pictures ever slnoe there were
any encampments of cadet te make
picture of. This year Th Be
varied th program - slightly, and
when tb High . school girls - went
down to Camp Lawton to visit tbs
boy, a staff artist want along. A
page of pictures showing what th
girls did at the camp will tell the
Btory better than two pages of
word. Th boys may have had .a
good time, but the1 girls surely did.
You must see those picture.
CENTRAL LONDON RAILWAY Is the
official title of what the British
era affectionately or derisively call
th "Tuppenny Tube." It I an Im
mense tunnel, venty-flv feet be
low th surface of the street, built
by Americans, equipped by Ameri
cans and owned and managed by
Americans, operated te glv th
English a chance to get from ons
Ids of town to the other In a' hurry
and in comfort. Frank O. Carpenter
tell all about It construction,
equipment and opsratlon In his let
ter, and furnishes om new photo
graph from which illustrations are
ALASKAN COAL FIELDS' have not yet
been either explored or ex
ploited In detail, but It la known
that there arex immenae deposits of
both anthracite and bituminous coal
of ths highest grade within the
' Arctic circle. In a special article
this coal Is told about, and soms
notion of the extent of the deposits
Is given. Bom amusing Instances of
th effort of tb native . to Imitate
the white man in the use of the
"burning atones" ar - recounted.
The article is illustrated from photo
graph made in Alaaka.
OTHER FEATURES Include scenes at
the laying of the cornerstone of
the new Church of St. Mary Magda
lene, the new public library at Falls
City, and photos of people who have
done things. All th usual depart
ments are well represented, and the
selection of matter Is among th best
and most Interesting ever offered by
The Bee. If you are not a regular
subscriber, you should order the
paper today from your newsdealer. '
inai. have adopted resolutions declarinc
may win remain away irom tne Interna
tional EJnrtay school convention, to bs
held In this city, and will notify colored
delegates throughout the eountry not to
sttend unless sn order restricting them to
a certain section of the churcn la with
drawn. The executive cornmlttve , that
made tha restriction. It was charged, were
Influenced In their action by a few south
ern white deles ste. Ths action was char
acterised aa "unjust discrimination" and
tha sentiment expressed against ths com
mittee was very atronir.
tld Directors Ro-Elootod.
New YORK. June .-At ' the annual
marling of the stockholders of the Pad no
Mall steamship company held here today
all th old directors were re-elected.
ether business was (ransaced.
ITS INCREASE IS MILLIONS
Union fscifio Balance Sheet Shows Steady
Growth in Profits,
SURPLUS MOUNTS BY HUGE LEAPS
Report of Comptroller Mahl for April
Gives Most Gratifying Flsares
on the Company's
A flattering Increase of gross receipts
and of surplus Is shown In ths monthly
financial report of the Union Pacific sys
tem. Just Issued by Comptroller William
Mahl of New York City. This Includes the
receipts and expenses of tbe Union Paflflc,
the Oregon Short Line and the Oregon Rail
road ft Navigation company. Including tbe
water line of tb latter. The increase In
surplus of April, 1902, over that of April,
1901, Is more than seven times ss great as
that of the corresponding months of March.
Tbe figures follows: Gross receipts:
April, lWii $3,740,373 77
April, 1901... ..U8.737 W
Increase t 321,638 21
April, 1902 12.242,617 B0
April, 101. 2,067.223 E9
Increase $ ls5,J 3 91
April. 1912 1.4!7.T5fl 27
April, VMl; 1,361.513 7
.t 136.242 30
Decrease 21. S3
The report contains also tigures for tbe
ten months ending April SO, 1902, as com
pared with the totals for the correspond
ing ten months ending April 30, 1301. Simi
lar flattering Increases are shown, the
.... 36.344,791 41
Expenses, including taxea:
.$ 3,584,991 13
. iV.437,592 45
.$ 652,564 58
. 13.147,198 9
Average miles operated:
Carnival at .Sheridan.
The Burlington route announces a grand
summer carnival at Sheridan, Wyo., on
July 3, 4 and 6. in which 1,000 real Indiana
and a like number of 'cowpunchers will
participate. The affair is to be moat spec
tacular and the most extensive of the kind
ever held. A feature will be a reproduc
tion of General Custer's last' fierce battle.
To witness this Frederic Remington, the
famous cowboy, Indian and cow horse
artist. Is coming from the east and with
him will, be a party of New York City
newspaper men. Squads of newspaper rep
resentatives are also going from Omaha
New Chair Car Service.
The Burlington has just arranged to have
through chair car service put on between
Kansas City and St. Paul via Omaha, on
trains Nos. 20 and 2L This will be In addi
tion to. the present through sleeping., csr
service., pn the same trains. Meanwhile
through coaches are also to, ce put on
trains NdiS,? and 23 for ths same. Journey.
This give double dally through car serv
ice each," way. ' The cars are transferred
from Burllttgton Station here to Union sta
tion,; where they go out on the Northwest
ern, line,' ' connections being very close.
This through service ( avoids all necessity
for chanting cars or 'train running from
on depot to the other, whether you are in
a leper.or not.
NEGLECTFUL FATHER IN JAIL
William Moody Fined tor Vagraacy
aneV Police Force Cares '
; (or Hla Family.
William Moody waa sentenced to jail tor
twenty flay In police court yesterday
on a charge of vagrancy. HI arrest Thurs
day afternoon by . Detectives Druiasy and
Mitchell brought to light a most pitiful
case of destitution. Moody lives In a room
over a hardware store, 220 North Sixteenth
street, with his wife, two children, the
older of which Is not S years of age, and a
woman of the halt world, who Moody In
formed the officers paid the rent on the
room. The wife Is 111 In bed and when the
officers visited the room they found the two
little children crawling In tbe dirt on the
floor and neither of tbem had on a particle
of clothing. There was nothing to eat in
ths house, and a short tlms before the ar
rival of tbe officers Mrs. Moody had been
to one ot th other roomers begging for a
crust of bread for tha children. Moody, so
the officers were Informed, had done no
work for months and the family was de
pendent en the sick mother tor Its support.
Tbs officers were told that on several oc
casions Moody had codte home and finding
nothing to eat there, compelled hla wife to
go out and hunt for work. Officer Wool-
dridge took the family some food Thursdsy
and fitted them out with clothing yester
day. The family only moved in the Six
teenth street address a few days ago. Moody
told the officers that be had recently served
a term In the Kansas penitentiary tor grand
HEAP TRIES , OUT LAW POINTS
His Lawyer Endenvors In Every- Way
to Avoid Trial by
William Heap, Jr.. charged with embex
slement, la trying out the law to a finlah
before he submits to a trial by, jury. Yes
terday his attorney argued a plea In
abatement before Judge Baxter, asserting
that the preliminary bearing before Justice
Altstadt, who bound the defendant over to
the district court, was illegal and without
effect. Tbe court overruled the plea and
then the lawyer took another tack by de
murring to the complaint. He argued that
none of the separate counts In the com
plaint constituted a sufficient cause for ac-'
tlon by tha sute, but the Judge could not
be brought around to his view of the thing
and refused to nullify the complaint.
Then the resourceful lawyer put in an
other plea In abatement.' In this last
plea bo denies that the district court for
Douglas county- has Jurisdiction, for ths
reason that ths statement upon which
Heap is ssld to have secured tbe money
was written -In Wyoming and mailed in
Idaho and ths money was received In Utah.
This plea will be tried by a jury next
Bank Fined by Association.
NEW YORK. Juns 6. At a meeting ot
the Clearing- House association today the
Central National bank was lined $5,000 tor
violating the rules of th association
governing collections on out-of-town
cheeks. President Langeoa of the Central
National made' a statement to, tbe associa
tion, the substance of which was that If
th bank' was guilty of tbs charge made It
had erred unwittingly. George P. Baker,
president of the Clearing House associa
tion, presided at Us meeting, which was
CUTS HIS THROAT WITH RAZOR
Iowa Toons Man Kills Himself With
out Any Known Reason tor
CHICAGO, June . Sitting on Wooden
lslsnd. In Jackson park, with a copy of
"The Sorrows of Satan" at bis side, Arthur
Dee James, 20 years old, committed suicide
by cutting hl throat and gashing hie left
wrist with a rator. His motive for the
act is a mystery.
James was employed as city salesman
for a local flour company, whose officials
say that his accounts are straight and that
be was to have received today a raise in
wages of 35 a week. It ia said he was
engaged to a young woman in tbe south.
At the outbreak of tbe Spanish-American
war James enlisted In the Fifty-first regi
ment of Iowa and later served In the Phil
ippines. He came to Chicago from his
home in Denlson, Ia., about a year ago.
NARROW ESCAPFR0M DEATH
Man Whs Torments Elephant Almost
Loses His Lite as the
NEW YORK, June 6. Another man, bent
on plaguing the elephant, Tops, which killed
a tormentor recently In Brooklyn, ha
nearly paid for it with hi life. At Pough
keepsle, Louis J. Dondero tried to tickle
the beast about tbe ears with a atlck.
Tops drew back her trunk, gave a roar,
shot out her trunk and wound It around
Dondero's waist. She raised him high above
her head, held him poised there for a few
seconds, and then, while the young man
yelled with fright, tbe elephant laid him
on tbe ground.
By this time the keeper had beard tbe
young man's screams and was running to
the rescue. He reached Tops just as she
had her foot raised and was about to step
on her tormentor and crush him to death.
TERROR REIGNS IN KENTUCKY
Town of Jackson liorderlngr on Revo
lotion nnd Bloodshed is
LEXINGTON, Ky., June . John H.
Johns, an attorney of this city, returned
today from Jackaon, Ky., whither he went
to defend Thomas .Cockrell, charged with
murdering Ben Hargls several months ago.
Johns says tbs court and bar of Jackeoa
are In terror over threats on both sides of
the Cockrell and Hargls factions, that
Judge Redwine refused to act on tbe ap
plication for a change of venue because o
fear of his own life and tbe lives of
others. Two' other attorneys were elected
to preside as special Judges, but each re
fused to act for fear of his life.
Governor Beckham has been appealed to
and has tbe matter under advisement.
Johns says the county Is bordering on revo
lution and bloodshed I expected.
; Secretary Wilson In West.
ST. LOUIS, June . Secretary of Agri
culture Jm H. WlUon spent a nhort
time in St. Louis today en route to Wash
ington from Columbia, Mo., where he yes
terday received the degree of bachelor of
laws, conferred by the University of Mis
souri. While here a visit was made to tie
Merchants' exchange, where Secretary Wil
son was Introduced by President Tanaey.
The secretary made a speech along: agri
FORECAST 0FTHE WEATHER
Fair In North and Showers and Cooler
In" South, Portions ot
' ' Nebraska.' ' V
...... -i '" '
WASHINGTON, June 6. Forecast:
For Nebraska Fair In north; showers
and cooler In south portion Saturday; Sun
For Iowa Fair Saturday, with cooler In
central portion; Sunday fair.
For Missouri Fair Saturday, preceded
by showers In the east portion; Sunday
For Kansas Shower and cooler Satur
day; Sunday fair.
For North and South Dakota Fair Eat
urday and Sunday.
For Illinois Showers Saturday; Sunday
fair; fresh south, shifting to west, wind
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU.
OMAHA, June 6. Official record of tem-
ferature and precipitation compared with
he corresponding day of the last three
1902. 1901. 1900. 1899.
Maximum temperature.... 79 7 3 94 78
Minimum temperature.... 62 Bl 68 64
Mean temperature 70 62 81 71
Precipitation 1.09 .00 .00 .28
Record ot temperature and precipitation
at Omaha lor this nay ana sines Marco, l,
excess ror ine any
Total excess since March 1 39.)
Normal precipitation 18 men
P.roeaa for the day 91 inch
Total rainfall since March 1 6.38 inches
Deficiency elnce March 1 8.66 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1901. ...3. 20 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1900.... 2. 41 Inches
Reports from Stations nt T P. M.
CONDITION OF THE ? 2 : 5 R
WEATHER. : E : o
i : 1 1 r
8 : t i
Omaha, clear 78 79 .00
Valentine, cloudy 62 74 .00
North Platte, partly cloudy .... 80 t'j .00
Cheyenne, cloudy 68 82 .00
Salt Lake City, clear 80 82 . 00
Rapid City, raining fa 60 T
"Huron, cloudy 64 70 . 84
Wllllston 50 68 .13
Chicago, cloudy 6 84 .44
St. Louis, cloudy 72 88 .11
St. Paul, raining 70 74 .02
Davenport, cloudy 72 82 . 32
Kansas City, clear 78 80 .24
Havre, clear 60 6.1 .2
Helena, cloudy ft 62
Bismarck, partly cloudy 52 52 .04
Galveston, partly cloudy 80 1 Mi ,u)
T Indicates trace of precipitation.
L. A. WEL8H.
Local Forecast Official.
Is sweet. No other Cereal
Coffee is, unless made so by
The sweet in Figprune is
the natural sweetness of
the California fig- and prune.
It is fruit sucar and win not
disturb the most dalicata
Give the little folks a
warm drink with their food.
They will enjoy
Tho Most Satisfactory and Safest Med
icine any Sick Woman Can Take.
Thus Does a Prominent Brooklyn, N.Y., Woman, Speak
of Lydia E Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
TVhen a woman of the prominence and social standing of Mrs. Athertoa
whose portrait we are herewith permitted to reproduce, voluntarily furnishes
us with a letter of such unqualified endorsement as the following, we feel
that wa not only owe her a debt of artitude, but all women who are ill
should feci under deep obligations to her, for she tells them in unmistakable
words where they may look for a cure and not be disappointed.
Such testimony should be accepted by all women aa convincing-evidence
that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound stand without a peer
as a remedy for all the distressing' ills of women; all ovarian troubles in
flammatioa; ulceration, falling; and displacements of the womb ; backache!
a irregular, suppressed or painful menstruation. Surely the volume and char
acter of the testimonial letters we are daily printing In the newspapers can
jeavs no room ior aouot lTUiy IS 11 said mat 11 is kjjam c l ifiKlinm I
Vegetable Compound that is curing- so many women, and no other medtoln.
MRS. FLORENCE ATHERTON, '
Vice-President Societe Francaise de Bienf aisance, Brooklyn, N. T.
"Dsar Mrs. Pinkham : For the benefit of suffering women I want
to testify to the fact that I have by personal experience and by friends
who have been cifred by using Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound come to the conclusion that it is the safest, the grandest and tho
most satisfactory medicine any sick woman can take. life was a bur
den to me five years ago, I felt so miserable with female troubles and
irregular menstruation to-day it ia all different, for I am perfectly welL
Dozens of my lady friends join me in singing your praise. Yours,
Fwbknc Atherton, 47 Hoyt St, Brooklyn, NT Y."
A Boston Woman's Experience."
" Dar Mrs. Pinkham : I cannot praise Lydia E, Pinkham's Vege
table Compound enough. I was a stok woman when I commenced to take
it. My trouble was female disease, and I had pain in my back and sides. Tha
' doctor said I was going into consumption ; I had been married eight years, but.
bad no children. I had some of the best doctor in theuity, but none seemed
to ouret me, so I' decided to take your medicine, and it hasvnaade me a new.
-woman, and I now have a lovely little baby boy.' I would advise all -sick and .
weak women to take Lydia, E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound."
M&s. Axjhohbe Cboke, 18 Kockingham Place, Box bury District, Boston, Mass.
Remember every woman is cordially invited to write to Mrs.
Pinkham if there is anything about her symptoms she does not
understand. Her address is Lynn, Mass., her advice is free and
cheerfully given to every ailing woman who. asks for it.
Is the open door to all diseases.
Violent cathartic, Wava you oiu than they tad
you. Taenia only oaa medicine that aete eaiily.yet
utely, upon the bow.li while acilnf aa a look, aa
contains valuable vegetable properties which act
pon the stomach, U.r, kidneyi and blood, and that
medicine U .
.Lax&kol i 04ft 4ntjr ft dmi efficient of fevmily
rexaetiie, but the. Dos4 cuAtHulcsl, bcUa it
. bifiaa two e4icmcp lt ; UaMivdV4 toaic, And at
PtM piic. ho other resdviv-c o much lor tb
Rsoae. At (rug ijc. i4 $oc.a or n4 lor tfrc
AsvpW to LAX A KOLA CO., iJ NauM Street, NY.
For eU by Sherman A McConnoll Drug 0
This neons J oat what
H says. During 00 years'
Erarlte I dloouvorod on
will send a lull cursUro
acsrao of the Re
any one cn trial
edy, laolluf three months. t
anv one cn trial, to bo void lor it saktiatwetory
Mo Curs. Mo Tar. Btmpl
iy Bona your nail auw
addraao. uBorei from Y artoocola, JMood feaws.
aupturcKldoey, ttlodder and r-ruetotic IriaaMoaa,
write for wr Honao Trwotnaoot Kroo Addrewa,
M. SjlUUiU. ateetiU Orftuo. wbttaao bo, ah
UNION PACIFIC to . ry-
&bl Pueblo RETURN I 1
1 June 1st to 21st j. J
V The Fast Trains to Denver
w UNION PACIFIC
Lv Omaha Daily - ry
. 7:10 a.m. and 425 p.m. ...
W TKE GREAT Vf 1
mcnic Laxative t
We have deposited with tke Natkmal City Baas, ef Lyan. f MOO,
paid te any person who ean Snd that the a bora tcotUnoalal lMtort
fsaalae, or were pabllahod before ohuinlnc the writer's spools! par
.. run asm saootioiao je., lvm. nam
sac iloaoao l jaetst Oalss
M Years' Biporlesss.
saiost and moat nataral the.t has yet h-a
otocovsred. Me p4o whatever. CUtUnat
Snd d.- tot iDlortoro M woraj or Um.
rr rnauowt at oCU er at kaaae aa4
r ..I aura atiin ran leer!
I Hot Sprinx Treatment Jcr SfpHillt
i And all Plains. NO "BrUfcAJCWa
LUT" on ojun or iiee m su aaiearaad
- - .k. Ml ri 1 ii 1 1 r at anae. i
COST. A cure thai
r.a i. a i. -
permanent iur me, .
OYER 20,C00r.cr,ryu- Va
m.u all Jjuiaiursl yvaalrrinnsee mt huoav.
MUioture, UiooL aUdnov aJvd tolAo lUe
; Hnf iiydrwoeio. auf4 lorsueu.uu.
! (.(ULMaUKS LOW. COJ VCTATJiOJI rRlft
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