Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 8, 1902)
TIIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY, JUNE 8, lf02.
An Accepted Fact
IS A QUALITY
hav bid much to do
with the unpreceden
ted success of these
brewi. Not a bottle
of Blti Beer leaves
the plant that hat not
been thoroughly ma
tured and stsrlllzed.
BLATZ MALT-VI VINE
VAL BLATZ BREWING CO, Mllwaake.
14 Ui Damarlaa St. Tel. lOSl,
June 1st to 14th. Return, October
Fishing Is best during June to the
Particulars at City Ticket Offices,
1402 Fartiam St.
DR. McGREW (Ags 53)
IM ana U.auraera el Man Only.
S. Years' Bserlae. 15 Years 1st
lIDIPftPCI C cure by a treatment
AnluUUtLt which Is the QUICKEST,
latest and most natural that has yet been
discovered. No pain whatever, no outlln
and doee not Interfere wilt work or busi
ness. Treatment at office or at homo and
Sj permanent oure guaranteed.
Hot Springs Treatment for Sypbills
And all Blood Diseases. No "BRUAKINq
CUT" on the akin or (aoe and all externa
Signs ot the disease disappear at once. A
treatment that, la more successful and far
more satisfactory than the "old form" of
treatment and at less than HALF THJfl
COtiT. A cure that la guaranteed to be
Bermaneol for life.
ft VCD 0(1 cases cured of nervous
V1UI eV WWW debility, toes of vitality
ana all unnatural weaknesses ef na.a.
ttuioture, vlitat, Kidney and Bladder Via-
esstt. Uydrwoele. oured permanently.
(.UAMGkS LUW, tO.NStLTATIOK HUCJs.
Tntuuttt bv nIL P. U. Bos 704.
OfBee over US . Itta street, betwean Fas
kaaa jd Douaia aia.. Oat AM A. aiK
ft E M
Bare you a frequent delr to paas waterr TJs
a .uuna or rammerr neve yoe any unn.iuni
duoUareor uufhilosaca? Are you aOioutdwlth
Enlarged Prostate. Lost Vitality.
Skaeii Painless Stricture Cure eradicates every
ye ot three kvuptom and diwawit. No cut'
' tiiw. dilatin. arudulud or bouuit-a. We f uaran
W a thorough and i-rmanut cure, and you can
n,aa tui.raoiory arrautfoiuenut to
PAY WHEN CURED.
It coats nothing to tuvvtWte- Our remedy
Is a dirov-t u-al aiilieauou to tbe affected perls,
being aarmivaa end tnialna. We will sasil la
plain teaird suv.ioi to any aditre.s. our Inter
mn book. 'Ao Uuueat Talk," wlia tunny
eiiuMi)!mft: a. Mi
I . tosellit?, I
Vll if ilia W
f "Snap," JL
fj I can find Lj
JR abuyerfor, f
IM Wdi y'ifny pxutwJaix ft J
y l J.WWheaton Jr. (J
MORE WATER FOR RAILROADS
Instead of Being in the Stocks, it Goes Over
WASHOUTS NUMEROUS, BUT NOT SERIOUS
aperlatead'ent Calrert Report Slaty
Three Miles of Bnrltnaton Track
la Soatbrnstera Nebraska,
. "The state of Nebraska has not been wet
up at It Is today for many years."
This sentence was flashed over tbe wires
at 9:30 a. m. yesterday to General Manager
Holdrege of the Burlington from General
Superintendent T. E. Calrert of Lincoln.
Other railroads tell the same story and It
would seem that practically every Inch
of the agricultural districts of the state
has had rain In quantities varying from
an Inch up. The message from Mr. Calvert
told of sixty-three miles ot track in south
eastern Nebraska under water at that
time, something unprecedented.
Such a downpour has naturally affected
somewhat the railways. Most of the track
age In Nebraska Is more or less softened
temporarily and there have been a few
minor washouts, but on the whole the
operating men feel that they have come
out of such a deluge very luckily.
The Burlington suffered four washouts
Friday night, all small. The one nearest
Omaha was reported by Superintendent
Blgnell of the northern division Satur
day. It was three and a half miles east
of Gretna, or eighteen out ot Omaha, and
was sufficient to turn aside No. t. the
early daylight train into Chicago. No.
was run around via Louisville on the old
main line, thence to Plattsmouth,
where a stub train run down
from Omaha for the occasion con
nected with It. Thence the train con
tinued east, not coming through Omaha
yesterday morning. Mr. Blgnell stated, how
ever, that he expscted to have the break
In the line repaired In time to send both
Noa. 4 and B over it without any material
delay. As It was. No. 4 came'ln only half
an hour late from Lincoln, and No. S, leav
ing here at 8:40 as usual, was pulled into
Lincoln but little behind time.
Washoata on Western Division.
Superintendent A. Campbell of the west
ern division reported two washouts, one
twelve feet long six miles east of Farnam,
on the Cheyenne line, and the other seven
miles east of Farnam and fifteen feet long.
He will have them repaired at once.
General Superintendent Calvert said that
Friday night's rain was so heavy In south
eastern Nebraska that tbe line between
Lincoln and Table Rock was still under
water yesterday morning. Friday afternoon
he was i'iil able to run trains over It, but
Friday night It became so deeply submerged
that Nos. 41 and 109 were sent around by
way of Beatrice.
Mr. Calvert also reported a washout at
the bridge, two and a halt miles east of
Odell. The damage was not very heavy, and
he hoped to get It fixed yesterday. Trains
No. 13 and 14 were detained because of it.
On all lines trains were running cau
tiously in Nebraska during Friday night
nd yesterday. The Union Pacific reports
its main line all in good shape, but ssys
some of the branch linea are softened. The
Elkhorn track Is Just a little unsteady.
Xorthwestern' New Time Card.
Four new trains Instead of two and a
total of eleven trains into Omaha and ten
trains out every day are features of the
new time card which is to go into effect
today on the Chicago-Omaha portion of
the Chicago Northwestern railway. The
details of the new card have just been --
celved by Northwestern officials here from
Chicsgo headquarters. In addition to these
radical changea there are several minor
ones, such as shifting of terminal times.
Another prominent feature of the card la
that Northwestern train nomenclature Is to
bo changed entirely. There will no longer
be any "Chicago Express," "Atlantic Ex
press," "Twin City Local," "Chicago Spe
cial," "Fast Mall." "Colorado Special," or
Omaha Express." Instead there will be
merely local, fast, daylight, limited and
mall trains, with their schedule numbers
Chief of the new trains is the pair of
Chicago-Denver flyers. No. 11, westbound.
will leave Chicago at 6:30 p. m.. arriving
In Omaha at 7 a. m. The Union Pacific
will take It out at 7:10 a. m. and land it
in Denver at 7:50 p. m. Thia means twelve
hours and a half from Chicago to Omaha,
and thirteen hours and forty minutes from
Omaha to Denver, allowing for the change
to western time. No. 13, eastbound, will
leave Denver at 1:10 p. m., reaching here
at 3:30 a. m. Oolng out then east at 3:10
a. m., it will reach Chicago at 4 p. m. This
gives a run of thirteen hours and twenty
minutes between Denver and Omaha, and
twelve hours and twenty minutes from
Omaha to Chicago, thus doing the entire
eastbound Journey In twenty-five hours and
fifty minutes. Including all stops.
New Local Tralas.
The other new trains are locals between
Carroll, la., and Omaha, making all stops.
They wilt be called Noa. 17 and IS and will
replace No. It, the Chicago express, which
has ben leaving Omaha at 4:15. Theae
two trains will offer Ideal service for resi
dents ot the section tapped wishing to buy
In Omaha. No. 17 will leave Carroll at
6:30 a. m., reaching here at 10:20 a. m. No.
12, returning, will leave here at 4:15 p.
m., reaching Carroll at 7:15 p. m. Thla
gives anyone from Carroll or between here
and there all tha time from 10:20 In the
morning till 4:15 In the afternoon for busi
ness In Omaha. Local Northwestern offi
cials are especially proud at having secured
this train, as ths territory feeding to that
hundred-mile run will prov moat prolific
An Important change In time is that No.
the daylight train to Chicago, will hare-
after leave Omaha at I a. m. instead ot at
7:10 a. m., the change being to a more con
venient hour. Other changes are that No.
74, the Sioux City local, will leave at 6:30
m. Instead of 6:16 as heretofore, that No.
72, the St. Paul train, wll leave here at
7:35 a. m. instead of 7:05 a. m., and that No.
?1. the Cedar Rapids local, will arrive at
6:26 p. m. Instead of at 6:30.
Organises Labor Bareaa.
General Passenger Agent Francis of the
Burlington road has organlxed a bureau of
assistance for agriculturists la need of
laborers and In the same connection has
established soma remarkably low laborers
rates to obtain from June 16 to July 15.
These rales are good from the Missouri
river to Ksnsas and Nebraska pointa west
of a line drawn through Cheater, Strang,
Fairmont. York, and Columbus, and south ot
but not including tho Union Pacific main
line from Columbus west. They allow two
to ride on one solid tickef at a half fare
each, or three on one solid tickst at a third
fare each. The dates of sale are each Tues
day and Friday between the limits named.
Mr. Francis says that tbe great shortage
of laborers for grain and alfalfa work has
determined him to this step, and he asks
all who nsed men to address him, as he may
help them. Such applicants are requested
to state how many men they want, bow long
and between what date they wish them,
what they will pay a day, and what the
work la to be.
Boat Race Paatnoaed.
Th boat race, acheluled to occur at
Lak Manawa hav ba ostpond until
Saturday. Jun i bwmu of ihrtalenliur
BISHOP. WORTHINGTON HERE
Experts to Remain in Nebraska as
Lsag as His Physicians
Bishop George Worthlnglon of the Omaha
diocese arrived yesterday from Massa
chusetts, and is the guest of Coadjutor
Bishop Williams, at 2219 Dodge street.
Bishop Worthlngton Is here to attend to
matters pertaining to the supervision ot
the Episcopal diocese which have not been
assigned to the coadjutor and to attend
the commencement exercises of Brownell
hall; also to participate In the ordination
to priesthood of several candidates.
Bishop Worthlngton is an old time cltl
tcn of Omaha and this is still his legal
residence, though by the advice of physi
cians, owing to his falling health, he left
here and is now making his home In New
York and Massachusetts. He will remain
here the length of time his physicians will
allow him to stay at this altitude.
"My general health has been good since
going east," said the bishop, "but I can
still feel that disease Is in my heart. At
the seashore I have found that I do not have
to be so active In looking after my heart
as I did here. I shall only stay here as
long as my physicians allow me, and I can
not tell how long that will be."
"I am here looking after matters pertain
ing to the diocese which were not assigned
to Coadjutor Williams. I find his work Is
very satisfactory and he Is very popular
with the people. I shall attend the closing
exercise of Brownell ball and take part
In the ordination to priesthood of the sev
eral candidates. The ordination exercises,
which ordinarily would be held in the ca
thedral, will be held at St. Martin's church
In South Omaha, at the request of the for
mer rector. Rev. Irving Johnson, who Is
especially Interested in one of the candi
dates. This will occur Sunday morning.
The baccalaureate sermon will be delivered
by Rev. Johnson Sunday night at St. Mat
thias', on South Tenth street."
Bishop Worthlngton has been connected
with tbe Omaha diocese for the last seven
teen years, having at first been appointed
bishop for the entire state. At his re
quest the state was divided and he was
given the Omaha diocese.
LEVIST0N LOSES HIS JOB
Democrat Get Control ot St. Paul
School Board and Elect Sew
Irwen Leviston, formerly principal of the
Omaha High school, and for tbe last two
years superintendent of the public schools
of St. Paul, Minn., has Just been voted out
of his position. The democrats were suc
cessful in the recent municipal election in
St. Paul, and the appointment of another of
their number to tbe school board last
Wednesday was the undoing of Prof. Levis
ton. At Its meeting Wednesday night the
school board, with a membership of four
democrats and three republicans, elected
A. J. Smith superintendent, to succeed Prof.
Leviston. Of the election the Pioneer Press
Without notice, without warning, without
any sign or note of dissatisfaction, a su.
perlntendent whose administration had
met with general approval by the teachers
and the public, and who apparently en-
oyea tne lunest connaence or tne Doara,
h. suddenly, as the result of some secret
understanding, dismissed by the united ac
tion of all the democratic members of the
Prof. Smith, who succeeds Prof. Leviston,
was also his predecessor in the position.
DISMISS LIBEL COMPLAINT
Ianatlns Decides Not to Press Charge
Against Hta Democratic
Ignatius Jehovah Dunn, "deputy county
attorney In and for Douglas county, Ne
braska," la not so warm as he was a week
ago, when he swore out a complaint charg
ing his democratic brother, John M. Tanner
ot South Omaha, with criminal libel. When
Dunn made the complaint his collar was
smoking somewhat on account of certain
unkind things which he said Mr. Tanner
had written about him in a South Omaha
newspaper, said printed remarks having re
flected on the official actions of said Dunn.
During the week Ignatius has evidently
been next to the Jacksonlan club refrigera
tor, for be had sufficiently cooled off
to appear in county court and make a mo
tion to dismiss the complaint against Tan
ner. The motion was granted, and again
two great democratic stars are traveling in
tbe same orbit.
PARTIAL DECREEJN TAX CASE
It Canoela Special City Taxes Against
Property of William .
Judge Reed yesterday filed a partial
decree in the case of Royal Wilson and
others against the city of Omaha, a case
to set aside a special tax levy made In
paving district No. 248. This partial de
cree is to affect only the property owned
by the plaintiff, William A. Watson. The
order Is that upon the payment of 3325 to
the city treasurer all other special taxes on
account of paving, curbing and guttering
shall be cancelled, as the evidence shows
that the city failed to give legal notice of
the levying of the tax and that the city
council, sitting as a board of equalisa
tion, failed to give legal notice to plaintiff.
Ben Hnrs Change Nam.
The Paxton ft Gallagher team, formerly
tne tien nur ciud or umana, naa Deen re
organized with the following lineup:
Bowser, catcher; tfucaun and JNustrom.
pitchers; Hughes, first; Knight, second;
uriscou, snortstop; vvaoer, intra; Kinney
McEvoy. Watts. Goddard and Morton
fielders. The club would like to hear from
sny amateur team In the stste. Address
all communications to Ed Goddard. mana
ger, car Engel cigar store, Z&H Sherman
COMMISSIONERS ARE QUIET
Nothing to Raflle th Calm of Rtgslar
Meeting f County
Board. It waa a quiet and orderly meeting of the
Board of County Commissioners which was
held yeaterday morning. Connolly was ab
sent and all references to the causes of dis
sension which had been before the board
at recent meetings waa tabooed. Until th
noon hour every motion which was sub
mitted prevailed and every report received
was adopted with unanimity. Petitions for
corrections In assessments were the princi
pal matters considered aside from the al
lowance of claims, and In every case the
applicant waa refused the change he asked,
the petitioners being R. C. Patterson
Charles Singer, W. Johnson. J. H. Lutt
mann and C. F. Drtscoll. The report of
fees collected by the clerk of the district
court was approved.
Too Great Risk.
In almost every neighborhood someone
has died from an attack of colic or cholera
morbus, often before medicine could be
procured or a physician summoned. A re
liable remedy for the dlssases should be
kept at hand. Tbe risk is too great for
anyone to take. Chamberlain's Collo,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy has un
dcubtedly saved the Uvea of more popl
aad rUved mor pain and suffering than
aay other medicine in us. It caa always
b depended upon. '
POPULISTS FEEL INSULTED
Consider Call for Early Democratic
Convention a Direct Out.
THREATEN TO GO IT ALONE THIS YEAR
Member of Popallst Committee Say
There la Little Chance for Fu
sion and Less Chance for
Now there Is a gulf ef bitterness between
the democratic party of Douglas county
and the remnant of the populist party
which is still on guard, with a prospect of
two complete tickets to divide the votes
of those who have In recent years marched
under the spolls-blatoned banner of fusion.
The trouble originates In the lallure of the
democrats at the last meeting of the county
central committee to provide for an oppor
tunity for a flirtation between the parties
ot fusion at the inception of this year's
campaign. One of the populist leaders
and a member of tbe central committee, un
bosoms himself as follows:
"We are probably to have two tickets In
the field this fall made up of men who on
local affairs are practically agreed. I
know that I express the sentiment ot a
majority of the populist party when I say
that if the democrats nominate any ticket
on June 21 there will be no fusion this
fall and that we will teach the men who
have Insulted us that there are enough
populists In the party to keep every demo
crat out of office, even if we cannot elect
our own men. The democratic committee
called Its county convention for the nomi
nation of candidates for June 21 without
consulting tho populists and they did It
for the sole purpose of eliminating the
populist from participation in the ticket
they will be asked to support. The mem
bers of the people's party committee, which
met later, recognized tbe Insult and re-
ponded to it by calling the convention of
their party for September 6, with the In
tention ot placing a full ticket In the field
and to make a fight for It election.
"We intend to show the democrats that
they cannot play fast and loose with us. It
Is either fusion on fair lines or no co
operation. Any ticket nominated before
September 6 will have the opposition of the
populists of the county regardless of which
party makes the nomination. This is what
some of the democratic leaders want and
we are willing that they shall have It, just
to show them that the people they have
scorned are the ones who have made it
possible for democratic office holders to
divide the county with the republicans."
ALKS FOR FIRE SERVICE
Mayor Moore Meet with Insurance
' Committee of the Commer
The Insurance committee of the Commer-
ial club held a meeting at the club rooms
yesterday with Mayor Moores to con
sider a question In which the committee de
sires the co-operation ot the city. The
principal matter was that of the construc
tion of a building for a company ot the
re department in the wholesale dUtrlct,
ccordlng to the plan outlined by the mayor
last fall. Until recently the Insurance com
mittee and the mayor were of the opinion
that the company would be stationed in
the district this summer, but the action ot
the council In appropriating funds for the
construction of the Capitol avenue market
site has, in the opinion of members of the
committee, made the. construction of the
fire department quarters problematical.
The committee also brought up the ques
tion of the appointment of a flro coroner.
No definite conclusion was reached, but
the mayor promised to do what he could
to make the condition of the merchanta in
the jobbing district more secure from fires.
LORAL DAY CELEBRATION
I'nlted Workmen and Degree of Honor
Will Hart Exercise In
Floral day will be celebrated this aft
ernoon by the Joint membership of the
Ancient Order ' of United Workmen and
Degree of Honor of Omaha. Fourteen lodge
will participate In the exercises, which will
be held in Hanscom park. The program for
tbe day is as follows:
7 to 9 a. m Decorating of graves of de
ceased members by committee from both
10:30 a. m. Floral day sermon bv Rev.
D. K. Tlndall at Trinity Methodist church,
Twenty-first and Binney streets.
i.iu p. m. Lnirormea workmen degree
Kami and band will atart from temple at
Fourteenth and Dodge, marching to Han
scom park. Marching column will be met
at entrance to park by members of the
orders and march to pavilion, where the
following program will be carried out:
Music by band. Invocation by Rey. D. K.
Tlndall, Degree of Honor quartet, decora
tion or emoiems. Degree or Honor euloarv.
address by Grand Master Workman
Jaskalek, music by band, address by
Brother Nelson C. Pratt. Degree of Honor
closing ode, music by band.
Should th weather be unfavorable for
out of door exercises the program will be
given at the temple at 8 p. m.
A walk through our establishment will
always show what is new and smart in car
riages. Call and see our latest types.
Bom low prices and a large assort
ment to choose from. Think this over.
Buggies, from $45 to $250.
Runabouts, from $50 to $225.
Surreys, from $75 to $310.
Stanhopes, Buckboards, Park Phae
tons and all the novelties at all prices.
A full line of Top and Open Delivery
Wagons and a variety of sizes in
everything, from the smallest pony
ng to the heavy teaming truck.
With either steam, gasoline or elec
trio motor power, from GuO to $2,0u0.
To owners of Graphophones and Phonograph w will give FREE to every
party owning a machine who will send in the number and type of machine, we
will send a RECORD free of charge if you send within th next 16 days.
WE HANDLE COLUMBUS BUGGY COS. GOODS.
H. E. Fredrickson, ESS .ar&E
HITCH IN SETTLING STRIKE
Butchers Will Refuse to Yield Vnlesa
rackera Reinstate Cattle
CHICAGO. June 7. Unless the Union
Stock Yards company shall agree to rein
state the seventeen cattle drivers who
It Is said were discharged last Tuesday
because they were union men, the 6,000
butchers and meat cutters at the packing
Louses and 700 stockyards employes will
not go to work Monday morning.
The issue waa squarely made at a con
ference tonight between Michael Donnelly,
president ot the Butchers and Meat Cut
ters' Union of North America, and A. O.
Leonard, general manager ot the stock
The question whether the Issue will be
solved without resorting to extreme meas
ures will be decided tomorrow when Mr.
Donnelly is to meet the officers ot the Stock
Yards company and present proof that the
seventeen member of the stockyards union
employes were discharged because they en
tered the union. Affidavit have been pre
pared at the request of tbe stockyards
officers, who professed to discredit tbe
statement that the men lost their positions
for any such csuse.
PLEASED WITH SITUATION
England Congratulate Itself on
Financial Status After Strain
of Costly War.
LONDON, June 7. Prior to the second
reading of the loan bill In the House of
Lords today Lord Goschen, liberal, and a
former chancellor of the exchequer, an
nounced that he desired to say a few words
on the financial position of the country.
Consols, which were now paying only 2Vi
per cent, stood at 97. Before the conver
sion of 1SSS, 3 per cent consols stood at
101. If they had been converted then, they
would have been worth only 82, so that now
the stock was really fifteen points higher.
After a costly war and the borrowing of
150.000,000, tbe counrty might well con
gratulate ltaelf on a situation which showed
such economic statements.
The premier, Lord Salisbury, aal3 such
words, coming from such a high authority,
were very gratifying and would be widely
PENSIONS FOR WESTERN VETERANS.
War Survivor Remembered by the
WASHINGTON, June 7. (Special.) The
following western pensions have been
Issue of Mav IS:
Nebraska: OriginalCharles E. Phlst,
Elba. Jti; Nelson S. Gashaw (war with
Spain), Beatrice, 16. Increase, Restoration,
Reissue. Etc. Flavlus J. Randall, B-11-wood,
312; Isaac F. Plerson, Friend, $14;
James H. Miller (special May 20), Berwyn,
112. Original Widows, Etc. Minor of Levi
Morelng (special accrued May 20), Omaha,
$10. Increase, Widow of War of 1812 Walty
West (special act May 20), Wood River, $.).
Iowa: Original Absalom Peyton, Troy
Mills, $1; Jacob Roos (war with Spain),
Sioux Center, $8. Increase, Restoration,
neiBFue, etc. a oram j. uarmlchael. Di
agonal, $12; Newton J. Wanemaker. Plain
field, $8; Arthur Bostwlck. Schaller. $8;
John MeComb, Soldiprs' Home. Marshall
town, $10; Nathan Reed, Cordona, $8;
Joseph Steenbarger. Union. $10; Henrv H.
Oliver, Knowlton, $8; Theodore J. Perkins,
Owasa, $10; Peter Ryan. Muscatine, $8;
Henry H. Winters, Sheldon, $J7. Original
Widows, Ktc Salome Robblns, Dawson, $;
Phebe J. Hawks (special accrued May 20).
Marble Rock. $8.
South Dakota: Increase, Restoration. Re
Isseu, Etc. Leroy Fllnn, Yankton, $3. '
Issue of May 14:
Nebraska: - Original John Walsh, York,
$6. Increase, Restoration, Reissue, Etc.
Andrew Leibert. Sargent, $17; Henry H.
Marshall, Linroln, $12; Robert Dodds. Graf
ton, $12; John I. Merrlam (deceased),
Omaha, $72; James H. Hazlett, Edgar, 110;
George W. Larkln, North Loup, $12. Re
newal, Widows, Etc. Sarah A. BIrchard,
Iowa: Original Rasselas E. Davfson,
Bancroft, $6; George W. Evans, Leclalre. $6.
Increase, Restoration, Reissue, Etc.
Thomas C. Ashby. Creston, $10; Thomas
Downard, t'tlca, $12; Jacob Kiewlet, Hol
land, $10; William M. McKay, Columbus
Junction. $10; Nathan Jewett, Charlton, $8;
Zera S. Patterson, Maqnoketa, $8; Hollls M.
Bunker, Brlstown, $8; Ellhue B. Comstock,
Truro, $12: John Weaver, Des Moines $17;
Jotham K. Taylor (deceased). Perry. $12;
Iewl Wlsehart, Custer Point, $8; Alonso
B. Lucore. Marlon, $17; Daniel A. Swim,
f olrtlers' Home, Marshalltown, $10. Original
Vidows, Etc. Elizabeth Caplinger (special
accrued May 21), Lenox, $8; Caroline Ruth
De Sota. $8. Renewal, Widows Sarah Leon
ard, Hawleyvllle, $12; Mary J. Lunt. Bag
South Dakota: Original William M.
Wheatley, Galena, $12. Increase, Restora
tion, Reissue. Etc. Qoray Dorale. Bridge
water. $8; Hllan Hoskin, Huron. $17; Jabes
Y. Spaulding, Hot Springs. $12. Origins 1
Widows, Etc. Tryphena W. Lockwood.
Issue of May 10:
Nebraska: Increase, Restoration. Reissue,
Etc James T. Allen, York, $8; Thomas A.
Gulnn. Dawson. $10: Henrv Himer. Rla-ln
$8; Cornelius M. Clark. Lincoln, $8; Alonzo
iwm i special act May i. stockham, $30;
Frederick Wright (special act Mav lfl).
North Platte, t2i; William S. Shoemaker
(war witn Spain special May 17), Wilson
Th following births and deaths hava
been reported at tht office of the Boara of
jieaitn aunng tne twenty-lour hours end
lng Saturday noon:
Births Morris Chester, 140 South Twenty
ninth street, boy: Ralph P. Stone, 3403
Parker street, girl; Joseph Seger, 2912 South
oeventeenin etreer, gin.
Deaths Mrs. Caroline Mlnda, 8810 South
Fourteenth street, aged 40 veara: Helen V
Trage, 2309 North Thirteenth street, aged 1
rear, ntiem wynani, ituj William, aged
Columbia, Edison and Victors, the
new patented ones, ranging in price
from P to $150. About 6,it Columbia
Wax Recorda at $V. Edison New
Moulded Records, 60c each, 15.00 per
Come in and enjoy the free concerta.
The makes with a reputation, in all
the 1902 models. Including Orient. Iver
Johnson, Stearns, World and many
others, sold on easy terms. A full
line ot Diamond Tires.
IG PREilll W
$2,500 WORTH OF
Furniture, Rugs, Draperies,
to be given away as premiums to all buyers at the People's
Store this week. Each assortment' will comprise items,
some of which will interest every one. Not a mere lot of
ornaments but household goods such as you are con
stantly purchasing. By buying here this week you not
only get better goods for less money than elsewhere, but'
will receive over and above our extraordinary values a
handsome premium as noted below, all of which are on dis
play, and await your inspection.
Everything just as described no exaggeration, but for
this week only. A great many premiums not mentioned
here will be on display.
Premiums Given Away With Every Bill of $10.
1 set (6) heavy silver plated Tea
spoons. 1 set of German China Cups and
1 Decorated Lamp and shad to
Premiums Given Away With Every Bill of $25.00.
1 Solid Oak Rocker.
1 80x60 Smyrna Rug.
1 pair Rope Portieres for single door.
1 Sofa Pillow.
1 set of Sliver Plated Tablespoons.
1 India Seat, golden finish.
Premiums Given Away
1 set of Silver Plated Knives and
1 handsome Decorated Lamp and
1 Cobbler Rocker, golden oak or
1 Center Table, quartered oak or
8 Cane or Wood Seat Dining room
1 Roman Seat.
Premiums Given Away
1 set of 1847 Rogers' Knives and
Forks, plain re satin finish.
1 ladles' Deti, golden oak, blrds'-ey
maple or mahogany finish.
1 Onyx Table.
1 handsome Clock.
1 large Framed Picture.
Premiums Given Away With Every Bill of $175 .00.
1 mahogany Divan, upholstered in
1 Golden Oak Polished Rocker, wood,
cobbler or upholstered seat.
1 All Wool Art Square.
1 pair of Heavy Rope Portieres.
Sewing Machines, China Dinner Sets, 8-plece Parlor Sets, Buffets, Parlor
Cabinet and a great many other choice pieces on bills of S200 and over.
PEOPLE'S FURNITURE AND CARPET CO.
PARTS 1 to 20
At The Bee Office
Price 10 cents By mail 15 cents
itl 11 LI (ti$ NO MONEY TILL CURED. 2Biuutiuiiui,l
''J I '-AV wsmW ftttt aaSaasttaMs MSsais Irutnsss Pits, rutsls ss DiMatstsfthe I
-'!" Rscssn; site MS .(t Uku. vsalM ss Dnastas sf Wsm. Of tk HmussJi cares I
1 '. '-.P'l SyssrnliS skis, SMCsat a ccst tHIcart w farsuk thtlr hsmsss asslicsnM. I
ii MUiaV PR8. THORNTON at MINOR, 1208 Oak 6 "aTaaas Cl" M
Istaussstla and W4
fft.i'a iuTMfTy Ik
kilt. bai Ma nans fa
1 dnul kook nJil li
lull ft.ranuiraji duwliU
TiuU to as a vni. rV
Room O Tints Bldg., K. J,
or wala by
Corner 81xtnlh and Doda s treats, Omaha
in i ii 1 Uia.iyt
1 Hammock, complete with books.
1 Folding Lawn Chair.
1 Oak Frame Mirror.
Choice of S)0 Pictures, assorted
frames and subjects.
1 Curtain Stretcher.
1 Bamboo Music Rack.
1 set Decorated China Cups and Sau
cers. 1 Oak or Mahogany Finished Center
With Every Bill of $50.00.
1 Oak Folding Screen.
1 handsome New Haven Clock.
1 Tabourette, assorted finishes.
1 Ice Cream Freezer.
1 36x73 Smyrna Rug.
1 pair of Lace Curtains, 64 Inches
by 3V4 yards long.
1 pair Rope Portieres for double
1 pair heavily fringed Tapestry Cur
With Every Bill of $100.00.
1 Music Cabinet, golden or ma
1 pair of Brussels Net Curtains.
1 large Moquette Rug.
1 beautiful Lamp and Globe.
65-plece Dinner set.
1 Hanging Hall Mirror.
1 pair of heavy Damask Curtains.
1 Library Table.
1 Ladles' Dressing; Table,
1 Hall Tree.
1 Morris Chair.
Bapsrlor to Aplol, Tsnsy, Pennyroyal Of Bleel.
Sure Relief of Pain and Irregular
ties Psoullsr to tho Sox
Aptolln Capsules for Uue months cost f3.
Druggist or P. O. Bos S081, Mew Tort
1 tytiWM 1
Powered by Open ONI