Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 30, 1902, Page 8, Image 8

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5w ncal Tsar Mtj Tind the Lerj
, Ordinance Pue(L
Effort May B Made to Have It Oaly
lgfc, bat Coancllmea Are Op. ,
' poiied Charter Ckiaitl
Tba city's fiscal year commences on July
16 snd after that date the 1902 levy and
'annrnnrlatlon become available. If tt Is so
desired by the city fathers the levy and
appropriation ordinances may be Introduced
at the meeting Monday night This will
bring the report of the committee In at the
session on the night of July 7 and the final
pssrage nt tno two ordinances can be com
pleted by July 14, or sooner If desired.
Councllmen Adklns, Broderlck and Welsh
compose the finance committee and upon
them will devolve the work of reporting
on the amounts needed In the various
' funds and determining the amount of the
levy. However, with the present valuation
It It assured that the levy will hardly ex
ceed 9 mills. It Is understood that an ef
fort will be made to keep the levy down
to 8 mills.
In this connection a prominent business
man said last night: "In my opinion the
Increase In the valuation and the reduction
of the levy will prove a great benefit
to South Omaha. When Investor come
here to look the city over about the first
thing they ask Is the valuation and the
amount of the levy. With a valuation
somewhere near what Is right and a low
rcvy I predict that it will be an easy mat
ter In the future to dispose of South Omaha
Even with the amount of money allowed
by charter to defray expenses there will
Boat likely be an overlap for the reason
that the appropriation for the Ore and po
lice departments Is so small. Those who
framed the charter evidently did not make
any provision for the growth of the city
fcvrimnti. better Are and police protection I
and additional street lights. It Is under
stood that when the legislature convenes
again It will be requested to make cer
tain changes In the charter In order that a
-sufficient amount may be levied to pay run
ning expenses for a year without coming
out with an overlap. With the amount al
lotted to the fire department It will be Im
possible to purchase a fire engine, or, In
fact, equipment of any kind, unless It be
some hose, which Is badly needed. Mayor
Koutsky la preaching economy to every
employe of th city and he expects to get
along with less money than was formerly
Street Repairs.
By the provisions of the present charter
tho council Is permitted to levy only $2,000
a year for street repair purposes. On ac
count of the small levy there la always a
deficit In this fund. Rains wash out re
cently graded streets and fills and the street
force la kept constantly at work making
repairs on unpaved streets. No attention
bas been paid so far this year to the paved
This matter most likely will be taken
up soon by the mayor and council and ar
rangements made for repairs on the Twenty
fourth street pavement. This street Is
now In worse condition than tt has been
for a long time and as soon as money Is
available It Is probable that a contract for
thorough repairs will be let. Out of the
money appropriated last year for the re
pairs on Twenty-fourth street pavement
the sum of $500 remains In the fund and
this amount will be applied this year on
the repairs to be made. While no meas
urements have been made by the engineer
to determine the cost of repairs It Is esti
mated that It will take about $1,800 to place
the pavement in proper condition this sum
mer. Some of the brick pavement on L
street between Twenty-fifth and Twenty
seventh streets needs repairing, but the N
street pavement Is In very good condition.
It Is thought that with a little economy
the amount on hand August 1 will be
enough to last until winter seta In, but
then there will be no money for repairs next
Workman Temple Assured.
It was announced yesterday that the pro
posed Ancient Order of United Workmen
' temple to be erected at Twenty-fifth and
Jrl streets Is now an assured success. Those
In charge of the building assert that the
plans are about completed. At a meeting
of the directory Friday night, September
1 ' was aet as the date for the laying of
the cornerstone. Enough stock has been
sold, so the building committee says, to
warrant the setting of a date for the cor
nerstone laying. The lodges of the' order
hero are taking hold of the enterprise with
commendable teal. Some evening this week
committees of the various Workmen lodges
will meet for the. purpose of arranging
plana for a grand celebration on Septem
ber 1. A number of tho leading officers of
the order will be Invited to attend the
ceremony. This will be followed by a
plcnlo at Syndicate park. While no defi
nite plans have been made for the plcnlo
It was agreed by the directors that there
would be speaking and sports of various
kinds. Lodges In Omaha and Council
Bluffs will bs Invited to take an active
part and invitations will bs sent to all
of the lodges of the order in the state.
Delinquent Taxes.
On July 1 the second halt of tho 1901 taxes
become delinquent. From that time on In
terest will be charged at the rate of 1 per
cent a month. City Treasurer Howe said
yesterday that taxes had been coming in
rapidly within the last few days and that
there are fewer delinquents on regular
taxes at this time than lor many years
past. It was atated by the treasurer that
the majority of those who are delinquent at
this time are In the habit of mailing checks
and he expects to receive these payments
on Monday.
No. 4
Is the train.
10:10 A. VL
Is the hour
The new
Leaves for, and
1:30 P. M.
Is the arriving
Hour at
$18.00 is the rate.
H. L. Purdy Is the Trav. pass. Aft.
No. 60s W. U. bldg.. Chicago, is his office.
. Bead articles of incorporation, notices of
stockholders' meetings, etc., to Tbe Be.
Wo will give them proper legal Insertion.
Be telephone. US.
'Mtf liD-(B-(2F
Oi ttt
Brewed la plant at clean as the
Yj.i your lnspeco oav-
J. M. MeTasjae Bepamea Geaerat Maa-
trr at HI It. I.oale Reeiaaraat
J. M, MoTague, formerly a prominent res
taurateur of Omaha, Is the new managing
head of a big restaurant comblns In St.
Louis, Mo. The organisation of the "bash
trust". Is Just completed, and It Is called
the St. Louis Catering company. It Is cap
italized at $1,500,000. of which $S50,000 Is
preferred, with 7 per cent cumulative divi
dends. The shares are of a par value of
$100 each, both preferred and common.
Four of the most prominent restaurants
of the city of St. Louis begin the combine.
the Faust, Nagal, McTague and Caesar res
taurants. One more Is to be established
and added at once to be known as the
American restaurant. These four original
restaurateurs of the combination received
part cash and part stock for their places
of business, with the exception of Mr. Mc
Tague, who turned his place In for pre
ferred stock alone to the extent of $100,000,
which carries with It $50,000 of common
stock, under a rule allowing 50 per cent
of common stock with each share of pre
ferred. One Idea in consummating the combina
tion at this time was to be ready for the
World's fair, where the trust will open a
big eating house. Another plan Is to add
new restaurants constsntly In tbe city, as
the growth of the place permlta it. In con
nection with the Immediate restaurant
service, the company expects to do an ex
tensive general catering business, for which
it will establish a vast equipment.
Mr. McTague's assistant will be A. E.
Faust, Jr. The Individual management of
the restaurants will remain the same, and
no changes in personnel of working stalls
will occur. A board of twelve direct
ors will manipulate the affairs of the cor
They Meet and Ratify Nominations
Blade by Grand Island
A general ratification and Jollification
meeting was held Saturday at the Jack-
sonlan club, when a large number of dem
ocrata paid their respects to the state
ticket recently nominated at Grand Island,
Each candidate from W. H. Thompson, for
governor, down was made the subject of
eulogies and tbe meeting passed a resolu
tion endorsing the entire state ticket.
The honor orator of tbe occasion was J.
C. Brennan, who appears on the ticket as
nominee for the position of land commls
sloner. Mr. Brennan could see nothing but
glowing triumph before him and all his as
sociates on the ticket and all those who
spoke after him were quite as fulsome In
their expressions and predictions. The
others who addressed the meeting were:
Ed P. Smith, W. S. Shoemaker and PrF,
Graphopaone at a Bargain.
FOR BALD Latest model type. A. O.
combination graphophone. which plays both
large and small records: list price, $90.
This Is especially designed for concert pur
poses, having a thirty-six Inch horn and
stand. It also includes twenty large Edi
son rscords and carrying case of twenty
four records. The machine is entirely new
acd has never been used. Will sell at
bargain. Address X 86, in care of The Bee.
Greatly Reaaeett Rates.
$13.60 St Louis and return, sold Juns 16.
17. zi. zz.
$20.60 Portland, Me., and return from
Chicago, eold July 6 to 9.
$18.90 Providence, R. I., and return, from
Chicago, sold July 7. 8, 9.
All information at Wabash new city
office, 1601 Farnam, or write Harry E.
ktooes, O. A. P. D., Omaha, Neb.
The Milwaukee Railway.
has on its line at Yorkshire, la., 81 miles
east of Omaha, a beautiful grove and plcnlo
ground. Committees on location will do
well to see this location. Call at City
Ticket Office, 1604 Farnam St., for par
Uculars. GEO. B. HAYNE3,
City Passenger Agent.
On July 4 the Erie Railroad will run i
special thirty-day excursion to Chautauqua
Lake. The fare from Chicago will be only
$14.00 for the round trip. Tickets will b
good on all limited trains.
For detailed Information apply to H. L.
Purdy, Traveling Passenger Agent, Chicago.
Chicago ticket office, 243 Clark street.
Tin Rock Island System.
$31.65 Providence, R. I., and return.
sals July 6, 7 and 8.
$33.26 Portland, Me., and return. On sals
July 4 to 8.
Liberal return limits.
For further information call at or ad
dress city ticket office, 1323 Farnam street,
Omaha, Neb.
Mlssonrl Paelflo Hallway.
The next homeseekers excursion will
leave Omaha Tuesday, July 1, at very low
rates to certain points in southern Mis
tourl, Kansas, Oklahoma. Texas, eta.
Tbe usual holiday half rates will bs In
effect on the Sd and 4th, limit for return,
July 7. For further Information address
or call on any agent or company's office,
8. E. cor. 14th and Douglas streets, Omaha,
Neb. TH03. F. GODFREY.
Pass, and Tkt. Agt.
flhamroolng and halrdreaslng, 24o, at the
Bathery. I1C-220 Bee Building. Teh 1716.
Letter Carriers' Pleale.
July 4th.
$1.00 for the round trip,
Trains leave Union Station
9:80 A. M.
12:30 P. M.
Sarlaers, Tangier Temple.
Take notice that a reception will be held
at Masonle ball, Omaha, Neb., on Monday
evening, June 80, at 9 o'clock, in honor
of Imperial Potentate Henry C. Akin,
which all Nobles and their ladles are cor
dlally Invited. By order,
8. ROPER CR1CKMORE, Recorder.
Publish your legal notices in Th Weekly
Be. Telephone 238.
Shampooing and halrdresslng, toe. at the
Bathery. 214-229 Be building. Tel., 1716,
cleanest homa kitchenalways open to
s,yi wn wnfai.
Capitalist Wit Snbeoribed to Vackay.'i
GigDtio Scheme If tut Bow Pay.
ad Has Come a Promlaeat Salt
Which Has Been la Chicago
Coarta . for the Past
Klne Years.
CHICAGO. June 29. People who bought
stock In Steele Mackaye'e gigantic scheme
to erect an enormous building for the pro-
uctlon of spectacular plays during the
World's fslr, now find themselves liable
for the full amount of their subscriptions,
ccordlng to tbe report of Master in Chan
cery Learning, that was filed In the circuit
court yesterday.
Over 100 persons are found to be owners
of capital stock in the defunct concern.
Among tbe holders are Edward B. Butler of
Chicago, a paper manufacturer, liable for
$50,800; John Cudahy, $10,000; Clarence R,
Gillette, as assignee, and E. V. Gillette,
as assignee, $91,000; Lyman J. Gage, $10,000,
and William and Mary E. Butterworth, as
executors of the estate of Benjamin But
terworth, $205,300.
Lyman J. Gage Is also found to be a
creditor to the extent of $10,000 worth of
stock and $5,000 In money loaned. This
leaves the former secretary of the treas
ury, who was treasurer of the Mackaye
company, a creditor with a balance of $5
000 due him.
In his report the master In chancery also
credits the George M. Pullman estate with
claims amounting to $60,614. The same es
tate Is held liable to creditors for the par
value of 600 shares of stock.
The suit has been In court for nine years
and more than 100 attorneys have appeared
in court in the case.
Madison County, Illinois, Visited by
Terrlflc Downponr, Which
Washes Away Bridges.
ST. LOUIS, June 29. A special to the
Post-Dispatch from Edwardsvtlle, 111., says
A terrific cloudburst swept the greater
portion of Madison county today, doing
Incalculable damage to the crops and wash
ing away bridges and railroad tracks.
The Illinois Central eaBtbound passenger
train from Alton to Edwardsvtlle had Just
passed Poag when struck by the storm
and was compelled to stop, the track being
washed out.
The damage to crops .cannot be esti
mated. In the bottoms whole fields of
whoat stacks have been swept away.
Farmers from Wanda and Poag drove
through to Edwardsvtlle and are offering
high pay to teamsters who will go down
in the bottom and assist In carrying the
stacks of grain to high ground.
The heavy rain, on the other hand, was
of great value to corn.
weather records In central Illinois are be
ing broken this year. Rain has been fell
ing steadily for twenty-four hours, ap
proachlng a cloudburst In extent at times.
At Intervals last night rain fell when the
temperature was at 45 degrees. But for
the rain there would have been frost. Ex
cess of moisture this summer has given
all classes of crops a serious backset. The
oats harvest is past due, but the h'-ads
are blighted by long, continued rainfall
and tbe crop will be seriously curtailed
The hay crop also will be light, due to lack
ot sunshine. The corn Is hardly far
enough advanced to determine the damage,
but it will be affected somewhat.
DECATURE, 111., June 29. Two Inches of
rain fell In the last twenty-four hours
causing serious damage to wheat and oats.
Just ready for harvest, and some damage to
tbe new railroad between Decatur and
Recorder at Session of Board of In
qnlry Says Major Mast Not
Besmirch Soldiers.
MANILA, June 29. At yesterday's session
of the board which is inquiring into the
charges of cruelty, etc.. brought by Major
Cornelius Gardener, governor of the prov
lnce of Tayabas, against American officers
and soldiers. Major Gardener continued his
testimony, the first part of whloh was
presented yesterday.
The recorder objected to extraneous
views and that it was not entitled to
special privileges. The counsel for Major
Gardener admitted that the point was
well taken, but said he thought the grave
question Involved warranted more than or
dlnary inquiry.
The recorder replied that It was a mat'
ter of routine and that tho record showed
that Major Oardener bad always been
given every advantage. He bad long felt,
and be believed this feeling was that ot the
rest ot the board, that regardless ot what
ever they did. Major Gardener would ac
cuse the board of unfairness. For thl
reason the board had given the major
every latitude.
His privilege to "throw mud" was cer
talnly not granted to the officers and sol
dlers Major Gardener was endeavoring to
besmirch. 1
The major had been reported repre
sented at the hearing of the governor of
Tayabas, by the chief supervisor, the fiscal
assistant, the attorney general and his
first assistant. The recorder did not pro
fees to be a lawyer. He thought, however,
that such an array ot talent was not likely
to be imposed upon.
! o Hews Received at Washington Rel
ative the Sltaatloa
WASHINGTON. June 29. There is gr4at
anxiety felt in official circles regarding the
present situation in Venesuela. It la pointed
out that Cincinnati and Topeka are at La
Gutra and neither commander haa yet re
ported. This Is taken to mean that noth
lng worthy of cable report has happened,
Advices received from Minister Bowen
Caracas have not Indicated anxiety on his
part. No apprehension is felt that the lack
ot official reports is due to an interruption
of communication by the Venesuelaa au
thorltles or to censorship, as tbe situation
at La Culra could be easily thwarted by
sanding one of the warships over te Cura
cao, where there would be nothing
hamper communication with Washington.
Tbe Navy department ha forwarded orders
to tho gunboat Marietta, now at Baa Juan,
P. R., to remain there until the Fourth of
July, and then proceed to Coloa to relieve
the Machlas, a relief the department
anxious to accomplish soon. Its crew
sot allowed to go ashore and the men have
been cooped up aboard ship for many weary
weeks in a hot tropical climate.
llll Keeps II Co.
"During a period ot poor health soma time
ago I got a trial bottle ot DeWltt's Little
Early Risers," says Justice of the Peace
Adam Shook ot New Lisbon. Ind. "I took
them and they did me so much good I
have used them ever since." Safe, reliable
and gentle, DeWltts Uttls Early Risers
neither gripe nor distress, but stimulate tbe
liver aad promote regular aad sasjr acUoa
at lbs bowels. .
i His, Killed aad Afeoat Thirty
Five PaMtsgen aad E.
leyes lajared.
MARLBORO, Mass., June 29. In a head-
on collision between two heavily loaded
are on the Hudson division of the Marl
boro Street railway last evening Motormaa
John H. Harris received Injuries which
caused his death and about tblrty-flve pas
sengers snd employes were Injured, sev
eral of them to such an extent that they
were removed to hospitals for treatment.
Tbe cars came together at the foot of a
steep grade with such force that they
were almost completely demolished. Mo
torman Harris was terribly crushed and
died while being taken to the Framlngham
hospital. Motorman Moore also received
severe injuries about the head and body.
Conductor Felix Sawyer, although appar
ently only ajlghtly Injured, went Into con
vulsions shortly after the accident and
was in a serious condition late tonight.
INDIANAPOLIS, June 28. Two Broad
Ripple electric suburban cars collided at
midnight one mile from Broad Ripple and
nine miles from this city. Sampson White,
motorman. had his right leg cut off and
died In a short time. Nine others were cut
nd bruised. They were:
Albert Dugan, conductor. ,
William Fisher, motorman.
Harry Holmes,
Harry Jackman.
Roscoe Triblth.
John Westlake.
Harry Burnslde.
Elva Stever.
Lorna Ratcllffe.
Both cars were demolished.
Relief cars with physicians were sent
out at once to bring In the Injured, all of
whom will recover.
Low Rates to the F.n.t
via the Lake Shore ft Michigan Southern
Ry. to Chautauqua and return, July 4th
and 25th. $14.00 for the round trip. Port
land. Me., and return, July 5th to 9th, one
fare for the round trip; return limit may
be extended to August 15th. Trovldence,
R. I., and return, July 7-8-9, one fare for
the round trip; return limit may be ex
tended to August 15th. Full Information
on application to M. 8. Giles, T. P. A.,
Chicago, or C. F. Daly, Chief A. O. P. A.,
Russian Grand Duchess Is Betrothed
to Nicholas, Third Son of
Kins George.
(Copyright. 1902, by Press Publishing Co.)
ST. PETERSBURG. June 29. (New York
World Cablegram Special Telegram.)
Te deums have been sung In all the Roman
and Greek churches upon the betrothal of
Grand Duchess Helene, the only daughter
ot Grand Duke and Grand Duchess Vladl
mlr of Russia, to Prince Nicholas of
Greece, tho third son of King George.
Orand Duchess Helene Vladlmirovna Is
well nlgh worshiped by her parents. Her
mother is Grand Duchess Marie Paulovna,
The betrothed duchess is a great favorite
with the Russian people and much Interest
haa been taken in her because she Is the
only marriageable Imperial princess in
Russia at present. Prince Nicholas is 30
years old. He Is a lieutenant colonel In
the Greek army, commanding the' First
regiment of artillery. Both tbe young pco
pie are highly accomplished and their be
trothal has given great satisfaction to tbe
people ot Russia and Greece.
He Will Try Fref. Flaen's Justly Cel
ebrated Electric Complexion
-'' Lotion.
(Ccpyrlght. 1902, by Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON, r Juno 29. (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) J. Pierpont
Morgan baa decided, It Is reported here, to
submit himself to Prof. Flnen's electric
light cure for a face affection from which
he has long been suffering. It. seems the
strain ot his recent labors ran down bis
health, greatly aggravating this - trouble
and as be Is a warm believer In the ther
apeutlo value of electricity he decided to
take treatment by Flnen's system. The
treatment probably will be given in his
London house or aboard his yacht.
Says Contract Does not Operate to
Prevent Temporary Saapenslon
of Shop.
City Attorney Connell was asked It
the lockout In the Union Pacific shops could
be construed as a violation of the com
pany's contract with tbe city. He an
"Tbe contract says the company shall
maintain permanent terminal machine shops
here, but of course would not operate to
prevent a temporary suspension of work as
th result of labor troubles. If the shops
should be permanently closed down, that
would be another matter."
Michael Bnrke Goes Home Intoxicated
nd Starts Trouble, End
Ins; In Death.
ST. JOSEPH. Mo., June 29. Mlchae
Burke, a rich farmer residing near Craig,
Mo., sixty miles norm or .this city, wss
hot and mortally wounded today by his
wife, a pistol bullet passing through his
brain. Burks was under the Influence ot
liquor, having arrived borne from a visit
to Cratg. He was acting ugly and started
In to thrash a hired man. His wife Inter
fered and became the object of his wrath
and a vicious asauiu fine urea but one
Tag Capslsed by Wind and Five
People Meet an fntlmely
WASHINGTON, N. C. Jun 29. A severe
wind and electrical storm struck here last
night. Five persons were drowned In the
capslslng of the tug G. L. Patterson, be
longing to the Kugler Lumber company
which was blown over while towing two
schooners. The dead:
H. DAVENPORT, engineer.
D. WALTERS, fireman.
Via Wabash Railroad.
S32.2A Portland, Ms., snd return, on sal
July to .
$31.(S Providence, R. L, and return, on
sals July T and 8.
Stopovers allowed at Niagara Falls.
Ask your nesrest ticket agent to routs
you via Wabash, or call at Wabash new
city office, 1M1 Farnam street, or address
Harry K- Moores, O. A. P. D., Omaha, Neb.
120. 15 Dead wood and return.
117. 0 Dakoto Hot Springs and return.
Good till October Slat.
HAZELTON Chester P., aged Tt years.
June M 1.
Funeral from residence, 415 North
Twenty-fifth street. Monday afternoon at
t o'clock. Interment at Foret Lawn ceme
tery. JTrUads Umied,
A thousand and one useful and valuable premiums
in exchange for wrappers from
White Russian
A household and laundry soap made from the
purest materials under modern scientific conditions.
No fatty odor or grease stains in the clothes
the result of poorly made soap. Can for rrcmium List,
l6lj FARNUM ST., OMAHA, or bring the wrappers to our store and select your premium.
Saturday, July 5th, at 8.30 p. m.
This train is for the special accommodation of the Nebraska Teachers and their
friends who will, attend the
The equipment of this train will conoist of Free Keclining Chair Cars, Tourist
and Standard Sleeping Cars.
Low round trip tickets, sleeping car reservations and particulars at Illinois
Central City Ticket Office, 1402 Farnam Street, or write
W. H. BRILL. Dist. Pass. Agt. 111. Cent. R.
French Actors Make Merchandise of
an Insane Husband's Harder
and Snlclde.
(Copyright, 1902, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, June 29. (New York World Ca
blegram Special Telegram.) The half
forgotten Henley tragedy has been put
upon the stage In Paris under the title
of "The Haunted House."
John Henley, It will be recalled, was
an American of leisure who married Annie
Richard, a Boston beauty and an Inti
mate friend of Clara Ward, once the
Prinoess de Chltnay. When the latter ran
away with the Gypsy, Rlgo, Mrs. Henley,
despite her husband's entreaties, continued
the Intimacy. One night, when Henley
was supposedly absent from the city, his
wife entertained an altogether objection
able party at supper, Clara Ward being
among the guests. When the festivities
were at their height Henley returned un
expectedly and In his anger struck his
wife to the ground. When Rlgo attempted
to Interfere he broke a water carafe over
his head. Next day the Henleys had com
pletely disappeared. They were Anally
found in a miserable hut In Spain, where
Henley for five years had kept his wife
Imprisoned, torturing her until she con
fessed her guilt. His mind was unbalanced
by Jealousy ot the wife he still loved.
Henley had Immured her to assuro her
fidelity, himself going out but twice a
month at midnight to secure provisions
from distant villages. When the police
Insisted on removing the woman Henley
stabbed his wife before the six terrorized
beholders could Interfere, afterward plung
ing the knife Into his own heart Both
died Instantly. As a play the tragedy Is
a great success.
Movement, of Oceaa Vessels Jana 2S.
At Havre Balled: La Lorraine, for New
At Bremen Sailed: Barbarossa, for New
At New Tork Arrived: 8t. Louis, from
Southampton; Celtic, from Liverpool.
Sailed: Aller, for Genoa and Naples; Staten
dam, for Rotterdam; Vmbrla, for Liver
pool; Kroonland, for Antwerp; Columbia,
for Glasgow.
At Cherbourg Arrived: Patrlca, from
New York.
At Southampton Arrived: Bremen, from
New York.
At Browhead Passed: Cymric, from New
Tork, for IJverpool.
At Cherbourg Sailed: Philadelphia, from
Southampton, for New York.
At Liverpool Arrived: Ca.npanla, from
New York. Balled: Ktrurla. for New York.
At Antwerp Sailed: i'risiund, for New
They Balked
The "good fellow" who is soliciting the
PW donation from the Omaha druggists
with which to keep the breath of life in
the existing drug combine Is running up
against a number of snuirs; evidently the
tired of fattening up the pockets of the
TKUBT AGITATORS pt r. loss to them
selves, as this fight hurts them more than
It doee the big stores down town. We
thought they'd take a tumble soma day.
Bring or send cash and get one bottle
of thee atuple patents until further
notice. Please remember WE KEEP NO
11.00 Peruna J"
$1.00 Pierce s Remedies mo
tl.00 Plnkham's Compound He
S"c Mull s Grape Tonic HOc
3 bO Marvel Whirling Bpray Syringe... .2 ii
1 00 Her s Malt Whiskey Ho
25c Hire s K'iot Beer c
1. 00 Temptation Tonic "s
11 00 Cramer's Kidney Cure 57c
Tel. TT. . W. Car. SU aad lateaae.
pons, in,
If You Want the Best
In looking at offices In different buildings, the greatest praise the owner i)
rental agent can give an office Is to say that It Is "as good as an office In The B
Building." It may be In some respects, but It can not be In every respect.
The Bee Building Is one of the only two absolutely fireproof office bulldlngr
Omaha. The Bee Building Is the only building having all night and all day Sun ;'
elevator service. The Bee Building furnishes eleotrlo light snd water without
dltlonal cost. The Bee Building Is kept clean, not soms ot the time, but all ot
Keep these points in mind when looking for an office, and you will take one
those listed below, U you are wise.
List of vacant rooms in
The Bee Building
f IOOM Hi XfxU fast Faces Brv.nte.nth
lala Is s, large, Ugnt room. a;.d me rental price lucludes Iieat,
water and Janitor service. It has an entrance both on Tho U
line Court and Seventeenth
II'ITB 1011 There Is no Oner offloe suits In Omaha tha this one. It Is located
Just an the rlgut nana ot tue great maruie .Lair way, ana has unuauuy
large window, looking upon the front eotrance way of the building. It
fronts on Jf'arnam sti.eL one room is liil and the other axis. It has s
burgiar-proof vault, marble mantel-piece, hardwood Hours, and will bs
frescoed to suit tenant Pric I7VH
ROOM lU-Si This room Is just at tbe bead of the main stairway oa lbs Orst floor.
Xt would do a very owtliabt. omoe for some rai aetata man or ooa
WMlor. Tue floor apaue U ItxU test iuwhiuuu Pries ttt.0
Third Floor.
ROOM 80 8 1 This room is 21x8 feet and Is very conveniently located near tbe
elevator. A sign on tbe doer cau be readily seen lu stepping off tbe ol. va
lor PritlS.
UOOM 838i T bis .room is 17x22 feet and will bs divided to suit lbs tenant
This room is paxuouiarly adapted tor some coucrn neooiug btrge floor
Sic. and is a decidetiiy banUaome otUua, having an .niraiice lacing lbs
court and windows lookiug out uion vnUenUi .treeL It bas a very
large burglar-proof vault, bard wood floors and is ens of tbo sbelcest elfl
us la tbe b audio'. ......... ............ ,.a.i....i.,... Jrieo sj sj
Fourth F loor.
flOOM 401i l&xll feet. This room Is neat to tbe elevator and faces court. It
fens large burglar-proof vault and Is well venulated. Has good tight,
and lor us iirite fuinlabes Orst-ciass actumiuodnUJua u Pike tU.N
Filth Floor.
IUITB 514i This Is a very large room, 17a il feet. II fanes west, but Is very .
liabt and well veuUiated. It la very seldom that uce oi tula slse Is of
fciad in Tbe fee Hulldlug. It could be uaed to advantage by soma flrns
eniuloymg a large number of clerks, or requiring large floor space a
wbol.sal. jew.ler, or manufacturer s agent, who would like to be la a
fir.-uruwf building, or 11 will be divided to suit tbe tenant Pile ttt. N
itOM Mil This room faces tbe court and Is lSxl feet. It baa a burglar-proof
vault and as it U near tbe telegraph ofllc. and on the same flour with a
number of grain Arms, it would be a particularly gud room for a r,do..M
Arm desiring brst-elaas accommodation r irice lze(t
Sixth Floor.
ITITB eiOi This consists or two rooms, both UVtxlltt. Each of them bas a
larae buralar-pruuf vault, have been newly decorated and are rooms
where any business or professional man may bo oratul table, l'rtoe to
tbe two ......................... !... . .Ms eg
R. C. PETERS 6t CO.,
Pental Agents.
If OMAHA On of the best equipped or us n.siey mua ox msimnas, ta
I If rrri C Keeley Institute la Nebraska. Cures Drunkenness. Cur
Il UCiLCiT Drug Users. Booklet tres. AddiW all letters to TM 8. lrtb.
j I INSTITUTE Home Treatment for Tobacco Habit. cot $3
R., Omaha. Neb.,
Par Month,
street aAd has windows sJons; tha
street Prlue S.oi
Ground Floor
Bee Ouildinr