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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1902)
THE OMATIA DAILY llEVA MATUHIlAY, IH lOHKIt 4, 1902.
bead tbat bow before him. Th queen
thut raised to eminent dignity, move up
the remaining two steps and, by a sweep
ing turn, don with Infinite grace, 1 at her
cc-nsort'g side, 'facing the assembly.
-Tho pU-tar tky preaent ta oa of ueh
leaning beauty that thousands of hand
Mwt spontaneoualy In applauss and the
toronatlon Is accomplished.
Congratulation and felicitations' follow.
Tbe maids of Jiener iota the ladles In wait
ing and, lb ladles of the court Upon the
throne floor, the gOTernors bow obeisance
nd move back, the knights arise from the
oature they assumed when her highness
entered, the chief esecutlv of the state
appears, with his staff In full uniform to
pledge allegiance, friends of royal blood
come crowding after and for many minutes
the throne la .alive with, the nobility robed
la manycolors, all bowing low to court the
favor rfn moment's contact with the
band of the new raters,
With this still In progress, the musl
ilans breathe forth the seductive strain
of the "Sweet RemrnYbTance" walls, dainty
fret that more to the. pulsrftltos ft light
.rt-- V-iaxy whin, and the
great ball of 190 U"pnr
MUCH CROWDLD: INTO LITTLf
Anticipation of Montis Csntanaisted
; In Few BIt-RsH '
Prefaraffon. ":- .'...' :
For an event so ' long-looked forward to
and so long remembered, the coronation
ceremony Is brief lnde,d. . The marching
knight come onto lb--floor at M5J the
king was seated at the queen was
crowned at 9:22; Oororpor Savage, an!
staff appeared at -:27; the danojng began
Mo lean expeditious was the Coal work
of arranging. Gus Renze and his fifty
artisans, with! City Electrician Schurig.
inarched Into a great barnlike atructdre.
yesterday morning at 7 o'clock, and ' by
that hour In the evening had carpeted all
of It eicept the spacious new dancing floor
encircled by-th thirty-five great pillars,
had festooned Its arches, covered Its naked
ribs, placed flowers everywhere, and filled
all brackets with potted plants; had strung
ribbons of the yellow, green and red un
der every cross ,-eupport of ,the roof, and
from the main entrance at the south Side
clear through the building to those apart
ments on the west where Caterer Balduff
was serving the hungry, and thirsty; bad
mad tho women'! wrap room to the fight
of the entrance a veritable boudoir' and
the men's check room to the left a con
venience complete to its detail. .
The attendance total at the ball wltl not
be known until this evening, but It was
undoubtedly the largest in the history of
Ak-Sar-Ben balls, despite the fact tbat rain
cam at 7 In the evening and continued
Intermittently through the entire night.
The exacting ceremony was accomplished
without on marring' detail visible to the
thousands - who filed the : great amphi
theater. The king ."looked the part" and
acted It. In business life, he 1 the bead
of the Fry 8 hoe company and long has
been an Indefatigable knight, holding the
office of president of the order this year.
.The queen, Inheriting from her gifted
mother, Mrs; Luther Kountse, all the graces
and finesse of a truly successful enter
tainer, has been prominent and extremely
popular In'- aoclal circle for- some
time. Her -costume was ' a pearl white
crepe-de-sole" of the Jossphlsi period and
patterned from th coronation robe of tho
empress with the exception of the bodice,
which was decotlette, " and pointed to the
waist rather than of tho short empire cut.
The skirt was cut with a full sweeping
court train. An intricatj pattern rmhrold
ersd 1n pearls, turquo'jo and dlamoi'da
trimmed the neck and Trbht of the bddfee,
. widening panel-like to the foot of the skirt
and. extending ln vlne-;ik. pordr r.bput the
entire length of th ' train.'. The turquoise,
blue coronation mantle, which hat dnno
service at the aeven prece-llng coronations,
was replaced by a robe of ihj tamo court
cut, but of American beauty ios4-r;d Velve t.,
edged about with ermiu-? and lined wlt('
Her crownbearer was ; Master : Ralston,
ficoble. her tralnbearer were Daisy , Fry
and Helen Scobie. All three were In suits
vf whit ollk. , Tbe leader of the knights'
drill were John Lund and O. D. Harris.
The music was furnished by Covalfa
band and Dlmmlck orchestra, each fur
nishing thirteen dance numbers. ...
Today only the carnival eights remain as
amusement and. with tbe closing of tho
gate tonight the, festivities of this year
ar at an end. Thereafter nothing will re
STEP BY STEP
Coflee Get la It rise Work.
Watch coffee drinker ' and observe that
practically everyone , oi then) has eome
form of incipient or fixed disease.
Mm. F. N. Wright, of San rranclsco,
Cal., tells her experience: "I was 20
year old before I-ever knew 1 he, taste of
coffee,, and before, I commenced "drinking
It. 1 never was troubled In the least with
constipation, but. after drinking coflee for
on year, I became constipated to such a
degree that I had to resort to drug to
overcome It. .r -.v.
"After three year drinking coffee, I
had cultivated a chronic state of consti
pation add other annoying symptoms be
cam manifest. Tho first thing In the
morning, I had a 'hesdacb com on, a.
itanng or nausea, and these symptoms
would perlst until I had drunk a quan
tity of coffee. At first. I did not asaorlat
these symptom with ths habit of coffoe
drinking. I thought my' system must be
run aown, ana I felt glad that coffee, in.
tead of prescribed drugs would relieve
th weakness: IJke many people, I did
not reason from cauae to effect.
"About thla time 'I had. an elderly nurse
In my employ, who , Complained every
morning of similar symptoms, and when
I uggested mineral. wter, . etc.. , to her
for her biliousness, she said. "Nothln In
the world but my coffee will relieve me,
when I . feet so badly." ... My husband be
gan to complain, If be did not get hi
coffee at a certain time, of queer sensa
tion In th stomach and bead. I became
alarmed at thiee Foincldence. and came
to the conclusion thai coffee had a
atrong a hold on u aa whiskey ha with
th veriest drunkard. About this time,
I was taken 111 with Inflammatory . rheu
matism, and the two doctor, who attended
me, told m t would have to atop drink
ing coffee or remain a cripple, a they
could not treat me It I persists! In using
a drug arrooger than th drug I needed.
"My hiubaod tod I agreed to try an ex
periment and eommroced tbe use of
Foe turn Food Coffee. The effect was mar
velous and taught us some valuable
truths, and now w would not touch a
cup of offe for, anything. His business
demands the utmost , concentration of
brain fore continuously. He now look
like a new- men; he ha bad bo headache
or bilious attacks for aom mouths, and
digest all bis food without any distress.
I feel sura that he- would have been a
wreck If be .bad kept oa with coffee. .
"After I - regaa using Postum. I soon
jrecovtreoV from say attack of rheumatism,
and la a few weeks I ec-uld walk about
again. I. am no leaser troubled with cea
atlpatlon headaches, nausea or rheuma
tism. I firmly believe that the continued
use of coffee Veceaiea ta time as hurtful
ta the human system -m alchobolte stimu
lants. I know my ease and mjr husband'
both demonstrate tola clearly."
main but to clean away, the wreckage and
begin preparation for tbe carnival of
GOWNS ARE OFJARE BEAUTY
Description of (ttttnri Were by
Wtaes at In Royal
; " - Cssrt Ball. .
Th costumes of the fair women who at
tended the royal court ball were all of ap
propriate beauty. Following I the list:
Mine Elisabeth Allen-White batiste, with
medallions of cluny Inee, tucks and rlbpon
trimmings; American beauty rn.
Mrs. w. F. Allen Black emhroldered"net
over white tnffeta, with trimmings of blue
and white velvet; diamonds.
Miss Jean Amni, Holse, Irish Hlue tsf
eta silk with Inserted stripes of real lace
made over wh.te taffeta. Roses. .
Miss AnnVreon. guest of Mr. Luther
Kountse White tulle Over pink silk.
Mr.- rVlgar Allen Onfen silk etamln tis
sue, with- velvet and lace trimmings; dia
ifls' Bftrtenbach of Grand Island White
embroidered mull' over white taffeta;
American beauty roses.
Mrs. W. R. Bennett Black crepe! voile
over taffeta. Irish point applique and velvet
ribbons, decollete, entrain: diamond and
pearls; hair dressed. with black aigrette and
Mrs. H. C. Plackllne Turquoise blue
Crrpe-de-chlne.' with trimmings of ecru lace.
."Mrs. Hugo H. Uramlels Cream lace gown,
.with trimming Of blue silk; diamond.
Mrs. Arthur Brandels Ulack velvet skirt,
white silk bodice: diamonds.
Mrs. Klmer K. flrysen White chlffon-over
silk, with trimming of white satin ribbon
and point luce,, .
Miss Darlne - Rucklngham Yellotr or
ganelle over silk foundation. ' -
Mrs. K. Buckingham Pink foulard,'. with
trimmings of' white chiffon nnd lace.
Mlsa Helen Buckingham Pink silk mous
sellne over taffets. ' ' ,
Mlss'Iona Butterman of Dubuque .' la.--Plnk
mousseline over pink satin; pear's. .
' Miss Hermlne Blessing White embroid
ered mull over gray taffeta; pearls.
Mrs. Charles Black White silk mull, with
lrlxh point lace.
Mrs. A. J ' Beaton Blue chllton over blue
-. ' C.
Mrs. Clement Chase White fimue over
yellow taffeta, bodice trimmed with yellow
- Mrs, F. J. Coots of Grand Island, guest
of Mr. A. H. Rawltser Embroidered tjr
qunlse blue crepe-de-f hlne over Loulalne
silk: diamonds. - - .
Miss Irm Cody of North Platte White
silk grenadine over white silk: roses.
'Mies Ines Cortoett, guest. of Mrs Ed Wil
cox Black . embroidered , grenadine over
black taffeta -.. -
Mrs. George Cornelius Cream aeollan,
over-cfeam tAffeta, trimmed with robln'e
K blu chllTon, Venetian point applique
and pearl ornaments; -entrain.
Mr.. Henry Clark, Jr. White aatln, with
Mrs, Ralph Conned White point dcsprlte
over pink silk; pearls.
Mrs. H. Conn Ecru corded chiffon;
Miss Iva Dick of W.tineta.' Ne. Pale
blue satin, with trimmjfigs -ot point lace
and pearl ornaments; pearls. .'
Mrs. John Doherty Black ' chllTon and
black lace, bodice cut high and embro'dered
with coral and eweli -the skirt of chiffon
Inset with a broad band of light pibk vel
vet bordered with black lace -4ind embroid
ered with coral. Diamonds. -.
Mrs. O. W. Dunn YplloW embroidered
Swifts over white taffeta; white applique
and pearls. - .i
Mrs. ,c. J. Diet White chllTon.
Mrs. . Robert Dlnnlne Gray vollle. with
white applique over taffeta.
MIss'M. Klmore. Alllarlce. Keb.-Gown of
slik and 'natid mads ince with trimmings
of tunjao'se and cut steel ever light blue
taneta. uiamnnas. -MIms
Katherlnn ErskJne. St.- Paul.: Neb.-
White mull embroidered in black, and tur
quoiHe' blue flowers. Diamonds and.-tur-qunise.
. . : :
Airs. j. h. Evane Frerh gray vollle
skirt .and rose colored Silk, bodice and
duchess lace. v.-. . .
Mrs. C. D. Hvans Yellow ereoe de chine
over taffeta, with greeaV-velvet trlmmtnga.
Mrs.7 Jay -.D. 'Foeterr-tnlc, Embroidered
Swiss ; diamonds.
Miss Georgia A. Fowlet, Hastings,' Keb.
White ellK mousseline -over- white- taffeta
with tnimm'uiKa lot iMsck taoe. and n.nk
velvetf diamonds." f-f t-'n'-.-r.. i --rft
Miss Grace Frawley or Stromsburg
White brilliant silk tipsufOver white taf
feta, tcgmlngs of ;UX fWfton applique;
rose. f , .. . , i . . .
Mrs. Harry Frost Black lace gown with
white trimmings. v ,
Miss Alma Flander of Deadwood,' guest
of Mrs. N. E. Franklin White crepe de
chlnn and Irloh point lace; penrls.
Mr. H, E. Franklin White crepe dc
chine and renaissance lai.
Mr. Robert 'Gllmore Ecru crepe, with
blue embroidered trimmings; turquoise.
Mrs. Herbert Gannett White chiffon over
yellow taffeta, with inset lace; pearla.
Miss Sadie Goldberg of Nebraska C'tv,
guest of Mies Lena Hehfeld Yellow chiffon
over yellow taffeta trimmed with lace..
Mrs. Arthur Uutou Silk and lace gown,
with trimmings .of velvet . nasturtiums;
Mis Helen Hoagland-Plnk silk, Inset
Miss Jennie Harris, South Auburn, Neb.
White silk with point lac trimming.
Mrs. F. Hartmati Black taffeta, with In
sertion of lace; bodice of chiffon, with jet
Mis Louise Heller Gown of chantllly
lace over rose taffeta.
Mlas Margaret Hitchcock White batiste
over silk, with Insertions of lace; American
beauty roses. -.
Miss Hoefer of Aurora, guest of Mis
Buckingham Yellow organdie, with black
velvet trimmings. .
Mrs. H. Hornung Silk linen over pink
taffeta, with trimmings of black chiffon
and cut steel.
Mrs. 8. E. Howell Tan crepe de chine,
trimming of old rose panne and ecru ap-
Mrs. Frank Hallor Pink silk cren de
chine over taffeta: Dcarls and diamonds.
Mr. R. C. Hayes Crern crepe de chine,
with tucked lace appltnue over taffeta.
Mrs. ,u, Maimer w nil orepe 0 cnine
over taffeta: lace aunlldue,
Mis Louis Heller White lac over "pink !
' ' "
Mr. A. W. Jeff erles Black mousseline.
Mr. Elmer Jacobl of Denver, guest of
Mr. Levi Moberg 1-avender crepe-de-chlne
over lavender taffeta; dj chess lace;
Mrs. George Jenkins. Falrbury Black
crpe-du-chene with trimmings of black
applique and jet over whit taffeta. Dia
mond. ' . -
Mrs. Charles Johanna Blue and black
grenadine, with lace trimming; diamond.
Mia. Georgia Kennard Whit silk crepe
over green, with trimming of Irish point
Mr. O. D. Kipllnger Pink mouasellne-d.
aote. with ribbon trimmings.
Mrs.- Herman Kountse Gown of real
black chantllly lace elaborately trimmed
with real point lac and embroidered with
cut steel, over a foundation of pal rose
Ilk. Diamonds. -
Mr. W. J. C. Kenyon-Tucked chiffon
over whit taffeta; pearla.
Mr. E. a. Lamb. Seattle, Wash. Black
Ilk crtpe over light blue taffeta.
Mis Lamhofer ct Schuyler Gown jt
white renaissance lac over whit taffeta;
Mts Carrie Lenton. Pender, Neb. Flow
ered foulard silk with trimmings of white
Ilk and accordeon pleated chiffon. Dia
mond. Mr. Eugene Ievy of Nebraska Cltv,
guest of Mrs. H. Rehfeld White crepe with
trimmings of raal lac and pearls; dis-
Miss Mamie Light. Hyannls, Neb Cream
silk lamlsdowit with trlmmtnga of Venice
Mra. K. L Lomax White etamlne, with
heavy lace trimming, over white silk.
Miss Mildred Lomax White batiste, with
lar trlmmlnss: American beaut rosea.
Mis JtiMcohtne Law Embroidered black
and white sUmlne,
Mr. C. D. x McLaughlin-Black chiffon
Mr. Patterson O. Maffett of St. Louis
Coral pink velvet, with cut Jet trimming;
diamond and amethysts.
Mra. Thadera Maffett of St. Loula, guest
of Mr. James Austin Pink French or
gandt ovar pink taffeta; pearls.
Mr. Waiter Marsden of Camden. N J.,
guest of Mr. J. J. Mars-n Ivory white
aatln. with Irish point trimming
Miss Mona Martin Hob. ns egg b'u tissue
with lace trimming over .Ight blue silk.
Mlsa Minnie Meyer Pink embroidered
chiffon, white lac medallion and black
vilvet trimmings; pearia.
Mr. Mortis Meyer B'aak lac over whit
taffeta, trimmed wMh blue and white me
dalliwna and blank ribbon; diamonds.
Mis Mae Mungcr White organdie, With
Mt.konw Miller Dree of pearl gray
crep-d-ch!n vr taffeta; luck a ad
heavy rrmtm ellk eppllqiie: trimming of
r l lace.
Miss Olga Mirer of Orand Island, attest of
Mrs. Oscar Miner Red liberty gause over
red taffeta, trimmings cf ecru applique,
Mra. V. O. Mnbiirg White point d sprit
ovfr taffeta, hodlre anil dWp circular
flounce garntturrd with pink rrprs.
Miss Nellie Moore of Council Bluffs.
gut of Mrs. O. I) Kipllnger White flwtes.
with trimmings of lace; roses.
Mrs. . N. H. Mnrand Black velvet snd
white taffeta with trlmmlnss of hand em
broldered Vandkye and duchess lace bertha.
Mtss Carrie Muneer White organd e wl h
panels and trimmings of lace; American
Mrs. J. W. Munn Embroidered b'ue tissue
over white taffeta bodice and skirt Corres
pondingly tuckfd In heart delgna.
Mrs. Charles Marsh 1'lnk silk chiffon.
Miss Mao Mi Shane WMte lace over White
Miss Nellie McPhane A gown of Flanders
lace and white tissue over white taffeta.
Miss Kstheryn MrPheely, Mlnden. Neb.
Pink rrepe-du-chene with garnitures of
Isce and roses.
Miss Ellen McShane Whit chiffon over
white taffeta, with trimmings of lice;
American beauty mes.
Mrs. Charles McDonald Embroidered
chiffon, with trimmings of lace medallions,
Mrs. W. Ogden Imported white Chantl'ly
lace gown over pink Loulsone with lace
Mrs. F. E. Penrce Pllk embroidered
gniune,- with blue trimmings.
, miss cinei maimer ot ucs Moines fins
net over pipK taffeta.
Mrs, Phllipp Potter Black lace over black
ellk.-.,- " -
. Mrs. Bylvee-Parrotte White silk mousse
line with white satin garniture. . -
Miss , Marguerite Prltchett White ellk
gsuxe, garnltured - with white hyOrangl.
Miss Faith Potter White silk crepe over
white taffeta, with late insertion; American
Miss Edith Phelart of Alliance, Neb
White chantllly lace, gold thread medal
llonand festoons of Jrrapes; diamonds and
Misa Martn.i Plnkeriy or yes Moines
Gray ' crepe-dechlne. with ' nccerdeon
flouncew of gray chiffon. Irish' point lace
Mm. Thomas Rogers Black lace gown,
With trimmings of pink velvet.
Miss Mary Rogers White mousseline,
with Inserted lace; roses.
Miss Marie- Hulhardt of Ord--Whlte or
gandie, with meltne trimmings.
Miss Rugers White batiste, with lace In
sertion and tucklne; American beuty roses.
Mrs. A. H. Rawltser Black silk grena
dine, embroidered In pink, over black si k.
Miss Lena Rehfeld Green silk with trim
mings of cluny lace and black velvet rib
bon. . '
Mrs. If. Rehfeld-BIack silk crepe with
trimmings of real lace, over white chiffon;
diamonds. " '
Miss Hattle Rehfeld Light blue . batiste
over blue taffjta with trimmings,. of black
velvet ribbon; roses. ' '
Mrs. M. A. Rex of Deadwood Peau de
sole nnd- point lace.
' Mrs. 'J. b, Reynolds Blue embroidered
mousseline, with Ince trimmings.
Mrs. Herbert . Rogers Yellow brocaded
silk, with flounce of v.hlte chiffon; coral.
Mies Blanche Rosewater Blue crepe de
Miss Hildreth Blsson, Norfolk, guest of
Mrs. Mel Uhl Lavender, embroidered mull.
Miss Rose Splesberger White embroid
ered chiffon; pearls.
Mrs. N. A. Spleeberger Black and white
brocaded foulard, lace trimmings.
Mrs. A. J. Bpargus Black lace over white
. Mrs. Floyd Smith Light blue satin, with
trimmings of chiffon-and lace.
Miss Mabel Stubt White batiste with
Irish point lace trimmings. Roses.
Miss Stella Singer Pearl gray vlolle over
cream taffeta trimmings of cream lace.
. Miss Edith Smith White satin embroid
ered In gold thread, pearls and rhlnestones;
Mrs. W. K. eJtoecker Embroidered black
chiffon over black taffeta, with trimmings
of .let; diamonds.-
: .Miss -Marearet-Bhlrley of Council ' Bluff ,
guest Of Mrs. O. D. Kipllnger White chif
fon over white .ellk. .
Mr.- Byron Smith Light pink' crepe,
trimmings of white chiffon and iridescent
applique; diamonds. -' .
Mrs. AJlen.B.;. Smith rtown of black net,
'with- trtmmlngkXrf duchesa lace, black velvet
ribbon and blue, panne velvet; diamonds.
Mlsa Minnie Sorenspn, North P;atte, Neb.
xiiacK grennuine over- .oiacK suk. Kenris.
Miss Agnes SloeRon.' guest of Mr. Euclid
Martin- White ellk tissue, -and lace;' pearls.
.,Mhu Pauline. Mohenck-i-Green silk and
pink chiffon; peart.- " - '- v
irif. . n, 'Aj. DeviivnfT-naiisin, lrisn
point la?e' and atln:rtbbcm'trlmm1iia;.
f--V,--'. ' ' -;!- -..
MU- Beefle ToWle--White batiste.,, with
Inserted tucking and lace, and trimmings of
white velvet rtbbbn; American-beauty roses.
' - ."-' V '''
Mr. Mel Uhl Gray ellk crepe, trimmed
Mrs. Clara Crauhart Black fish net filled
in with point de sprit, flowers and lace ap
plique. Mra. If. Unversagt Black crepe de chine,
wnn point luce ana diamonds.
Ml W'arren of Chicago, guest of Miss
Lomax White lace gown. (
Miss Flora Webster White organdie Over
taffeta; trimmings of lace.
Mrs. Victor White Black silk crepe, with
Diue velvet trimmings, over blavrk auk.
Mrs. H. L. Whitney A Paris gown of
blue and ereen tissue over Dink taffeta
Mis Florenre Whltmoyer of Columbus
White crepe-de-chine over white taffeta;
Miss Ada Wilcox -Yellow taffeta silk,
with trimmings of lane and ribbons: dia
Miss Kate Whitmore of Valley White
opera batiste, with lace tnmmlngs -dla
Mrs. Ed Wilcox White batiste, with
trimmings of tucking and lace; American
Mr. John Watkln. South ' Omaha Red
liberty gause with trimming of red panne
velvet and Jewels.
Miss Freda Wolcott of Weeping Water
White opera batiste,- with trimming of
insn lace meaai ions ana appnque.
Miss Emma Wllke While ooera batiste
with real lace trimmings, over white taf
feta: diamonds and American beauty roses
Mrs., w. u. wade mack and white gros-
i grain taffeta ruffled with Brusaels nct and
i trimmed with gulfur Insertion and lace.
Mlsa Mabel Willing of Broken Bow
I White crepe-de-chine, with tucked lftce,
meaaiuons ana accoraeon p eaungs or cnit-
fon. over yellow taffeta: Dearla
Mr. John L. Webster Black chiffon and
lace over white taffeta; diamond.
Miss Webster White organdie and lace.
MIbs Warren of Chicago, Mrs. 12. L.
Lomax' guest White Pari mousseline
and white lace.
Mr. J. F. Mawhlnney Green, embroidered
Mr. G. Wlckersham Black - and white
Ilk canvas, with trimmings of, chiffon and
blue velvet. ,
The alleaa "Foarth of JalyV'
"The 18th of September Is In our country
what your Fourth ot July. la our national
Independence doy," said Senor Joaquin
Walker Martlnes, minister from Chile to
the United States, to tb Washington Post.
"In 1810 Chile, declared It freedom from
th rule of Spain and thla day has .over
since been a festal anniversary. -In every
town and city of our republic the. people
will observe It by all kind of sport and
usually the commemoration lasts three day.
"Chile 1 On ot the moet stable govern
menu ot th world. W hay had but one
revolution In . ninety years and that was
hardly to be classed a such, tor It was a
conflict between th executive and parlia
. Recreation la the Ark.
Chicago Tribune: Th animals In Noah's
collection, wearying of the monotony of tbe
long voyage, wtr having a social little
"It seems to me," said the gazelle, with
some Irritation, "It take a lot of gall for
a clumsy a boor a tbat kangaroo to fore
i himself. Into th society of graceful
"Ob, I don't know," said tbe giraffe, act
ing a Boor manager. "If all right, I
guess, for an Informal bop."
Contract for Battleship.
WASHINGTON. Oct. I. The aecretary ot
th navy today awarded the contract for
the conatructlon of th battleship Louisi
ana to the Newport Newa Ship Building
eompany at It bid of 13,930,000. The bureau
officer to whom th bids were referred re
ported that ther wer no indication of
combination on th part of the bidder.
Killed la Klevalo Accident.
LYNN. Mas., Oct. I In an elevator
accident at ins kht factory of A.' K. Little
& Co. here today two person wtry klllrd
and four were injured.
COMMERCE IS EXPANDING
Incrta ig Both Expert! and Import
Dnrlnf Mtntb of Input. -
SAME RECORD f OR PAST EIGHT MONTHS
Largest : Increase la . Imparls la Is
Rave Material ssd C'ottoa Moods
Lead) F.aatort by Large
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. Oct. I. (Special.) The
August record of tho. foreign commerce ot
the United States Is encouraging. The
figures of the treasury buret U of statistic
show that exports ot manufactures bav In
creased more" than 12,000.000 as compared
with August ot last yearand about f 12,000,-
000 Id th eight month ending with August,
1902, aa compared, with th corresponding
eight months ot tbe preceding year. Mean
time manufacturers. hve. increased their
Imports of material for use In manufac
turing, tbe value of Imports of article In
a crude condition which enter Into the vari
ous proceinea' of domestic industry having
increased IZ.POQ.OOO in Auguat. 1902. over
August. UOi, and- for the tight months show
an Increase .of J8. OW), 000 over the same
period of last year;, while article wholly
or partially manufactured for use In mftnu
fapturlng ab,ow an increase of 15,000,000 . In
the eight months, making ths total Increase
in Importation, of manufacturers' material
la the eight months; .ending with August
33,000.000 as. compared, with the corfe
aponding .eighty months ot the preceding
year. .Of the. other classes of Imports,
manufactures, and luxuries show an Increase
of I19.COO.000, while foodstuffs show a de
crease of $17,000,000. comparing eight
months ' of 1901 wira the corresponding
months cf 1901. This decrease In the Im
portation, of foodstuffs Is In sugar, which
alone show a decrease of about $24,000,000
in Importations In the eight months end
ing with August, thus indicating that In
ether classes ot foodstuffs there has been a
net increase,, since (he total deduction In
thut class Is but $17,000,000. This reduc
tion of $34,000,000 lp the value of sugar Im
ported Is largely due, to a reduction of cost
in foreign markets, the total quantity of
sugar Imported being' 2,394.010,219 pounds
In eight month ending with August, 1902,
against , 2,808,220,998 pounds In the corre
sponding months of last year, while the
value of tbe augar "imports during -eight
month of the present year Is $38,878,872,
against $62,54,a in the eight month ot
last year, . the average. . value per pound.
therefore, being In the eight months of 1902
1.6 cent, and In 1901. 3.2 cent.
Increase la All Marea.
The increase. In the Importation of ma
terial for use In manufacturing Is found
in nearly all of tbe Important article used
by manufacturers except India rubber. In
which there 1 a alight decrease. Compar
ing tho importations during tbe eight
month of thla year .with the corresponding
months of last year chemicals show an In
crease Of over Sl.OOlfnnn; eopnee how a
Blight 'increase Ih -quantity, but a decrease
of over $1,000,000 In -value; cotton, an in-
cfeaieT orovei1 $2,000,000; -fiber, an Increase
of over $6,000j0fl0; "liider and akhls, an In
crease of about $1,000,000; raw. silk, an in
crease of over $3,000,000; tin, an Increaee
of $1,000,000; unmanufactured wood, $2,600,
000 increase an'd wool nearly $4,000,000 ln-
On the'xnort'glde .the Increase In value
of manufactures exported occurs chiefly In.
cotton gbod5,wbc.h (how for the , eight
months ending wljjh,. August, a total value
same months of last year. This increase
Itf alHfist! xerueiy''tri 'etftton 'Cloths, of
which iBe-expftrtkflons'rrl' the eight mouth
oi ivri were--sfa,uw,uwr-Taras, againei at,
000,000 yards In" eHght month of 1901 and
201,000,000' yards . In' tfib ' corresponding
month of ' 1900. " Thl growfh'- In the ex
port ot cotton cloths I chiefly In the trade
with China, the' exports to (hat country In
eight month ot 1902 being 255,000.000 yards,
against 121.000,000 yards In the eight
month of 1901 add '100,000,000 yard In th
corresponding months of 1900. ,
Iron and steel manufacture still show a
reduction In exportation and an Increase
in Importation. The total value of export
of Iron and steel manufacture In the eight
month ending with August, 1902, was $65,
904.829,"' against $80,346,379 1 the corre
sponding month of 1901 'and $87,174,209 In
the same months of 1900; while the Imports
of iron atid steel manufactures In the eight
months ending ' with ' August, 1902,
amounted to $23,450,760, against $12,210,832
In the corresponding months ot last year
DUTY OS, WOODEN LEO 8.
Necessaries for the Legless Classed
A problem which for month threatened
to undermine the health' of the New York
custom officer, report the New" York
Time, has been happily solved, and, though
thoy are weak and nervou from the atraln,
they ar aafe. The automobile Of a Cbl
eago man abroad undertook to climb i
church aplre, and after the amputation h
bought a wooden leg at 'Berlin. On reach
Ing the shores of bis native land he did
not 'declare this.-' purchase as - dutiable.
Perhaps, , a a Chicago man, b should have
been taxed to swell the surplus revenue,
but It was not on this ground that h' leg
waa seized ty an inspector. - mere i no
flaw In th reasoning ot tbe owner of th
leg. He maintained that b had carried
away from thla country a real meat leg.
which was mora valuable than tb -wooden
substitute with which be returned; there
fore be brought 'back lets than he took
away, and It would be absurd -to tag him aa
tbdugh his possession had been enlarged
from the rich spoils of th European mar
kets. . This was before th recent personal
effect rating of Secretary Shaw. The In
spector, although confident that the lsg
should be pulled, could not say how It
should be classified, and the appraisers, col
lector and' deputies' were fust aa uncertain.
The department at Washington merely di
rected attention to a number ot Irrelevant
rulings and left the decision to th New
York office, stipulating only that one trout-
r leg should be assessed a covering at
th ssme rat of duty, whatever tbat
might b. ' 4 -
-After stumping along with a bom mad
pegleg ucb as railway flagmen wear while
hi bought member rested la th custody
of th government, tba Chicago man ha
been allowed to take away hi property
on paying the duty on It aa "family sup
plies." Why tbat? Perhaps In their per
plexity th custom officer were glad to
etie any suggestion. It baa become their
habit to seise thing. Just before :he de
cision waa reached a man with but on leg
applied to Magistrate Crane for a writ to
compel hi wife to give up hi wooden leg,
which ah bad concealed after beating him
over tbe head with It. It was th wife'
testimony that tbe family depended on the
pawning of th leg tor drink; that Ilk
Mulligan' blanket It was forever going to
or com lag from th pawnshop, and tbat It
was to prevent the husband from pawning
It for hi own selfish Indulgence that she
had hidden It. This I about aa near to
telng "family supplies" a a wooden leg aa
Still, th classification 1 absurd and in
violation of tb rule that every Imported
articl ahaJl be assessed at tbe highest
possible, rate f duty. It would hav beea
quit aa rational to rat tb wood 1 a
j.aylng erds, the duty on which Is 100 per
cent, and It would have been an easier con
struction of the law to classify It as bot
tles or barroom fixtures, with their higher
duties. In the prohibition state ot Maine a
man with a wooden leg was convicted re
cently Oi tilling tbat hollow member with
rteious liquor, which he told at a stiff retail
rate to the bibulous. At the heel he had a
faucet to draw off the drink. For months
this portable dramshop spread hilarity and
black eyes over a large territory, a the
proprietor limped along the road to wealth.
It waa only when ho allowed himself to
consume too much of his own stork that h
lost his discretion, and soon after his lib
erty and his wooden leg. It would be quite
as ane to base a decision on such a use
of tbe article as to follow the usual mys
terious methods by which the customs offi
cers classify articles not specially provided
for in the schedule.
SHOt LD DKF.BSMAKKHS MARRY f
One Woman tilves the Question a
At first blush tbe Idea of a dressmaker
getting a husband seems foolish and Inex
cusable. Not that there Is any difficulty
In the way of her closing a matrimonial
bargain, says the Chicago Record-Herald,
but the question naturally arises, What
tie could a busy and enterprising dress-
piaker have for a husband? They are
Dot even good manikins to hang thing
on. They are not the right Bhape. It Is
true that 'they sometimes make good er
rand boy If they are not too old and Indo
lent, but In this capacity they are a costly
Imnglne the surprise, then, of the mem
ber of the National Dressmaker' associ
ation when Mmo. Baker, In an Impas
sioned address, urged them and their em.
ploye to get married. In the course ot
her appeal she said:
'Get married. Oct married early. Don't
wait until you are old and withered before
you allow some man to know you well
enough to call you by your Brat name. If
you are going Into business for yourself
marry a man who I employed In such a
way that he can materially aid you in
building up your patronage. Avoid the
man who expects to make hi living by
becoming your errand boy. If be doe any
thing at all. Avoid cocktail and cham
pagne. Avoid the wily salesman who
wishes' to still you goods and take you
to tbe theater so that he may charge you
$10 too much In hi bill. Keep yourself
young. 06 to church. Don't think that
because you are a dressmaker you cannot
be a Christian." - ?
Thl may be easily classed a tbe most
Important deliverance before either the
New York or Chicago conyentlon. The ad
dresses, to be sure, have bristled with
pointed' and1 pertinent professional advice.
One enthusiastic modiste In admonishing
the dressmaker to keep from falling to
pieces exclaimed: "It you have no teeth,
go and get some; If you have no figure,
And While you are getting teeth and a
figure get a husband. And get blm "early.".
Don't wait until some otber more enter
prising dressmaker allow blm ta call her
by her first name. You may not know
what to do with him at first, but as the
week roll by you will gradually discover
a-uae for-him. He will fit In somewhere.
It hi leg muscle are not strong enough
to tread the sewing machine be can bo
of . assistance In getting the. proceeds of tho
business Into circulation and thus prevent
the accumulation of a surplus.
Oet him early, remember, not often. t.
THE SCARCITY OF CORKS. '
Hoot It Ua Developed Several Queer
- ..!. i.J Indnarl i ; : .' :
The fact that the world'' suppy of cork
Is much ' less than , the .demand haa beep
working a -peaceful - revolution in many
trade, report the New York Post. The
Increase In the price ha rendered It neces
sary to devise otber kinds of stoppers. This
has given employment to a perfect army
of Inventors, many of whom have reaped
neat little fortune from Ingenious contrivance.-
Thus tar, however, all the Invention
hav not been able to restore the former
balance, and the prices keep up In an alarm
ing manner. As a consequence there has
been developed a trade In Becond-band corks
and under this have come Into being queer
little Industries such a gathering corks,
cleaning cork.) and revamping corks.
In tbe big hoteU, restaurants and saloon
the cork perquisite Is now a moderately val
uable privilege. They are no longer cast
contemptuously by,, but ar thrown Into a
box or cask, where they accumulate until
the cork-picker arrives, who pay a round
sum In cash for all offered to htm. Tbe
average waiter and bartender now employ
corkscrews which Inflict minimum dam
age upon the cork, and , in many place
where a number of bottle are opened In th
course of the day a -steel cork-extractor-1
used, which will pull out a cork from the
Interior of a bottle Into which It has been
'carelessly force 1.
The peddler who buy them aelle them to
the second-band man, who assorts them
Into various classes. Maay. large cork can
be recut with considerable profit. Other
which have been injured can be cut so as to
discard th Injured portion and utilize
that - which la sound. -Cork which have
bean discolored by grease can be cleaned
by benzine, ammonia water or lime and
water. Thoaa which bay been discolored
or flavored by medicine can be rendered
usable .by long-continued boiling with a
mall amount of chloride of lime and sub
sequent drying In a kiln or oven. Tbe finest
quality consist ot champagne cork. These
always' command a good price. It 1 pos
slble to reus them; and thl 1 ssld to be
don , by many manufacturer both at
home and abroad. Other can be recut o
g to obliterate the maker' or bottler'
name, which la usually branded upon th
Ida or lower surface, A second-hand cork
when paraffinated can be used tor bottles
containing oils, powder and aqueous so
lution. They are popular at present on
account of the ease with which they can
be taken. out and put back.
' Curtain I Knag; Down.
KANSAS CITY, Oct. 3. Jame P. For
shay, whose stage name was Edward For
ahay, la dead at the home of his mother
here, aged So years. ' Forahay profes
sional career ended in June, 1901, when be
shot and killed hi wife, Edna May Stokes,
an actress, at a Chicago hotel. Forshay
pleaded insanity and waa committed to
the Elgin asylum, where be was confined
until last January.
Ecitni No Cnre, No ray.
Your druggist will refund your money It
PAZO OINTMENT fall to cur Ringworm,
Tetter, Old Ulcere and Bore. Pimple and
Blackheads on .tb face, and all akla dis
eases. 60 ent.
Matrimonial Bargain loaaler.
Here is a matrimonial chance with roy
alty for some American heiress who I net
above that sort of thing, reports the Boston
Herald. The brother of the princes ot
Wale. Prince Frfcnol of Teck. stands In
need of a rich wife. Ilia elder brother
obtained the hand and fortune of a
daughter of ths lute duke of Westminster,
but no sclonesa of the nobility has ex-
iiressed a willingness to boioino Princess
r'rancla. while the daughters of wealthy
commoner cannot be nought of by hi
family for an inatant. Francla Is ald to
be a nice, good looking young man, but
rather weak. He haa got Into several
not a I
i and used to bother Queen Victoria
little- Indeed, she had to open her
purse strings to the tune of l. 000 to save
his "honor .on the turf. A groat trans
atluntic hvlrees would be welcome. In the
Teck family. Don't all speak at once, girl.
DREYFUS WILL NOT ATTEND
Finally Decides to Absent Eiffltelf frm
ObMqtlM of Emilg Zala.
WIDOW PLEADS WITH HIM TO STAY AWAY
Fear of, Mob Fee lies Darin; Fnneral
Overeoake Determination lo Fee
A era sere Over tno C'ofln
t ll Champion.
PARIS. Oct. $. The funeral or Emlle Zola
Sunday promises to bo of tbe most Imposing
character. A .majority of the aoclallst and
labor groups and several student associ
ations have decided to tend delegation.
Tbe prefect of police la organising exten
sive bodies to preserve order. The proces
sion, -whlob will. be probably longer than
the entire length of the rwute, which Is
only . halt a mile, will pass between a double
row of, police. ,o emblem or flags will be
Tbe municipal council of Denaln has re
solved to send three delegate to bo chosen
from the trade which Inspired Pol a In writ
ing "Germinal," "Le fravll" and "La
Terr," a miner, a blacksmith and a farmer
all dressed In their respective costumes.
Contrary ' to previous announcements
Dreyfus will not attend Zola' funeral.
Thl decision ass taken a th result of an
Interview with Mm. Zola, whom he visited
Mrae. Zola pleaded with Dreyfus not to
participate In ' the ceremony because his
presence might lead to disorders. Dreyfus
waa anxious to attend th funeral, consid
ering It a duty which he owed to the de
ceased, but tbe widow expressed to him her
apprehension that unseemly demonstration
might occur It bs attended.
"Th prefect of police," she said, "la
In fear that your presence may lead to
disturbance and for nothing la th world
would I have th funeral ot my lamented
husband marred by regrettable Incidents."
Dreyfus replied, expressing hi deep re
spect and devotion for Mm. Zol, but said
it Would be moat painful for him to fail
In what he considered an intperloua duty
and Zola' before everything was a man ot
duty "and In spite of everything would
certainly have approved my Intention,"
"I ought not to take Into account even
tualities which I am far from seeking."
Mm. Zola waa moved to teara and sup
plicated Dreyfus to abandon tba Idea, and
Dreyfus, who "himself displayed consider
able emotion, 'responded: "But they will
aay I am hiding myself. That I am a
coward. Yes, a coward," he repeated, "and
you know well I am not,"
Mme. Zola again- begged him for her
aako to abstain from attending the funeral.
Both wer th prey ,to profound emotion,
nnd finally Dreyfus gave In and promised
not to attend. Mme. Zola weeplngly
thanked him for the sacrifice.
Dreyfna Acta Wisely.
Tbe general opinion here la that M. Drey
fu acted most wisely In acceding to Mme.
Zola's prayer to absent himself from the
funeral of her. husband, which Is to be held
Sunday, aa thla ceremony would otherwise
undoubtedly hav been th occasion of un
seemly Incidents and perhaps of serious
The nationalist press la the - article
published urged M. Dreyfua to be present
at, the funeral, trying to induce htm to
attend, while at the same time they were
etlrrtng publlo feeling against blm.
The Courier 'du Soire say tonight that
the reactionary organ used all- klnda of
trick to Induce M. Dreyfus to take part
in 'the' toner! procession, aanounclng one
day that ho would go to the funeral, and
the ext that he did not dare to face hi
enemlea. . . Thus defied, M. Dreyfus wa
compelled for tho sake ot hi own dignity
to announce hi Intention of rendering
homage to tb man who bravely defended
him.. -Thl waa what tbe reactionists
wanted, but the wiser among M. Dreyfus'
friend made him see tb "trap" and, con
clude the Courier- du Soire, "we must
What Rochefort Say.
The following extract from an editorial
article In tho Intranslgeant of thl morning
by Henry Rochefort can be taken a an ex
ample of otber nationalist article. M.
"Although M. - Dreyfua and his general
staff ot sub-traitors will have every fa
cility to enter the. cemetery under protection-
of tbe police, and then tb carrtago
of the German emperor's spy will be ex
posed to suffer the same fat a that of
M. Zola, who narrowly escaped being rolled
over tho bank ot the Seine on leaving th
The Oaulot thl' morning publishes a let
ter from - Count ' Bonl de Castellan ad
dressed to General Ferine, chief of the
cabinet of the minister of war, calling hi
attention to the published statement that
he met. M. Dreyfus at tb Zola residence
and abook hand with him. Count Bonl
ssks General Perrin to deny thla state
ment, which, ha said, If true, would b dis
honoring to a French officer.
. FIRE RECORD.
Big; Blase . fa Chicago.
CHICAOO, . Oct. 3. A flve-atory bulldlag
at 19-21 Randolph alreet wa partially de
stroyed by fire tonight. The loss on build
ing and content Is $150,000. Tbe princi
pal losers ar Bprague, Warner - ft Co.,
wholesale grocers; Warre-McArthur 8tamp
Co., and tbe C. A. Clark Co., manufac
turer of surgical instruments.
. iTnoInrana Destroyed.
TUOLUMNE. Cel., Oct. $. The buslnes
section ; of ' Tuolumne waa burned today,
causing a loa of $160,000. Tho loa of th
West Side Lamber company- la estimated at
$90,000.. , '.;-.' . . - :
Wonder of Mount Pole at Night.
"Sailor going near th region of Mount
Peled aro afforded much food for. thought,"
said a ship captain who sailed by Martin
ique some time ago, to a New Orleans reporters-
"People wbo hav not been near
the Island 'cannot conceive how appalling
th Martlnhrffe tragedy I. It defies descrip
tion. There 1 on thing beautiful near
Martinique, howfver-r-lf you can forget for
a while the people that perished ther and
that la tbr light la tba heavena at night.
It surpasses tho prettiest moonlight or tbe
most beautiful display of electricity I bar
ever seen. Tb beautiful display la made
by the lurid Urea of Mount Pelee, radiating
and aclntlllatlng like flashes of lightning,
and at night, aa th light ar reflected on
the dancing waves. It mekea a spectacle
never to be forgotten. I had a Strang ex
perience one night while admiring tb light
caused by. th eruption. All at one a bur
rlcan cam down oa us, and between the
almost deafening roar of tb thunder th
sheet lightning vied In Intenatty with the
brilliancy of tb fires of tb volcano."
This signature is oa every box of to graala
th remedy that caure corn la one) tin.
A VOICE FROM UTAH
Mrs. Dowd's Significant Warning is
Mothers of Growing Girls.
"Mother cannot b too ' carfful ft
girl who are approaching womanhood,"
say Mr. 1). F. . Dowd, of Nephl City..
Utah. Fh apeak from the fullness of
experience, for her own trouble began
with the first critical time of ner life.
"From the time I waa slxtten yeara old."
she says, "I suffered constantly from
female weakness and my present good
health la due entirely to Dr. William'
Pink Pills, as you will aee. I caught
cold," she continued, '"at a critical time
and - endured tortures aa a consequence.
My color became very bad, I wa nerv
ous and grew constantly worse. Then
I began to have palpitation- of the heart
and my blood became In a wretched con--
dltlon. I felt tired and languid -all the
time and was hardly able to get around
at my work. i
"None of the medicine -that . I Hrled'
made any difference Jn my health. I wa
nearly discouraged when - I; heard from
my unrm, Mr. J. Brandon, sr., of - Logor.h.
Manitoba, telling-me that- he bad used
Dr. Williams' Pink Pill with tho great
est benefit tor nervousness. - Then I de
cided to try them myself, with the re
sult that, after taking two boxes, I .found.
I was much better, A few boxes, more
made me feel like an entirely different.,
person and now I am able Lo do my work
with ee.ee. All my frlond know .what
good , Dr. Wllllama , Pink' Pill, lor ..Pale
People hav done for me."
Any woman wbo Is ailing with . the
trouble peculiar to her sex should, try
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Tale Peo
ple. No discovery ot modern times haa
proved such a blessing to women- as
these wonderful - vegetable pill. Acting
directly on tbe blood and nerve, invlg-.
orating the body, regulating th functions,'
tbey restore tiro strength and health In
the exhausted patient when every effort
of the physician, prove unavailing. These
pills are sold In boxes at CO cent a box
or six boxes for $2.60, and may be had
at all druggists,- or direct by mall from
Dr. William Medicine Co., Schenectady,
N. Y. , . .
Is especially valuable during the
ummer season, when outdoor occu
pations and sports are most in order.
GRASS STAINS, MUD STAINS .
an CALLOUS SPOTS
yield to it, and it is particularly
tejreeable when used in ' the bath
fter violent exercise.
it nnnrn -r np) infSHTS
Vhen your friends
- -.j.-.u. ; c .i
Don't be mean. . Share good
' thing with your family,- Send
. home a case - of - Btora Blue
Ribbon Beer, . It'a a beer tbat
pleases all ladle a horn?
product of the beat of every
thing to make' a good, pure
beer and combines the palut
able qualities' of a refresh
Those suffering from- weak- .
peases which sap the pleasures
ot life should take a dollar bot- .
l.nf .Innn PIIU. Ona hottla
will tell a story ot marvelous results and -create
profound wonder. This medicine bu
mora rejuvenating, vitalising force. than bus -ever
been offered. Kent by mail in plain
package only on receipt of this adv. audit -' .
Thia is U worth of medicine for one dollar.
Made by its originators ('. I. Hood Co.. pro
prietors Hood's fnrssoarllls. lawell. Mass
A rHICHKSTER'S KNOLllH
a Man u n.lfl nim mm
ltkklurtkkn. Tkia.r. BUraw
k.lltaaaa. Ml lamtia,
li-u. r yr Unt,iu. m4 ta. la
auni Ur PiMlnlua, ft ManUI
aac 'alias' far Ltaa,a Mlar, tr ra
iMra Siaii. l.OOTM4inkilt. a:s aa '
"T all D,w,i.. l'klkaau U.alwl Ca,
tksj aaan. aUllasn awe. ttkiUZ fS
sreal muathiy .vgu
aior i su-on? .t. b.t.
real ;enntain r-w.
Tswir. PaQayroyai-, di a aiugia f aiiiira! loima.i. met
OtnUiuU cues relieve In a f da;.-, fiju at
aaainaa a ktoceoaall bra Ca.. Oieaba. Meh.
Woodward ft nnrg!.
Undo I- Two Flogs
JANK KENNAHK' AB CrOARETTK
Prices 26c. 60c,-76c, 11.00. Mat., 60c
. Sunday,' Matinee and Night,
M)ST RIVER." . j.
Price-?.V, Vc. 75c. Mat.. '25c. ftr.
Tues. and Wed., Matinee and Night,
WALK Erf WHITESIDE
Price 28c, SOc, "6c, 11.00. Mat., JRc. SO
Friday and Baturday, M,t. and Night.
"tVIZaltlr Of -OiJ.'l
Prloes-'frc, 60c' 75c 1( 00, 15flr,, '
Mat 26c, lor,' 75o, ll.OO.'f '
Matinee To.ay 2:15 Tonight 8:15
High Class Vaudeville
Mattie Keen and comjany in Klla
Wheeler Wilcox' "Her first Divorce
Case:" Hlrkey and Nelson; Jules Hianc
and Victor Moore; the treat I-eon; George
W. Day; Irene franklin; Zara and Zmr-t.
and th Klnodronie.
Price, luc, fto.and (Oc.
UMn nnd Dnsiis. lis.
Omaha Loading Hotel
LUNCH KoN, FIFTY CENTS.
U K 0 p. m.
BUNDAT fc.au p. m. DINNER. 75o.
Steadily Ircraaslng business haa necessi
tated an enlargement of tbe cafe, doubling
Ita ui tuar capacity.
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