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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 16, 1903)
THE OMAHA PAILY BEE: FniDAY. JAN UAH Y
NEW BOOKS AND MAGAZINES!:;?:;
An I&teresting Story of Ir i'u Life Ij Ei. la
bel. O'Bei'.lr XeTil'.a.
SECOND BOOK OF VERSES BY WATERMAN
"Oanard anil lward" In the Title nl
ArehMahoa Kmr'l Latest Rook
Maay Frugrra of (I
Merit la Alnslee's Maitaslne.
To the lover of the sea and the moun
tains as well as the odd and plcturesq-ie
In burata nsture, Eliiabe'h O'Relliy Ne
ville's story of "Father Tom of Conne
mara," appeal with Irresistible for-e.
Isolated bjr tho great lakes on on? aide,
with the m!hty Atlantic washing their
doorsteps on the other. inhabitants of Ire
land'a highlands have retained through
centuries their customs, hablta and lan-uat-
This wonderland of nature Connemara
la described with a power and aklll that
la rarely to be mot with In these dajra
of carelesa writing. The description la
o realistic. In fact, that the reader Inhales
the lent ef gorse and heathei, mingled
with that of the multitudinous wild fliwera
that In many Instances almost cover the
mountains, and yet above all la distin
guished the sweet stilt breath cf the sea.
Father Tom may be compared to the
Vicar of Wakefield. He la not devcld of
faults, but they are of the head, not the
heart. Throughout the bor.k he la shown
to be the guide, councilor and rebuker
the "Father" In fact of the district and
friend of everyone whether they belong4
to his fold or not.
From grave to gay, from lively to aevere,
these mountain characters run, and th
Interest In narratnra and narratives la sus
tained from the start to the close. Father
Tom of Connemara Is rich in the Ingre
dients that are provocative of both tears
and laughter. The book Is beautifully
Illustrated with photographs of scenes and
characters In Connemara. Rand, McN'ally
Co., publishers, Chicago and New York.
Nixon Waterman Introduces his second
book of verse, "In Merry Mood," with a bit
of pleasantry that puts the reader In good
humor and prepares him for what cornea
after. He says:
In shaping up this book of rhymes,
I do not mind admitting
I've changed them round a doxen times
To make them seem more fitting.
I know the first one ouaht to lie
Bo fashioned 'twould erreBt (in
And make him read, anl so, you see,
I'v tried to find the best one.
Published by Forbes Co.
We have received from the John Murphy
Publishing company ArchblRhop Keane'a
lateat book, "Onward and Upward." Few
men are belter known In America and Eu
rope than Archbishop Keane. As preacher
and lecturer he has been everywhere beard
T-lth intereat, as a leading exponent of the
religious thought of our times. His Ideal
Is the Incarnation the Divine living and
acting In the perfect human. The embodi
ment of this Ideal In the life of today has
been bla constant aim. Th?re haa long
been a demand for a book that would pre
aent the qulntesence of his thoughts. This
Is now offered to the public. It Is sure to
have a wide and hearty welcome. In 400 j
pages a page for each day of the year h j
unfolds In daily thoughts the depth and
beauty of the sublime and the familiar
things which make up life. Each month
developes a theme. In the following order:
Right Living. Religion. Home. Educa
tion. The Ideal Woman. The Ideal Man.
ClrlHiatlon. -Social Ideala; America,.
Progress. Art. Drotherhocd. Death and
There can be no possible doubt about the
continued prosperity of Alnslee's Magazine,
owing to the universal excellence and orig
inality of each succeeding number. In the
February Issue the leading novel Is enti
tled "Money and Matrimony," by Josephino
Dixon, and presents a vivid and witty pic
tare of life In Washington. Nothing nt
once ao humorous and so human has been
published In any magazine (or many
months. Another amusing feature Is a
short story by Felicia Ooddard, entitled
"The Babs Club." Elizabeth Duer Is In
evidence with a strong story of modern 1 1 f .
"Aunt Rebecca's Check." "Art and tho
Broncho," by Oliver Henry, Is a splendid
story of strenuous life In the southwest.
It Is full of drama and the picturesque
color of the locality. A most original con
tribution and one that is bcund -to excite
discussion is, "Confessions of a Play
wright," which, naturally, appears without
ny signature. Undeniably this is a bons
fide statement, because the interviews and
letters It rontalna are from such people as
Charles Frohman, Daniel Frohman, Mrs.
Flake, Mrs. Patrick Campbell and many
others equally celebrated. "Tbyria'a
Dupes," by Helen C. Candee, Is a decidedly
bright story of the troubles of an elderly
widower in keeping his only daughter from
the snares of an ineligible marriage. "At
the aHusslan Bath," by Katherine M. Roof,
la a short play full of snappy dialogue and
laid In a unique scene. These are only
some of the features of Alnslee's for Feb
ruary. In all, the contenta page contains
about thirty-five Items of prose and poetry
from the foremost authors of the day. In
cluding such name as Frank Whltlock, 8.
K. Klsor, Sara Beaumont Kennedy, John
B. Tabb, Tom Masaon and others.
"The Thousand Eugenias" la a novel by
Mrs. Alfred Sedgwick In which she tells ot
an English governess providently rescued
from Impending poverty and a moat dis
agreeable environment by a summons to
Paris to meet a rich uncle whom she haa
never seen. Her experiences with M. and
Mme. Varasdln, a pair of continental ad
venturers, coupled with a love affair with
a big Briton, form the narrative, and the
plot turns upon the tragic outcome of her
uncle's gift to her of 1,000 shares In the
Eugenias mine. The story tills considerably
more than halt the book, is followed by
And Slil! Scores of Omaha
People Accept Tii8in as Facts
The published statement of some stranger
residing in a far away place may ts true
enough, but It la generally accepted as a
doubtful rumor. How can It be vended?
The testimony which folloas is convinc
ing proof because it comes from a resldeut
Mr. Thomas F. Norton, I7H Twenty-fifth
street, contractor, says: "For three years
my wife was not only subject to kidney
complaint, but she had other complications.
She doctored foil her trouble, but the pain
In her back and other symptoms ot either
weakened 'cr over-excited kidneys clung to
her. One box ot lioan'a Kidney Pills pro
cured at Kuhn A Co's. drug store, corner
15th and Douglas atreeia, did her ao much
good that I purchased two more. The treat
ment did ber a world ot good."
Sold for 50c rer box by all dealers. Tos-ter-Mllburn
Co., Buffalo, N. V.. sole agcuts
for the I'nlted States.
Remember the name, Doan'a, and lake
sketches, entitled. "Anne
irchlst." 'The Last Straw,'
" A j l t T'.on jic,'' "An Iconoclset,"
"W a.lvpr." Published by Lcng an.
Qrer.e ft Cx
"Fool'a Gold," by Annie Raymond Still -man,
la a romance In which plot and action
yield a large tribute to the suong purpose
of the book. It is a story of conflict be.
tween duty and supposed self-interest, and
conatantly the values of selfishness and
selfneea are r.pposed. The situations are
Intense and the title most apt, being drawn
from an rarly Incident In the book, where
a mining Interest occupies the center of
ir:tfrst, but throughout the entire story
thn value cf gold, whether applied to char
acter or to the precious metal. Is con-ti-ssted
with "Fool a Gold." the clever coun
terfeit of K'rig cf Minerals, or tn the realm
of morals, the hypocrite. Published by
Fleming H. Revell Co.
"The Old Srhoolhouae and Other Poems
and Conceit In Verse," by T. S. Denlson,
sulhcr of "An Iron Crown," "The Man Be
hind." The volume contalna fifty-eight
poeraa, covering a wide range of thought.
It Is divided into (I) Miscellaneous Poems,
(II) Poems of Love, (III) Poems of Travel,
(IV) Poems of Wsr, (V) The Tyrant Im
mortal (a atudy). It la Illustrated by Mor
ris B. Aleshlre. Published by T. S. Denl
The romance of "Old New England Roof
trees, by Mary C. Crawford, Is a book
fvhkh tells of the most famoua of thoso
old New England houaes which still stand,
and she has picked out from their histories
those elements of romance which are beat
adapted to catch the Interest of the general
reader. Among the stories told are: "Tho
Maid of Marblehead" (Agnes Surrlage);
"Molly 6tark's Oentleman Son," "The
Message of the Lanterns," "In the Reign
of the Witches," "Inventor Morse's Un
filled Ambition," "Margaret Fuller," clos
ing In quite modern times with a chapter
entitled "Whlttler'sLost Love." The book
Is pleasantly written, the author showing a
genuine affection for her subject, and great
care has evidently been taken to make
a final .and authentic preaentatlon of these
stories, for reference as well as for their
Intrinsic Interest. Published by L. C.
Page ft Co.
"Twentieth Century Manual of Railway
and Commercial Telegraphy" la thoroughly
illustrated with cuts and engravings, show
ing the technical parts of a telegraph In
strument, also accurate drawings in blsck
and white and in colors, the latter showing
the regulation practical color signals used
on blocks and on trains and engines. This
feature of reproducing the color aignals
greatly enhancea the value of the manual.
In addition to these illustrations there are
given fac simile telegrams, train orders,
railway messages and commercial and rail
way forma, so that the student may see at
a glance that part of a message which goes
over the wire, as distinguished from the
printed portion. Published by Rand, Mc
In "Animals Before Man in North Amer
ica" F. A. Lucas tella ua about the ex
tremely ancient animals that once peopled
tho land, treating the history by periods
and describing the habits, appearance and
relationships of the more conspicuous ani
mals. Dr. Lucaa Is thoroughly acquainted
with his subject and has written entertain
ingly of this life of a bygone age. Pub
lished by D. Appleton.
"A Quiver of Arrows," sermons of David
Burrell, D. D., LL. D., selected and epi
tomized by Thomas Douglss, Ph. D. The
book i composed of seventy pulpit dis
courses delivered during the last few years
of Dr. Burrell's life as pastor of the
Marble Collegiate church of New York
City and have been reduced by Dr. Douglas
to the compaas of a ten or fifteen-minutes'
address. The grist of each sermon lc Il
lustration has been presented with at least
one main moral and suggestions of minor
application. Value as a work of reference
is given to the book by a topical index,
wherein eery subject treated is entered
under the threefold division of theme,
proposition and illustration. Published by
Funk ft Wagnalls.
"A Journey to Nature," by J. P. Mow
bray, is a tale which deals with a Wall
street man. whose doctor orders htm td
give up work and go to the country to live.
The narrative of how be becomes acquainted
with nature for the first time, and of the
delicate romance that creeps into this
primitive lite, is told with such felicity as
to make the volume unique In contemporary
literature. The mauy beautiful pictures
by Henry Troth aid one to follow the Jour
ney into the hills of Rockland county, where
the myeterious author' is said to live In a
somewhat Thoreau fashion an a salubrious
farm. Published by Doubleday, Page Co.
A third edition of Charles Sumner's "Ad
dresses on War," with an Introduction by
Edwin D. Mead, Is published by Glnn &
j Co., Boston, for the International Union.
"The True Grandeur of Nations," "The
War System of the Commonwealth of
Nations" and "The Duel Between Prance
and Germany" are comprised in It.
"Whimlets" Is a clever little book sent
out by Henry C. Coatcs V Co. The author
la 8. Scott Stenson. The artist is Clare
Victor Dwlggtns, who got much of his
reputation as the illustrator of "Cranklsm."
The author Is a cheerful sage and the
artist has nlmbleness of wit as well as
ability to draw. In order to forestall possi
ble inquiries of the curious, the artist baa
drawn a whimlet on the cover.
There Is a female Whim, built like a
She holds, a baby Whim, and that's a
The pictures are quite as good as the
verse. Indeed, they are often half the
wit. They Illuminate and give additional
cleverness to the epigrammatic rhymes.
The F. A. Btokes Company has published
a little book, "Mrs. Leslie Carter In David
Belasco's Du Barry." in which the pictures
and text describe the costumes and "prop
ertles" used In the play. There are por
traits of Mrs. Carter and Mr. Belaseo by
j John Cecil Clay, and numeroua engravings
ci pnoiogrspns ana ssetrnea in black and
"John Gayther'a Garden and the Stories
Told Therein." by Frank R. Stockton. Is a
volume of elrven new stories la the au
thor's m.'st amusing manner, all ot them
connected by a thread of narrative that gives
unity to the,whol). Published by the Scrlb
The above books are for sale by the
yiG-ath Stationery Co.. 3CS Farnam St.
NO 0FP0SITI0N TO PLATT
r Yerl' feaatur la Likely to
Xaaned hy I eavlslatare to I me
re d HlauaelC.
ALBANY. N. Y.. Jan. IS. Caucuses rf
both republican and democratic senators
and assemblymeu to nominate a successor
to I'uited States aenster T nomas G. Piatt
will be held Monday cvt'iiicg. Jatu.vy J
There is believed to be no iSjuM that
the republicans will sclcu Ser.ur Piatt to
J ha B. Ktai.chBeld et Elmlra, d riocrj l"!
nominee for governor In 1900, will be the
. candidate for the complimentary vole of
j the democrats.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Cmergency Hospital Occasion! Here Grief
U C GIBSON ASKS $100 DAMAGES
Avers That a Buildlnar HelonrlnaT ta
Him Has Dees Deatrnjed With
oat Escnae and Wlthoat
There Is more grief tn store for the city
officials on account of the emergency hos
pital located on the river bank. Only a
few dys ago the bridge leading to the hos
pital was torn tip and now another com
plaint of really a more serious nature has
been submitted to the mayor and council.
Yesterday L. C. Gibson filed a communica
tion with the city clerk saying: "The ten
ant In charge of the premises leased from
me by the city has. without any excuse or
lswful right, torn down and destroyed a
frame building situated upon said premises.
The destruction of this building, seemingly,
was for no Other purpose than to be de
structive. I have suffered a loss em ac
count thereof of $100, for which I shall look
to the city for reimbursement."
Continuing bis letter, Mr. Gibson says
that the terms of the lease, which was for
five years, required that a certain portion
of the fifteen-acre tract be tilled each year.
In caae the terms of the lease are not car
ried out, Mr. Gibson asserts he will see to
It that the ground Is tilled, even if he haa
to take charge of It himself. He asks that
the mayor and council give him some sat
isfaction at once. This tract was leased
for a term of Ave years from L. C. Gibson
when A. R. Kelly was mayor. The county
commissioners voted $1,000 for the erection
of an emergency hospital and this was
erected. Then the trouble commenced. Last
winter quite a number of patients were
sent to the hospital, but ao far this win
ter only three cases have been sent there.
J. D. Homan haa a contract with the city
and ts known on the records as steward of
the hospital. He receives a certain com
pensation from each patient. As the pa
tients have been few and far between this
winter Homan turned the Job of watching
the hospital over to his wife and he went
to work In a pecking house. As Homan
gave a bond at the time he assumed the
duties at the hospital the city officials do
not fear that the municipality will be
"stuck" for the $100 Mr. Gibson aiks for.
Since the bridge has been destroyed the
hospital can be reached only by swimming
or via the airship route.
(lab Wants Improvements.
At an election of officers of tbo Southwest
Side Improvement club Wednesday night.
Judge P. C. Caldwell was chosen president,
William Wormbach, vice president; P. C.
McGoldrlck, secretary, and J. Snyder,
A committee compo'sed of Ryan, Snyder
and Jackman was appointed to wait upon
the county commissioners with the request
that the Burlington road be required to
open a crossing at Forty-fourth and T
streets. Another committee will ask the
Burlington to establish a depot at Forty
fourth and Q streets. An extension of gas
mains In the southwest part of the city ,1s j
also desired and a committee will send a
request to W. E. Davis, local manager of
the gas company.
Better street car service Is desired In the
western part of the city a hustling commit
tee composed ot Ryan, Clemmons and Cald
well wan appointed to confer with General
Several grading propositions were talked
over and petitions will be prepared at once
for signatures. An effort will be made, the
members of the club say, to build up this
portion of the city and secure some Im
provements which are deemed necessary.
Another meeting of the club will be held
the evening of February S.
Yesterday afternoon William E. Davis,
local manager for the Omaha Gas romoanv.
ailed at the office of the ilty treasurer and
paid $1,012.52 royalty on the buslnesa trans
acted In the city during the year 1902. Per
sonal taxes to tha amount of $1,384.35 also
havj been paid. Since the gas company
commenced operations here In 1899 the
royalties paid the city on Its franchise
amount to $2,785 K. The flrst year the
royalty amounted to only $207. The Increase
In the amount paid the city on a 5 per cent
basis shows the Increase in business here.
Gas mains are now laid to almost all por
tions of the city and extenslcns ot the
present mains are being planned for the
Annaal Troop Meet la aj.
The annual meeting of the South Omaha
cavalry troop was held at the troop club-
rooms Wednesday evening. These officers
ot the civil organisation were elected:
Bruce McCulloch. president; H. L. Dennis,
vice president;. J. F. Powers, secrotarv;
Thomas Parker, financial secretary; Rollln
Krebbs, treasurer. Four other members of
the troop in addition to thoso elected con
stitute the board ot directors. These ad
ditional members are: H. E. Tagg, James
Duncancon, W. T. Cox and J. Moore. A
report of the financial secretary showed
that the troop is now free from debt and
that there la a balance of about $100 on
Arrangements are being made for the
second annual ball of the troop, which will
be at the Live Stock exchange the evening
of February 20.
Pioneer Passes Away. -
Ed J. Brennan, an old time resident of
South Omaha, died at hla home. Twenty-
seventh and H streets, yesterday, after a
lingering illness. For years the deceased
was engaged In contracting and building.
working in Douglas county for about twenty
years. At the time ot his death Mr. Bren
nan was a member of the local lodge of the
Woodmen ef the World and also of tho
Maccabees. These lodges will have charge
of the funeral, the date to be announced
Maarle City Gossip.
Denna Allbery has gone to Avora. la..
to attend to some business matters.
A son hss been born to Mr. and Mrs.
David Harrington, Twenty-fifth and Harri
Bertha Johnson died veaterdav at tha
home of her parents, 3014 R atreet. Scarlet
fever was the cause.
The packers were all railing upon the
railroads for coal yesterday afternoon, as
the supply was running short.
J. A. Collins, a wealthy mine iwner of
Terry, 8. D., was in the city yesterday, the
guest of Councilman M. K. welsh.
Fire In a cottage at Twenty-ninth and R
streets yesterday arternoon called out tha
department. The damage waa slight.
There was a Joint Installation of officers
of Clover Lrf-af camp No. s and Woodman
lodge No. l' last night. Refreshments
Adah chapter of the Eastern Star will
give a social at Masonic hall. Saturday
evening. January 24. for the benefit ot the
Bouin Omaha hospital
A. K. Dennett, formerly of this city, but
now located in Council Bluffs, ts laid up
with a badly sprained ankle and a broken
kneecap, the result of a fall on the Icy
Sam Nrvlns. .the fireman who was In
Jured a coui.le of days ago, is getting along
aa well ts can be expected. It will be two
months r.uwever, before he will be able to
return to wily
TO I.ATK TO CLASSIFY.
TEN. twenty or forty acres In fruits; one
of the heat fruit and garden farms in
iowa; adjoins city limits council Hiutls
AiiOrsM A, bee, Cuuucii iilufla, Kfc-
WOMAN IN CLUB ANO CHARITY
The recent annual meeting of the Na
tional Society of United Daughter of 111,
held In New York City, was most success
ful and well attended. The program for
the three days' session Included a meeting
of the associate council on Thursday morn
ing, to which none tut the officers were ad
mitted, and a luncheon at the Empire hotel
at noon, at which addresses were made by
Mrs. Flora Adams Dsrllng, founder
general, and Mrs. John B. Richardson, historian-general.
Iter in the afternoon
there waa held an hour of historic work
pertslning to the time from 1781 to the
declaration of war In 1R12. the topic being
presented by the New Ynrk historian. Mrs.
Edward Addison Greeley. On Friday the
delegates attended the post meeting of
the Post parliament at Genealogical hall.
The executive board met In the afternoon
and there was a reception in thn evening
at the Empire hotel, given to the delegates
and visiting women by the New York Stite
society. F residents and members of other
clubs of the vlclnty attended the reception,
which waa a brilliant affair.'
Miss Nellie Magee, city missionary of
Tenth Street City mission, will go to Chi
cago the latter part of the week to spend
a fortnight visiting and studying the Dila
tions and mission work of that city.
Among the prosperous American Institu
tions of Berlin Is the American Women's
Student club, of which Mrs. Andrew D.
White, wife of the American ambassador,
is president, and Mrs. Frank H. Mason,
wife of the American consul general, l
vice president. The club rooms are in tha
heart of the American quarter and are fur
nished with American newspspers and
magazines: alao a. good reference library
for the use of art and music students. Les
sons In German are given by Frau Dr.
Hempel, one of the most skilled tenchers
of her language. Every Saturday after
noon tea Is served and all members and
their women friends are welcome. Miss
Morgan and Miss Hunt, the two heads of
the house, are always ready to give advice
or assistance to the women, directing them
to suitable lodgings or supplying temporary
homes for them. All American-born
women are eligible to membership and the
annual fee of 5 marks Is charged, which
puts the privileges of the club within the
reach of all.
Fortv new members were reported as
having Joined the Visiting Nurses assocla- j
tlon during the last month at yesterday
afternoon's meeting, held at the Paxton
hotel, and the other affairs of the organ
ization are In a correspondingly pronper
ous condition. During the last month 679
visits have been made among the city
poor; fifty-eight patients have been cared
for. Ave of the cases requiring special ;
nurses: two have been sent to the hospital
and three to friends out oi me cmj. i ur
relief work has also been extensive and
There was considerable discussion of the
annual birthday party to be held op Feb
..,.. 01 ilf - Th.Wa Wnnlworth having
offered tho use of his home on St. Mary's j
avenue for the reception. Several com-
! mlttees were appointed on arrangements
Bn(J a ,peclal meeting has been called for
next Thursday afternoon at 4 o clock.
It was decided at Wednesday afternoon's
meeting of the Women's Christian Temper
ance Union to undertake a temperance re
vival In Omaha and vicinity and Mrs. Tietz,
tha well known temperance lecturer. Is to
be engaged for at least two weeks during
April or May. A report was made of tho
Industrial work at the city mission, 103
girls and thirty-five boys now being en
rolled. The Jewish class has fifteen mem
bers, all of the classca meeting every
week and some twice a week.
Ten women have been appointed aanltary
Inspectors in New York at salaries of $1,200
a year. Eight colleges and universities are
represented among the appointees, who
stood a rigid -civil service examination.
California clubwomen have gone to work
In earnest to secure a court for Juvenile
offenders. In San Francisco representa
tives ot the federation have been going
twice a week to the four police courts,
taking notes of the number of children
brought there for trial, the character of
tbelr offense and their sentences. These
facts are to bo embodied in a report to be
brought before the legislators.
, The women ot the Illinois Federation
have received encouragement in their cru
sade against sweatshops In the announce
ment of E. T. Davis, state factory Inspec
tor, that be will ask the state legislature to
authorize the Illinois Federation to appoint
f-tw-s of Its members to act as assistant fac
tory Inspectors. There will be no salary
attached to these offices, the women having
volunteered to take up the work. One of
the most serious handicaps In ttelr work
for better factory conditions has been the
refusal to allow them to enter many of the
factories. Mr. Davis is of the opinion that
their assistance as authorized inspectors
ill be a material aid to his office.
The first and second district Federations
ot Idaho have taken up the work ot secur
ing historical data .and material from the
pioneer men and women who helped .n
make that state. Idaho has no historical
society and much valuable Information
concerning Its early -settlement Is being
lost with the death ot the early settlers. A
federation committee has been appointed
and each club has appointed a committee
to assist In the work. It is hoped to secure
many objects of historical value to be pre
served in libraries or a museum.
Miss Margaret McAra will speak at the
Sunday afternoon gospel meeting ot the
Young Women's Christian association.
There will be special music and after thn
meeting a rest hour and refreshments.
A mandolin club, under the direction of
Miss Luella Allen, Is being formed, which
will be free to members, but It Is necessary
that those Intending to join register at
The bouse committee has about finished
the furnishing of a rest room for the ex
clusive use of members. It Is at the rear
of tha building and furnished with couches
and easy chairs.
President at French Senate.
PARIS, J n. 15. M. Fallieres was today
re-elected president of the Senate.
Cllmatee wear nut. Hmnkessnd sprays
do nut cum. They relieve symptoms
lull rad of removing cauaee : wlierews.
we lake Asthma ao thoroughly out of
the system that nothing remains
wblcueaa produce sn attack; suOenrw
are auou able to work, eat, sleep and
stand eipueurw without the sllxhu t
return of Asthma, beln: right In
prlnelole our treatment does what
"rwlita" cannot do. We curs to slay
cured severe, lons-;andlng and prv
D.'urd"lnrunttie"raaea. If you are
skrot hI.Iv la bona use you are Iguoraut
of our sreut work. rluce lvs:l wa have
treated fctXO Aathma and Hay Fever
aiilferera. If you del re complete re
lief, health restored, and no return of
Aathiua, write nr our Heok 75 t-ree.
?. Haaoaii) MAXa, aimLa, v. t.
KccP3 You Looking Young fj FS) ZTP?
Test its Hair Growing Powers IT Td il, Ua
To provo what this groat Hair Boaudfior will do for you,
. m B - at F ft- . JF TT
every roaaeror mis paper wno is irouoica wim unur-un
or Yiitn wo appearanco of pray or waaea nam ur
spots may havo by mall a FREE samplo bottle.
(.sec rrux bottxc orrtn bclow)
Don't look Old.
A feeling of rrgret comes with the
first gray nairs. I hey stand i
the way of hmine and social
advancement. Hay's Hair-Health
aftonlt s sore means ot rtstor
ing youthful beauty to hair.
"My hair is now retored
to ita youthful color. I have
not a gray hair left. My
hu'band says I look 20 years
younurr. and mv hair cease
to fall, while before I was in
daniter of becoming bald."
We receive many such letters.
A Publlo Boon.
Hay's Hair-Health haa
earned this title, and thou
annds are enjoying fine heads c
hair produced bv this prepara
tion. It quickly cleanses the scalp,
removes dandruff, stops falling sr
breaking nt the hair, and changes it
gray to its youthful color and luxuriance.
It Is not greasy or sticky; not a dyei does
not rub otf. Never soils anything. It is made
from absolutely pure ingredients and mav be
ssfelv used br old or young, llay'a Hatr
Hemtth is a clean, crrarov dressing, delicately
perfumed and highly desirable in every way.
From W90-1902 this preparation has been tested to
the eatent of over five million people in the United
States and British possessions. It is highly endorsed
by people oi refinement.
H. H. H. is sold by leading druggists
is sold by leading druggists
itf uiv cpci'unll-'S
package by PHI
ledloated Soap, best soap for toilet, bath,
LARGE 50 CENT BOTTLES AT LEADING DRUGGISTS.
Try at onee HAPS HAIR-HEALTH
Alexander Russell Is in the city Jail,
charged with having horses unhitched in
V. K. Adams, jr., Carroll 1). Evans, J. II.
Irvine nn.i K. V. North have incorporated
the Columbia Mining company, with a capl-
.. I ....... 1. Hiia.i ...........4 ...t. -v.........
.oi Diuin ri cj'r.tnv, uoiutu II. lu . nimnr. .
(teorce Harper, rnomlnc at the Klkhorn I
"tr l""" 17: !
prisoner with assaulting women on the
Judge Read has ordered Daniel R. John
son to turn over to K. R. ixish. rec Iver.
all tho books and papers of the Fidelity
Mutural Fire Insurance company or appear
in court January 111 and show why.
Henry Bmtlh of South Omaha, wanted In
that city for grand larceny, was arrested
in Omalui yest r.luy afternoon at 4 o'clock
by Sargeant Gibbons and Detective Dona
hoe, in the evening an otlicer called and
took the prisoner away.
While the members of tha family of C. C.
Wlncli r were absent from their home at
2KJ6 Davenport street yesterday ntterno.it
burglars forced open the rear door. A
wuman gold natch sml chain snd a (tol.l :
In tHMi pin were taken, umountlng in value
tn Hhout t-5. !
Allison Morgan, living nt Eighteenth and i
Pratt streets, called on llesHle Kedmore at i
106 .South Ninth street last evening. A
nimrrel lirniD nnrl Alllnnn Ihrntnpil to t,i !
such a lot of avHe things to Bessie thst I
Patrolman Dunn thought It beat to arrest !
the two. ,' x i
William H. Echmoller nnd Arthur C
Mueller and Edgar A. Mueller have Incor
porated the Sciimoller Mueller Piano
company, with a capital stock of J12.0K).
divided into turn shares, and a I no the
Bchmoller & Mueller Piano Manufacturing
company, with a capital stock of $3,000,
divided into $100 shares. ' '
Abraham levine, who was arrested
Wednesday night, after having engaged In
a row with his uncle, was uischarg.d In
police court, no complaint having been tiled
arralnst him. Abraham says Ms uncle In
sulted his mother and that is what pro
voked the assault, which he contends was
Warren Henley, Oeorge Flsh?r and Rob
ert Buckley, who were arrested by Detec
tives Drummy and Mitchell for larceny
from a building In Council Hluffa. were i
yesterday evening taken to the Iowa? city
to stand trial. They were arrested on the
12th, but refused to cross the river without
I'nlty club meets this evening at the resi
dence of Richard C. Patterson, 2513 Farnam
street. The subjects for discussion are tho
"Kansas and Nebraska Act uf 1S54," with
special reference to Its effect upon slavery
in the territories, nnd the "Dred Scott De
cision," with special reference to Its eff-ct
on slavery and the adoption of the thir
lizzie M. Nixon, a widow with four
cl ildren to support by her labors as a
seamstress, has brought suit In county
court agalrmt the Nebraska Cycle com
pany. Weorge E. Mlckel and T. E. Mlckel,
alleging they unlawfully appropriated to
their own use a sewing machine she had
engaged them to haul from one residence to
another. The machine, she avers, was
worth $60 and the time she lost $1J.
Enthnalaatlo Over Knenm pinent.
Charles E. Winter, formerly of the Omiha
law firm of Winter Winter unl clerk of
the county court undtr Judge Baxter spent
yeBterday in Omaha on hln way to Chicago
from Grand Encampment, Wyo. The latter
place has been bla home aince last May
and he speaks of it with all the enthusiasm
or a now Dill, declaring, averring and
swearing that it Is th grca.est copper
irKl.,,, ,,. imct nunu 1. no. v ui.u nun oriKllier
he Garden Of Eden in its
palmiest days. Many omahans who havn I
are certain, he says, to
realise. After some weeks In Chicago on
mining and law business he will return.
stopping in Omaha for a more extended
Xot So Dead aa lie Seemed.
Charles Doyle, a teamster living at the
i-f .urth and R irtl"uV Matson, Omaha
mfrunhanoth' r .elm! I M;'"" ""aha .. .
intersection or nirtv-
ttrtets. and Charles Sim
I ster. engaged In a fight on the street at
Twenty-second and Cuming streets yeater-
I day evening Roth were under the influence
of-liquor. Doyle suffered a black eye and
One Fare for Round Trip
Illinois Central Railroad
Long limit returning. Stopovers nllowetl enroute. A&k for full particu-,
lars and copy of illustrated booklet, "NEW ORLEANS FOR THE TOURIST,"
at 1.02 Farnain St., Omaha, or address ;
W. H, BRILL, Dat. Pass. Agent. 111. Cent. R. R., Omaha.
" Ono Bottle Does
That is the expression of
who hare had their gray
restored to youthful color
Ihetr oaid spm covered
Sri uira irrTrvflK.
hsir after using May's It air
Health. You will have
i ArM (mm
should you live tn ad
vanced aae. if vou use
Hay's Ilalr-IIralth oc
casionally. It is a vital
TO OU1CKLY RKSTORE
GRAY. BLKACHkU OT
WHITE HAIR to youthful
I i$WP U) f
color without staining the
akin. An occasional
cation keeps the
ossy. of silken texture and
swt it r. i j
disposed to remain in
id position, r.very lady
a bottle on her dresser. .
.othlng like it for keening the
ill . lilJl .fUW'
ifSw Mr. ,r
from dandruff, the hair silken, and the skin
clear and rosy. Dandruff causes baldness. To
keep the hair, scalp and beard in healthy con
rl.i.nn make a strong- lather of lUrrina Soap
shampoo ireeiy. ll it is oesire'i io
..1 . 1 . n
on receipt ot prlre hf mil" Hay snewallies CO ,
site &u. Kewark, S. J
gray hair to youmiui coior, appiv uisy
Health after shampoo. The grsyness will dis
appear and the hair grow forth in its youthful
color and beautv.
He. rakea at leading dmrelsts. or s mk S Mailed
everywhere. A large Joe. bottle sent, prepaid, In Plain sealed
CO.. sit I afavette St.. Newark. N. I., also a a. cske Hartlnn
skin and hair, all on receipt of 6oc. and this advertisement.
and hARFIXA SOAP and refuse all substitutes.
I Simpson ran away. Doyle went tn nloi-p
j and did not get up. An etcltrd bystander
I telephoned to the police station that the
i prostrate man was probably d.nd. The
putrol rvaRon and polloe surgeon responded,
but nil the assistance that could be ren
dered was to curt the sufferer home in the
, HEWITT MAY YET RECOVER
Kx-Mnyor I. Mronarr an.l I.octor. .,
I Exhibits Dlatlnrt Improve-
i NEW YORK, Jan. 15. Abram S. Hewitt
was reported much better today. Dr.
( Keyes, in a bulletin, says: "After a good
' night's rest Mr. Hewitt's strength has dis
Pr. Keyee, being asked If there was any
; hope thRt Mr. Hewitt might recover, snld:
I "I would not like to say that, although his
I condition is much better."
KEEP THE DETA LS A SECRET
,XLtl ' " " svmii
1 sitae)' Contlnaes Testimony lief ore
Grand Jary Concerning the
Murder of Goehel.
FRANKFORT, Ky., Jan: 15. Henry F.
Youtsey continued his testimony before the
-,,i, ,., .. j .. .a
. iai.ni.u ivu.ii; isuu jui iwnnj icgpiu-
Ing the murder of Governor William Ooebel.
It Is not known when he will complete his
evidence. His statement Is thought to be
the first complete story of the assassina
tion, but the details are kept a complete
Lew Broken In Runaway.
FORT CROOK. Neb., Jan. 15.r-(8pectal
Telegram.) W. L. Koltz, a government
teamster, suffered a badly broken leg, the
result of a team of government mules run
ning away. Koltz Is a private In the Twenty-second
infantry and detailed as team
ster. The mulea which Kolt was driving
started to run and he jumped to the ground,
breaking his right leg near the ankle joint.
Father Jndire Rxplalns.
Speaking of the suit brought agnlnst the
Sacred Heart church by Hamilton Bros.,
the contractors, Father Judge says: "The
church authorities contend that the Ilamll
tons have left their contract unfinished In
several particulars. The first and most
Important of their contentions Is that the
contractors made the tower several feet
short of the helfclit contraced for. Hy the
terms of the contract the Hamlltons were
to be paid on certificate of the architects,
Fisher & iawrle, and the architects have
refused to accept the work on the tower,
gutters on the roof and tha interior paint
ing and plastering."
Salvation Army Relief Work.
The Salvation Army keens a store at 114
i North Kleventn street. Irom Which It dis-
tributes clothing, shoes, furniture, etc., to
' ne'dy persons, and In connection with, this
relief department a horse and wagon and
two men are constantly employed. Scores
of poor people who would have suffered in
tensely during the recent cold weather were
provided With warm rlothlng. Persons who
care to give their cast off or misfit clothing
or anything In the line of household furni
ture may drop a card to Headquarters, .410
1 Hce building, or telephone No. 225s and the
vnenn will call.
Marriage licenses were' Issued yesterday
1 to me ionowing persons:
I Name anil Residence.
I Charles A. Cornell, Valentine, Neb.
j Bertha K. Chllde. Omaha
j Fruncls E. Thrush. Omaha
1 Alia Ai. AfiamH, umana
J"hn Miller Rennett. North Bend. Neb.
Mary Ethel Taylor, bmlthvllle. Ind
George O. Koster. Niobrara. Neb
i Florence Ii. Held, Niobrara, Neb...
CIU ORLEANS, LA.
February 17th to 24th
Prctwiaf 99i Iav1trst
Hr tlx ruir.
tmt pr(raiion fr Rrttor-
inc Urny or Fft.ltM lWir to
(laotiKinftl hlor rt rfiity .
rvmofva d urn, rn IT : h ra la t tw
itnlp. Klrtity prfiiTmNi;
mftkt the hair af ft. (loaay
rind dlftprtats) to rainain in
ftnyrtrairM Hattltti. Bettor
than any ohr prnirtKa.
NOT A DYE.
Does Hot Soil Lines.
Overs bslit erotsi pre-
vnls Itslr faillns ; feeds aiiU
striKtheis the loots
rTrrvoolf ran loos young
by roUottUig- directions.
No Mort Hars";, Gray
or FtJri Hair.
ratfiaicu ok it T
rMia Hf ctpasvlUM Ca
Freo Bottle Off or
HT HAIR VK Til n art
atif'Hw thftt an niTii.frrtrvit
tia bn TUkwlr hr wntch rtw.lcraw.f
tint pir wifco n.-Y Dt'i tnetl K
in ay leave turn pi hMtle tout
fKTK, by tnnA: ivla a Hon
ft KK that trilAhow ?u httv fewi
tlfnl hnir ant oonrilum:., nnl
rontmtit iff tiiipmi uf nmnT w bo
bai irimintM Ik j-'H nni jomh
f nl ai'i.rrn : npln HAVS
StAIK UK Vi lli r.l HSKTINA
riiAK, inttMii ih tpeciai tflr
a Ay& e
to PHTl.O HAT. Ml TAfayvMi t..
NfWnrK. N. J .friWiMitu At rent
(.tanina or mht to imt ptwtAir.
sknii w 'U aer.l vim nratnilrt ft f r Mi
lhX.Uaut HAY 8 11AIK 11 KALI U.
AMERICANS TIRE OF BOGOTA.
Lieutenant Button of Colombian Cruiser
Telia of Cruelty.
PRACTICES ARE THCSE CF SAVAGES
Trl.il li Ciiurt-Mnrtlal Is I aknon 11
nn.i s il.ll. rs Are Killed or
Tortured for the Moat
SAN FRANCISCO. Jan. V,. Among tho
passengers on the steamer Newport, from
Panama and way ports, were Lieutenant
Arthur II. Dutton nnd J. J. Mr.ny nnd four
enllstrd nun of tho American-manned Co
lombian cruincr Bogota, whU h tailed from
this port October 7.
Lieutenant Du; ton. executive officer of
Bogota, in a Blgned statement, says:
I. r.evc-r heard of a court-mnrtlal while I
was in Colombia. Punishments were car
ried out un;i sentences indicted at the will
of those In power Tho so-called discipline
of the Krniles was malt. tallied by the liullot
or the lash.
A trilling nffjnso wa at times' punished'
by lot lushes on the bare back with a
flexible cane. Men were shot for mere
A few lays after peace was declared two
liberal officers who had refused to acqulesou
In the conditions, but were captured, were
taken to the Chiu.iul fortress in Panama
and there lushed brutally until dead.
Some prisoners, who nad been taken after
a particularly aiubbnrn resistance, had
their leys or arms cut off, or their -eyes
or cars removed, and were then released,
to go mulmed through life. Some died from
loss nt Mood.
One of several schooners loaded with
refugees, which Bogota was towing
sprung a leak ii. deep water at sea. Thn
refugees were rescued and the captain and
crew of five men were about to follow
them, when the Colombian official in
charge ordered them back on board the
doomed schooner. "Iet them perish with
it," he exclaimed. The six unfortunates,
innocent of any wrong doing, were left
to their fate on a sinking schooner with
out sails and no boats.
GROCERS TALK OF PURE FOOD
National Association Completes Kan
aa City Convention by Elect.
Inax Officers. a
KANSAS CITY, Jan. 15. The next con
vention of the National Association of Re
tail Grocera will be held In San Francisco.
Other Important buslnesa transacted today'
beforo final adjournment was 'the fixing ot
the per capita tax at 10 per cent per an
num and the election of officers.
She election resulted as follows: Presi
dent. C. R. Lott, Chicago; vice president,
A. W. Farllnger, Atlanta, Ga.; secretary,
Fred Mason, 8t. Paul; treasurer, F. A.
Newlsnd, Topeka; executive boafl, George
A. Spearcr ot Peoria, 111., H. M. Schwab of
Madison, Wis., and George E. Bond of Kan
At the morning session former President
George A. Scherer presented the report of
the national pure food committee, and a
general discussion on pure tood laws fol
lowed. John Hoose, president of the Southern
Wholesale Grocera' association, Birming
ham, Ala., read a paper on "The Helm ion
of the Wholesale to the Retail Trade," and
George F. Bradford of Kansas City spok
on "A National Department of Commerce
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