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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 18, 1903)
TIIK OMAHA PAILY HEEi WEDNESDAY, MAHCIl 18, 100.1.
LAW DIVIDES RAILROAD MEN
Western Paeienger As-ociation in Turmoil
AT THE PLAYHOUSES
"SPECIAL DRY." "BRUT."
- Say Gold Seal is the OKLY American
Champagne it equals French wines in
quality, bouquet and flavor.
; Why pay twice as much for foreign labels?
'GOLD SEAL" i sold -vervwhe.ru and aerveri at all looHlncr
elub and cafes.
URBAN A WINE CO.,
NEW BOOKS AND MAGAZINES
A Civil War Love 8tor7 by Myria Lockett
SERIES OF BRIEF CHURCH HISTORIES
Appletons Pahlleh a Little Book Tell.
tnm How Millionaire Ran Their
Honaeholdn Some April
"A Virginia Girl In the Civil War." by
Myrta Lockett Avary, Is a recTird of the
actual experience of the wife of a confed
erate officer. Nellie Grey, the heroine, was
very young and bad only been married a
few months when her husband was called
to the front as a member of the cavalry.
The book is particularly free from party
prejudice. Although the heroine is a ram
pageous little rebel, there are many In
atances when she fell into the bands of the
enemy that the federal officers overwhelmed
her with unexpected and courteous kind
nesses. There Is an interesting account of
how she ran the blockade to Baltimore to
buy all those numberless things that women
need and that she could not get elsewhere.
She needed "pins and needles, and nice
shoes, and pocket handkerchiefs, and a new
bat, and a new cloak," and, above all, a
new uniform for Dan (her husband). The
trip waa both difficult and dangerous, but It
was as nothing compared to the return.
Her trunks were filled with contraband
goods, for which she had paid good gold.
The cloth for her husband's uniform bad
been cut Into lengths to make Into two
Balmoral skirts which she and her mother
each wore. The buttons were covered with
wadding and then with cloth and sewed on
her cloak; the gold lace was slipped be
tween the lining and the bottom of her
satchel, and thus she carried material for
a uniform that might answer for any rank
that Dan might have attained, from captain
to general. Published by D. Appleton A
The Baker & Taylor company are pub
lishing a aeries of brief church histories
under the title of "The Story of the
Churches." Each volume Is written by the
leading historian of the denomination and
give the church member a simple account
of the various churches and are designed
to answer the general questions, "What is
a Baptist?" and "What is a Presbyterian?"
and give the cardinal points In the belief of
these churches and, a brief history of tholr
origin and development. "The BaptLsta,"
by Paof. Henry C. Vedder, D. D., professor
of church history In Crozer Theological
seminary, and "The Presbyterians," by Dr.
. Charles L. Thompson, secretary of the
Board of Home Missions, published thin
month by the Baker Taylor company.
"Millionaire Household," by Mary E. Car
ter, who was for some time superintending
housekeeper of one of the largest estab
lishments in New York City, describes in
her book how the "butcher, the baker and
the candlestick-maker" receive their orders
from Astora, Goulds, Vanderbtlts and other
famous families In the millionaire class,
She tells how parlors and bed rooms are
taken care of; how preparations are made
for balls, receptions and how In general
the domestle affairs as regards the direc
tion of servants are administered. Pub
lished by D. Appleton A Co.
"The Socialist and the Prince," by Mra,
Fremont Older is a novel of California life
In which the soenea are in the days of the
antl-Cbtnese labor agitation. Paul Stryne,
leader of the worklngmen, and Ruspoll, an
Italian prince, are rivals for the hand of
Theodosta Peyton, the daughter of a mil
lionaire. Swayed now by the courtly graco
and subtle class sympathy of the prince,
now by the masterful will and altruistic
purpose of the socialist, the Impressionable
girl, in a mood which overpowers her for
the time, betroths herself Brat to one and
then to the other. There are many situa
tions of dramatis power, from the love
scenes to the street riots, and from the al
truist's loft y orations to the Jealous lover'a
duel with Prince Ruspoll. Published by
Funk A Wagnajls. ,
"The Pride of Tellfalr." by Elmore El
liott Peaks, is a love story of northern Illi
nois. Morris Davenport Is a typical young
western lawyer, who Is also a shrewd busi
ness man, faithful to bis friends and Inci
dentally fond of fast bones' His young
stenographer. Bertha Congreve, is the
protects, for it prevents. It quiets, for it cures.
If you are weak and nervous and are tired all
the time, take Ayer's Sarsaparilla and know
what it is to be well and strong.
Keep the liver active with Ayer's Pills. Purely
vegetable, gently laxative, a great aid to v the
Sarsaparilla. Ask your doctor about these medi
cines. He knows. He has the formula. 'dJlJX .22
URBAN A, N. Y SOLE MAKER.
daughter of old friends. He Is only kind
and attentive to her, but she falls In love
with him. At this time Josephine Priestly
and her sister return to Tellfalr after an
absence during which they have lost their
family and their fortune. Davenport has
charge of their Ipgal affairs and finds him
self falling In love with Josephine, who Is
beautiful, and in every way superior to
Bertha Congreve. The story deals chiefly
with this situation, showing bow Davenport
Is harassed and tried by various Influences
In his effort to follow the dictates of bis
own heart. At length, after many adven
tures Incidental to life in a western village,
he wins Josephine's heart. Bertha la not
heartbroken and marries a prosperous man.
Published by Harper Bros.
"Barbizon Days," by Prof. Charles
Sprague Smith, tells of the four great
artists of the Barbizon school, Millet, Ros
seau, Corot and Barye, and la more bi
ographical than critical; but the artist's
Inspiration la shown through the Influence
of Barbizon and the forest of Fontatnc
bleau. The opening chapter la a brief ac
count and description of the forest.
The body of the book is based on lectures
delivered at Cooper Union, the Peabody
Institute, the Chicago Art Institute, etc.
The lectures, .4io wever, have been entirely
rewritten and the data, etc., carefully veri
fied. The book is illustrated with portraits
of the artists, pictures of their home lite
and reproductions of their most character
istic and Important examplea. The rover
design la after a sketch of "The Three
Guardsmen," three of the most famous
trees In the forest of Fontalneblcau. Pub
lished by A. Weasels Co.
No more suitable book for Easter could
be imagined than Bishop Lawrence's study
of "Phillips Brooke," which Houghton.
Mifflin Co. have Just published, bound In
white and gold and containing a photogra
vure portrait. The little volume brings
out in a masterly way the great preacher's
more permanent contributions to the reli
gious thought and life of the time. It Is
a sketch of his theological position, of his
attitude toward the Intellectual and splr
Itual movements of the nineteenth century,
of the leading features of his own thought,
and of his relations to the church. It waa
delivered as an address from the pulpit of
Phillips Brooks in Trinity church, Boston,
January 23. 1903, at a commemorative aery
Ice held by the two dioceses of the state
of Massachusetts, on the tenth anniversary
of the death of their late bishop. It Is a
model of eloquence, good taste and Insplra
tlon which all admirers of Bishop Brooks
will desire to possess.
A paper that will be read with pleasure
by lovers of flowers la "Dwellers of the
Dust," by N. Hudson Moore, In the April
Delineator. These dwellers of the dust are
the first flowers of spring, "that have lain
the sullen winter through, watting for the
warming sun to draw them above the
ground" the golden daffodil, the fair nar
cissus and tulip tall. They are written of
with the pen of a nature lover, rather than
that of a naturalist, and the legends that
cluster around each flower are charmingly
recounted. Poets, great and small, have
aung their praises, and some of the sweet
est and quaintest verses extolling the flow
ers are given in the paper. It is a delight
ful article in every way.
"Language Lessons," by J. W. Sewell, are
simple and practical, presenting a great
variety of material and Introducing the ele
menta of grammar in an easy and un
technical way. The book has many dicta
tion exercises, picture stories, information
lessons, descriptive outlines and unfinished
stories to be completed by the pupil, and
glvea also exercises In letter writing. Pub
Ushed by American Book company.
Atnslee's for April catcbes the eye at the
atart with a brilliantly artlstto cover, by
Henry Hutt of the Opera Girl. The open
ing novel, by Alice Duer Miller, la entitled
"Cyril Vane's Wife," and la intensely
modern and dramatic from the first to the
final chapter. Maarten Maartens presents
a powerful short story of married life,
called "Divorce." By far the moat charm
ing and delicate story In the number comes
from the pen of Gouverneur Morris and Is
entitled "The Old Wrecker." A good,
wholesome story of life In Ohio is Eugene
Wood's "The Seal of the Covenant." In
all, Alnslee's for April contalna thlrty-Bve
decidedly readable features.
The above booka are for aale by the Me
geath Stationery Co., 1308 Farnam atreet.
There is safety in Ayer's Sar
saparilla. You can trust it even
during the wildest storm. It
Over Elkins Act.
SMALL ROADS THROW PARTY RATES OPEN
Bis; line, rrotrtt and Some Take
Action Defore Meetlnat Which
Serves to Kmbltter Illapnte
and Widen Breach.
CHICAGO. March 17 Difference of opin
ion regarding the meaning of the Elkins
law has involved the Western Passengr
association In the wost trouble of 113 his
tory. It soon became apparent at today's meet
ing that the lines would be unable to agree
upon reforms which the mass meeting de
cided were necessary.
Notice was given early by the Wabash,
Wisconsin Central and Great Western that
they would throw party rates open to the
public and no longer confine thera to the
atrical parties, baseball clubs and organi
zations giving entertainments. The others
protested that such action would give the
ticket brokers a new lease of life, as it
would permit thorn to organize parties and
scalp the rate.
The dispute was intensified by circulars
sent out by the Burlington and other lines
telling agents what to do and what not
to do, before the. lines had been given an
opportunity to talk the matter over.
To make matters worse, it was learned
that one of the strong lines had asked
legal advice regarding the immigrant bu
reau, which Is thought by some to be In
violation of the new law.
The association will probably be in ses
sion several days In the effort to amend
lta rulea to conform to the law.
MUSIC TEACHER DISAPPEARS
Considerable Mystery Pnrronnds the
Going of a Shenandoah
Prof. E. E. Davis, late principal of the
Conservatory of Music of the Western Nor
mal college of Shenandoah, la., suddenly
disappeared from his home In that city
one week ago Monday and Journeyed to
this city, where he registered at the Tax
ton hotel and remained until that evening,
since which time all trace of him has been
lost. He was followed to Omaha by Mrs.
Davis, who traced her husband to the hotel.
There Bhe was unable to find him and
solicited the aid of the Omaha police in
determining the whereabouta of her hus
band. Officers have been busily engaged on
the case since that time.
Mrs. Davis remained In tho city for sev
eral daya last week, but returned home dis
heartened over her unsuccessful efforts.
The police have since given up the search.
While Prof. Davis was a guest at the
Paxton hotel he sent a letter to hta wife
In the Iowa city, the contenta of which
were of a rambling nature and Indicated
that he would not return to hla home. Pre
ferring to shield the disappearance of her
husband, Mrs. Davis first reported bis ab
sence from Shenandoah was owing to the
illness of his mother In Ohio, but later
stated that ahe feared her husband waa
suffering from severe nervous strain, with
the possibility of the loss of his mind.
She stated that for some time the pro
testor had boen laboring under the halluci
nation that he was soon to be arrested in
Shenandoah for some misdeed of his past.
It Is related that during the summer a
young woman, a former student of Prof.
Davis, went to Shenandoah from 1 exits to
finish her musical Instruction under blm.
She remained there three months, prac
ticing but little. It Is said. She was a
bride of five months. During her residence
in Iowa her husband is said to have tele
graphed for her to meet him in St. Louis,
which she did not do. About two weeks
ago ahe left Shenandoah and her departure
Is thought by some to have some connet
tlon with the preparation by the Davlses
for leaving that city.
Mrs. Davis Btill maintains that she has
no Idea where her husband Is, but that
she thought he was suffering from over
work. She said that as soon as she could
determine his whereabouts she would go
THE DOCTORS AGREE.
Two Physicians Both As;ree on the
New Scientific Dandruff Treatment.
Dr. J. M. Powell of Spokane, Wash., says:
"Herplclde has given good satisfaction In
my family for dandruff."
Dr. W. O. Alban of Walla Walla, Wash.,
aaya: "I find Herplclde all that Is claimed
for it as a dandruff cure. I shall prescribe
It." Dandruff is a germ disease and you
can't cure It unless you kill the dandruff
germ, and you can't do that unless you use
Newbro'a Herplclde, the only preparation
in the world that destroys the parasites. A
delightful hair dressing; allays Itching in
stantly; niakes hair glossy and soft aa silk.
It is a aure dandruff destroyer.
SOUTH SIDE MPROVERS BUSY
Find Many Thlna That Seed Atten
tion and Talk Over a Few
The South Side Improvement club met
at its hall at Tenth and Hickory streets
last night, with a small attendance. Presi
dent John Powers presided, and David Cole
acted as temporary secretary. Owing to
attractions elsewhere and the meeting of
the council, a number of the active mem
bers of the club were absent. The ex
pediency of changing the meeting night to
some other night but Tuesday was dis
cussed, and It was decided to call another
meeting for next Monday night.
The question of the Improvement of
South Tenth street was discussed and It
was determined to ascertain whether or
not the -street railway company Is going
to Improve Its trackway beyond the im
proved section, also to urge upon tho com
pany to provide certain necessary accom
modations for Its employes at the end of
The paving cf Center street was urged a
an Imperative necessity.
On motion the chair appointed a com
mittee of three consisting of Mecsrs. S. W.
Scott, David Cole and Timothy Foley to
co-operate with the Grandvlew Improve
ment club to Induce the street rsllway com
pany to extend its Harney street line south
on Sixth street to Center atreet. This
committee will meet with the Grandvlew
Improvement elub Saturday evening,
March 21. President Powers was made an
ez-offlcio member of the committee. The
Grandvlew club will meet on the date
named at the church, corner Fourth and
The question of the Rlvervlew Park Im
provements for the coming year was dis
cussed and the park commissioner will be
petitioned to make whatever improvements
Adjournment waa then taken to Monday
evening, March S3.
Are Van Golan; Kaatf
The Lehigh Valley Riilroad operates
luxuriously furnished trains to New York
or Philadelphia, on which every care la
taken to make the passenger feel at home.
Dining cars a la cane. Stop-over allows!
at Niagara Falls. .
"The Strollers" at the Boyd.
Miirgtierlta Sylva In "The Strollers," a
miieli-al play in three acts, adapted irom
the (lerman of L. Kren and C. l.indau.
Buok by Harry B. Smith; mulo by Lud
wig Englander. The principals:
August Lump, a wandering philosopher
George C Boniface, Jr.
Kamfer. a Jailer Nell McNeil
Prince Adolpr 1- Romsky I. L. Don
Roland, a magistrate David Torrenca
Rucll Von Kodenstein, lieutenant
Mukl Van Muggenhelm. lieutenant
Bratwurst, an Innkeeper.. ..Oilhert Warfieli
Sprat, leader of a singing society
Rollo, a shopkeeper .-...Matthew Hanley
Mlml, ballet dancer Im Mlilrileton
Anna, Roland's betrothed. .Dorothy Hunting
Fran Bratwurst Alice Davenport
Little Goody Two-Shoes
Bertha, Lump's wife Marguerite Sylva
Quite another lot of strollers It was who
strolled Into Omaha and presented "The
Strollers" at the Boyd last evening. And
a very decided Improvement, too, over the
lot that favored us last year with the same
piece. Miss Marguerlta Sylva, well known
and much admired here, has replaced Miss
Marie George as the prima donna and chief
assistant funmaker of the company. She
has both the personal charm and vivacity
to give the part the life It didn't get last
year. She sings with the same artistic
finish that made her popular here as
Princess Chic, and carries herself with a
sauclness that is all but Irresistible.
George Boniface, Jr., has replaced John
Henehaw, and although in very poor voice,
he managed to make up with his legs
whatever deficiency his lungs left. Neil
McNeil does the work Eddie y used 'o
do, and does It so well that no one would
ever think of changing back to the old
order. Another new member of the com
pany is Miss Mlddleton, who has supplantei
Josic Dewltt as Mimi. Miss Mlddleton In
tall and comely and does the little that
falls to her with much grace and some
ability. The chorus is probably the most
varied collection we have watched In
Omaha this season. It is not so numerous,
but it does present a wide field for choice.
It has short girls and tall, and girls who
are neither; there are, those who are plump
and those who are net plump, and those
who would be better looking If they were
plumper. The range In age and complexion
seems to be on the same basis. It has
some local interest, tor in its ranks are
the Nebrlska sisters, who were formally
launched here aa the Doveys from Platts
mouth. Whether In honor of their visit
to their native state or whether they hold
tho distinction by right does not appear,
but they had places In the front row during
the ensemble scenes last night.
As to the piece Itself, it Is apparent that
Mr. Harry B. Smith made a mistake in
writing the book by using more than a
semblance to a plot. It tells a real story,
one eminently adapted to comic opera pur
poses, and Is worked out with consistency
and care, and at no place Is the element
of probatlllty sacrificed to make room for
nonsense, no matter what the temptation.
This Is against the comic opera canon, but
It Is very satisfying, just the same. Mr.
Englander's music la quite as enjoyable as
Mr. Smith's book, and the company having
It In hand gives It most acceptably. A
moderately large and decidedly fashionable
for Lent audience was present last night
and warmly welcomed Miss Sylva. A mat
inee and evening performance will be given
A Champion Healer.
Bucklen'a Arnica Salve, the best In the
world, cures cuts, corns burns, bolls, ulcers,
sores and piles or no pay. 25c. ' For sale
by Kuhn & Co. - 1
HOD CARRIERS STILL FIRM
Decline to Accept the Compromise
Offered by Contractors and De
mand Who!. Concession.
Lodges No. 10,130 and 8,043 of the Hod
Carriers and Building Laborers' unions
met in Joint session last night to consider
the answer made by the contractors to the
demand for a new wage and working sched
ule submitted to them by the unions Jointly
on February 24. After several houra of
discussion It was decided by the Joint meet
ing to stay by the original demands and
not to accede to the proposition of the con
tractors. By the terms of this new proposition the
unions are granted all of the concessions
which they ask, but they are not to go into
force until May 1, 1903. The unions have
requested that they go Into force on March
16 and continue until January 1, 1904. This
then is the point on which the two Op
posing parties are divided.
A Deathblow to Malaria.
Electric Blttera 1:111 and expel malaria
disease germs will prevent typhoid and cure
fever and ague or no pay. Only 60c For
sale by Kuhn at Co.
At Pan-American Exposition.
Unliko Any Other !
The full favor, the delicious qual
ity, the absolute Parity, of Low.
ney'e Breakf tst Cocoa distinguish
It from all others
No "treatment" with alkali; no
adulteration with Sour, starch or
ground cocoa shell j nothing bat the
nutritive and dlgeetlbls produot of
the choicest Cocoa Bsns
Ask Your Dealer for It.
OMETIMES It's hard lo select Just the
-5 dook you a line to Decome interested
in. Our people are veritable book
worms know all about them, keep in
touch with tne writings of every author,
tell you thu good ones the ones most popu
lar, th kind ws carry.
UOo Faraam Street, Omaha, Ne.
In Basket? of
SHAMROCK III IS LAUNCHED
Challenger for America's Cap Glides Grace
fully Into the Water.
BUILT ON NEW AND NOVEL PLANS
Some American Features Have Bern
Adopted, bat for the Most Part
the Design is t'nlqne and
GLASGOW, March 17. Shamrock III was
launched at 1:15 today.
Large crowds gathered at Denny's yard
at. Dumbarton In spite of the drenching rain,
which, however, ceased before tho arrival
of the special visitors' train. Sir Thomas
Llpton escorted Lady Shaftesbury to the
christening dais. Among 'others on the
platform were the earl and countess of Ma
randkelllo, Lord Overtoun, lord provost of
Glasgow, the Hon. Charles Russell, Regi
nald Ward, William Fife and Captains
Wrlnge and Bevta.
At 1:15 p. m. Lady Shaftesbury broke the
bottle saying: '
"I christen you Shamrock. May Ood bless
you and may you bring us back the cup."
Then, amid loud cheers, Shamrock III slid
easily into the water.
After more cheering the visitors pro
ceeded to luncheon.
An examination of Shamrock III. as the
yacht was revealed In the launching shed,
showed Fife had struck nut boldly on novel
lines, Instead of trying to tinker or Im
prove on either of the previous Llpton
Like its predecessors, however. Shamrock
III is built close up to the ninety-foot
water line limit. Its length over all Is 140
feet. The most striking feature of the
challenger is its extremely short fin. It Is
Just twenty feet long. Its draught Is nine
teen feet and the Bn Is almost level along
the bottom. The lead in the hull la drawn
well down to the fin, suggesting the deep
body typical of the British cutter rather
than the extreme fiat-floored type adapted
from the American center board yachts and
used In all the recent challengers.
American Wheel Mteerlnn'.
American wheel steering for the Brit
time replaces the British tiller and the les.
son learned with Shamrock II through lta
pounding In head seaa has led to a longer
and finer drawn bow, giving the challenger
the appearance of being a boat capable cf
navigating comfortably any moderate sea.
With lesser draft and not so flat-floored
as the previous Shamrocks, the challenger
will not have so much stability, ao Fife has
either gone In for a light weather boat or
be has cut down the sail area. There are
daring novel features in the design, tho
effect of which cannot be accurately gauged,
except by actual trial.
They suggest the possibility of difficulty
In getting the enw boat to trim, steer
and carry Its canvass. If, however, it ac
complishes these objects well It will provo
to be far the most formidable challenger
ever sent out.
HORSE SHOW ASSOCIATION
Omaha Men Complete Oricanlxat Ion,
Elect Directors and Officers
and Talk Hopefully.
After some little delay In adjusting the
harness of organization, the Omaha Horse.
Show association pranced Into the ring last
night, stepping high, looking fit and feeling
confident, with a directory of twenty very
substantial members and an executive stall
comprising E. P. Perk as president, M. L.
Learned as vice president, F. S. Cowgtll at
secretary and Arthur D. Brandeis as treas
urer. The business was transacted at the Omaha
club, with nearly all the twenty stock
holders present. At'er the election of the
officers named above, the directory waa
made up to include the stockholders, who
are: E. I. Peck. M. L. Lesrned. F A.
Nash, C. H. Crelgnton. Thomas C. Byrne,
L. F. Crofoot. Thomas B. McPherson, Fred
Meti, Jr.. F. 8. Cowgill. F. H. Davis. John
L Kennedy, Arthur D. Brandeis, Wsrd M.
Burgess, George A. Joslyn, C. W. Hull, W.
There's a Saying
GOILS without Saying
n n r
The soda cracker you have heard so much
about. Sold only in the In-er-seal Package.
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
What to Eat To
Shredded Whole Wheat Biscuit
perfectly nourishes the whole bodv. It
oe prepared in :ou
Jifferent wavs. Split.
bread. ith cream
it is superior to all other
One pint oysters, 1 cup milk, '4 cu
oon papnea, a
the top of the Biscuit, inch from sides and endu. Re
move the top and all inside shreds, forming a basket.
Dust these lightly with celery salt and paprica and heat
tnrougn wnne you are preparing thc oysters,
Prepare a sauce by blending in the blazer
the butter, flour, salt and paprica, then add
the milk and cream, and stir until thick
and smooth, then cook the
Elump, add to the sauce and fill the Biscuit
askets. Serve at once. Sold by all grocers.
Rend for "The Vital Onestlon"
(Cook Book, illustrated In colors) Free. Address
THE NATURAL FOOD CO..
Niagara rails, N. Y.
A. Smith, W. J. C. Kenyon, Guy C. Barton,
C. T. Stewart and E. A. Cudahy.
The association, which ia capitalized at
$10,000, has Bled Its articles of incorpora
tion at Lincoln and the same were returned
to the county clerk yesterday for recording
here. Thus all the principal steps of or
ganization have been taken and the signal
given for the work of preparation to begin.
Of this President Peck said:
' "Tonight's meeting has filled us all with
high hope and considerable confidence, I
think. We will have a horse show next
fall In Omaha, and It will be a horse show
of distinctly first rank. Of course, we will
not have such exhibitors as the Moore
brothers, but wo won't want them, for they
are so distinctly in the lead with their
fighty-flve thoroughbreds that they carry
off everything and practically kill a show
wherever they go, Just a they did In Chi
cago. People loBe Interest when things pre
all going one way. In Omaha fjch exhm
Itors will be absert, and there will be free
and general competition by others with
smaller stables but flrsWclass stock. We
will get the benefit of membership In the
American Horse Show association, which
means that we will be on the circuit and In
line for all the good exhibitors except those
with the mammoth stables, whom e don't
"The show, of course, is to be In the new
auditorium, but the exact date we cannot
announce for a day or two, as it has not
been decided upon. The date we first
talked of may be abandoned, for we don't
wish to conflict with the state fair nor
with any other enterprise of almllar char
acter." Voluntary and I nsnllclted Praise of
Chamberlain's Conajh Remedy.
I wish to add one word (voluntarily and
unsolicited) of praise and recommendation
of Chamberlain's very valuable Cough Rem
edy. I was Induced to try It by a friend who
said that one bottle of it cured a painter
who was nearly dead with a cough. 1 asked
tho painter and he said it was true and that
he felt that ha owed bis life to that one
bottle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. My
friend also told a lady of this place who
was suffering with la grippe and a severe
cough that she might employ all the doc
tors in town and that he would take a
small bottle of this remedy and effect a
cure quicker than the doctors could. She
gratified him by making a trial of the rem
edy and was cured by one small bottle of It.
Should you care to use this testimonial you
are at liberty to do so. One bottle of the
Cough Remedy rured me.
A. J. DaCOSTA, Practical Surveyor,
1 Gainesville, Florida.
As will be seen by the above the great
popularity and extensive sale of Chamber-
Iain's Cough Remedy is due in a large
measure to the personal recommendation of
people who have been cured by it.
Verdict In Mattery Will f'axe.
Acting on the Instruction of Judge Bax
ter a Jury has returned a verdlrt in the
controversy over the Mary ginnery will,
tindlng for tne proponent. Martin blat-
tery, and against the contestant, William
Donovan." and finding alo that the will
In uiiestlon Ih the last will and tmtament
of Mary Blattery and thut (-he was of
sound mind when she made It.
Mrs. Klatterv dlid last March, leaving
her husband a house and lot at Twenty-
fourth and Hlondo streeta. Only a recorde I
certified copy of the will wa to be found
Hnd William Donovan, brother to Mrs.
Hlatterv. maintained that the lost docu
ment was not the lat will. Judge Vlnon-
haler In county court found for Slattery
ami Donovan carried the case up, only to
Rifts. M ItsBtaaTUjr, Coraa Quickly
BURNS, CUTS, BRUISES,
BORS KUSCL433, SWELUNQ3 ao INFUAXlflATIQNA,
Good far that Sort Feeling.
IT COOLS. IT SOOTHES. IT CURES.
2So 0o ft $1X0 Battle,
t)K SALB UY KlUX CO, 13TU AftU DOWbkA ITS.. OMAUA.
use it as
2avc tins Rcapc:
Flour, XA teaspoon salt,
and o SHKLUUtU W HULL.
Cut an oblong cavity from
TABLE AND KITCHEN
Corned eef Hash on Toast.
Coffee Cake. ..
Dill Pickles.' '
White Bread and Butter Sandwiches.
Almond Buns. . .
Roast Tenderloin of Pork.
Sweet Potatoes. Cauliflower.
Apple Salad. Chcere Bulls.
Green Pea SoUp Put one pint of canned
or green peas in a saucepan, rook In their
own liquor, or it fresh, about one cup of
cold water. When soft and tender press
through a vegetable press or a sieve. Place
In a double boiler one quart of milk and
when steaming hot add the peas pulp, then
stir Into this one tablespoou of butter and
two of flour, mixed to a paste. When It be
gins to thicken season with salt and pepper
and aerve very hot.
Turbans of Fish with Potato Balls Cul
eight fillets from two slices of boned hali
but. Brush with molted butter and squee.t
a little lt.mon and onion Juice over them;
season with salt and pepper and theu roll
each olece into turbans and fasten wl'li
little buttered skewers. Spread a piece ol
well buttered paper or thin slice of bacon
In a pan and place the turbans oft this an I
bake In a good hot oven for twenty minutes.
Then arrange them around a dish and 1111
the center with potato balls boiled In salted
water and drained and, steamed. Pout
melted butter and parsley over them and
serve with sauce Hollandalae.
Irish Pancakes Warm a pint of cream or
rich milk In double boiler. Beat the yolka
of eight eggs and the whites of four with
two ounces of granulated sugar until light;
add the grated peel of a lemon and a little
grated nutmeg and three ounces of fresh
I butter; pour the hot milk slowly Into this
mixture, stirring rapidly until mixed
smooth; then mix this Into six ounces of
lightly sifted flour, making a smooth batter,
put a tableapoonful of butter Into an Iron
skillet and when hot pour in enough to
make a very thin pancake. Serve them a
quickly and as hot as possible.
Donegal Potatoes Select medium-sized
potatoes of uniform size; scrub them well
snd cut a slice from top and bottom; scoop
out the center with an apple corer and fill
the space with fresh sausage meat; set In
a psn. but not touching one another, and
bake until potatoes are done; serve them
on tiny lare dollies with a sprig of crcs
or parsley stuck In the top of each one.
Cabbage St. Dents Take a small head of
cabbage, soak It In salted water for about
I one-balf hour, then remove from the water
.'and shak It until nearly dry; then unfold
and loosen the leaves to the center; plac?
J In between every two or three loaves a thin
, layer of the following stuffing: One-half
pound of sausage meat, mixed with an t.jul
quantity of cold mashed or boiled potatoes;
one small onion, chopped fine, and a little
chopped parsley. When tho cabbage la
stuffed wrap around It thin slices of salt,
pork, tie up In a piece of cheesecloth and
boll In sailed water for about an hour.
When done remove the cheesecloth, plac-i
In a dish and serve with cream sauce.
At all good DrucgUta.
p cream, M
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