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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 16, 1903)
TIIE OMAHA DAILY IlEEt TIIUBSDAT, JULY 10. 11)03.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Question m to Where tad Uow City Ha.ll
Quirteri Will Be round.
REPAIRS AND ROOM NEEDED AT PRESENT
Work Vtit Wiu of KirkB
Balding Is Harriet nnd Onplf
tlon Will Mr Uritln of
Mar Chirac Office.
Cltjr oftlclala are now wondering what to
do about a cltjr hall building. Tha as
of the present structure expiree In Decem
ber and while new quarter are being
looked for no satisfactory arrangements
have been made. No effort hai been made
bjr tha agenta of the property to make
lepaira, and tha plastering Is falling oft In
t.lo treasurer's office, and the Jail Is In an
unsanitary condition. Members of the
finance commutes of the council do not
like the Idea of appropriating money out
of the general fund to fix up another man's
There seems to be little prosvect. how
ever, of securing offices In one building.
. and as the present offices are crowded It
has been suggested that the second floor
be rented and that some of the offices be
moved upstairs. This would make mors
room on the ground floor and would also
provide offices for the mayor, city attorney
and assistant city attorney. A good-sized
council chamber with a committee room
could be arranged upstairs, leaving the
present council chamber to th exclusive
use of ths police court.
This polios court And council chamber
combined is In a decidedly shabby condi
tion at the present time. The walls are
dirty, the floor covering has seen Its best
days and the least said about the chairs
the better. The desks and tables should
bare been sent to the scrap pile a long
time ago, but the council had no money
to make Improvements. Now that the IMS
levy will be available soon It Is thought
that steps will be taken either to make
Improvements In the city hall building or
else make another attempt to vote city hall
bonds. In the event that this is don the
city will rent th present property from
ntonth to month.
Pushing Exchange Balldlngr.
Th construction of the west wing to th
new Exchange building Is being pushed.
Bricklayers are now working on th out
side walls of the second story, th win
dow and doors of th first story having
been set. It Is reported that as soon as
thee new offices are ready for occupancy.
a number of big Chicago firms will open I
offices her, thus Increasing business at I
this point as well as adding to the mem- I
bershlp of the local exchange. The new I
wing win be modern In every respect. It I
Is being constructed on the general lines I
of th new exchange building. Already I
there is a demand for mora office room
and It la exoected that befor long th
east wing will be replaced with a structure I
similar to th west wing.
roar Bids Receive.
Postmaster Etter announced last night
that four bids for the painting of th In
terior of the postofflce building had been
' received. Two of tha .bidders were South
Omaha firms and two were from Omaha.
These four bids will be sent to Washing
ton at once and th postmaster will be no
tided as to the result when th bids are
opened. It Is expected here that work
on the Interior painting will commence not
Jaier thajx. August k . Boms of th bidders
say that the estimated cost, 16.000, Is a
little low. but It Is expected that the au
thorities at Washington will let th con
tract to the lowest responsible bidder.
Ho Fwaernl Arrangements Tet.
Th remains of Hiram Rappo are still at
Brewer's morgue. .It wss expected that
some word would be received from relatives
at Argentine. Kan., but as no word ha
come, th friends of th deceased com
mence taking up a collection last night
and hope to have money enough today to
Insure a respectful burial.
Will Kilo Complaints Today
County Attorney English will today Ills
a complaint of murder in th first degree
against Sam Tucker, who la supposed to
have killed Hiram Sappo. So far no reward
has been offered for Tucker, and his
' whereabouts are unknown as far a the
pollc are concerned. All of the colosed
th chief that they knew nothing about
Tucksr. and they appeared to do bo sin- t
eer th chief ordered their release from
Horse Sato Teetorday.
There was a big crowd at th horse sals
at the stock yards yesterday.
cars of horses were sold, th average prise
being too. On July Tt there will be another
big sale, when a better grade of horse
will be offered. Farmers are not visiting
this horse market just now, th bulk of th
stock being sold to traders. (
Maglo City Gossip.
O. M. Etter of Cambridge, III.. Is here,
the guest of L. F. Ettsr.
a W. Masaon hss gone to Colorado
Springs to look after some business mat
Miss Ethel McMillan has gon to Colo
rado to spend a tew weeks at ths mountain
The funeral of Joseph Hayes will be
held at oVick this afternoon. Inertment
at Laurel Hill cemetery
Mrs. George B. Bherwood and children
have gone to Hartlngton. Neb., to spend a
few weeks with relatives.
p J Walah of Butte, Mont.. Is In the
city for a tew days. Mr. Walah representa
the Cudahy company at Butt.
A 111 McReynolds, son of J". F. Mc Rey
nolds, came In from Douglas. Wyo.. yester
day with a load of sheep for this market.
The Gieaners will give an lea cream social
TRUE PREVENT IV E CF HAY FEYER.
Hyosael Destroys Cersas o the Dls
1 mmmm mm Keeps People Well.
There can b Uttlo or no doubt a to bay
fever being a germ .disease. It Is, too. on
disease where prevention U much sier
All who ar subject to thla dlaagreeable
trouble, should use Hyomel delly tor at
least two or three weeks befor th Urn
of their annual attack. In this way the
annoying paroxysms of sneexing. running
'at the noee snd watery and smarting eyes
can be avoided.
This remsrkable discovery make It poo
slbl for anyone to breathe air at horn
which I almost Identical with that of the
7. i-i.. . whit. Mountains or other
resorts wnere f-7 -
escapo their trouble.
If. however, Hyomel nas not been vi
until the disease has begun, tt is necea-
rv to us It more frequently, at least
half a dosen times dally, and Hyomel Balm
hould b rubbed Into the noatrll both
morning and night Thla treatment will
relieve at enoe and will effect a cur In
nearly every case.
Sherman AV McCeanell have a complete
line of the Hyomel goods and will sell an
outfit or Inhaler. Hyomel and medicine
dropper for P 90 and will also agree to re
fund th money If th treatment doe not
Do not try to cur hay fever by dosing
th stomach. Breath Hyomel and la that
way th medication will reach the minut
est air cells la ths no, throat and lungs,
sooth and heal the Irritated mucous mem
bran, and prevent and cur all hay fever
the lawn at the home"of Ed Prels,
Twenty-fifth and K streets, this evening.
Ml km L,ura Oaaemer of Psdun. 111., la
here, the meet of her aunt and uncle, Mr.
and Mrs. William Henderson, Thirty-second
and K streets.
Thntnss Brennan, at one time chief of
police at South Omaha ! now located at
Sydney. Australia, lie has sent for hie
family to Jots. him.
J. A. Hall, formerly with ths Armour
eompaly, han acotted the position of ac
countant at the office of the South Omaha
Ice and Coal company. t
Mies Masrle Murchv. sister of Frank
Murphy, leaves for Chicago today, where
she will be married to John Dscey. Mr.
Dacey was formerly employed at Swift's.
People residing In the vicinity of High
land park are asking for police protection.
It la sseerted that rowdies congregate In
the park and create dlstarbanres. The
latter has been referred to Secretary Ber-
quist of the police board.
MRS. MEISNER WANTSDIVORCE
Yoanar Woman Who Married the
Dreamer frosa Ohio Now
Appeals to Coart.
Isabel Melsner has brought suit for di
vorce from Hugh Melsner, alleging' non-
support. The parties were married In Feb
ruary last and lived together but a short
time. Melsner Is the man who came to
Omaha last winter from Ohio and repre
sented himself as the son of a millionaire
who desired to go Into the real estate
business In this city.
Th party with whom he formed bust-
neea relations Investigated his Ohio re'.a-
tloni and found thM tna gtory of hli weaItn
w a a dream. In meantlme Melsner
had married Isabel Nichols and set tip
housekeeping on a plan In keeping with his
story of wealth. HI house was not so ex
pensively furnished, but every piece of fur
niture wss of the best, and It had been
secured without the payment of one cent of
money. After the Investigation In Ohio
Melsner was arrested by tha Omaha police.
Through th leniency of the complaining
witness Melsner was released from confine
ment, and at that time promised to re
deem his reputation by providing for the
wife he had deceived. According to the
petition his promise of reformation snis as
worthless as his first story, for Mrs. Afela-
ner says ha has never contributed to her
support, and he departed for some place
unknown soon after his release from the
city Jail. She asks that her maiden name
A FACT PROVE
Shoal Cenvlneo Even she Most Bkep.
Ileal of Its Troth.
If there I the slightest doubt In th
minds of any that Dandruff germs do not
exist, their belief is compelled by the fact
that a rabbit lnnoculated with the germs
became bald In six weeks time.
It must b apparent to any person, there-
fore, that' the only prevention of baldness
is th destruction of the germ which act
Is successfully accomplished In 100 per cent
of cases by the- application of Newbro's
Dsndruff Is caused by th same germ
which cauaea baldness and can be pre-
vented with the same remedy Newbro's
Accept no substitute. "Destroy the cause
you remove the effect."
Sold by leading druggists. Send lOo In
stamps for sample to Tha Herplclde Co.,
Detroit, Mich. Sherman V McConnell Drug
Co., special agents.
Th following marriage licenses have been
Name and Residence. Age.
James H. Jones, Minneapolis. Minn 5
Edna M. Peterson, Boutn omana a
Clyde Housh, Omaha : a
Grace Campbell, Omaha Ji
Gustavo H. Hartmann, Millard
Emma Brodersen, Douglas Co
Alexander F. BurWand, Omaha
Alice Nelson, Omaha ,
Eugene J. Sullivan, Omaha
Susie M. Keefer. South Omaha
Mathlaa S. Carson, Johnson Co., Mo....
Elsie E. Wright, Johnson Co.. Mo
George F. MrKee, Omaha
Ora Cleveland. Omaha
Albert J. Dohrse, Omaha
Anna K. Jacobberger, Omaha
Omahaas in California.
Heiry C. Shsrpe, In a letter from Jesus
Maria. Cnlaveras county, California, to
John N. Westberg and Charles H. Klopp
for themselves, and a num
bar or otner omana men.
They are wear
Inr khaki suits, sleeping under blankets
and working every day. While not enough
progress has yet been mad to justify posi
tive reports they sll believe they have a
Sood paying proposition in sight and all ars
elighted with the country. They are about
twenty miles from a railroad, but thanks to
the establishment of ru.-al free delivery get
ma vrT r an1 ar. only on, y e-
nlna me rest or in worta on news.
I Advisory Bear Boalaes.
W. T. Misener will be th architect of ths
I new Are engine house on Twenty-seventh.
I nMr Leavenworth. Such was ths decision
I of the advisory board at in regular meet
ing yesieroay afternoon, a motion recom
mending that I2,0U be spent In making re-
oetrs on engine nouses, recommended by
I Chief Baiter and Building inspector with'
nell, will be forwarded to the council for
approver. These old building are on th
Hat and unless owners or agents show
cause to th contrary will be torn down
Barn on Jones, east of Twenty-seventh
frame houses, all and 814 l.smtol avenue
old frame house, 2111 Cuming street; shed
rear no ward.
George W. Bpragu has taken out
permit tor a 11,000 frame dwelling at 4440
rr ankiin street.
N. Rooney came clear out to Omaha from
West Farm, N. Y., to rush the ran, and
got raugnt at it. lie is cnargea with Ola
'The Douglas County Democracy will meet
tonlsht at headquartere, ZM South Fifteenth
street. Important committee reporta will
be submitted and business pertaining to the
coming picnio at rriea iaue win be consld
Charles Wllllsms of South Omaha had
pair of shoes in his poesesslnn which he
was trying to sell. As he could not .give
a good account of himself he was locked
up. cnargeq wun Deing a suspicious cnar
lam McMuIlen. whose home la in Lmls
ville. Kv.. became intoxicated last nlsht
and made things lively about the place of
bualnees of ssn MCKenxle, 715 North
Sixteenth etreet. He w locked up,
charged with tn malicious destruction o
property and being drunk and disorderly.
Frank Wslxmllier was arrested by Office
Baldwin laat night. When searched at th
station he had a number of finger rings 1
his possession. Walxmlller la the man who
waa cumured here last winter by bein
chased down with the patrol wagon, H
Is well known to tne poii-e, out n
out of the city for sum time.
Attorney John W.
from Kansas City.
Cooper has returned
R. W. Emerson of the Evening Telrgram,
Portland, ore., waa lu umana yesterday.
. a-iecirician ration is spenaing a jew
ldas in CTiicaso. lie win return Saturday
r Miss Dorothy Bamuelson snd Mr. II.
I Wsstlaks are to be warned Thursday
afternoon t t o'clock.
Miss Mary Peaks, secretary of tha psrk
csmnuasiun. leaves toay for a three weeks'
vacation with reiiis near Lincoln.
George L. Whltelaw, a coal operator of
I.Salle, ill . Is th guest of Frank Dunlop.
Ttiey left for Luivilie, Neb., yesterday
afternoon 10 look over conditions in Caas
Mrs. Martin Van Brorklln of St. Louis
has been in the city vlelting friends dur
ing ths week and consulting with her at
torney, Julius 8. Cooley. sir. Cooler gave
ber a eer lined check (or tl In settlement
of her clulm sgainst ths city, which he
suroexefully compromised laat spring. Mrs.
Van Hrocklln had a heavv Oamnae vuli i-r
tviauiial Injuries resulting from a fall,
mm Omaha ahs will K to Colorado, where
she will visit at a number of th mountain
reoorta, ana then win proueed to Cmiiioiiu.
where sh has extrnelv Inter-vats. bhe
will te joined in t'autornU durutg Auguat
by Mr. Cooler, who will luok after her
Intereet in tli settlement of a large set le
ut wtilcii sit Is ou of lite ttnus.
REGULATING THE SOCIAL EVIL
iiief Donahn Talki of Difficulty In En
forcing Police Board' i Order.
MUCH PRELIMINARY WORK IS NECESSARY
ay Pol lee Department Will Coafln
Evil to District Outlined by
Pollc Bonrd ns goon
1 iav been asked what progress hss
been made toward enforcing the order
compelling all Immoral women to live In
side the boundaries of ths enlarged 'burnt
district " said Chief of Fo'.lce Donahue
yesterday. The' department haa been
ccuscd of making no attempt whatever to
carry out the Instructions, but this Is not
true. A great deal of the necessary pre
liminary work has been dons in ths past
two weeks, and I am well satisfied with
the results so far obtained.
"In ths flrst place, ever since the order
was Issued two sergeants have been en
gaged taking a census of all women known
or suspected to be living a life of prostitu
tion. The officers ar investigating every
doubtful case, and are gathering various
kinds of information concerning the women
of the half-world. Already the process baa
caussd from sixty to 100 women to leave
the city for St. Louis, Denver, Minneapolis
nd other cities, and I think they have
gone to stay.
'There have been no removals, aa yet.
Into the enlarged burnt district, princi
pally for the reason that there are no
ultable unoccupied buildings. Anyona
who imagine that th regulation of th
social evil can be accomplished In a few
weeks or months In Omaha Is mistaken.
It will require a long time to carry out the
new order, but I Intend It shall be en
forced, proceeding carefully, but steadily,
and gradually achieving the object the
Isolation of fallen women from the rest of
Separation Is Difficult.
At the present time there are women of
the half-world rooming in boarding houses
all over the business district of the city.
In these same establishments live girls who
are making respectable Uvllhoods and who
toll in the store and factories from early
In the morning until late at night The
task of separating them Is a complicated
and delicate one and cannot be rushed.
When the census la complete the Immoral
women win be given the choice of the fol
lowing courses reformation, leaving th
city, going Into th burnt district to live, or
going to Jail. With the Information that
la being collected we can work effectively
and draw the net tightly.
T think the results will be many-sided.
It will cause many girls, not yet hardened
and wholly Involved in a ruined existence.
to do better; drive 'many who are further
advanced from the city and compel con
firmed sinners to associate with their kind
and remove contamination of their presence
from among decent people.
Preach,- Conld Do Ho More.
1 hav given ai Immense amount of
study to the socio i evil and the mear.a
suggested to curtail It and I am satisfied
that the stir and slow plan, backed tip
by the newspapers and public opinion. Is
the only one mat win work. Fiaoa the
control of thla city In th hand of th
preachers, give them all th rooney they
want and all th power they desire, and
they could not rid th city entirely from
th social evil. They could merely restrict
and regulate It and that is what we ar
trying to do." ' . !.
Delia Shop and Edna Hoffman, young
women treated the other tilght for drink
ing beer In a wine room tn J. A. Koester's
saloon. Fifteenth and Chicago streets, had
their case called In police court yester
day. The Shops woman failed to appear
and forfeited her flO cash bond, while the
Hoffman girl was dismissed. Koester has
been warned by the police to keep women
out of his place.
ON ANTI-COCAINE ORDINANCE
Dragglst Goes on Warpath After
Coancllmea Who DeapH Warn.
Ings Passed It.
Hugo Wsssermsn. th druggist at Twelfth
and-Dodge streets, was on ths war path
yesterday morning after the' city council
men who Tuesday night paaaed the anti-
wnen waasermsn a lew weeks ago.
through an attorney, protested against th
passage of the ordinance and. apparently.
demonstrated that It was contrary to the
stat law on th subject the ordinance was
quietly placed on 111. And Wasserman.
who admits to doing a big business In co
caine, morphine and other like drugs, waa
satisfied that he would not be dlsturbded.
But no sooner waa he well out of the way
tnan the city fathers, forgetting his warn
Ings. surreptitiously removed the ordinance
from under the table and by a unanimous
vote sent It kiting along to the mayor,
whose stand la favor of th regulation and
lessening of such traffic Is well known.
Attorney Edward L. Bradley, representing
Hugo Wasserman, called at the city hall
yesterday. He did not express much
confidence in nis sonny to secure a veto
of ths ordinance, but said his client would
ignore It if It is spproved, and then the city
can have a test esse.
By providing that cocaine and morphine
and preparations of them shall only be sold
on the prescription of a regular physician.
and that one prescription shall be good for
only one filling of it, etc., the ordinance
would make It much harder for fiends to
obtain these drugs. The stats law on the
subject so far as "fiends" are concerned. Is
and always hss been a farce. ,
YARDMASTER IN POLICE COURT
Fined On Poller and Costs for
Assnnlttag Switchman la
A. J. Hsynes. general yardmaster for ths
Missouri Psciflc railroad In Omaha, was
fined tl and cost in pollc court yester
day, having beeu found guilty of assaulting
J. R. Hughes a swltchmsn under his
Jurisdiction. Hughes had a grievance about
another man being promoted when he
thought that he should hav been ths man
preferred. He went to Haynes' office to
protest and the latter ejected hint. Hughes
wanted to fight and drew a Jacknlfe, but
the yardmaster punched him a few times
and he waa Induced to go home. Haynea
asserted that Hughes was drunk, but th
latter said ha had only ons drink thst
morning. Pollc Judge Berka. in Imposing
in nne, wmcn wss promptly appealed to
the district court, said he did ao because
Haynea nad struck the swlchman
as th Utter waa falling down. Ths
latter has lost his Job through ths trouble
TOO SWIFT FOR ATTORNEY
Eddl Bteglessan Appears In
feart One Too Often ta
"It Is the seventeenth tlm I hav de
feated him, your honor." said Attorney
Moreirty In pollc court yesterday after
hi client. Eddie Stegelman. had been given
flfteea day for petit larceny. "When a
mere child I believe they hsd him up for
holding up people on th street and b hss
been plnofcsd and charged with many of-
fense In ths days gon by. Always befor
hav I cleared him. but he la growing too
feat for me now. When he waa a minor my
task waa easier, but Eddie's par Is too
swift for me." Toting Rtegelman had taken
a watch and chain from th vest of a con
tractor building a houss at Sixteenth and
Martha streets. -
TO BOOM GROCERS' PICNIC
Retailers Association will Issa
gpeelal Edition of Its Ossein!
Th member of the Omaha Retail
Grocers' sseoclatlon Intend to get out the
August 1 Issue of th Omaha Trads Exhibit
which la 'their official paper, taking this
trouble en themselves because of their pic
nic which will be held In Missouri Valley
August (. II. Fischer Is business manager
for the edition and George F. Munro la
managing editor. In addition to the sport
ing, subscription and advertising depart
ments, ir.ere win ne a xnocxerr and a
The Omaha end South Omaha retail gro
cers and butchers will go by four trains.
run ten minutes spsrt. the first leaving
South Omaha at 7: o'clock In tha morning
and the Omaha trains starting after Its
a rival her. There has been considerable
bidding for concessions on th Missouri
Valley grounds. During th day there will
be two ball games the grocers against the
butchers - and th grocery clerks against
Missouri Valley.- Besides these there ar
to be two trotting and two running racea
music, speaking, merry-go-round, prizes for
the oldest man and woman present and
other things to mak the time My.
THIEVES ROB A LATE CAR
Hands and On of These
PORTLAND, Or.. July 14,-Just attar
crossing Madison street bridge th Oregon
City car was held up Just befor midnight
by sevsn highwaymen, who ahot on man
and relieved th forty passengers of thlr
Immediately on boarding the car they
ahot In cold blood and dangerously wounded
Fred Day of Sellwood, a passenger, after
he had complied with their demand of
'hands up" and rifled his pockets.
One of theli number then went through
th car while the others stood guard and
took what of value they could.
It Is estimated that they secured about
300 In money, besides much Jewelry.
GUILTY IS VERDICT OF JURY
Former Member of St. Loots Hons
' of Delegates Gets Seven
ST. LOUIS. Mo., July 15. The Jury la
the case of Julius Lehmann, former mem
ber of the house of delegates, charged with
bribery In connection with ths passage
of the city lighting bill, returned a verdict
this afternoon, " finding the defendant
His punishment was fixed at seven years
tn the penitentiary,' the longest term yet
Inflicted In any of the boodle cases. The
sentence Is also the 'maximum punishment
und;f the law for the crime of which he
was convicted. . r
It took the Jury Just seven minute In
which to reach 1ta" verdict
FLOODS RAISE : LAW POINT
' Claim Damages, Rsvll
roods Shielding Themselves Be
hind Act of. Cod Clanso.
ST. LOUIS. July 15. Th courts ar to
decide whether th recent flood war an act
of God, th St Louis business men having
started actions against the varioua rail
roads for loss suffered. .
An executive meeting of the Business
Men's league was held todsy and attorneys
Instructed to prosecute and defend all
suits growing out of losses to Its members
during the recent floods.
It ia thought the main point of defense
will be that tho floods resulted as an aot
pf God and the losses could not have been
avoided by efficiency and prudence on the
part of the carriers,
AIRSHIP LEAVES FOR TRIAL
Prof. Laaarler ' Finishes Crsvtt In
Which R Hopes to Cssfser
WASHINGTON. July tt. Prof. Langley'e
new airship was towed down the Potomac
today on a houseboat to a secluded point
on the lower river, where it will be given
IU preliminary trial.
Prof. Langley, who la head of the Smith
sonian Institute, tn planning his airship. It
ia stated, studied th movements of the
buuard and tried to develop a machine that
would have, strong pinions aad would bs
capabl not only of soaring but of boating
th air with on or both wings.
DENVER WATER IN COURT
Beeelver le Asked for Colon Company
ao Result of Lone Contlnnod
DENVER, July U As a result of eleven
years' litigation over Denver City Water
company bonds, sppllcstlon haa been made
to the Colorado court of appeals for the
appointment of a receiver for the Denver
Union Water company. The main peti
tioner for the order Is the American Water
works compsny of New Jersey.
The Denver Union company now supplies
the city with water and haa swallowed the
Denver City company.
CLLS SUNDAY SCHOOL CONFAB
International Association Coalman
Issooo Kotleo of isssal
BOSTON, July 15 W. T. Hartshorn, of
this city, chairman of the International
Sunday School association, today issued
the official call for th annual meeting of
th committee to be held at Winona Lake,
Ind., for August 10.
Tl e program provide for meetings of a
varied character, the mornings and after
noons to be given to conferences of ths
committees with ths Sunday School work-
ASKS FOR MILLER'S PARDON
Jerome Bids Odell Freo OetBleh Man
Who Aided State aad
NEW TORK, July U.-D1strlet Attorney
Jerome loday forwarded to Governor Odell.
who I ta th west, a petition asking for
th pardon of William F. Millar of Frank
Un syndicate notoriety, who recently ap
peared as the chief witness la the trial of
Robert A Ammon. his counsel.
Th chief reasons ar that Miller becam
a tat witness and la 111 with consump
tion. Miller was seotead to ten years,
of which h has served three. H u still
in th Tvmb prUoo.
THEN EAT ,
The delicious maltsd, flaked, cooicetL aaat vsmkW.
whole wheat food, purest and
rear - to tcrre. Vft fuirantM every packaf si MALTA
VITA to be absolutely pure, wholesome- food, not flavored a
tinctured fat any way, containing nothing but the whole wheat aai
scientifically treated with diastase of malt by our patented pros
Insist on having MALTA-VITA, the original flaked wheat food.
FOR SALE BY ALL FIRST-CLASS GROCERS.
FAMILY IS TO BE REUNITED
Cornel ui Vaoierbilt and Wife An to
Visit His Mother. '
MARRIAGE CAUSE OF THE QUARREl
Alfred Gwynn, th Yonnaer Brother,
Sntd to Have Worked for Tear
to Brine About tne
NEWPORT. R. I., July 15.-U Is said on
excellent authority, that when Cornelius
Vanderbllt and his wife return from Europe
they will come to Newport as tne guests
of his mother at the Breakers, and a series
of msenlrlcent entertainments will mark
the reconciliation of the difference which
ar generally understood to have prevailed
In the Vanderbllt family sines young
Cornelius married against hi father's
wishes seven years ago.
The younger brother, Alfred Owynn, who
was made head of the house by his father's
will, is credited with bringing about th
result, and It la said ba haa labored un
ceaslngly to that end for years.
That which paved the way more than
anything else was the dangerous Illness of
Cornelius last January, when h waa near
to death'a door for weeks from typhoid
fever. For a long time there was little
chance that the young man would survive,
and this, more than anything else, brought
mother and son ugether. , ,
Cornelius had been trained by hla father
with the expectation that he would Inherit
the bulk of the Vanderbllt wealth. It fa
been the rule among the Vanderbllt to make
th eldest son the head of the family "by
giving him the most of the riches. 7.
Cornelius fell In love with Miss Grace
Wilson. His father was bitterly opposed
to the match, and the most earnest plead
ings of the young man could not move
After the elder Vanderbtlt's death it was
found that he hsd cut off Cornelius with
tSOO.000 In cash and a trust fund of $1,000,000,
while to Alfred Owynn, the second son,
was given nearly (30,000,000
Cornelius forced a settlement which gave
him 18.000.000 In addition to th amount
named In the will.
teel Magnate tn San Franelaeo.
BAN FRANCISCO, July 15. Judg E. H.
Oarrv. chairman or tne executive commit
tee of the United States Steel corporation.
has arrived here rrom Mew Tom. in an
Interview he said that there was no busi
ness significance attached to his vis noth
ing in regard to anything eonnect-d with
the corporation. Judge Garry Is here
slmplyr according to hla statement, for rest
and pleasure and will remain In the vi
cinity ef San FranMsco for the next twe
weeks, when he will start on his return
Journey to New Tork.
4470 Mism' walV
' I! to terra
Misses' Wsist with Bertha 470 To ' be
made with or without th fitted I nlng.
Bertha waists ar among th features of
th season and ars exceedingly becoming
to girlish figures. This one Includes th
fashionable handkerchief points and la
adapted to silk and to wool, as well as to
cotton and linen frabrica, but is shown la,
whits batiste with trimming of Valenciennes
Isce and French knots. The yolas ex
ceedingly effective and combine band of
the material embroidered with the knots
with strips of laaertlon. .
Th ' waist consists of ths fitted lining.'
which Is closed at the back, but separately
from the outside, the front and backs of
ths waist and ths yoks, all of whteb ar
aranged on the foundation when It Is used,
but can be Joined one to the other when
the lining ia omitted. Th waist la gath
ered at ths wsist line and blouses slightly
at both back snd front. At ths edge of ths
yoks Is th bertha, which 1 circular, but
cut In points over th shouldsrs aad at
both back and front. Tbs slsevos ar la
Hungarian style with snug-fitting upper
portions, to which are Joined full puffs,
which droop becomingly at th wrists.
Ths quantity or material required for tho
medium sis is 4H yards n Inches wide, t
yards ZT Inches wide. t yards U Inch
wide or I yarda M Inche wde. with 10
yards of Insertion and 1 yards of wide ap
plique to trtm as Illustrated.
Th waist pattern 70 I cut In aiaos for
girls of IX 14 and 1 ysare of age.
For the accommodation of Ths Bee
reader thss patterns, which usually retail
at from tt to (0 cents, will ho furnished at
a nominal price. M cents, which covers ail
expense. Ia order to get a pattern encloa
19 cents, glv number and nam of patisrn.
ARE YOU SECURING COUPONS
Irca it. lioIfaljita Packages
Tha Latten k aUamonw oa each Coupon tn combination wiH spell
cither PIANO, WATCH, or CLCCK. Those Coupons arc ta every
pt aod mmbc or fa foiajj
louowlnf the coedhioa
of the premiums,
most atftrriioua, always
TABLE AND KITCHEN
Molded Cereal. Cream.
Broiled Bacon. Creamed Potatoes.
Rice Croquettes. Grilled Tomatoes.
Iced Clam Broth.
Broiled Steak. Ortlled Onlona.
Currant Float Take half a pint of
strained red currant Juice and mix with
half a cup of granulated sugar. Beat
tha whites of four eggs to a stirr rrom
and add gradually half a cup of powdered
augar. then add the sweetened Juice slowly,
beating until you hav a sure roam inai
will stand whsn .heaped up In a glaas dish.
A rather atlff vanilla euatard or a plain
Junket may be placed first In the diah
and th foam heaped In a rough ry""1'"
Currant Sherbet Put two cup of granu
lated sugar In a saucepan with two cups of
boiling water: sllr until sugar Is dissolved
and then let cook slowly for hslt an hour.
Cool and add on and one-half cups of Cur
rant. Juloe, half a cup of red raspberry
Julc and Julc of on orange and one
lemon. Freeae for twenty minute by
Frosted Currants Select fine large
bunches of red currants, wash and dry
caretully, .thaa dip. nch plec Iq beaten
white of egg had lay thorn separately on
a sieve; sift powdered sugar over them
until they ar well covered and set them
In a warm place until dry: then servs.
Currant Fritters Maks a smooth batter
with two cupa ef milk, thro eggs beaten
stiff, two Cups of si f ten flour mixed with
two teaspoonfuls of making powder, half a
teaspoon ful of salt and Quarter of a cup
of sugar. Stir In a cup of stemmed, wash
and dried currants, and drop th batter by
spoonful Into deep, hot fat and fry a
delicate brown: serve with raspberry sauce.
Th batter must be thick enough to hold
the fruit' well. ' 1 '
Currant Dumpiinge Mak a rich biscuit
dough soft enough to roll out easily to half
Inch, thickness, then cut In square large
enough to hold two heaping tables poonfuli
of stemmed, washsd and dried currants;
sotinkl with sugar; draw the four corners
of the dough up over the fruit and plnoh
the edges together so th Juice will be
retained and place thorn In a brick ovsn
for half an hour. Serve with hard saac
flavored with crushed red raspbsrrtos .
Currant Taoioea Wash a cup of tapioca
through sevoral waters, then put Into a
double boiler, pour beUlng water over It
and cook until th tapfoca la transparent;
stir frequently, so It will eook evenly;
add a pinch ef salt. Hav some currants
picked, washed, drained and placed la m
glass dish, sugared and chilled on tea, and
when tl tapioca hi cold pour 'it over the
currants and serve with whipped cream.
One cup of red raspberries to two of cur
rants will b more agreeable to most
lew Cnro foe; Weak Lnags.
nr. Klag-e New Discovery for Con sumo
Hon euro a'u coughs, colds, grip sad lung
troubles . !. For aai
by Kuan Oo.
Indian Exhibit at tt. Los Is.
ST. lOUI8, Ju'y 14. Prof. W. J. McOe of
ths ethnological bureau st Washington has
been appolntet chief of th department of
enthropology snd ethnology st th World's
fair. The appropriation of $49 000 made by 1
the general government will be increased by
ths exposition suthorttle. msklng the total I
amount to be expended on lndlaa exhibits I
to ftt them. YOU MAY EE
coupon has a value, and by
fovteraing the free cUstributioa
which arc fully explaJntd oo
you caa secure some of our
premium during the year 1903.
not miss this opportunity.
Ask your grocer
mt aVAcr 4rtW frtmiuwtt.
CONTEST IN BERLIN ESTATE
( reditori Protest Ar'ntt Arpointment ef
Dr. Worley ai Adminiitmor.
ESTATE CONSISTS OF OPTION ON MINE
This Property, tho Creditors Say, May
Be Snfllelent to Cover All Claims
If Handled by aa Experl
A contest has already been precipitated
over the eetate of the late Richard S. Ber
lin and a hearing will be held todsy
before Judge Vlnsonhsler, preliminary to
the appointment of a special administrator.
Yesterday, morning the will was riled. It
gives no schedule of property and leavee
ail of the estate to ths Judge of the county
court to be distributed under ths laws of
With the filing of the will was presented
a petition Signed by Robert W. Patrick,
cousin of the deceased, aaklng that a spe
cial sdmlnlstrator be appointed to care for
matters demanding Immediate attention.
The petition recites that at thetlme of his
death Mr. Rerltn had an option on mining
property In Colorado of considerable value
and that the option will expire In August,
making the sppolntment of a special ad
ministrator urgently necessary.
The name of Dr. Howard A. Worley,
brother-in-law of the dexeaaed. was men
tioned ss probably sstlsfactory as special
sdmlnlstrator to all of ths heirs and oth
ers, but the ink was hardly dry on th ap
plication befor a 'protect .-was riled against
the sppolntment of Dr. Worley tnd ths ap
pointment of Charles I Saunders waa
asked. This protest was signed toy C. E.
Burnham, H. A. Foster and Roy C rummer,
who state that' they hold claims aggre
gating $2,300 against the estate of Mr. Ber
lin. They say the estate consists of th's
option on ths Colorsdo mine snd that It
handled by some rhrewd buxtnees man It
may be made to pay all claims against th
estate, but If In the handa of one un
familiar with, auch matters It may amount
to nothing, and they question th experi
ence of Dr. Worley.
A Deolh Blow to Malaria.
lctrto Bitters kill and expel malaria
dlaeas genua, will prevent typhoid and
cure fever and ague, or no pay. Only S0c
For sale by Kuhn Co.
EPWORTH SPEAKERS ARE ILL
Many Delegate Flock t-o Detroit
for Convention Opening; .
DETROIT. July U. Everything la in
readiness for th sixth latemstlonsl con
vention of the Epworth league, which will
begin tomorrow afternoon, and hundreds of
delegate ar arriving on every train from
all parts of th United State and Canada.
Some change In th program have been
made necessary by the Illness of the prom
ised speakers. Bishops Thoburn, Hamil
ton, Msllalleu and Qoodsell will bo unable
to be present. United States Senator Alger,
who wss to have welcomed the delegates
In the Central Methodist Episcopal church
tomorrow, will be unable to fulfill his en
gsgement, owing to a death In hla fuml'y.
Chaffee Marshal of Parade.
DETROIT, July Is. General Chuff ce, I.
S. A., wira la to be chief marahal of the
' military parade tomorrow that will open
. th reunion of th Society of the Santiago
OS wuua ana ins ruin srmv rnin, ar
rived today from New York. General Btte
.rrlved from Chicago Isst nlglil nni a num.
ber of other military men nre o here,
including Major A. C. Sharp. U. B, A., of
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