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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 18, 1903)
TITE OMATTA PAILT HEK: WEDNESDAY. SOVEMHER 1f IWtt.
INDIANS GET ON BIG DRUNK
SEW BOOKS AND MAGAZINES
O'GodbVI Presents a Ramariablo Arraj of
Moo. "tho r.ghting R.co."
STORY OF A LITTLE CITY GIRL IN COUNTRY
Tsje Life aad, lobars of Pom Leo
XIU" Tr War. Charles TUct- (
rlM romklnra Both f)lo
' raphy and History.
"Th lrliih in tha Revolution and In the
Civil War," by Dr. Jeffrey C. OConnell of
Gennititom, Pa., la a notable historical
pamphlet of HO pages. The author pre
sent a reniarkab'.e lint of name of men
of "tha fighting raca" who have achieved
distinction In the war for Independence, as
well aa Irt subsequent warn. Including tha
Cuban and Philippine wart. The roater of
warrior la an Imposing one, beginning with
Oeneral Joha Sullivan, who atruck tha first
fclow .of tha revolution; "Ma4" Anthony
Wayne, Montgomery, Knox, Btark and a
host of associates of Irish birth and ex
traction; General Jackson at New Orleans,
Shields In the Mexican war and 8heridan
In. tha civil war. Supplementing the roater
'of aoldlera is a fist of CelU by birth and
descent who roaa to eminence In state-
n.artshlp. In business and In professional
life. The author concludes with an appeoU
to Irish-American 'to unite and achieve
for Ireland the freedom their brothers
fought and bled for under tha star and
stripes. v. , . ;
"The Adventured" of Dorothy," by Joceiyn
Lewi, la tha story of a llttlo city girl who
la taken to the country to avoid contact
with a contagious disease with which her
-, auras Is attacked.' Bhe Is very active and
high-spirited and not afraid of anything,
consequently her adventures on a large
farm are decidedly interesting. Tha story
1 told simply and naturally and In a way
that Will prove very Interesting. Ehe makes
the acquaintance of a little Dutch boy,
- Peter, who assist her In most all her ex
cursions said who is also 'very amusing.
A description of aa attack upon the two
by the gee Is only. on of .the very amus
ing; lucldonts. The pictures ar by Sey
mour ,W. Stone. . The Outlook company Id
"Tha Life and Labors of Pops Leo XIII,"
' by 'Mgr. Charles da'T'Serclaes, edited and
extended by Prof, Maurice Francis Egan of
the Cathollo university, combines both
.biography and history In a most instruc
tive form. The life of the Illustrious pon-
tiff la not only a history of Christian prog
ress and development in his day. It Is
also a history of various uplifting move
ments, material as well as spiritual, with
which the pope dealt In his famous en
cyclicals. It Is an epitome of human de
velopment at the close of th nineteenth
aod opening of the twentieth century.
Mgr. ' de T'Sercleas possesses unusual
facilities for the task begun ten years ago.
As president -of the Belglun college -. at
Rome, he had access to the original docu
ments In the Vatican, held frequent con-
. ferences with tha pope and had tha co
operation of officials of the papal household.
He was at the fountain of knowledge and
lnh atmosphere of his auh)ect. From
these favorable surroundings the. author
has produced a worthy tribute to the most
Imposing churchman of modern times,
In the introduction Prof. Kgan says the
, "peculiar quaintnosa" of the author's style
of expression has been preserved by the
translator, but "certain excisions hav been
made In order to adapt the work to-readers
In the United .SUbmrWUhoui I Injuring Its
- unity or lucidity." r . . - t :,
. . The. volume ooniaina the 'principal en
cyclicals of Leo, with copious explanatory
"note and analyses. Particularly impor
tant to American readers are the various
questions respecting the church In the
' Vntted Btetes,- with which the pontiff dealt
- and are related with circumstantial de
In edition to' editing the translation. Prof.
Kgan prepared the chapters covering the
later years of the pope's life and the In-t-ldents
preceding and following his death
' last July. '
The volume fat 'generously Illustrated,
and the paper and typography are in keep
ing with the dignity of the work. Pub-
Hated by Band, McNally Co., Chicago.
' f I :
. "Walter Crsrie's Picture Book"' Intro
duces to th children soma very old friends
in a new form. It contains eleven fairy
"tales.- including Mother Hubbard, Cln
dcrulla, Pus In Boots, Red Riding Hood,
Jack and the Bean Stalk. Bleeping Beauty,
OooUy Two-Shoes, Bnauty and the Beast.
The Frog Prince. The Three Bears. This
Little Pig and a good many of the nursery
rhymes and jingles which are always so
popular with the nursery kingdom. Th
book is very brightly snd profusely Il
lustrated and will be one of the popular
Christmas books. It Is published by Cup
plea Leon of New York City.
"Mut-Mulay a- Life of Samuel Johnson."
edited, with noles and an Introduction by
William Schuyler, A. M.. assistant prin
cipal of the St. Ixtnls High school: "Oliver
Goldsmith." a biography by Washington
Irvbig. edited with notes and an Intro
duction by tiilbert 8ykes Blakely, A. M..
teacher; of Rnglsth -in the Morris Hlgb
"school. New- York City; and "Byron's
Shorter; Poems," selected and edited with
notes and an Introduction by Ralph Ilartt
Bowie. A. M., Instructor In English in
he. Phillips F.xeter .academy, Rxeter, N.
H.,V sre three of the relehrsted "Pocket
. La font -era In . card games very
funuj and exciting. 63 cartfi. to tho
pack. Price 40c. By mall 60c.
"BoyjW "Desperation." and "Flinch."
.'slso new Interesting and popular ga rnes.
Price 00c, ; By mall 80c.
1308 Farnam Straeti
Antique Dock Concern
sWcat nj Jfc tmm4
second Hand Dooks
213-1 Kar bach tfft---asm
BARKALOW BROS. v
Tel. B32J4. 1612 Farnam St
YV'rn furnish any book published. Th
auet expert bwvk finders sataaU
Series" of American snd English classics
published by the MacMlllan company.
O. P. Putnam's Sons publish a very
neat "Vest Pocket Kdltlon" of "Tha
Rubalyat of Omar Khsyyam of Narsha
pur," 82mo, flextbl leather, 00 cents;
boards. 30 cents.
"Mr. Keegan's Elopement." by Winston
Churchill, a tale of the elopement of two
young people, Knslgn John R. Pennington,
t. S. N., and Miss Rlesnor Inglefleld,
daughter of Robert Inglefleld, Esq., of
Ravenslde, long and eminently connected
with (he British diplomatic service. Con
trary to the regulation elopement, this
affair was entirely arranged without the
knowledge of the principals. How Denny
Keegan successfully managed the elope
ment and contrived to make peace with
the Irate father makes an Interesting
story. MacMlllan company, publishers.'
"A Book of Cheerful Cats, and Other
Animated Animals," by J. O. Francis. A
new generation of children has com up
elnc Mr. . Francis' first "cat" book was
Issued and they will undoubtedly find much
amusement in the cats and their friends.
If there are any. Jollier laugh-provokera
than we find In this new edition they
have not been discovered. These "Cheerful
are ;u aa gooo I or in, grown-ups
for the children. Copyright, H03, the
Dr. Lavender' People." by Margaret
ueland, author of "Old Chester Tales," Is
a book of interesting short stories, seven
In all. The stories have to do with a quiet
old town and quaint people. The charac
ters are lovable, and the stories are de
lightfully told. The numerous and credit
able Illustrations ar by Lucius Hitchcock.
Published by Harper.
"Th Green Satin Gown" Is the title of
a book by Laura. E. Richards, which con
tains seven short stories for girls, the first
on being of a green satin gown. The
stories ar well written. Interesting and
healthful and will be enjoyed by older peo
ple, as well as the younger. Th other
stories arer "Blue Egyptians," "Llttte Ben
jamin." "Don Alonso" "The Bhed Cham
ber," "Main to the Rescue" and "The
Scarlet Leaves." Th Illustrations ar by
Etheldred B. Barry. Th publishers ar
Dana, Estes Co.
"Th 8 tar Fairies and Other Fairy Tales"
Is a book of entirely new fairy stories by
Edith Ogden Harrison. It will be readily
remembered that Mrs. Harrison Is the
author of "Prince Bllverwlngs," to whose
readers she has dedicated her book of fairy
tales. -The book contains six very Interest
ing storlss which are tastefully Illustrated
by Lucy Fitch Perkins. "The Btar Fairies"
wlil prove very Interesting to even the
older children, as will also "The Gift of
th Birds." "Th Forest of Rainbow Col
or." "Th Land of th Polar Star," "Th
Lost City of the Sea" and "The White
Palao." This book will be welcomed by
th readers of "Prince Bllverwlngs." which
haa proved so very popular. A. C. McClurg
Co. are th publishers.
"Through an Vnknown Isle," by Charles
P. Chipman. and Illustrated by F. Gilbert
Edge, Is a story In two parts of th great
unknown Island New . Guinea.' Th Baal
Held Publishing Co.
"The Curious Book of Birds." by Abbi
FarwelL Brown, with illustration descrip
tive of th text by E. Boyd Smith. This
book la not descriptive of birds and bird
habits, but It tells us of the omint r.ni..
about birds and bird lore which are In
danger of beina lost. Houa-htnn . uim.
Co., publisher. '.'.,., !
"The Scarlet Banner" by Felix V. Dolin,
translated from the German hv Mo-., t
Bafford, a novel describing the festivals of
tne descendants of the Vandal Oenserlc.
Published by A. C. MoClurg V Ca.
"Mr. Bait," by Wlil Payne, is a story of
th business world, convincing and real
istic In Its portrayal of men, methods and
vsnta In what la probably the most in
tent centre of commerce In the modern
worltf-th Board of Trade In Chicago but
the book does not have to do entirely with
financial affairs. It Is also a pleasing love
story. Published by Houghton, Mifflin A
"Indians of" the Painted Desert Region,"
by Oeorg Whartoq James, author of "In
and Around th Grand Canyon.". Th book
la the result of experience, of personal ad
ventures and many hardships In Journeys
over the western deserts. Mr. James vis
ited verious Indian, tribe and haa written
about them in an entertaining style. The
illustrations ar faithfully reproduced from
photographs taken by the author and the
special artist who accompanied him. Pub
lished by Little. Brown Company.
"Th Forerunner.'! 4 novel of America,
giving a full length portrait of one of the
most striking of national type th Ameri
can promoter and money-maker. Neith
Boyce is tne author and the book Is pub
lished by Fox. Duffleld & Company.
Doctor Xavler." by Max Femberton. A
story of mystery. The fact that Dorter
Xavler. scientist and all but magician,
lives and moves In cities of the present
dsy. adds to the sense of nsaglQ underlying
the story. Published by D. Appirton &
"In Childhood Ind." by Margaret it
Page, end illustrated by Katherln H
Greenland, la a book of verse for the chil
dren. It contains dear little rhymes about
playmates and pets and outdoor Uf In
general. Each page Is fully Illustrated
and the text hand lettered and printed In
bright color. The Saal field Publishing Co.
"Flip's 'Islands of Providence. " by An
nle Fellows Johnston. In this book th
author of "The Little Colonel" shows that
she Is equally at home In telling a tale in
which the leading character Is a boy and
In describing his troubles and triumphs
la a wsy that will interest both boys and
girls and enhance her reputation aa a
writer of stories for children. Published
by L C. Paa Co.
"The Fslries' Circus."' by Neville Cain.
Th fairies ride on comets, balance on
fountain, sail around on flying leaves,
ride bareback on grasshoppers, msks tight
ropes of spiders' threads and walk on them
or hang head downward with one foot
aught over the end of the moon; and all
these wonderful feats are described in
brla'M pictures and verses such as children
enjoy. Published by R. H. Russell.
"lunocent Industries." by O. von Gotts
chalck, with full page pictures drawn by
the author. The pictures, ilu series of
four or six, represent the different phases
of various industries, and under each pic
ture are four or six-line verses. For lj.
si a bos. one series begins with a seen rep
resenting negroes picking cotton Iq th
holds, and so on through th procrae of
baling and manufacturing to th finished
product. The plan of th book fck to pre
sent th humorous aid of tha processes
and to mske fua ar the ldo1 that these
Industries are, as they ar termed, "Inno
cent,.". It I a clever combination of humor
and good-natured satire, Published by R.
The abov books ar for sal by th Me
geath BUtlon.iT, Co., 1 ramaot street.
BeTsntj-Five Omaha from Agency Com t
Town and 8tir Things.
SEVERAL ARE UNDER ARREST AND IN JAIL
Several ef the Re4 Ma Ar Roaaa
Over the Orsai Jry tm
Answer for Their
Rack to the war trsll. Seventy-five of
the brand of noble red men balling from
the wigwams of th Omahas got together
Monday night in a North Sixteenth street
hotel with a large amount of white lln
snd other paleface stimulants.
At 8 yesterday morning the police sta
tion got three bells, which I the riot call.
The alcoholic air of th hotel corridors un
dulated with the stentorian breathing of
th savages who were corded up In Odd
corner and single beds. Spotted Horse
and Morning Star, who had been "up
against" th "three-etar copper distilled"
chiefs of the band, were vaguely moving
to the unfamiliar cadence of the buck
dance, when the police arrived, th last on
foot, while a whit and quaking night
clerk paid solicitous deference to their com
mand. Th red men had been brought to town
to testify In sundry Illicit liquor deals and
ha J been quartered In the hotel. From
th city Jail the party was this morning
brought before United States Cnitimta.
lo.-er Anderson In the office of the federal
marshal to stand trlsl for being drunk.
Among them was Robert Johnson, charged
with furnishing th fluid firs. He was un
able to testify. Robert Truesdale was ar
raigned on a similar charge, as were John
Wabssha, David Wells and Thomas Love
Joy. All Bonaa OTer.
All of the Indians ware bound over in
he federal grand Jury in the sum of H00
eacn ana wer taken to th Douglas county
Jail for safe keeping. Such of the Indians
aa were sober enough to give any evidence
at all stated that they had bought the
uquor or a colored woman In the burnt
district and from a liquor company. War
rants have been Issued for the suspected
parties for selling liquor to the Indians.
The police had soma new experience In
rounding up th braves. Officer Jackson
round Bam Thomas asleep with his head on
th curb at Sixteenth and Blnnev ru.
where ha had been breaking .out a new
iraii. tne Indian, when awakened.
Jumped to his feet with a characteristic
yell and Jerked the officer's shield from
his coat, asylng. savagely, "Searchlight."
Among the "dead oneti" at jhe hotel on
temporarily good Indian was found asleep
on his feet like a horse and another was
grouped with a wooden Indian In front of
th clgnr store.' Morning Stsr could not
believe that Sergeant Slgwart was not a
good man from the Omahas and com
mented at length on th officer's com
' Km Trick to Get Whisky.
The Indiana seem to have no difficulty In
getting hold of all tfco liquor they want.
Testerday afternoon Deputy L.tri States
Marshal Allan suoceeded In recovering
eight or ten bottles of liquor from Indians
In th federal building. It la th Inters
tlon of the federal authorltlea to ferret
out the parties sundvlna liouor to tha Tn.
dlans and punish them to th full extent
or me law ir tney can be Identified.
Smith Whipple, a Santas Indian wttneu
befor tho federal grand Jury in th whisky
selling oases,, js tbs, untortunate Individual
who tried to stop a load of No. I shot dur
ing a drunken row on 'the Buitee reserva
tion several days ago. Whipple has about
fifty of the. shot in his back, hands and
other parts of his person and Is putting
in his leisure time swabbing the blood
from his wounds. He is not seriously hurt.
The trouble grew out of a game of cards,
in which fighting whisky also figured con
spicuously. The ball was opened by Moses
Whipple, who cam out unscathed In th
enterprise. However, one Garvin Whipple
got badly mixed up In the row and he
was badly beaten, sustaining a broken rib
and other wounds, which is keeping him
In care of the medicine man of the reser
vation at present. The row haa resulted In
the arrest of some fifty or sixty Indians,
Including Moses Whipple and one Amos
Zimmerman , These. .Indiana ar all her
In Omaha as witnesses, not so much of
th shooting scrape, but to tell how they
cam by the liquor..
WORK ON THEJNEW HOSPITAL
Bxeavatlaar Is la Progress asi Coa
strartloa May Coatlaae Threagh
oat th Winter Seasaa.
Ground has been broken for th fin Arc
proof building which I to become th home
of the Methodist hospital. The contract
for a portion of the work was signed Fri
day between the hospital board and Roche
ford V. Gould, and the following day
scrapers and other grading machinery were
being dumped oa the ground at Glenwood
avenue and Cuming street, and the first
sod had been turned. a
Thomas Kimball, the architect, says that
he remember but two winters when he has
not been able to work through, and the
hospital will be carried, forward unless un
usually sever weather occurs.
Will Do Alt this for Yaa.
Dr. King's New Life Pl'ls puts vim, vigor
and new Uf Into every nerve, tnuscl and
organ of th body. Try them. Be, For
sals by Kuhn aV Co.
A GREAT LABOR STRIKE."
Kllliona of Workers Out
One of th greatest labor strikes yott
ran possibly. Imagine Is that which take
pla In your body when yon eat Im
proper food. Tour body Is a workshop
and la It ar millions and millions of
workers tissue builders. In the stomach
alon there ar mors than Bt million of
these workers, whose business it is to ds
vis th means to build th body. If th
food you eat Is of a poor quality these
av mil Ho a tollers these live nllUoot of
littl microscopic pepsin makers atrike,
and millions and millions of other tissue
builder la other parts of tbs body also
strike through sympathy. They may
itr'Ae for but a abort time, but it Is long
"uga to throw a lot of th delicate and
intricate machinery In that wonderful
worksbep of yours out of repair and
caus all manner ef trouble.
Toe way to avoid labor strikes In th
body Is to supply that vast horde of arti
sans which build It with proper food ma
tetlal, and for this purpose there Is aoth
'Hg so good as Shredded Whole Wheat
Blscnlt, th only naturally porous food
road from wheat. It Is light, eriss.
wholesome, and eaa be digested with s.
Shredded Wheat makes rich, red bloed
blod that makes strong men, women, and
"I bav u4 nhndd Wkwt Biscuits la
hospital prectlr. ana And th. nwlu hlfhlr
satisfactory. Th.y are especially krusx-lkl k
esus of Indlrutlon, eomitllcaw with cwostlpa
low." AltxKt A. Taft, af . D-, Carney Hospital.
"As a siistiv. aa4 ta raaa of chronic eoa
sttpetlos at4 dr.pcpata. Bhj-cdda Vv ht acta
a on of tho very boot ramodia I bar over
JHilM"-. f. Aaoorwia, M D. Cokumo
Send t the Natural Food Co., Niagara
Falls, N. T., tor tbs "Vital Question" cook
bock; Illustrate la colors; gent trea,
! ' ;
. -' :
. - 7
It the Sign
They kre Trcih
MRS. STEPHENS RE-ELECTED
Maine Woman Siiain'cd at Head ot tho
. Tetnptrnnoo Union. ;-
KANSAS , CITY WOMAN IS SECRETARY
Wlaacrs Threaah Withoat Ay
Great Competition . Mormoilmn
Oa mt tha Topics of th
CINCINNATI; Nov. 17. Taday's session
of tha National Women's Christian Tem
perance union began with an Address In the
conference on the "Dangers of Mormon
Irm" by. Dr. Sarah Elliott of New Yorkr
followed a further treatment of the sub
ject by Mrs. Maria Weed of Chicago.
Officers were elected, the ballot being
practically unanimous for the following:
President, Mrs. Lillian M. N. ' Stevens,'
Portland, Me.; corresponding secretary,
Mrs. Susan M. D. Fry, Evanston, 111.; re
cording secretary, Mrs. Clara C. Hoffman,
Kansas City, Mo.; treasurer, Mrs. Helen
Morton Barker, Evanston, III. -
Tha discussion of resolutions took up
the entire afternoon. It was marked with
moderation and extreme care to make
declarations thaV would be effective. The
treatment of the St. Louis fair was modi
fled from Its first form, which proposed to
ask President Francis to demand of, the
mayor and city council of St. 1au1 thirt
no immoral houses be permitted within
on mil of. the exposition grounds.
, laMt Dlsramoed Htrr,' T .
I-onger discussion wss given to the poly
gamy clause end Its fnal form wss fixed
sfter an Oklahoma delegate objected ta
the proposition that no mere states be ad
mitted to the union until an anti-polygamy
amendment to the national constitution
be adopted. It was stated thst Senstor
8 moot aa an elder In tha Mormon church
"la under the most solemn obligation to
uphold the doctrine and purpose of the
Mormon church, which Is the overthrow
of the United States government and the
substitution of another government which
la that of the Mormon church."
Resolutions aa adopted ar as follows:
Recognising today aa tn the crusade days
the divine call to the women of America
to unite In organised snd consecrated en
deavor U free our country from the ty
ranny of the legalised liquor traffic and re
lying on the crusade spirit and on the di
vine source of all good for strength and
courage and patience in responding to this
call, the National Woman's Christian Tem
perance union reaffirms belief In its loyally
to the following fundamental principles:
Since our work 1 on of formation as
well as reformation, w stand firmly for
total abatlnence for the Individual.
Believing that the liquor traffic la mor
ally wrong and therefore eon never be
made legally right, we oppose all forma
of regulation, and pledge ouraelves to en
deavor to secure Such leglalatlun ss shall
result In complete prohibition.
Far Eaaal Coda af Morals.
Ws stand for an eooal oooe of morals
for women and rotji. aud emphatically con
demn every system for the regulation of
Heaolved. That wo reoioe In the closing
of the gate of th World's fulr on Bun
day and In other efforts being made to
purify Bt. Louis and. further, that we me
morialise the mayor and city council to
make special effort to enforce the laws of
th city aa-alnst houses used for Immoral
purposes during the time of the fair.
We believe that all the women of tha
United Btatea should vote on equal terms
with men. as in Wyoming, Colorado, Idaho
W bellev that polygamy Is both taught
and practiced tn (he I'nitsd Suites and
that there Is abundant proof to substan
tial th claim that I'tah haa broken faith
with the I'm ted Btatea in this matter. Wa
aak cotigreaa to provide for an amendment
to the constitution, of the United States
forever prohibiting polygamy. We also be
lieve that an apostle of the Mormon hier
archy cannot bo a loyal cltlsca ef this re
public because of his vows to another or-
T animation separate and distinct from the
nltod States, but claiming superiority
over It. We therefor aak that Mr. Keed
Smoot be excluded from the I lilted Btatea
enal on auuouut of th fart that his
highest allostAiiee is given to a gwvera
Diont other thm that of th United Btatea
W beiiev tLis t be a oivii aueaUua which
f EGIN an In-er-scal Package of Uhscda
Diocu It and you will be surprised at
their freshness and delicacy.
How different from the ordinary soda )
cracker that comes in a bag.
After you have satisfied your immediate
appetite, the package should be carefully
closed and placed in the larder. When
hunger calls again and you come to the
end of the package, you will find the last
Uneoda Biscuit fresh, crisp . and good.
How different from
cracker after a day On the shelf.
The In-er-seal Package means good bis
cuit from bfrinrrinr- to end..
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
should not be obscured by religious or ec
For Anti-Pol canty Aaaendmeat.
Rsolved, That we authorise our presl
dent and secretary to memoriHllse congress
for an anti-polygamy amendment to ' the
constitution of the United Htatee. In fur
therance of whloh we urge educational
methods in every state as looking toward
the confirmation of this conirrciwional act.
Resolved. That we memorialise the con
gress of the United States to prohibit the
Importation of opium Into the Philippine
We caution the public against accepting
any medicines advertised as "White Rib
bon remedies," ss the Woman's Christian
Temperance union does not manufacture,
sell or endorse any medicine.
Mrs. Clara Parrlsh Wright of Paris, 111.,
was elected branch oecrelary of the young
woman's branch, and Mrs. Helen O. Rlc
of Koxbury, Mass., of the Loyal Temper
ance legion. The president named Miss
Anna A.' (Jordan of Evanston, 111., as vice
president at large. The recording secre
tary nominated Mrs. Francis F. Beauchamp
aa assistant recording secretary- and both
nominations wer confirmed. Tonight ad
dresses were delivered by Mrs. A. B. Hlljer
man and other..
A Timely saggestloa. ' ''
This Is the season of th year when th
prudent and careful housewife replenishes
her supply of Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edy. It Is certain to be needed' before the
winter Is over, and Jesuits are much mere
prompt and satisfactory when it ta kept at
hand and given as soon as th cold Is con
tracted and befor It has become settled
In 4he system. In almost every Instance
a severe cold may be warded oft by raking
this remedy freely aa soon as th first In
dication of the cold appears. There Is no
6.nger In giving it to children, for It con
tains no harmful substance. It Is pleasant
to take both adults and children like It.
Buy It and you will get the best. It always
COLD SNAP COMES TO STAY
Ossaha i Vicinity Likely to aer
. fraa Visitation far Another
. "There Is vry littl to gay this evening,"
said the westher bureau man last night
at I o'clock, at which time the thermome
ter registered 14 above.
"The cold wave In the Missouri valley
haa generally subsided, but ther is every
Indication that the present cold snap will
continue through Wednesday. At Helena
htat night the coldest registration of any
point in the weat was recorded, the ther
mometer showing 10 below. This cold spell
has come on us very suddenly and may de
part aa quickly as It came. It Is not re
called tha th month of November In recent
years has been much . colder In Its esrly
days than this year, although in the lat
ter part of the month We have experienced
considerable cold weather."
Th temperature in the west last night
ranged from degree at Cheyenne to SO
at Salt Lake and U at Oalveston, as com.
pared with 14 at Omaha. Ths sky through
out the west wss generally clear over a
large scope of territory. Th maximum
temperature at Omaha yesterday was 14
ss compared with S at Helena and 10 at
Bismarck. The maximum temperature for
the corresponding day last year was IS,
the minimum temperature being XI. Th
mean temperature yesterday was , 12 a
compared with for the corresponding
dsy last year.
Bargain Matlae at Bays' Today.
Msnager Burgess of the Boyd, for the
benefit of matinee patron, hss arranged
with Manager Klmer of tn "A Texas
Steer" company to give a bargain matinee
at th Boyd this afternoon at which any
sest In the theater will be sc'.d for ths
ridiculously low price of twenty-five cents.
"A Texas Steer" was never seen befor
her at such prices outside th gallery.
Th show Is bigger and better this year
than ever before.
A. B. Hubermann, only direct diamond
Importer In th west. Utk and Douglas.
the ordinary soda
TABLE AND KITCHEN
Shredded DrledEef. Cream Uravy,
Malse Griddle Cakes, Maple Syrup,
Cream of Tomato Soup,
Macaroni a la Creme,
Hut Rolls. Cocoa.
Roast Shoulder Veal, Potatoes,
Parsnips a la Vinaigrette,
Hiring Bean Salad,
Orape Mousse, Coffee.
Olive Sandwiches. Scald and atone large
Queen olives, chop the meat fine, adding
one tablespoonful of minced capers to four
of the olives. This mixture msy be worked
up into a butter or mixed with mayonnaise
and spread betwetn the buttered slices on
crisp lettuce leaves.
Green Pepper Sandwich. Remove stem,
seeds and hard partition walls of large,
sweet green peppers; scald a few minutes,
then drain dry and chop to a pa it. Mix
this with th butter, adding a little minced
ham or crisp bacon? and spread over th
slices of bread.
Chicken Sandwich. To two ounces of
finely chopped cold chicken add one ounce
of ham or tongue minced fine; season with
salt, pepper and a little curry powder; mix
with a littl boiled salad dressing, and
Bride Sandwiches. Mince and pound to
a past the meat from breast of chicken.
Blanch half a pound of oltvea and pound
them fine; season lightly with salt, cel
ery salt or a little ground mace, and flash
of cayenne. Ml to a past that will
spread with whipped cream.
Chees and Tomato Sandwich. Put a
cup of grated cheese In a saucepan, add a
scant level tablespoonful of butter, a dash
of cayenne, -a salt spoon of mustsrd. and
little salt. Stir over hot water until cheese
melts to a smooth cresm, then add a cup
of tomato puree to which the beaten yolks
of two eggs have been added. Cook a mo
ment and then cool before using.
Cheese and Nut Sandwich. Kdam cheese
grated and mixed to a smooth paste with
butter snd spread on whole-wheat bread;
over this sprinkle almonds that havs been
blanched, shredded, toasted and salted.
Pounded Cheese Sandwich. Tske half a
pound of good dry cheese and pound to a
paste with two ounce of sweet, fresh
Your Old Stove Into Cash!
What is the use of letting it stand
and rust. You might as well have
the money. A Bee "Want Ad"
will sell it for you. You can run
12 words two times for a quarter
Telephone 238. Bee Want Ad Dept.
butter; mix In half a teaspoonful each o:
mustard, ground kpkes and curry powtlt-i
and quarter of teaspoonful of black pepper
I Stir gradually Into this a gill of gool
sherry win and let stand for halt an lin-u
in a cool place, then spread. This wil
keep, for daya.
Cream Cheese 8andwlch. Take any wku
cream cheese and spread over slightly but'
tsred slices of Boston brown bread, plsc
finely minced olives, mixed with mayon
naise, between th siloes.
Caviar Past for Sandwiches. Take a
small bos of Russian caviar (quarter of a
pound) and 'drop In th iilc of half n
lemon, cjternating with the same quantity
of ollv oil; mix thoroughly and beat to a
stiff whit psste.
LOW CATTLE PRICE NOT FATAL
Hangers Ar Fre pared hy Caatlaaed
Prosperity t Keep fltoek,
ays F M. Carrie.
"TV ar not selling much cattle now,
for, as you know, the prlea is not tempt
ing," Said Stat Representative Frank M.
Currie of Whitney, on of the big cattle
men of th state, who is at the Merchants.
"But," he continued, "we csn keep our
stock very easily and tak good car of it.
for th stockmen, as Welt as -th ranchers
In general of Nebraska, ar in excellent
condition. They have Improved th golden
opportunities which this series of consecu
tive year of unbounded prosperity has of
fered, and a littl rtnch In .h price of
llv stock la not fatsl to them by . any
means. A few years ago such A state of
affairs would have meant life and death
with us, but time havs changed, you
Mr. Currie raid that cattle 'had not suf
fered yet from th rigors of the present
co'd snap and that ranger wer preparing
to protect their oattle from hardship dur
ing th wintr.
Representative Currie's ion, W. R. Cur
rie. is now In Washington acting aa private
secretary to Congressman Klnkald.
PKTKRflBN-Nels J.. November is. 1WS,
sged 17 ytars. 10 months and tl days,
funeral rvlnes will be held from late
teslOence, X0A Hamilton street. Wednesday.
November 18. lima, at 3 o'clock p. m. In
terment Sprlngwell cemetery. Friends In
Funeral Thursday, 1:30 a. m., from rui
ctm t of T. F, Oorin, 716 South K gliteeiuli
street, to St. Phllomena s Cathadral and St.
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