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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 22, 1904)
THE OMAITA DAILY r.EE: MONDAY. FEUTirAKY 22. 1004.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Democrat Who Want to Hold Office Tilt
SHRIGLEY OR HOCTOR TOR MAYORALTY
Caatsat for llrad of Tlrkt Narrow
Don to Two, with Other Places
Eqaallr In Demand Masla
fWiocrats anxious to erv the people by
holdlna office had an fpportunlty of filing;
their applications Sinn with the usual fr-e
yesterday. The book" hf the democratic
city central committee were kept open from
I o'clock In the afternoon until 10 o'clock
last night. Here la a list of the filings:
Mayor H. C. Shrlsley. Thomas Hortor.
City Treasurer V. I'. MclJeavltt. C. A
City rierk Frank Biimeas, Ben David
Wenael I-ejrro, John J. Gliiin.
Tan ( YimmlnHloner J. J. Fltsrerald
Thomas O'Connor. ' '
City Attorney R. B. Montgomery, W. C.
t'ounollmen First ward, Edward Elsteri
Second ward, Mylea E. Welsh, P. J. Mc
Ionoiia;h; Third ward. P. 3. Harrett, David
I'uncan, Paul Wetzel. William Martin;
Fourth ward, P. J. O'Connor. J. W. Pal
lard. W. U Buckley, Jamea Horn; Fifth
ward, P. C. Caldwell, William Broderlck;
Blxth ward, William Queenan.
Members of the Board of Educatlo-n W.
If. Cresaer, M. J. Brennan, 3. J. Cushlnjr,
Stephen Vail. P. J. Fan-oil, E. P. Hogiren,
George Dunecdtnhe, J. H. Bulla, J. W. Jor
dan, Jamea Orace, James Callahan.
City Central Committee First word,
George Rahn; Second ward, Jamea Krecck;
Third ward, Andrew McOulre: Fourth
ward, Joseph Bpirl; Fifth ward, John Jock
man; Sixth ward. Oeorge Hauptman.
Thomas Dillon; chairman, Jamea Hnnnlgan.
The democrats will hold prlmarlea in
every precinct In the city on Friday. Feb
ruary M. The Crawford system will be
used. Primaries will be open from noon
until 7 p. m. The present city central
committee will meet on Saturday after
noon, February 27. at 2 o'clock and certify
to the nominations. With certificates Is
sued by the committee the candidates suc
cessful at the prlmarlea will have their
Dames placed on the ticket to be voted for
at the election to be held on April 5.
' Members of the Anctant Order of United
Workmen to the number of SCO gathered
bout a banquet board In the upper hall
at Workman temple laat night and en
i Joyed, not only a splendid menu, but a
number of very Interesting addresses.
Jacob Jaskalek, grand master workman
if the state, acted aa toastmaster. AH of
the Workman lodges In the city were well
represented, as well aa lodges from out
In th atate.
When It came to the toasts Grand Master
Workman Jaskalek Introduced Dr. . W. J.
McCrann. "Local Fraternal History" (was
the toplo of the doctor's remarks. He
poke at some length on the organisation
of the Workmen lodges her and men
tioned especially the rapid growth during
the last few years. Hon. A. C. Troup of
Omaha spoke on "Fraternal Influences."
Henry C. Richmond responded to the
toast "Th Press." Hon. W. W. Slabaugh
of Omaha chose1 hla toplo "From Foe
to Friend." F. A. Kennedy and A. W.
Jefferls responded t& toasts, the former's
subject belnr "No password" and the
City Jail Improvements.
' Within a few days th work of fitting
up th room rented for apartments for
women and children will te completed.
Radiator are being placed now and the
necessary toilet arrangements will be In
stalled by the end of th week. In this
addition to the Jail there will be 'apart
ment for the detention of women and
children and also for persons to be de
tained only a short time. The work of
fitting up these room will cost the city
Waaalaa-taa, Social Monday Kvealac.
Th Ladles Aid society of th First Pres
byterian church will give a Washington
social at the residence of Dr. and Mrs.
C. M. Bchlndell, Twenty-second and K
streets on Monday evening. Every member
of th society will b expected to tell how
ah earned II for the society. A there
are about fifty-four In th society some
Interesting experience are expected to
be related. Those In charge of the social
are preparing a rrogram especially fitted
to the occasion. It Is stated that some of
th members of the society will attend
dressed In colonial day costumes. Refresh
ment will be served.
lianas Society Meetlaar.
On Tuesday evening at Oulld hall. Twenty-fourth
and J streets, those Interested
In the organisation of a humane society
will meet and choose officers. A nominating
commute has been at work for some time
on the proposition and It I stated that
a list of well known cltlien will be sub
mitted for officers and th board of di
rector. Th looking after children aa
ell as animals 1 on of th object of
the proposed association.
Sfaa-lo City Oosslp.
There will be no meeting of th city
council on Monday night.
The bank and rlty offices will be closed
on Monday, Washington's birthday.
A daughter was born yesterday to Mr.
and Mrs. Patrick Hulan, 8807 8 street
Mrs. E. H. Roberts, who haa been quit
sick, was reported some better yesterday.
Mr. and Mr. Jay Laverty entertained a
number of friend at their home last
Mrs. F. A. Creasy entertained th P. R.
O. society at her residence yesterday aft
ernoon. Colonel J. B. Watklns Is baok from
Seattle, where he went to look after bust
Th board of deacons of the Preabytorlan
church will met on Wednesday evening
to elect officers.
Unchurch lodge. No. t. Degre of Honor,
rill give a card party and sodal at Work
The healthy liver
three pints of bile
much does yours
pint. Two pints,
you suffer from indigestion, bil
iousness, headache, constipation.
To secrete the three pints, take one
of Ayer's Pills each night. JU'Z?.
V sua ay . o. Arr Oo.. i.n.u. Mass.
Aies unilWMir mi
Mas bs I O. irw Oa
irtS'f !!. TlOOI-Pof ta kair. aTEtt'S CbTBBRY rilTnUT Tm soars.
aiu l AtL&Lt'AMUJm la Ne. alaJt'S awlla CUUM-fm antavta aa
men tempi on Wednesday evening, March
I Refreshments will be served.
There will be holy communion and" a ser
mon at St. Martin's Episcopal church at
II o'clock today.
Mrs. W. R. Orout of Rockford. 111., will
speak to mothers at the Baptist church
at 11 o'clock today.
Dr. and Mrs. A. N. Hairan have returned
from Iowa, where they visited friends ami
relatives for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Lush have returnel
from Hamburg la., where they were ca.lsl
by the death of a relative.
Verne Havens has returned from Colo-J
ratio, wnern he spent a number of months
wlih a railroad engineering party.
This evening the rjerman Frleiens will
hold services at the Herman Method let
church, Twenty-nfth and K streets.
At the First Presbyterian church this
morning Uev. Dr. Wheeler will preach on
the topic, "A Hoot Out of Dry Ground."
Helen, the Infant daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. John Wrede, Twenty-fourth and K
streets, eMed yesterdny. The funeral will
be hold at the family residence this aft
ernoon. Miss Ellrnbeth Hayes, principal of the
Brown Park school, will resume her work
soon. She haa about recovered from a
The Royal Achates met at Odd Fellows'
hall one evening last week and Initiated
about fifty ruhiliilHtes. After the Inlti itlon
refreshments twere served.
William Klllacky, for a number of ye-irs
employed In a responsible clerical position
at Cudahy's, leaves today for Chtc.tgo,
where he expects to remain with relatlvrs
for a few months, i
The new hose wagon at No. 1 hojse Is
now -considered the best piece of lire ap
paratus In the city. The wagon carries
M) feet of hoeo. Roof ladders wilt olio be
carried on this wagon.
Richard Berger, an old time resident of
South Omaha, died at ETt. Joseph's hos
pital yesterday. Funeral services will be
held at Barrett's undertaking rooms at
2:30 o'clock Monday afternoon.
The funeral of Joseph Ward will be held
this morning at 10 o'clock at the residence
of Jacob Ward. Sixteenth and J streets.
Teamsters' union will meet at Its hall at
9 o'clock and attend the funeral In a
body. Rev. M. A. Head will offlrlate. In
terment will be at Laurel Hill cemetery.
ABOUT CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Why It, Doe Not Advertise It Cares
to the Waiting and Suffer
v In World.
The Bee is asked to print the following
from the Christian Solence Sentinel, to
explain why the Scientists do not advertise:
. We sometimes receive inquiries as to the
Standing of persons who advertise them
selves In newspapers and magazines as
Christian Science practitioners. We answer
these Inquiries by say In that Christian
Scientists do not advertise, and It Is safe
to assume that the persons who thus bring
themselvea to the attention of the public
are not In any manner Identified wttn our
denomination nor with Its healing work.
The following reference to the methods em
ployed by unauthorised persons who pons
aa Christian Scientists fs copied from a
previous issue of the Sentinel: .
"It la unnecessary fur us to Bay that
methods of advertising akin to those of
quack doctors and vendors of patent nos
trums are not countenanced by Christian
Sclontlsta. On the contrary, they are re
prehended. "Christian Scientists have done all they
properly can do in the way of advertising
when they unobtrusively make known the
fact that they hold themselves In readinesH
to respond to calls for healing sickness or
otherwise aiding those who desire such
services as come within thnir province or
line of duty."
The above la as true today aa when It
was written, and correctly sets forth the
attitude of Christian Scientists as being
one of willingness and readiness to help
those who desire their ministrations, rather
than that of soliciting the attention and
patronage of persons who may be attracted
by a skilfully worded advertisement.
Christian Sclenoe healing is not a thing
of barter and sale; It Is a holy ministry
Into which greed, selfishness and self-seeking
cannot enter. The commercialism that
bids for patronage and dollars is inconsist
ent with the true sense of Christ healing
and must ultimately prove to be a delusion
to both practitioner and patient. Christian
Scientists know that those who would avail
themselves of the healing power of tlila
science must turn to It naturally and with
out undue Influence.
It may be urged that unless Christian
Scientists advertise the publio will not
know how nor where to find a practitioner,
but this will not suffice as an excuse for
adopting methods not In keeping With the
proper reserve and dignity which bents th
high calling of our ministry. Those who
are ready for Christian Science will experi
ence no difficulty In finding help and heal
ing. There are but few communities In
which some beneficiary of Christian Science
cannot be found; the churches of the de
nomination are many, the free reading
rooms maintained by the churches ar
easily accessible, and a comprehensive di
rectory of practitioners Is published In the
official organs of the denomination. M.
SALE OF SEATS F0r"mRS. FISKE
Bos BchodaJo for Her Engagement
at the Ke"ar Opens oa
Th sals of seats for Mr. Flake's en
gagement at th Krug, March 2, will begin
next Wednesday morning. A great deal of
Interest centers In Mrs. Flske's coming.
She has not been here for many year be
cause of her Independence of what Is known
a the "theatrical trust." The opening of
th Krug ha made It possible for her to
appear here this season. Her engagement
Is for but on night, and she will present
"Mary of Magdala," the Biblical drama by
Paul Heyae that has attracted so much
attention In the east It Is the most elab
orate production Mrs. Flake has made, And
will be seen here on the same scale a In
New York. -
Watch repairing. Edholm, Jeweler.
NO SITE FOR Y. M. C.A. BUILDING
Board of Director I'aabl to Deride
oa Location (or Iaatltattoa'a
No decision was reached by the board
of director of the Young Men' Chris
tian association last night as to where the
new building of the association shall be
located. From 9 o'clock until after 11
o'clock the members discussed the various
possibilities and ended by setting Tuesday
for another meeting.
each day. How
Mr. John Frwdy, who was tnken to t!.s
hospital of Omaha about a wrek a;o for a
surrtuil operation, is now recovering slowly.
Miss) Margaret SafTnrd of Lincoln arrived
In Hcnsi.n lwt Saturday morning and will
visit with friends In Benson for a few
Miss little Pmlth of Plattsmouth came
up last Haturday morning and will visit
at the homo of hr sister and friends till
The ladles' Aid society held Its regular
huslnesn moetlng at the home of Mrs. E.
J. Crews last Wednesday afternoon. It will
meot In two weeks, when a lunch will be
Mian Sophia Harkmnn Is now at home,
after spending over three weeks In the
Immanuel hospital for an operation for
appendicitis, "he la doing well now and
A number of the Benson people will meet
with Rev. Albert Thelle or the Omnha St.
John's Lutheran church on Monday to
formulate a plan for building a church in
Benson In the spring.
The thiy, "A Western Girl," was given to
a good crowd at the city hall last Fridty
evening. The play was under the leader
ship of William Waggonseller of Omaha,
who haa formerly assisted In aome of the
Benson home talent plays.
Mrs. H. J. Grove was culled to Missouri
by the death of her brother. Mr. A. Bellls.
She left Inst Sunday morning, and Mr.
Grove, with Mr. Bellls another brother,
went last Thursday. Mr. Grove accom
panied Mrs. Grove home last Saturday.
Service will be hold at the Methodist
Episcopal church nt the usunl hours today.
Ths pastor will start revival services In
the morning, which will continue through
the week. Mr. Crews will be assisted by
Mrs. Crooks and the choir will give special
Mr. Fred Basting, with his bride, of
Bloomlrgton, III., arrived In Benson last
Wednesday morning and are the guests at
the home of their relatives, Mr. and Mrs.
C. Stlger. Mr. and Mrs. Basting were mar
ried on St Valentine's day and are on
their wedding tour.
Miss Eva Johndro entertained a numhrr
of her young friends at the home of her
parents last Friday evening from 8 to 10
o'clock. The evening was spent with vari
ous games and other amusements and a
dnlnty lunch was served. Mrs. Johndro
was assisted In entertaining by Mrs. Wil
The Benson flro department gave their
first bail In the city hall lust Saturday
evening, to which the public were cor
dially Invited and It responded In an ap
preciative way. The hall was well filled,
good mualc was furnished and refresh
ments were served. The ball was given for
the benefit of the Are department and Was
a success financially.
Officers of the Methodist Episcopal church
wore elected last Sunday after the Sunday
school session. Those elected were: Su
perintendent, Fmnk Keller, who was
elected on the resignation of E. G. HIIIp;
assistant superintendent, Mrs. Dr. McCoy;
secretary, Harry Barnacle; treasurer, W.
H. Tlndell; organist. Miss Muble Irfwe;
librarian James Peterson. The yearly re
port of the treasurer was read and given
over to the secretary.
C. O. Holmqulst, who lives north of town.
wa called to Ragan, Neb., the first part of
the week on account of the death of a rela
tive. The Mondamln club will hold Its annual
club ball and social at the city hall Mon
day night, February 22, Washington's
John Noll, who has been visiting friends
here the past two weeks, went to Tekamah
the first of the week for a couple of weeks'
stay with friends.
The Omaha-Florence sanitarium made a
little change this week. Dr. Rosa, the pro
prietor, moving part of the furniture to his
Omaha place and fixing this place up for
himself as a summer home.
The Irvington Gun club and Florence
Gun club held a shoot last week. On ac
count of the high wind and intense cold
the score were low, resulting in 6ft for
Florence and W for Irvington out of fifteen
targets thrown to a side.
Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Nichols entertained a
number of their friends at a social danoe
Tuesday night. A general good time was
had, Mr. and Mrs. Nichols entertaining
their guests in their usual efficient man
ner, serving refreshments about 11 o'olock.
The large dining and front rooms of their
residence, Hylo Place, was cleared for th
dancing and gave ample room for the large
The erecting of th large engine In the
waterworks pumping station her Is pro
gressing In nice shape under the efficient
supervision of the foreman, Thomas Mar
riott of Milwaukee. Part of the pump la
now completed to Its full height.
D. V. Shipley and family are now located
In th C. J. Kelrle property on State street,
having moved there this week. C. J. Kelrl
rented the Sam Thomas property, Just
anroVa th-street from his former residence
and ha located there until he builds a
Several members of Beacon lodge No. 80,
Independent Order of Odd Fellows, or
Omaha, Neb., were present Friday night at
the regular meeting of Jonathan lodge No.
225 of Florence ana assisted In the initia
tion of candidates, among the visiting
members belrrg D. C. Haas, a former real
dent of Florence and a charter member of
George Balrd, son of Mrs. Hattle Balrd,
was seriously hurt In the Burlington yards
at Omaha Wednesday night. Young Balrd
Is a night car checker. He was thrown
from the top of a boxcar by a hard jolt and
both ankles were badly Injured. No bones
were broken, however, and he was brought
to his home Wednesday morning, where
he now Ilea.
Mr. D. D. Deyo, wife of D. D. Deyo, died
Thursday morning. She had been 111 for a
couple of weeks, but was not considered
seriously sick and had been up and around
part of the time. A few minutes before
she died she had been up sitting In a chalc
and had got up and laid down on the bed.
Mr. and Mrs. Deyo are well and favorably
known In this vicinity, especially near
Ponca church and school, where they
owned a country place, and were neigh
bors to everybody.
Mrs. R. M. Henderson has been under th
weather th last week.
Mrs. Alice Bascom was the guest of her
Bister, Mrs. L. Buyer, on Thursday.
Mrs. Maestrlck Is assisting her daughter,
Mrs. Smith, during the ice rush at Cut-Off
A bright little daughter was born to Mr.
and Mrs. Will Align at Folaom, la., on
Rev. R. M. Henderson la still unable to
be about owing to tils recent heavy fall
on the Ice.
Mrs. John Fa vert y ws the guest of her
cousin's family, Marlon Faverty's, the first
of the week.
Mrs. Shandy and Mrs. Holland were
guests at dinner at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Syaa on Friday.
Kd Boyer expects to leave soon for Cali
fornia, v here his sister, Mrs. 1. Simpson,
lives, to remain for an indefinite time.
Mrs. Lettle Freeman and family were
guests at the home of her parents. Mr. und
mrs. George By as, to a birthday dinner on
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Ryder of Alliance.
Neb., were guests of Mr. John Gants and
family from Thursday until Suturduy. They
were enrouts to Fairfield, la., on a visit to
Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Aughe, who were
married February 4. returned from their
wedding trip In Iowa on Thursday and
were the guests of their father, J. E.
Aughe. on Sunday. They will be at home to
their friends for the winter at Eighteenth
and Nicholas streets.
The basar for the benefit of the South
west church will lie held at Woodmen hall.
Fiftieth and Center streets, on the evening
of March 3 Ervryone invited. All (he
women are requested to bring a box with
supper for two. Many useful thlugs are
being made for the purpose.
The Neighborhood society of the South
west Methodist Episcopal church, met at
Mrs. Bert Gants'a on Thursday and got
about half of the quilt done. A fine din
ner was served by th hostess. There were
eleven In attendance. Th next meeetlng
will be held at the same place on Thurs
day, February 26, at which time the Ladles'
Aid will be reorganised and election of om
catrs will be held.
Mr. and Mrs. Buck of Toledo, O , ar th
gmsts of Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Peters,
The Dundee Woman's club will meet on
Wednesday with Mr. W. L. Stlby.
Mrs. Johnston of Wahoo Is the suest of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Lattin.
Mr. Parotte of Chicago is visiting Mr.
J. H. Parott of Forty-eighth and Daven
Mrs. William R. Llghton, with her young
son and daughter, are making a visit to
her parents. Mr and Mrs. UcMakln, til
Th Ladles' Aid society of the Dundee
Presbyterian church mot on Friday after
noon with Mrs. J. H. Mason. On Tueedav
of this week the society will meet with
Mrs. Elmer Thomaa to do soms special
Th Lead -a-II and club met on Saturday
afternoon t the home of Miss Ones
Schearer. the occasion being a Nrthdiy
surprise party f"r Miss McKay of the Dun
due school. About thirty young prople
The Round Dos.n Social club met on
Wednesday. Mrs. Combs and Mrs. P. J.
Barr acting as hostesses. Thre was a
large attendance and the afternoon was
psased plcHSintly with dainty refreshments,
fancy work and readings from favorite au
thors. The club will bo entertained a week
from Wednesday by Mrs. H. C. Van Gleson.
GRANDVIEW SCORES A POINT
Improvement (lob Rrjnlees Over
Promised Extension of Street
The Grand View Improvement club held a
regular meeting at Lincoln hall. Sixth and
Pierce streets, last night, that was T-bn-duclve
to much good feeling and self con
gratulation on the part of the members, a
good share of whom were present. For a
year and more the club has labored un
ceasingly and with but little encouragement
or prospect of success for a number of
things of Importance to the welfare and
prosperity of the First ward. The chlcfest
of these has been the endeavor to have the
street car line extended on Sixth street
from Tierce lo Bancroft. A total of more
than 5,000 people, It la claimed, would be
benefited and accommodated by this work,
and now the members of the club have
reason to believe their hopes are to be
readied. Councilman r.ack. as the chair
man of a committee recently appointed to
confer with the street railway people, an
nounced last night that the latter had un
equivocally promised at a conference with
the committee that the line would be laid
within a very few weeks and the service
extended over It at Its completion. Th
new lino will be about fifteen blocks In
length and will, besides the other benefit to
that part of the town, give an added Im
petus to the Interest In Rlvervlcw park.
E. J. Cornish of the park commission was
present at last night's meeting and as
sured the assembly that a large pavilion or
several small ones, as tte club might elect,
would be built this spring, plans, he said, j
for a building 40x00 feet had been submitted
to the board, but this, In his mind, is not
as desirable as several buildings after the
"pagoda" style, owing to the extent of the
park. He thought that at least $8,000 would
be put Into the work asldo from the ordi
nary expenses and improvements. Mr. Cor
nish also announced that the board had
12,A0O to be devoted to the finishing of the
boulevard from William street to the park.
Ills remarks were greeted with much ap
plause and t his suggestion a committee
of five was appointed to confer with the
park commission and convey the prefer
ences of the club with regard to the
City Attorney Carl C. Wright, who was
to have made an address, was detained at
home by Illness In his family. Remarks
were made by various members of the club'
bs to the needs of the ward In the way of
street and other Improvement.
BOYS' CIRCUS AT THE Y. M. C. A.
Wonderful Exhibition of Animals nnd
Athletes Attracts and Ama.es
The first annual circus of the boy's de
partment of the Young Men's Christian
association last night would have been a
sure enough Imitation of the real .thing
and nothing would hnve been lacking If
a loud faced and cheerful voiced man
should have said: "And now ladles and
gentlemen, remember that the show la
not half over." That Is wher the boys
fell down. Some sections of the High
School band tore off, circus melody from
the bargain eounter:,at one end of th
gymnasium, while the audlenre of lfio were
checking their quarters with the door
keeper. The ca.-nlvaf of grand world wob
bling acrobatics began with a proces
sional by the full strength of the com
pany. The animals from the . menagerie
molted wonder and applause and the
equestrlanshlp of the boys mounted on
Ak-Sar-Ben horses was excellent Prentice
Lord was the very efficient front legs of
the mammoth elephant Jumbo and Stanton
Salisbury brought up th rear. Sampson,
the medium elephant, was a elaboration
by Howard Gates and Clarence Cone, and
Nan, th llttlo' wonder, was manned by
Guy Hunter and Howard Grebe. Julius
Festner and Ora Richardson formed a
camel that could not keep step with Itself
and Lysle Roberts and John WIthnell were
th work of the giraffe. Neil Sutherland
was Inside of the giant frog and Clare
Walker was a handsome gorilla. D. Burr
Jones, secretary of the boy's department,
was the ringmaster and shared largely
In the responsibility of th production.
Finney and Bethlock did some nice work
on th borlsontal bar. Charlea Jennings
wa the real clown, and wa assisted by
Charles Mets. Cllf Boyles. Jack Webster,
Olen Carter. Will Nordln, John Morse,
Nando Wolf and Charles Hertsler. Carl
Nagle and Paul Jones did the Ben Hur
act Earl Burket was chief trainer of the
animal fair, Roger McKenxle was a stuffed
strong man and Alvln Livingston was
Tom Thumb. The circus was given for
the benefit of ths piano fund.
LAKE SCHOOL HAS A TREAT
Program aad Lectnre oa Lincoln for
Seventh ' aad Eighth
Through ths kindness of Rev. Harvey
DeLong of the Knox Presbyterian church,
the seventh and eighth grades at Lake
school enjoyed a talk about Lincoln In
honor of Washington' birthday. All the
grammar grades are Indebted to the kind
friends who furnished the following pro
gram: Harp Solo
Miss Marls Swanson.
(a) How They Stopped th Run on th
(b) On the Down Train
. Mrs. C. M Schneider.
!wi 2'wo,L,k '"v; Leschelliky
(b) Shepherdess and Maiden Fair....
c) Polonaise .. .. Chopin
Miss Marlon Ward.
' Boowflake Cowen
(b) Japanese I.ove Song Thomas
Miss Blanche Sorenson.
Mrs. R. 8. Allen, accompanist.
(a) Sweet Pea
(b) Smack out of School
Miss Madge Mayall.
fa) Last Rose of Summer Rheahlel
(b) Bong without Words Mendelssohn
Miss Marie Swanson.
PneamoaJa la Chicago.
Over ,000 people died of pneumonia In
Chicago last year. In every case th dlseas
resulted from a cold. Had th cold been
promptly and properly treated at th outset
almos.t every on would hav recovered.
This statement Is abundantly proven by
the fact that among th ten of thousands
throughout this country who us Chamber,
lain' Cough Remedy to cur their colds, no
case of pneumonia ha ever been reported
wmon snows conclusively that this remedy
la a certain preventive of pneumonia.
Chamberlain' Cough Remedy has gained
It wide reputation and enormous sale by
th prompt and effectual cure of colds and
can always be depended upon.
Elgin and Waltham watches at your own
Adler's auction sal of onred.eraed
I. B. Cor. 11th and Famara Bta.
OMAHA REAL ESTATE NOTES
One way In which the Omaha Real Es
tate exchange could bo of great help to th
city, not only Immediately, but perma
nently, would be to Induce prospective
landlords to put up a better class of houses
for rental purposes. It Is not enough that
four walls be erected, mcloslng a certain
specified number of rooms; a more syste
matic and persistent effort should be made
to see, that houses are well built and prop
erly equipped. It Is a sin sgalnst civilisa
tion to erect houses today on the plans of
ten years ago, and yet many have been put
up In Omaha on Just about that basis.
Many so-called modern houses In this city
do not deserve that description, even In
the widest stretch of professional courtesy.
Houses that were modern a dosen years
ago are hopelessly In, th rear nowaday,
and it is not fair to the large class of th
population of the city who rent that they
be deprived of the comforts and conveni
ences that Invention has made almost
necessaries because the older houses hav
not been ftttod as a strictly modern house
should be. It should bo made obligatory
that new houses be equipped with not onty
furnaces or other apparatus to heat the en
tire building, so that stoves would become
unknown In the modern house, but that
each should have at least one fireplace,
preferably In the sitting room, with other
equipment that add but little to the first
cost of building and yet conduce greatly
to the comfort, of occupancy. This Is a
matter that haa not been properly pre
sented to the real estate men. or maybe
one to which they have not given the proper
consiuerauon. it should tret more atten
tion to the end that Omaha be made a
more comfortable place to live.
"Real estate sales during the
haye continued good." said Alfred Ken
nedy or Howard Kennedy & Son. "W
made several sales, among which was ths
building located at 1204 Farnom street,
wnicn was purchased by the Nebraska Na
tional bank, the consideration belnr 11.
000. A cottage on Patrick avenue was also
soia ror ll,W.,The above mentioned sales
were both cash transactions, which Indi
cate, we think, nn lmnroved ponditt nn In
Omaha real estate."
Omaha real estate dealers are not nnlv
doing business in this city, county and
state, dui in other states. The Payne In
vestment company has a big deal on hand
In Wyoming and Mr. J. P. O'Keefe of the
nrm lert last night to personally sup.rvls.
and close the transaction. In which s. larva
amount of money is Involved. On being
seen before leaving the city, Mr. O'Keefe
stated that the boom In Omaha real estal
during the coming spring will likely be
one or me largest In the history of the
city. "Our sales have been in excess of
the previous week and I believe other real
estate firms will tell similar stories."
Another new firm has Joined the ranks of
the real estate dealers, hnlns- known h.
Gibson & Howell company, with offices at
hi notitn Fourteenth street. All the mem
bers of the new firm are old-time residents
of the city and the fact that they hav
ventured Into the real estate business Is
evidence of som big deals being made In
the near future. J. S. Olbson, the senior
member of the company, has lived In
Omaha for the last forty-eight years, dur
ing which time he has devoted from ten to
nrteen years to the real estate business.
The Junior member Is Edward E. Howell,
a dealer In coal and Insurance in the city
for almost thirty years. He Is widely
known and, with the experience he
has already had, will be a valuable addition
to he ranks of the real estate world. Ex
Coupty. Treasurer Fred Elsasser Is known
as the company In th firm and with thes
three men the personnel of the company Is
complete. Mr. Elsasser ha resided In
Omaha thirty-seven years and wa county
treasurer from 1900 to 1901 The new com
pany will do a general real estate and In
surance business and a bright future Is be
spoken for them for the future by the mem
bers of the Real Estate exchange.
Ernest Sweet says: "Th active business
In homes and residence sltoa, as well a
smaller Investments, would inHieot. ..
sound Judgment of the recent heavy pur-
cnases, since there must be prosperity and
a future for Omaha In the opinion of the
outside Investors. Omaha today Is being
carefully compared with other larg citle
from an Investment point of view and not
C. F. Harrison of th firm of Harrison A
Morton say: "There I nothing that shows
the ton of th real estate market any bet
ter than the demand for acres by persona
who do not Intend to Improve them. Such
a purchase Is strictly a speculation. Th
man who makes It Is a believer In the fu
ture of the town. There is a big call for
acreage, perhaps greater than for any one
class of property. We have one out-of-town
customer who has bought ..V...I
thousand dollar' worth of this kind of.
property in me laat year. It may be of In
terest to hear his reasons for putting Mis
money In Omaha acres. H say: 'For
everal year I have had oocaslon to vUlt
Kansas Clfy frequently. While . there I
learned something of real estate values and
kept In touch with acreage, and saw th
same rapidly advance. I compared values
there with those In Omaha and concluded
that Omaha acreage was too low. I hare
bought several pieces In Omaha, and from
the Inquiry I have had for them since I
bought I Judge I could sell out at a profit.
I won't sell. I have bought th property
for a long hold and believe the futur of
your town will Justify my action.' "
Six sterling teaspoons, $3 .10. E5holm.
The Worst Cold
Is quickly cured by Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy. It acta on nature's plan, relieves
the lungs, aids expectoration, opens ths
secretion, allays the oough and effects a
speedy and permanent cure. Thousands
have testified to Its superior excellence.
'.-; . - Te a
f- ma oaiz,. op
"Comt.gtt s s taMtofroar asas'ty."
Wiener BUtz the embodiment
of honoit components aad
consummate akili n the art of
brewing. Ha character and laite
that's indeacribabtjr pleasing.
Ak for it down town.
Send a case
Omaba Branca Uu Doula St. Tel. 1L
I 1 I I
and so la every other
town you can buy
the Cremo ivherever
- dgara are sold
Largest Seller in the World
te Band u Smoker's Trotectton.
sLai 1 1 V ill ni 1 IS ii
Full Associated Press Reports
Exclusive New York Herald Cables
Complete New York World Dispatches
With three sources of news each
covering the field completely The
Bee will have it first and have it
right This triple arrangement gives
The Bee absolutely the strongest war
news service of any paper in the
country stronger even than that of
eijher the New York Herald or New
York World The Bee has the com
plete service of both.
During March and April very low colonist rates will
be In effect to tne west:
$25.00 to San Francinco and Los Angeles.
J25.00 to Portland, Taeoraa and Seattle.
J32.00 to Spokane.
920.00 to Butte, Helena and Salt Lake.
$10.75 to Big Ilorn Basin, Wyo.
Correspondingly low rates to hundreds of other points
Folder mailed free
about tbo low rates
A Few Desirable Rooms at
There are four, and only four, vacant rooms In the whole building;. Among
them are on or two f iceptlonally cVnirablo medium sized room, kw
Room 118: Tb mil of thti offi 14il.
It ha a lari. hurgiar-yroof vault anil haa i
all of tba auvantagaa In way of Loin a lu j
a flra-proof bulMlng. m') did Janitor ai d
a tor aarvlca. Irra eltctrlt lighia auq a.Ur 1
It la tonvanianily Itcattd nar botti lha i
Wot ora t'atoo and Postal branch tflgrapb
ofTWs. Prlca pr month 118 0 . '
Sulfa 404: SfoKoMtht In fmnt of lha
ratur oa tha tilth flvuf; dto4 Into waiting
loom and iirlrala offloe; fa a aouih. Frica u. j
THE BEE BUILDING,
11 C. PETERS & CO.. Ittntal Agents. Ground Flojr. Pes rMlMli,;
U d I'.
iLk PmaJL .
War News Read
on request telling all
and daily tourist car
J. B. REYNOLDS,
City Passenger Agent,
1502'Fsrnam Street, Omaha.
Room I Thla offiea la Hi 20 and la lorataj
aloi'tal In front of ilia tlwaiur, ua tna third
flor. lha la on of tha fv smaller olHo.i
U ir.f the aoiith. It 1$ tJn'bd In hard
nt 1 uJlng t'tv flour. Prua $i) u
Room 4&3: Thla offlca la ltl and ta vr
contttnieui to tha aletator. Ma aiitrano balng
kliucat oppoaiu to tha al'tatur door. Il fac
tUa aouth and la a vry romforiabla oBa both
lu auuunar auid wlntor. Prica :..'
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