Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 10, 1904, Page 5, Image 5

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    TTTR OMATIA' DAILY PER; FRIDAY, JUNE 10, 1004.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTU OMAUA
Brown Tu Pwpl Witctti ta Unnioally
Eiciting Episod.
BABY FAILS DOWN AN UNUSED DEEP WELL
Reseae4 I'nfcnrt tram th Bottom,
Fifty Port Below' tbo rfaec,
by Fireman bam Cal
. lahssu '
There wa all kln4s of excitement In
Brown park yesterday afternoon, when It
became known that the 2-year-old aon of
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lnltner had fallen
Into a well fifty feet deep. After nearly
an hour' work the child waa rescued with
scarcely a scratch.
Mra. Laltner, who Uvea at Nineteenth
and O streets, took her son Frank to the
home of her mother, Mrs. John Meyers,
Eighteenth and 8 streets. While the mother
of the child and the grandmother were
busy the child crept too close to a well
that la open on account of being filled, and
fell In. The screams of the child as it fell
attracted attention and the people who
rushed to the scene had hard work from
preventing both Mrs. Laltner and Mrs.
Meyers from Jumping In after the child.
When dug the well was about 100 feet In
depth, but ' Is now being filled, ' Ashes,
manure, etc., are dally dumped Into the
hole, bo that when the child struck bottom
It landed on a soft bed of manure.
Dennis Callahan, one of the members of
the fire department, happened along. He
aaw at once what was needed and hurried
to fire hall No. 8 and secured a long rope.
This rope was tied around his body and a
dozen men lowered him Into the well. Ha
was hauled up with the child In his arms.
When Mrs. Laltner saw her baby safe and
uninjured she fainted. A doctor was called
and make an examination of the Infant
and found that beyond a severe shaking up
It had not been Injured. Before nightfall
' the well was securely covered, so to
prevent similar accident In the future.
Library Board Meeting;.
" A meeting of the South Omaha Library
board waa held yesterday, with Miss Jans
Abbott, the librarian, present. It was the
first meeting of the board that Miss Abbott
had attended. She was most cordially re
ceived and made an excellent Impression
on the board. Contractor Welse, who U
constructing the library building, was al
lowed 11,100 on estimates given by the archi
tect. Wolfe, Lovett St Co., who are. putting
In the electric wiring, were allowed 1426.
Miss Abbott was directed to purchase a
list of supplies. After the meeting-Miss
Abbott stated that she would commence
at once cataloguing the book on hand, and
as soon as possible would commence cor-
' respondence with publishers lh relation to
the purchase of new books.
High School Work Delayed.
Work on the high school building Is being
delayed by the scarcity of brick. Building
stick for the lpterlor wal has not arrived
from Kiittenbrlnk's, and It will be several
lays before the kiln opened yesterday will
be cool enough to handle. There Is plenty
of pressed brick for the outside faolngs,
' but the laying of the outer walls cannot
progress further until some of the Interior
walls are laid. Members of the board think
now that It will 'be January 1 before the
building is completed.
Another Spatial Council Meet las;.
' The city council held another special ses
sion last night and passed the ordinance
for the paving of O street from Twenty
second street to Twenty-sixth street. As
"soon-, as- the ordinance 'was passed' It was
' Signed by Mayor Koutsky and will be pub
lished today.- Bids for the paving- will
'. then be considered. Every effort Is to be
made to have this street paved by the time
the O street viaduct Is opened.
Murdoclc Wants Sncarestlona.
At the last mass meeting of citizens held
for the purpose of Issuing bonds for im
provements a committee was appointed to
look for a site for the proposed city halL
A. H. Murdock, as chairman of this comr
mtttee, stated yesterday that the commit
tee had decide to ask through the press
fo- suggestions. "What Is wanted," said
Mr. Murdock, "Is suggestions for sites,
with the price attached, and also estimate
KELEfON construction
coat and trousers of Ballybo
Homespun or Kirschbaum
American Serge.
Kirschbaum Summer Clothes
keep their shape and stylish ap
pearance, their good fit and their
good looks.
Ask for Kirschbaum Summer
Suits (Warranted). Good stores
everywhere, $ 1 0 to $20.
Insist on seeing th Kirschbaum label)
inside breast pocket of coat.
For Sale in Omaha by
Berg-Swan son Co,
as to the probable cost of a building such
as sems to bo desired." Suggestions of
this nature may be sent to Mr. Murdock-
office and will be received until Saturday
afternoon when the committee meet.
Meat Trie Adratee.
With the advaneo in the price of live
stock at the stock yards tne packer have
made a raise to retailer on dressed meats.
For corn-fed beef the packers now want
cents, which Is an Increase from
CH'SI cents. Retail butchers now charge
20 cents a pound for porterhouse and from
18 cents to 20 cent for sirloin. Packer
hav also increased the price of cut meat
203 ctnts a pound. Pork chops sell for
10 cents a pound. Mutton Is scarce and
sells for 11 cents, while lamb are selling
for 12H cents a pound. Retail dealers say
these price will continue for aome time.
Cattle Belli Dipped.
Over 700 head of cattle wer dipped at
the stock yards yesterday. A solution of
lime and sulphur Is used. It Is expected
that from this time on all of the cattle
sent to the country will be dipped. Gen
eral Manager Kenyon of the Stock Yards
company has made arrangements for the
dipping of all the cattle that may be sent
to this market. The dipping of cattle at
this market only commenced a short time
ago, but purchasers of feeders seem to
desire It. In the dipping all of the govern
ment regulations are being compiled with.
Treasurer Calls Warranta.
City Treasurer How has Issued a call
for city and School warrants. The war
rant called should be presented to the
treasurer on or before June 10, a Interest
ceases on that date. General fund war
rant up to and Including 2610 are called,
water warrant to 1121, treet repair to 666,
Judgment to 846; all outstanding police war
rants, all outstanding school warrants.
Bom sidewalk warrant are also included
In the list.
Laatlna-Iy Impressed.
Few people forget our store when once a
customer. They notice at once our careful,
courteous treatment. Impressed lastingly
with our fair and square business ways,
readily recognizing many advantages
gained by trading regularly at such a store.
They discover a good, round saving In
money, too. We save you from 6 cents to
26 cent on each prescription, and the sav
ing Is much greater when you consider our
better quality in finished prescriptions. We
may save you a long sick spell or save
your general health. That's more still
Wade and Butcher raiors In 60 different
style. Tou take no risk in any style. We
guarantee them all at $1.26, 11.50, $1.75, $2.00,
$2.60, $3.00. We guarantee our 25o, 35c, 50e,
60c and 76c shaving brushes not to loose
bristle. Others at 10c, ISc, toe. Strops, the
best at 36c, 60c. 60c, 76c. $1.00. Mugs, 10c,
26c, 36c. Hones, 60c and 75c. We sell every
thing to make shaving easy.
D. 8. CLARK, the Leading Druggist.
Mao-la City Gossip.
Joseph Koutsky leaves today for Ruskln,
Neb., to be gone until Tuesday.
C, E. Mnn of Johnson, . Neb., la , her
visiting his sister, Mrs. i. a. naiu
Miss May Stover of Sheridan, Wyo., has
returned after a yis!t with Miss Clara
'xomDrmK.
Mrs. James V. Chizek has gone to Rich'
field for a week' visit with friends.
Clara Tombrlnk. 1318 North Twenty.
fourth street, has gone to Fremont to at
tend school.
The new Business Men's club will meet
this evening at the parlors or tne Boutn
umana ciuo.
George Casey announces the arrival of
twins, Dotn gins, at nis nome, xwemy
first and J streets.
E. O. Mayfteld came up yesterday to
make arrangements tor tne removal pi nia
family to Kansas City.
Miss Maud Honey of Gandy, Neb., I in
tne city, tne guest oi Mr. ana Airs. y. a.
Honey, Twenty-iourtn ana J street.
Postmaster Etter announces that the
postofnee will close at noon on Friday ai
the carriers will participate in the semi
centennial celebration in Omaha,
- , The Keystone) Bxpress,
The popular low-fare train on Penney!
vanla line leave Chicago dally at 10:06
a. m. and haa coaches and sleeper Chicago
to New York, without change, for all
classes of passengers. Ask for ticket
reading over the Pan Handle route. For
full Information call on or address Thomas
H. Thorp,. T. P. A. Penn. Line. Omaha,
Neb. Fare for this train a low as via
any other Una, .
Every article from A. B. Hubermann'a
jewelry store is under absolute guarantee.
Photo, 60o and up. iXll Farnam street.
FIRST AUDirORlCM CONCERT
lanes' Band, Soloitti acd Fnlirsl Qonrt
Hake Strong Attraction.
THOUSANDS LISTEN TO EVENING PROGRAM
ft a a- Time and Popalar Air Mingle
with Claaalo Compoeltlona and
Splendid Solo Combiner with
at agnlflcent Chora.
There Is nothing In life without speeches.
That is in America. Few people really like
to hear them, and few really like to make
them. But there is an uneasy feeling
among the audience during such a time as
this Auditorium opening until It has had
its round of oratory, and been dismissed
to do Its own will. The management does
not feel that fitting demonstrations have
been made until the speaking Is accom
pliahed. But when the last word haa been
spoken the entertainers and the entertained
beam upon each other with the smile of
duty well done, and there follow relaxa
tlon and enjoyment unmarred by any sense
of duty shirked or the proprieties grieved.
So it was with the opening concert last
night, the presentation and the serious
matter of Tuesday had been fitly gone
through; everybody sat back easily and
listened with Idle and self-approving pleas
ure to the music of the festival.
The great thing about Frederick Nell
Innes Is that he Is a sure enough American.
The rag-time rhapsody is to him no foreign
silliness of sound to be scoffed at. He
plays It in the real rag cadence and knows
It has a legitimate a place in the library
of muslo as have the great works of the
masters of composition. For this particular
reason Mr. Innes Is very popular in Omaha.
He playa the rag-time and other muslo of
the sort for encores with prodigal liberality
He Is not like ftlvela, who bit the blood
, from his tongue In mortification when such
a tune drew the longest applause in the
Capitol avenue tent.
The great stage of the Auditorium was
a picture last night with the blue of the
bandsmen and the flashing of their Instru
ments, set in the background of white
dresses of the women singers of the festival
ononis. The basse and tenor were seated
to right and left. The chorus numbered
600 and with the instrumentalist quite
well filled the platform.
Beginning of the Band's Work,
The first number on the program wa the
'Kalsermarsh,' of Wagner. This wa a
band piece with the exception of the finale,
in which the chorus Joined. This heavy
muslo gave the leader an opportunity for
Interpretation and showed his musicians
fully capable bandsmen. The chorus did
not show conspicuously. One of the two
encores which followed In answer to the
long and loud applause wa a medley of
national airs, which contained "The Star
Spangled Banner." The audience rose be
iHtlngly, although in a manner which
showed It had not fully naturalised this
English-like custom. The delightful "Sere
nade Boccoco" of Meyer-Helmund was the
second number, and was greeted with the
fervor of an old acquaintance, It being
one of the frequently repeated numbers
of the Royal Italian band. An encore
showed to a marked degree the drill and
precision of the Innes musicians. Edwin
C. Rowden then made hi first appearance
here, singing Schumann's "The Two Grena
diers." His 1 a pleasing bass and hi
tasteful singing won him much applause.
He however was heard wfth difficulty at
the rear of ihe hall. He sang the bright
star song .from Tannhauser. for. an encore.
Lisit's "Second Hungarian Rhapsody" was
excellently rendered by the band, although
there might be said to have been lacking
something of that Intensity which we have
learned to expect from the Hungarian
muslo.
Chorus Gets a Chance.
"A Torrent in Summer" gave the festi
val cboru it first opportunity. It sang
unaccompanied. J. H. Sims, who directed,
was applauded a he took his place. The
music of this number was perhaps bet'
ter suited to the individual voice of the
member of the chorus than some of the
Wagnerla muslo and the effect wa most
pleasing. The four part were of equal
merit and the chorus well balanced. The
applause was moat hearty.
After the intermission the other leader
of the chorus, Ben Stanley, raised the
baton over the band and singers for the
"Hall Bright Abode," from Tannhauser.
The chorus ang with precision and volume
and fully sustained the Impression first
mad.
In Bohumlr Kryl, the Bohemian cornetlst.
Omaha found one who could to far to make
Its cltlsens forget Bellatedt. In Levy' fan-
taste, "Russia," and In two encores he
showed himself a brilliant- artist. HI run
and trills were of the smoothness of oil
and the tongulng was such a to be a reve
lation to the average tooter on this Instru
ment But it wa in hi pedal note that
he most surprised the audience. He did
what Pryor did on the trombone, and pro
duced note far below the scale of the cor
net In ordinary hands.
Mrs. Emma Partridge, the soprano, sang
"Ooean, Thou Mighty Monster," by Weber.
Her voice was very effective In this heavy
muslo and filled the Auditorium. She re
ceived prolonged applause. Innes played
again the old favorite, "Love I King,"
and the Intermeaso, "Anna," used Tues
day night. Then cam the concluding num
ber, scenes from "Lohengrin," . Including
the wedding march and the King's prayer
and finale. The band, the chorus and th
soloists, including those who had appeared
and Mrs. Grace Whistler Mlslck, contralto,
and Alfred D. Shaw, tenor, all took part In
this dramatlo muslo and achieved some
fine climaxes.
Attendance) Wa Good,
The first of th concerts began at t
o'clock in the afternoon. Being the first
rather an Informal affair, the attendance
was rather light. In the evening fully 4,000
people entered the doors. The afternoon
muslo was rather more of a popular na-
tur than that of the evening. The soloists
were Mr. Mlslck, Mr. Shaw and Mr. Kryl.
The programs for today follow)
AFTERNOON.
Overture Galatea Suppe
Two characteristic dances
(a) "On Tiptoe" Hosmer
tb) "Salome" limine
Aria from "Faust".. ..dounod
Mr. n.. u. Kowaon.
Airs from "The Chime of Normandy".
Planquette
"Henry VIII." (Ballet Music) Bt. Baens
"The Leviathan" (Concert Polka) Kryl
Cornet Solo by Kryl.
Overture Zsnsetta Auber
Aria from "Tannhauser" Wagner
Mrs. Partridge.
(a) "Venesuela" (Dance) Wells
(b) "Francgesa" (Military March)..
' Oanne
Sesond Polonaise Llsst
6cenes from "Lucia" , Donlsettl
EVENING. ,
Military night, "War and Peace," a musi
cal allegory. In which Is described by the
aid of well known national and patriotic
airs the events Immediately preceding and
during the war of th states, by costumed
brlgHde. of Anvil Beaters, Roinere's Mili
tary band, Clayton's Drum and Fife Corps.
The military pageant by the Omaha Guards,
the Thurston HI tie and the South Omaha
cavalry.
PRECEDING THE ALLEGORY.
Feetlval Overture Lassen
"Nobll Blgnor" (from "Th Hugenota ").
. . ( Jvi u Y3rb&r
Mrs. Grace Whistler Mlslck.
Second l'ul'Hialne Llstt
Mortality Statl.tlca.
The following births and deaths have
been reported to the Hoard of Health dur
ing th. twenty-four hours ending at noon
Thursday:
lilrthw Ifenry Kht, Second and Popp!
ton. alrl; X. C Rich, North Twentieth,
girl: William ChrlTOian, am Couth Elev
enth, girl; Henry R. Ron a f era, mr, North
Eighteenth, boy: Pete Cloburg, M5 Maple,
rlrl; John NU.-on. 271J PaclQc, boy: U H.
Campbell, 2W Htokorr. boy.
Deaths Isabella ChrUtenaen, 1171 South
Third. 2; Jennie Lennehan. ml Clark.
IGNORE DEMURRAGE CHARGES
Western Oar Service Official Are Sol
Asked Conalder that
Sabjeot.
The regular annual meeting of the West
ern Car Service sssoclatlon wa held at
the Millard hotel yesterday. Matter
of Interest to tbe various western lines
were taken up and discussed, but no
change In the rules governing the associa
tion were made. The coal dealers have
not as yet filed a remonstrance with the
association against what they term ex
orbitant demurrage charges, consequently
this question did not come before the
association.
Those present were: G. W. Loomls, rep
resenting the Kansas City, St. Joseph &
Council Bluffs railway and the B. St M.;
H. C. Nutt, representing the Burlington at
Burlington; H. O. Strickland, Superinten
dent of the Omaha, representing the North
western, Nebraska and Wyoming division
and Northwestern proper; W. C. Winter,
representing the Omaha; J. R. Webster,
representing the Illinois Central and the
Omaha Bridge & Terminal company; J. B.
Smalley, representing the Rock Island, with
headquarters at Falrbury; Superintendent
Bell of the Great Northern at St. Paul,
representing that line; W. D. Lincoln, rep
resenting the Union Pacific; M. Loftus,
representing the Missouri Pacific and the
Kansas City & Northwestern, After a
half-day session the meeting adjourned
until next year.
Announcements of the Theaters.
Benjamin Shoengold as leading man, with
a competent company from the GUckman
theater, Chicago, will present "Alexander,"
in Yiddish, at the Krug tonight. Notices
In the Kansas City and St. Joe paper In
the highest terms of this company when
It played in those cities recently. "Alex
ander" is an opera in four act and deals
with a love story In which a young prince
of Jerusalem in disguise wins the love of
a princess, also in disguise. They thwart
the plans of the villains, who plot to break
off their marriage. The same company
will present "A Jewish Priest" Sunday
matinee and "King Lear" Sunday night.
Again this evening and at a matinee and
evening performance tomorrow the Ferris
Stock company will give the Jolly comedy,
"AH the Comforts of Home," at the Boyd
theater. On Sunday afternoon the fourth
week of the engagement will begin with
"Stricken Blind," a powerful play of the
heart-Interest type. This will be the bill
for the first half of the week, and on
Thursday the well known Clyde Fitch com
edy of western life, "The Cowboy and the
Lady," will be put on.
NEW WORLD'S FAIR TRAINS
Via Wabash
Leave Omaha 7.45 a, m., Council Bluffs t
a. m. dally, arriving World's fair station
7:55 p. m., St. Louis Union station 7:51 p. m.
Leave Omaha 6:30 p. m.. Council Bluffs
6:45 p. hi., dally, arriving World' fair sta
tion 7 a. m., St Louis Union station 713
am.
Returning, leave St. Louis Union station
1 a. m.. World's fair station 9:15 a. m, dally
arriving Co. Bluffs : p. m., Omaha, I p. m.
Leave St. Louis 7:30 p. m., World' fair
station 7:45 p. m. dolly, arriving Council
Bluffs S:05 a. m. Omaha 8:80 a. m.
Only line with station at main entrance
of World' fair grounds. Compare time
with other line.- Your local agent can sell
via Wabash. For all Information and beau
tiful World' fair Jolder: call at Wabash
City Office, 1601 Farnam St., or address
HARRY E. MOORES.
G. A. P. D., Omaha, Neb.
The Foar-Track New for Jane.
The June . number of the Four . Track
News Is full of matter Interesting, not only
to travelers, but to the general reader.
Its table of contents Is unusually long and
Its contributors Include a number of well
Known writers, ine pleasures oi summer
are dealt with under various titles and In
clude tales of the Adlrondacks, of the
Great Lakes, of the west, of the moun
tains and of the seashore. There is also
much which will entertain the foreign
traveler, and the general reader will find
entertainment in other articles not per
taining exclusively to travel. There are
the usual Interesting departments, poems,
bits of humor, etc., and the Illustrations
are exceptionally attractive. From the
New Tork News bureau, May 19, 1904.
Rational Prohibition Couventlpn
Indianapolis. Ind., June tt-JO,
The Chicago Great Western Railway will,
on June 26 and 27, sell round trip tickets at
one fare, plus 12.25, to - Indianapolis, Ind.
For further Information apply to S. D.
parkhurse, General Agent, 1513 Farnam
St, Omaha, Neb.
Photos, BOo and up. 1311 Farnam street.
NATIONAL
Pn3a m
ii
FIGHT OYER THE ORDINANCE
i
Eailroidi Jurist on Original Hstiur sad
Bcelpsrs Want Theirs
C0UNCILMEN ARE AT SEA OVER MATTER
la the Meantlmd Omaha Jobber Say
They Are Loalaa, While
Kansas City and St.
Joseph Profit.
The railroads are taking a hand In the
fight In tbe council to have passed th
anti-scalplng ordinance desired by the
commercial Interests. It had been said
that the transportation lines were behind
the measure and declined to grant Omaha
stop-over privileges on World's fair ex
cursion tickets, but the officials have not
come out openly for the ordinance before.
Now councllmen say they are being ap
proached by them and urged to vote for
"the same ordinance as passed In Kansas
City."
According to the councllmen the lines will
not be satisfied with the substitute ordi
nance prepared by the scalpers and the
promise of the latter that they will not
den! in the World's fair transportation,
The original ordinance proposed is wanted
or nothing, and until It Is passed and put
In operation the railroads say they will not
grant stopover privileges In Omaha.
Jobbers say they have lost much business
already because their customers have not
been allowed to drop off and see them and
make purchases while here, and that later
on when the merchant from western towns
begin to attend th fair In number th
loss will mount Into the hundreds of thou
sands of dollar and that the profit will
belong to St. Joseph and Kansas City.
Contest In the Council.
The contest in the council has devoloped
into a fight of the hottest kind and it
cannot be ascertained how a majority of
the members stand on the question. Some
of tho councllmen have not decided which
way they will vote, but all of them are
Inclined to lend an ear to the scalpers, who
plead that their business will be ruined If
the railroad ordinance is put into effect.
They say the proposed law, which forbids
dealing in any reduced rate, contract,
transportation, Is Illegal, but that while
they are fighting It, the railroads may
compel them to close their doors by in
junctions, and in ' any event they are
bound to suffer heavy loss from the ticket
on hand which cannot be used, all being
limited In time of validity.
The ticket brokers sny the ordinance
was contrived by the Western Passenger
association to be used 'to back up a na
tional anti-ticket scalping law, which the
association will try to have passed, pro
vided that a number of cities can be pre
vailed up to pass the ordinance. Mean
while the scalpers will be injured and dis
couraged In the pursuit of their business.
Several of the councllmen favor letting
the Jobbing Interests take their chances,
saying that they can force the road to
give stopover privileges here If they exert
sufficient Influence.
Awful L,os ot Lite
Follows neglect of throat and lung dis
eases, but Dr. King's New Discovery cures
such troubles or no pay. Wo, $1.00, For
sal by Kuhn St Co.
LIQUOR DEALERS CONCLUDE
Cloae Three-Day Session and Remain
In City for Little Additional
. Pleasure'. , . e.
' The eighth annual convention of the Ne
braska Retail Liquor Dealers' Protective
association adjourned sine die at Osthoff
hall yesterday, to meet again next year
In Omaha on the first Tuesday after the
first Monday in June. The delegates, nearly
400 in number, expressed themselves as
highly pleased with their reception here
and at the closing session passed a resolu
tion thanking the local entertainment com
mittee for the kindly manner in which the
visitors were received. Most of the dele
gates will remain In Omaha until Frdtay,
having been given a set of keys to the city
by Mayor Moores.
During the three days' session of the
liquor dealers the old set of officer wa
re-elected, various report read, change
In the constitution and bylaw made and
topic ot general Interest to th business
discussed. A tour of th city in street car
and attendance at 'Boyd' theater were
among the entertainment features.
notice t
By request of Omaha Seml-Centennlat,
freight houses on all lines in Omaha will
close Friday, June 10, at 1 p. m., and will
be kept open Saturday, June 11. to I p. m.
Bnildlna- Permits. ,
Permit for new construction have been
Issued to Agnes Borwlck for a fl.OOO frame
dwelling at 2518 South Twenty-fourth street
and to B. 8. Freeman for a 1,000 addition
DITTO
You can "ditto'. Unoecla' Biscuit with every meal
with every sort of meal whenever you are hungry
BR
EAKFAST
LUNCH
DINNER "
SUPPER "H
BETWEEN TIMES
BISCUIT COMPANY
Men's Underwear
Flvo very conspicuous values for the men
Friday. This line of underwear conies up to
our regular standard of quality. Seldom do
such underwear have an equal saving attached
to the price. ....
Men's Furnishings.
F Good quality unbleached Balbriggan UDder
vwear, satin faced drawers and pearl button
4Jr trimmed shirts 25c garment.
"JP Fine finished fancy drop stitched bulbriggan
jft T C underwear, In pink, blue, white and ecru, an
7 excellent garment for service 33c garment.
5. Extra good quality, medium weight balbriggan
and fancy lace weave, with long and short
sleeves, white, blue, straw and ecru colored,
best value ever 6hown special, 50c garment.'
3Tk Jean Drawers Best quality elastic seam Jean
U C drawers, cut wide and full, with elastic ankles,
the regular 50c kind special at 39c.
f"k Extra fine quality Egyptian cotton and fancy
m 0 0 colored mercerized combination suits, beauti
iJr P fully finished and properly shaped, regular $1.50.
value, at 90c suit, all sizes.
to a frame dwelling at 1061 South Twenty
ninth treet.
ED GORDON IS CONVICTED
Found Gnllty of Bobbin; Poatoffiee sit
Newcastle Miller aad Brink
Plead Gallty.
Edward Gordon wa convicted In the
United BUtee district court of robbing the
poetofflc at Newcastle. The amount stolen
was 1200.
, J. F. Miller, charged with opening and
appropriating ths contents of a certain let
ter addressed to one J. T. Miller of Omaha,
was brought before Judge Munger Wednes
day evening and changed his plea from
that of not guilty to guilty. He was held
pending sentence.
James Brink ef Lyons, Indicted for rais
ing tl to 110 bills and trying to pass the
same, was brought before Judge Munger
Wednesday evening and changed his plea
of not guilty to guilty. Brink has been
out on bond since hi indictment. He, with
Gordon, convicted of the Newcastle post-
office . robbery, and Brink, confessing to
counterfeiting, were remanded to the
Douglas county Jail to await sentence.
OMAHA to CHICAGO
and Back
' via '
ILLINOS CENTRAL R. R.,
June 1. 17, 18, 19 and . .
City Ticket Office 140f Farnam
Bt, or writs .
yr. H. BRILL. -
D. P. A., ' Omaha. Neb,
Attaatloa, Red Men.
All tribes of Omaha and South Omaha
and elsewhere In the state, and all visiting
members of the Improved Order of Red
Men, are requested to meet promptly at 1
o'clock,- p. m., on June 10, at Red Men
hall. Continental block, Omaha, to form In
line for the military and clvlo parade of
that day.
By order, of the committee of Red Men
Military Order of the Loyal Legion.
The commandery has been invited to par
ticipate In the parade Friday. Companies
will assemble at Webster and Sixteenth
t treats at 1:30 p. m. Those having carriage
are requested to bring them.
. FRANK B. BRTANT, Recorder.
' Geo. A. Custer Post, G. A. R! Attention t
It Is desired that as many as are able to
march will turn out tomorrow at 1:30
o'clock to participate In the semi-centennial
parade. Meet at Sixteenth and Cali
fornia streets.
JONATHAN EDWARDS, Commander.
A. B. Hubermann, only direct diamond
importer in the wat Cor. 13 th and Dcugla.
Photos, SOq and up. 1311 Farnam street
C:
wwwwmii w m.mm rmmmmmiflS
,.,., USUr
Your Summer
Vacation
May be most agreebly spent
at the delightful resorts reached
by the
Northwestern Line
The Black Hills, the Iowa,
Wisconsin and Minnesota Lake
Regions and scores of other
pleasure grounds are reached
by the Chicago & North
Western Railway with the fin
est train service.
Excellent service to St. Paul
and Minneapolis, giving ready
access to Lake Minnetonka,
White Bear Lake and other
Northern summer resorts.
Fast daily trains make con
nection with all lines east of
Chicago.
Special low rates are In effect from
all points during the summer..
Tickets and full Information on application
Ticket Offices: 1401-1403 fanum St,
nwsso OMAHA.
OR3LY ,
&(K8
HtTOitt
CHICAGO
AND RETURN
June 16, 17, 13, 19 and 20
VIAflsjt
Tickets and further Information
at City Ticket Office, 1402 Farnam
Bt, or wrlto . .
W. H. BRILL,
D. P. A. ,
ILL. CENT. R. R.
Omaha,Neb.
THE BEST BEER
THE BEER
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CABINET
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FOTTIt - TWO - NAUQIIT That's our
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need It tor future use.
SOLD ON DINING AK3 BUFFET CARS
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
sad Saaajple Coyy,
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