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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 17, 1905)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY. JUNE 17. 1903.
8 (fi 0
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Women's Wash Suits, made of a
very fine quality of linen'batiste the
iew surpJice eneci wuq a very uweu Bn.iri
would be cheap at $6
WOMEN'S WHITE LAWN SUITS made of fine qual
ity of white sheer lawu ban new surplice waist
elaborately trimmed with lace has a very swell
plaited skirt trimmed all around bottom with three
rowi of lace insertion
a suit positively worth double
WOMEN'S SWELL WHITE LAWN SUITS made of
the very finest quality of white sheer lawn waist
and skirt trimmed vAith lace and embroidery all
the way down front collar and cuffs to match-
will compare with any $12.50
wash suit sold
WOMEN'S STYLISH LINEN WAISTS strictly tailor
made with hemstitching and tucking also half
Inch pleats down front all with new collars and new
sleeves waists In this lot
positively worth f 3.00
Women V White
made of the best quality white
sheer lawn nicely trimmed with
lace and embroidery insertions
also fine tucks with new large
sleeves waists that sell else
where at f 1.50
WOMEN'S SWELL HAND-EMBROIDERED LINEN
WAISTS made of the very finest imported linens
handsomely embroidered in new designs waists that
sold at $3.!K, $4.itt and
$5.90 all go Saturday
at one price '
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Board of Beview Begins Iu Ttn Dxji
Session on Assessments.
TOTAL VALUE IS BUT SLIGHTLY RAISE!
Tax Commissioner O'Xell Sara He Ex
pects the Board mill Malta a
Considerable Almr la
From row on for a period of ten daji
I the Board of Bevlew will be In session,
j and this means a general Invitation to
I every taxpayer who is at all dissatisfied.
with his assessment to appear before the
board and make his or her complaint. The
first day's sitting of the board was devoid
of especial Interest. The board adjourned
at 6 o'clock last evening to meet again
at, 8 o'clock this morning. City Tax Com
missioner Thomas J. O'Nell Is chairman of
The total valuation Just returned by the
tax commissioner Is 119.079.1:8, against 119,
003,000 for the year 19H. Mr. O'Nell says
that the review board will undoubtedly
"boost" the total assessment about 0)0,
000. It Is expected that this raise will be
made particularly In the assessment of tha
live stock commission men. The reason for
this, he says. Is because the returns were
made tn accordance with the figures of the
commission men themselves. Inasmuch as
he failed to observe a clause In the law
requiring him to serve notices on them be
fore he made the assesxment. One firm,
therefore, makes its return of assessment
as 1525. when last year Mr. O'Nell assesses
the same firm at $35,000, and he expects the
Board of Review to again raise the as
sessment to that figure. For this reason
the board will set apart three days of next
week for the hearing of the commission
men, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday
having been agreed upon.
Tax Commissioner O' Neil's returns of the
corporate assessments lor the laat iwo
years are here given:
MUSIC AND UUSIC1AR.
The Swedish Evangelical Lutheran church
at Nineteenth and Cass streets was filled
last night with an Interested congregation
to enjoy the very excellent concert given
by the Wennerberg chorus, consisting of
twenty students of the Augustana college.
Rock Island, 111. The concert was given
under the leadership of Emll Larson, also
the organist of the chorus, assisted by
Christian Oelschlagel. violinist; Axel Ru
dolph Engberg. baritone, and David Wahl
The program was a most enjoyable one,
consisting of "Welcome to Morning," from
Petechke, by the chorus; "A Bong of
Thanksgiving." from Allltsen, by Axel Ru-
ina cnorus; violin solo, "souvenir de
Haydn," from Leonard, by Christian Oels
chlagel; "Variations on an American Air,"
from Flagler, by Emll Larsen; "Augustana"
and "I Natten," by the chorus; "The
Twenty-third Psalm," from Lundh. by Eng
berg; "Mighty Lak' a Rose," and "On the
Sea," by the chorus; "Schubert's Seren
ade," by Oelschlagel. The program con
cluded with "Olav Trygvaaon." from Rets-
steer, bv the chorus.
The Wennerbers: chorus of Ans-ustana ml.
.t-ge, wnicn is one or me leading sweaisn
Lutheran colleges of the country, and lo
cated at Rock Island, III., Is touring the
country during the summer for the pur
pose of attracting attention to the college.
During the evening one of the AuguBtana
college party stated briefly that the pur
pose of the tour was not a money making
enterprise, but simply to bring the college
closer to the hearts and thoughts of the
Swedish Lutherans of the west.
The close attention and appreciative In
terest token in last night's entertainment
is certainly an evidence that the Wenner
berg chorus has succeeded in the effort
to attract the attention of a large number
of Omaha people toward the college, and
the concert will have the effect of bearing
fruit in a renewed knowledge of this popu
lar Christian school at Rock Island.
CATARRH OF PELVIC ORGANS
NOT EASILY DETECTED.
Physicians Frequently Mistako Pelvic Catarrh, For Somo Other Disease.
Pe-ru-na, the Unfailing Remedy for
irs. Annie llarpole, 401 Hoy! street, Portland,
j-:;.,SUte Secretary Daughter! of Liberty, writes:
Tor over eight year I suffered with intense
pains in the abdomen and pelvio organs.
"Through a neglected cold I contracted severe
catarrh, which wont through my system and finally
settled in the bladder, causing great pain.
"My husband spent hundreds of dollara on doctors
and medicines without obtaining relief for me.
"1 finally decided that I would try Peruna, a a
friend recommended It so highly.
"I am pleased to say that relief came to me shortly
after I began taking it, and at the end of three
monthi I was In perfect health."
jm Is Broken.
While In charge of a wagnnload of scrap
iron at 113 Douglas street Friday morning
Max Biiaplra, foreman for 1. Wedman,
sicond-hund dealer, sustained a broken
leg as the result of being crowded in be
twwen the wagon and a pile of old iron.
The limb was broken above the ank.. The
injured man was removed tn the police am
bulance to his home at 1017 Center street,
where Dr. Allison attended the Injury.
Colored Voters Reorganise.
Last night at Wolf's hall, at a meeting of
the club, the Colored Men's Roosevelt club
was reorganized. John Pegg was again
chosen president; H. V. Mummer was
elected secretary; S. H. Baxter, treasurer,
and W. J. Johnson, vice president. The
executive and other committees will be
Beo Want Ads Produce Results,
DOCTORS for MEN
THE MEN'S TRUE SPECIALISTS
BIG CROWDS ARE LOOKED FOR
Record Break Ins Tretflo Expected for
Excursion to Chicago and
(Jmana has never witnessed such a
movement of people as will leave this city
Saturday to take advantage of 'the cheap
rates to Chicago," suys a passenger official
of the city.
All of the roads which are participating
in the rate have pressed into service all
of the available cars, and every tourist
car that could be secured was filled as
soon as the chart could be secured- The
Illinois Central, whoso trains start from
Omaha, will have ten tourist cars, and all
have been filled to the roof. W. li. Brill,
district passenger agent of the Illinois
Central, announces that because of the
crowds going on these trains that it would
be advisable for passengers on the special
Illinois Central train, which leaves Omaha
at t:40 this afternoon. to provld
themselves with a little lunch or they
might have to go to bed hungry.
J. E. Buckingham, assistant general pas
senger agent of the Burlington, said Fri
day that it looked, front pre-ent lnt'dca
tlons, that the Burlington would haye to
run seven extra trains out of Omaha Sat
urday to handle the business from Omaha
and from the state.
The Milwaukee has stuck by l'A $10 rate
for te round trip and wilt hvul a large
number of people at that rate, who are evi
dently willing to pay a little vnore for the
privilege of riding in the staidard sleepers.
Charles R. Toung, adverting, manager of
the Milwaukee, who has been in the city
for several days, says t!at the Milwaukee
will handle most of the 'Woodmen business
from Chicago to Milwaukee. His road. In
conjunction with the Alton, will haul tho
Woodmen from KaDjas City to Milwaukee.
Pelvic Catarrh Had Made Life Miserable
Pe-ru-na Gives New Life.
lilood Poison (Syphilis)
KIDNEY and fRINART diseasea and all Diseases and Weaknesses of 'MEN
due to evil habits of youth, abuses, vxcriuwa or the result of nt-xl-TI i, un.
skilled or improper treatment of private diseases, which cause night Irenes
il.iv drains, lmpslrs the mind and destroys men s Mental, Physical rj gexuai
Powera, reducing the cuffrewr to that deplorable stale known as Ner vo-tirxual
lability, making softal duties and obligations a hardship and the en f yment of
life and the marital happiness impossible.
Men Who Need Skillful Medical Aid
will And this lnstltuion thoroughly reliable, different from other so-called Insti
tutes, medlraj concerns or specialists' companies. Tou are Just ; ,m aafe In deal
ing wilt the Electro Medical institute as with any STATE 'jr NATIONAL
TANkI. It Ivas long been establUhed for the purpose of curl tg the poisonous
diseases and blighting weaknesses of men. and dues so at tl , Uesl possible
cost, for houest, skillful and successful treatment.
FIRST WARr,RS ARE HAPPY
Grand View "Anprovement Club Will
Celebrare Concession from
Street Car Company,
At the n-jtftlng of the Grand View Im
provement club to be held Saturday even
ing at 2r0 South Fourth street President
C. C. 'iundblad will announce that the
street railway company has decided to
build he proposed extension of Ks line
from, sixth and Pierce streets to Sixth and
Linoln, about naif a mile. Work is to
bein within thirty days, the company has
sTormed Mr. Bundblad. and he feels that
after three years of continuous effort the
club has reason to hold a jollification meet
The new extension will be hailed with Joy
by a large number of residents of that sec
tion of the city, who have been enduring a
great deal of inconvenience. New homes
are being built every month in the corner
of the city that will be served by the new
line and the club officials promise that from
now on the Increase in growth will be much
ennot call writs f0 ayrnptom blank.
Office Houre-1 a. m. to I p. tn. Sundays. 1 to 1 only.
130t Paream St., Between 13th end 14th 'streets, Omaha, Neb.
ssjni.il ru.mn.ai ..isimimsj nil we.a si sn.sijyj
FARNAM LINE TO BE EXTENDED
Will Ran to Blvervlew Park When
Street Is Pared to
The Omaha & Council Bluffs Street Rail-
way company will build the Far nam street
line south on Tenth street to Rlvervlew
park whenever the street is . paved. The
grade is so heavy at present that It would
be Impracticable to put in rails in tha
present condition, but as soon as the street
is paved the difficulties will be removed
and the line will be built.
Right-of-way men are still at work on
the Fort Crook extension, bat have made
no report of late, ao that matttrs are suit
as thmy ware,
Armour 1 144.000 l.lM.Ooo
Bwift 96H.0-TO 979.000
Omaha 4-9 000 4S9.5"0
Hammond itvj z'.n"
Ptreet railway STR.OOrt i:toJ"
Water company 6vim0
Oas company 1'."0 2f2-?JS
F.ipctrlc liirht comoanv ih..t' iri.w
Telephone company 90,000 90,000
Highland Tnrk (iuh.
The special meeting of the Highland Park
Improvement club Thursday evening at the
Lincoln school was largely attended. The
old problem of opening Twenty-fifth street
was again taken up. It was thought, that
with a strong agitation from the Omaha
end of the proposition, the street would
soon be opened, thus affording an excellent
driveway between the two Omahas. A reso
lution petitioning the city council for the
construction of a viaduct over F street
was passed. General matters were dis
cussed and certain Improvements were re
ferred to the municipal Improvement com
mittee comprising Messrs. Gallagher, Fits
gerald, Walters, Copenharve and Sullivan.
An entertainment Is to be given under
the auspices of the club In Highland park
some time in the near future.
AH Odd Fellows Invited.
L. F. Etter announced last evening that
all Odd Fellows were invited to partici
pate in the memorial exercises at the
Laurel Hill cemetery Sunday. The mem
bers will meet at the Odd Fellows' hall
Sunday morning at 9:30 o'clock and pro
ceed to the cemetery. In the evening at the
Presbyterian church Dr. Wheeler will
preach a sermon on the memorial day of
the order, and the local lodge of Odd Fel
lows, the military ranks and auxiliaries
will attend the services in a body. All
members of the order are Invited to attend
the meetings and participate In the day's
Many Taxpayers Agree.
Many taxpayers voice the sentiments ex
pressed in The Bee editorial regarding the
rapid expenditure of the public funds, and
the painfully long time the city has to
wait for public improvements. There is
not now a public building In the city save
the one given by Uncle Sam and the other
through the goodness of Andrew Carnegie.
There are no public Improvements of con
sequence, and yet the annual expenditures
continue to grow more and more. Com
plaints asralnst these conditions become
more and more numerous as the days go
by. Now, that the city hall and park
bond, proposition are confronting the
people there are more prospects for trouble.
Tbisre is certain to be a lot of squabbling
fi- the site, the contract and the building
ifi. the city hall, and the park sale will
be the same story, only there Is no build
ing to be done. It Is but a reflex of local
sentiment to say that many who marched
to Lincoln last winter to protest against
what they feared would be a forced an
nexation plan, are undergoing a change
of heart. In any event, it is common com
ment that municipal government In South
Omaha Is, to say the least, disappointing.
Doings of the T. M. C. A.
The board of directors unanimously de
cided at their meeting Thursday evening
to enter upon a canvass for a building
next winter and begin the preparation for
the same at once. The demand for a larger
work by the young men themselves and
the great need of an up-to-date building
and equipment for the thousands of young
men and boys In the city are sufficient
reason and incentive for the movement.
The association, Judging by the apprecia
tion exhibited by the business interests of
the city and the way In which men of all
occupations and nationalities are looking
to it for help, has already attained the
place of a city institution.
Contracts have been closed for a Star
entertainment course to be held In the
high school auditorium, next winter. Al
most everything which comes to this part
of the country has been considered and a
strictly gilt-edged entertainment course of
five numbers has been selected. Two are
musical, one dramatic monologist, one ma
gician and a cartoonist.
The Woman's auxiliary has arranged for
an Ice cream social at Highland park for
Thursday evening, June 9.
Magle Cltr Gossip
Cantaln William Kelly has returned from
Valley to make Boutn Omaha his home
Patrick Ruddy, a saloonkeeper. Twenty
sixth and O streets, leaves today for a
visit with old friends in Ireland.
Captain T. J. Cooley and his drill team
will leave today for Jutlwaukee to attend
the Cunclave of woodmen at that place.
A lamp explosion caused a small blase
and a I) loss in the home of Max Conn.
Twentieth and L streets, Thursday even
Paul ttyerley, George E. Westcott and
many others were among the excuslonisu
from this city to Chicago today.
Rev. Charles Miller of Omaha will oc
cupy the pulpit of the First Methodist
Episcopal church Sunday morning. In the
evening Dr. lindail, the pastor, will con
duct a song service, to wuich everyone u
Mrs. H. C. Richmond left via the Union
Pacillo yesterday afternoon for Kearury
to meet with the faculty of the nsw nor
mal school, where she Is to teach the
next year. Mis. Richmond will return to
South Omaha for a short lime after a aix
weeks summer school.
Assistant City Attorney Winters i ester
day dismissed the uses of the several is.
loonmrn cnarged with having sold liquor
w viinurs. xi siaitra iiuti ne aiu so be
cause a reluctance of the men emnancled
on the jury to convict the accused, aud the
matter is now to come up before the Are
ana police uoe.ro.
Mrs. Fannie Henderson. 2031 First avenue.
Seattle. Wash.. 1'aHt Grand Worth Vice
Templar, I. O. G. T., writes:
"I nil In a wretched condition for
over nineteen months, aufferlnaj with
the troubles peculiar to women, antll
life lost Its charms and everything
seemed black to me.
"I suffered with chronic Inflammation,
was morbidly sensitive, and so nervous
and irritable that 1 was a burden to those
"If 1 was out of bed one day, I would be
in bed for two or three days after.
"I was no use to myself or my family.
Onlv a source of misery and expense.
"Peruna relieved me and cured me In a
few short months. I had hardly dared be
lieve that my cure was permanent, but
hasing now enjoyed the best of health for
over eight months, I feel that I am en
tirely cured. m
"Your medicine conquers that shattered
condition of the system so common among
women, removes that tired feeling arid
gives new life."
-.-:-v V iv ii "it s i 1 1 li
Ml II V IUIUIIO ""Hljl
iWL Henderson w
THE catarrh may be of the bladder,
the kidneys, or any other organ of
Thesp cases have formerly been treated
by local treatment.
Irrigation, local applications, instru
mental Interference, and a great many
other devises were used.
A large number of the profession, how
ever, are gradually reaching the con
clusion that the best way to treat
these cases Is by some good internal
catarrh remedy that has the effect
of eradicating the catarrh from the
This Is exactly what Peruna .will
do. It does not relieve temporarily,
but cures permanently.
Gratltnde to Dr. Hart ma inn
Mrs. A. L. Orrison, 16u5 E. Franklin St.,
Richmond, Va., writes:
"After three months' trial of your rem
edy, I p.m cured of painful menstruation.
"After suffering untold agony for three
ears, and spending over a hundred dol
lars and finding no relief whatever, I be
gan taking Tcruna under the advice which
you so kindly gave me.
"I shall never CeaRe to be thankful for
this, or recommend Peruna to r.U women
whom I find suffering from the above
"I can now do, all my housework and
take long walks without the least 111
"Words are Inadequate to express my
gratitude to you and Peruna, for I am a
well woman today."
For free advice address Dr. S. B. Hart
man. President of The Hartman Sanitar
ium, Columbus,, Ohio. All correspondence
BOOMING SOME NEW TOWNS
Advertising Agent Yon as: of Mllwan
kee Conies West to Tell
possible, so that a good showing may be
made when the club goes before the park
board. No Initiation fee will be charged,
but annual dues are fixed at 12.
Charles S. Young of Chicago, advertising
manager of the Milwaukee, is in the city
and Is at present engaged In boom in? new
towns on the Milwaukee. His newest town
is Cheery, IU., a mining town, the lots of
which will be sold June 21. The road has
contracted with this town to take 2,000 tons
of coal per day, the output of the mines,
and this will all be used by the Milwaukee.
Fifty modern houses have been built by the
The Milwaukee also Is building a new
line from Chamberlain, S. D., to run seventy-live
miles to the west. In connection
with this lino It was necessary to build a
bridge across the Missouri, the first bridge
to span the Rig Muddy in South Dakota.
Some of the structural iron work of this
bridge Is now In place and a big oelebra-
tlon is planned for the formal opening of
the bridge, which Is scheduled for some
time in July.
Oacoma is the town on the other side
of the bridge from Chamberlain, and Mr.
Toung says the people of South Dakota
look upon It as the coming Omaha of the
Dakotaa. This line and bridge will open
up a vast cattle country and the first
road into the territory will derive the
Miller Park Clab Organises.
The Miller Park Golf and Tennis club Is
now a reality, tbe organization having
been perfected at a meeting held at Twenty-
fourth street and Ames avenue. The offi
cers are: Charles H. Gratton, president:
George W. Craig and A. J. Reals, vice pres
idents; Harry U. IJine. secretary, and
Charles F. Gruenlg, Jr., treasurer. As tem
porary rules for the government of the
organization the constitution, rules and
regulations of the Jackson Park club of
Chicago were adopted. The next meeting
of the club will be held June 21, at which
time five members will be selected to act
with the directors as a board of governors.
An attempt will be made to push the mem-
LOBECK RETURNS TO FIFTH
City Comptroller Bar Home In and
Will Move Back to Old
City Comptroller Lobeck Is going back to
the Fifth ward to live. Two years ago he
sold his horn at 1G22 Spencer street and
bought a place at 4115 Cuming street, In
the Ninth ward, although he had repre
sented the Fifth ward two terms in the
council and had numerous other political
aspirations started there. When the coun
cil redlstrlcted the city and put the comp
troller In the new Eleventh ward, which
will be without representation In the coun
cil for nearly a year, he didn't like the
deal. Influenced by this and other reasons,
he bought a house and lot at 1813 Spencer
street, back In the old Fifth, which was
not disturbed by the new boundary lines.
He will change his domicile inside of a
At the Orphenm.
The Gllckman Opera company of Chicago
will present a Yiddish comedy at the
Orpheum Saturday night and a Yiddish
opera Sunday night. There are fourteen
members In the company, which is headed
by Ellis F. Gllckman. for twelve years
leading man of a Yiddish stock company
In Chicago, and Clara Raffalo. The com
pany Is now on a transcontinental tour.
The comedy Is called "The Golden Coun
try," and tells a story of two young Im
migrants. The opera Is Biblical and Is
called "Jacob and Esau."
WORKS FRAUD IN UNION'S NAME
Advertising Faker Rakca In Several
Hundred Dollars Front Itosl
A ihort session of routine business was
held lust night by the Centrul Labor union.
Two delegates, one from the Stereotypers
and Electrotypers' union, and one from the
Blacksmiths' union, took the obligations.
It was decided to report to the police
the fake work of a man named Myers,
who, representing himself to be acting
under authority, from the Central Labor
union, defrauded merchants and laboring
men out of several hundred dollars with a
book called "The Union Man's Guide." He
charged a good rate for advertising and
issued but a few copies. Most of the Issue
came Into the hands of the union and waa
burned. Myers has left the city.
The announcement was made that T. W.
McCullough would speak at Crelghton hall
June 28 on "The Doctrine of Collective Bar
gaining and Joint Agreement."
Former Omnha Man In Trouble.
The saloon of D. W. Her, formerly a
police rapt a In and later a saloon keepnr in
this city, was closed In Chicago Thursday,
the charge against Her being that his re
sort Is a rendezvous for women of bad
ALIBI STICKS THIS TIME
Evidence Offered by Young: Married
Man ta Means of Securing
On the motion of City Trosecutor Lee
the case of disturbing tho pace filed In
police court against Jack Dalley has been
dismissed. The case was heard at length
In police court Tuesday morning, when
Dalley, the defendant, offered an alibi thai
was strengthened by the testimony of a
number of witnesses. The complaint wai
filed In police court by C. W. Wedell of
IliS North Sixteenth street against Dalley,
on behalf of Mrs. Rose Dalley, Wedell I
It you have anything to tru:, advertise
it in the For Exchange column of The Bee
want ad page.
THE DELIGHT OF
, N A 5c Clg
Be Waal Ads produce Rtsulta,
that Suits Everybody
ALWAYS AT THE FRONT
Shcrrct Cigar Co,
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