Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 02, 1905, Page 5, Image 5

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    Tnr: omaha daily nnc: Wednesday, august 2, 1903.
Biggtct Building Month ia Hiitcrj of
limftKa . lint rAnl Pm Tlm
nhl Moat ( Peraalts la Aiimit
Art low l a eft e Rnlldlnas, Hm
orata Shew Small Utrac
tares Arc f.olaa- l a.
July was the Wsreat bullillnr month In
the hlatory of Omaha. Even In the palmy
rear of 1887 no (nla month equaled tha
.construction authorised by the city bulld-
ln department In the thirty-one days Juiit
closed. The value of the work for which
permit were Issued waa estimated at $1,M4,
K0, or 480 per com. more than In July I
year ao. For the seven montha the total
value of construction waa H,826,5, aa
aralnst 1.064.W or tha aama period la
lH. guin iA 1,460,SS4, or 138 per cent.
Hera art? some totals showing the wajr
11M compare with past years:
entire year t tsd.138
1H. entire year 1 13 24
118. entire year l.aou.ltff
1"S. entire ver ' I.oTI.ikT
19-. entire year ., , t.fldi.O 0
V.J&, to date 2,525,24
ammarr of the Moath.
Bay 'Chief Clerk Orotte, who complied
the figures:
" "July was the larget month In the his
tory of the building department, August,
JS7, approaching It most closely with tl,W,
S&. this being at 'the height of the boom
and the month m which the New York
lAta building permit was granted.
"Largo permits lasued In July Include tha
Srfthrlels department store building at Six
teenth and iJouglas; 8. V. Mercer com
pany' stores and warehouse building at
Eleventh and Howard ; Bchmoller . MuelKsr
piano stort at lfUlrlJll Farnam; Merrlam
llolmqulst grnln elevator at Fifteenth and
Manderaon; Crowell Lumber and Grain
company's elevator at Thirteenth and Ohio;
Adama tt Kelly company's warehouse at
Thirteenth and Nuhnlas; L. O. Doup mat
tress factory at Thirteenth and Nicholas,
and the South Tenth Street Methodist
church at 'Tenth and Fierce.
"To show that all the money la not going
Into commercial buildings It may be men
tioned that Hastings & Heyden on the last
day of the month took out their twentieth
permit of the year. for cottages."
Recent permits Include Hastings A Hey
den, 11,000 frame dwelling at Twenty-fourth
and Bahler; $2,500 frame dwelling at Forty
first and Dodge; Williams Smith, 11,000
show window extension at 1404 Farnam; Q.
fetors, tt.OUO brick barn at Thirty-seventh
ard Farnam; T. T.. Wright, $2,000 frame
dwelling at Twentieth and Van Camp.
Crerytblna; ttedneed In Price Thle
Means F.verrt hlns;.
All I . .,..!,..,- .... Inn.
i Tr.le 1 the banner aale of all sales one
; 1 'ht baa taken weeks of preparation and
'ft ' . I . . ,11 A 1 1 I I V. I
I'lnrming: mv witrre yuu wui miu inviuciuia
' I I.- . U .....,.KI la n
Viutely reduced In price, to sell quickly
nothing reserved. Tha regular plain figure
price ticket remains on each and every arti
cle besides the special removal aale tag.
Our new building, Howard and Sixteenth
street, will be ready for us August 15. We
want to close out our stock at Fifteenth
and Douglas to save the expense of moving.
The discounts range from 10 to 50 per oent.
Thousands and thousands of dollars' worth
of goods reduced 25 and OH Pr cent. Our
loss, your gain. Come, take advantage of
removal sale prices.
What fa m Pare Kaod lliswl
XVhlle pasatna; tout tha tlrkets to the gro
cers and butcher laat week that question
wa asked Mr. Rounds a dosen times a day.
What Is a food show and how is It that we
can get tickets from our grocer that we
can present at the bom office aa so much
oasht Well, let me explain, says Mr.
Rounds. '
In the ftrst'ptaee the food show to be
given by tha Nebraska grocers and butchers
August 14 to M, inclusive, will be made up of
demonstrations of ' different foodstuffs by
the large wholesale houses, jobbers tn the
city and many rot the largest manufac
turers In the state and country. Magnifi
cent booths will be built. In which young
women will prepare the different foods and
give you aampies as you linger In front of
them, listening to their way of preparing
the; same. Then on the stage, which will be
beautifully set,, will be seen Rounds' Ladles'
orchestra of New York, one of the finest
omen's orchestras In the country; also
Miss Oussle Lenehaw, who has the most
I phenomenal voice ot any woman In the
jountry, being a pure baritone of great
ower; also Flora Bprague Rounds, with
isr aet of golden chimes, and Master Harold
ounds, solo trumpeter, all making one of
he finest musical, program ever heard In
And beside .listening to the music and
ettlng all you tar., eat and drink, you will
given a bag in which you can take home
numerous samples given you, and you
" you
need to give 26 cents either, unless
want to. You go to your grocer or
your, buteber and tell him you want enough
tickets for yourself and the family, and If
he ay he has not got them tell him to get
them for you. Th'jr cost him nothing and
If he doesn't get them go to the next grocer
and he will supply you. for there have been
150,000 of these tickets distributed and only
two grocers out of the ft) In Omaha. South
Omaha and Council Bluffs have refused to
handle them. Present your ticket at the
box office with 10 cents In the afternoon
and 15 cents In the evening, get a ticket of
admission and present it at the door. Pass
tn. eat and drink everything offered to you,
carry home all samples given you and you
will live ten year longer.
Da sure and get the grocers' tickets. If
you dok't It will cost you 25 cents.
laawK Vacatloa Tatar.
The M:oMlgan Central, "The Niagara Falls
Route,-' to the Thousand Islands, St.
rence river, Adirondack, Itke George and
Champlaln, Catskllls, Hudson river. White
mountains, forests and lakes of Maine. New
England sea coast, MU'hlgan resorts, etc.
For copy send to C. C. Merrni, T. P. A., M.
C. R- H-. Kansas City, Mo.
Harry B Davis, undertaker. Tel. 131
Faaeral net Ice.
The funeral of lln Clara Gordon Klbbe
will be held from the rmldence. 616 North
Twenty-second street, Wednesday, August
t. at I Wj. fix. interment Chicago. Friends
Funeral of Henry Shonfleld will be held
from the reeUWne I his son. 71 South
Eighteenth afreet, on Wednesday. August
I. ai j p. m. interment f orest un win
etery. Friends invited.
Yft only high grade Baking Powimr
msae at meeerate prioe
i . 'lolling
'- ; Ponder
I I m m mm m aanif a W Wo. rwt m V r If tr - fT WW- O I l
I : '
7 i4,4Hr
I t-' a. . . r--i'.t-.vvf ,.-. if it
Bontb Sixteenth 8treet Department Btort
Will Add Two Stories.
Estimates Already Asked for to
Make Tbls a Mm In
stead of Fonr-gtory
The Bennett company la planning to add
two more stories to Its building at Six
teenth and Harney streets. Estimates al
ready have been made of the cost of con
struction. When the present building was erected
It was with the Idea that Sixteenth street
south of Farnam was to become a large
retail center and it was so constructed
that Its height could be increased at any
time. Poth foundations and walls were
made heavy enough for the weight of two
additional stories. It was said at the tfme
by officers of the company that the build
ing would be Increaaed in height to six
stories whenever the business of the com
pany warranted.
Now the conditions are said to be ripe
for the addition. President J. E. Baum
of the company ays it Is proposed to
build apd that calculations are being made
as to cost, '
Regarding the plan for the disposition
of the new ' floor space, Mr. Baum is un
willing to talk. '
The Bennett company was the first to see
the advantage of Sixteenth street In the-1
vicinity of Harney and Howard streets as
a location for retail business. The locality
la now destined to become the home of
four or five of the largest concerns in the
City, When the buildings projected are
completed there will be the Bennett build
ing of six stories; the Hoagland block of
five stories and the Sunderland-Webster
block of six stories. There is also In pros
pect a large building on the Balbach prop
erty at Sixteenth and Harney and the new
Iler Grand at Sixteenth and Howard.
Will Ask Maadaataa to Compel County
Clerk to Fat Names ok
Ctkborlng under the belief that the late
legislature had enacted the primary election
law In order to disrupt the socialist party
and prevent it from getting a ticket In the
field for fall election, the socialist county
convention which met last night adopted
resolutlona denouncing the act of the legis
lature and. authorised Its committee to pro
ceed at once to teat the law in the courts.
While a number of speakers attacked
various parts of the law, the general oppo
sition waa to the section providing that any
candidate should be assensed 1 per cent of
the salary attached to the office, as a filing
fee, before allowing his name to go on the
ticket. This, the convention agreed would
prevent tha socialists from getting la the
running for the reason that they had no
money to pay the filing fee. The committee
will bring mandamus proceedings to compel
the county clerk to place the socialist ticket
on the ballot.
Preceding the adoption of the resolutions
the convention nominated a county ticket
with the exception of justice of the peace
and constables, which places cvlll be filled
by the county committee. This ticket was
C. W. Adair, president of the sheet metal
workers, county clerk.
W. G. M. Jaconaon of Omaha, county
treasurer. -
E. C. Morrow of Omaha, county ahertlt.
J. L Lew la of South Omaha, county cor
pner. W. C. Rodgera of Waterloo, county sur
veyor. J. A. Bowen of South Omaha,' county
Mrs. Parker Condlt of Omaha, county
r. Award Wh alert, police Judge, for Omaha.
T. L. Phillips, polios Judge, for South
Farter Condlt was chairman and C. W.
Adair secretary of the convention, and all
members who were in good standing were
entitled to vote.
Aa Oatrasje.
If an outrage to let your akin suffer
without help, when burned or wounded.
Use Bucklen's Arnica Salve. tfc For sale
by Sherman A McConnell Drug Co.
Ptcked J a North of Town.
F. Collins waa picked up by the Min
neapolis Omaha train No. (, due la
Omaha at 9:10 p. m. Just north of Flor
ence last night In a dased condition. He
had a severe cut on his left arm and also
suffered a bad cut on his head, lis waa
taken to the police station and attended
by Burgeon Willis. He as uuable tn tell
ow Use tvoctdent occurred, but U ia
Scoring on the Links.
thought that he wsa attempting to board
a train when he lost his footing.
Records of Omaha Weather Bureau
OaHce Show the Month
About Kormal.
Quite a bit Of talk was heard during the
last month about the abnormal weather,
and that Sort of thing, but now comes
Local Forecaster Welsh, aa usual, with his
little official record of observations taken
at the Omaha station and proves that the
weather was quite the ordinary July sort
Omaha has been experiencing for the Inst
thlrty-flve years. It was summer resort
weather of the approved typo, but waa not
a departure from normal of a sort to war
rant comment. The mean temperature of
July for Omaha, baed on records of thlrty
flve years, Is 78; the mean temperature of
the month Just Closed is 73. The hottest
recorded waa 95 degrees,' on the 16th, and
that for a single hour; the lowest was 64,
on the 9th, and that for a single hour. The
absolute maximum for thlrty-flve years Is
108, reached on July , 18H, and the lowest
is 50, recorded In 1895. The record of pre
clpltatlon shows a deficiency for the month
of 111' Inches; the normal being 4.47 and
the actual being l.M. Ten days were clear,
ten partly cloudy, and eleven were cloudy.
Rain fell on ten days. Eight thunderstorms
visited Omaha during the month. The pre
vailing direction of the wind was from
the north, with a total movement of 5,614
miles, an average hourly velocity of 7.4
miles. The hardest wind waa on July IS,
during the shewer that came late In the
evening, when the gale from the northeast
reached a maximum of sixty-four miles
per hour for a few moments.
An instructive feature of (he summary
of the weather conditions for the month,
Just sent out by Forecaster Welsh, Is the
record of precipitation for July since 1871,
which is:
1871.. 1.89
1K7L. 34
1878.. 4.27
1874.. 0.R4
187.. 7.90
1877.. 0 W
1878.. 7 6
1879.. S.17
1880.. 8 18
18S1.. (.89
1882.. .7
183.. 4.79
1884. .10 95
18.. 9.24
im.. o 69
1887.. 1.02
1888.. I.M
1889.. 4 94
1890.. 9.74
18.12.. S.84
1W3.. I "1
18H.. 0 61
IS.. 1.38
18M.. 4.58
1897.. 1.01
1898.. 4.20
189.. 1.7S
2 98
2 67
J 16
2 36
Chambsrlaln'a Colic, Cholera
Diarrhoea Remedy, Better
Thsa Three Doctors.
'Three year ago we had three doctor
with our little boy and everything that they
could do seemed In vain. At last when all
hope seemed to be gone we began using
Chamberlain's VIollo, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy and in a few hour he began to
Improve. Today be la aa healthy a child as
parents could wish for. We feel that we
cannot afford to be without this medicine
in our home." Mrs. B. J. Johnston, Linton,
Over 1,000.000 acres of land in the Uintah
Indian reservation In eastern Utah will be
opened for settlement August 2S. Regis
tration for homestead entries will com
mence August 1 at Grand Junction, Colo.,
and at Vernal, Price and Provo, Utah, and
continue until 4:00 p. m., August II. The
drawing for these lands will be held at
provo, Utah, August 17; making the entries
will begin at Vernal August 23. The short
est route to Grand Junction and other
points of registration from Denver and all
points east is via the Colorado Midland
railway, this line being seventy-two mile
shorter than any other. For parties da
string to outfit to enter this reservation.
Grand Junction Is the best point from
which to make start. For information as
to train service, rates, etc, write or ap
ply to f. L Feaklns, T. F. and P. A.. C. M.
By., Room 609, First National Bank build
Ing, Omaha, Neb., or C. 11. 8 peers. General
Passenger Agent, Denver, Colo.
Great Piece of Work.
F. W. Colrniao. supreme court bailiff
at home In this city for a rest of one week
from his arduous duties. Hiiiltff Coleman
has Just completed a wonderful piece of en
gineering work in the brief room of the
supreme court by rearranging the room
nil nuttlnr Into nlvMinhnl,, 'Jn t
which heretofore had been filled by 6,ou0 or
lO.OuO, and leaving sufficient space in the
room ior me lawyers m nave a piaee to
loaf and study while they wait on the court.
He has been complimented by tne court
nu imwyers un me success OI me Work
Mr. l oieman saia Lancaster county peopl
were talking of Commissioner Ames for .
supreme court candidate, thoush lots of
visitors 10 mi court iaia in lavor Of Com
missioner uatton.
TOBIN Marts Oreta, July 27, 106. axed
montha, at Santa Monica. Cel.. beloved
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Tbbln of
Funeral services will be held from family
I lAlfl 1 1 Id. . , . .
irKiuriiiT, -m racuiL' sircYl. weanesds)'
August t, at 2 p. m. Interment Holy Sepul.
cuer t-eiiM-irry . g rivnus inviiea.
PARKER Mrs. ChurchllL Tueadav morn
Ing at 4.30 o'clock, at her hotna, toil isard
Funeral notice later.
William Doltn, Dairyman, Locked Up for
Careless 8hooting.
Hasbaad Vrata 111a Dlapleasare by
Harmless Knelllade and la Sen
Held for Trial la 1'ollce
Tuesday evening William Polnn, 2309 N
street, fired two ahots at his wife during a
family quarrel and waa arrested. Dolan Is
a drayman and when he went home In the
evening he was not pleased with the con
duct of his wife and drawing a revolver
from his pocket fired two shots. Both bul
lets went wide of the mark. Dolnn then
ran down the stairs and started west on N
street. He was overtaken by Detective
Elsfelder and Chief Brlggs. The revolver
was taken from him and Dolan was locked
up on a charge of shooting with Intent to
111. For a time after being put in Jail
Dolan talked wildly and said that he was
only trying to shoot the corns off his wife's
toes. Later on, when he came out of his
trance, he said that it was only a little
family affair that did not amount to any
thing. By the time the cells were closed
for the night Dolan was In a decidedly sub
missive mood and was willing to promise
anything If the police would only turn him
oose. Chief Rrtgfts ordered that Dolan be
held and all attempts to' secure ball were
fruitless. Mrs. Dolan Is reported to be a
woman of domestic tendencies and her
neighbors speak well of her. Last night
fter the shooting Mrs. Dolan was ex
tremely nervous and declined to state to
the police whether she would appear
gainst her husband or not. Even If Mrs.
Dolan fle not appear the chief will sign a
comrlaiB: and prosecute Dolan for shoot-
ng Inside the city limits.
Coroner Holds Inquest.
Coroner Bralley held an lnqucRt Tuesday
over the body of William Rollins, colored.
The session was held In the police court
room and a dosen witnesses were examined.
Borne of the witnesses declared that Kos
lowskl first shot in the air to stop Rollins,
while an equal number declared that the
second shot was fired by the bartender
after he had killed Rollins. As far as the
testimony went It was an even break and
the Jury was left to decide. After being
out an hour the Jury returned a verdict to
the effect that Rollins came to his deith by
a bullet fired from a pistol In the hands of
Joseph Koilnwskl and recommended that
a further Investigation be mode. The county
attorney ia expected to- file a complaint
against Kozlowskl within a day or two.
George H. Brewer, tho undertaker who
has the remains of Rollins In charge, re
ceived a telegram from the mother of the
deceased asking , that the body be placed
In a receiving vault and that he await fur
ther Instructions.
Library Report Ready.
Officers of the South Omaha Library have
prepared reports to be read at the annuit4J
meeting to be held on Thursday. v On this
date the members of the board will meet
and elect officers for the ensuing year. Miss
Jane Abbott, librarian has prepared a re
port showing the work performed since the
library was opened. Miss Abbott Inclines to
the opinion that more books are needed;
South Omaha people have been slow In re
sponding to the almost constant calls for
book so that unless donations are received
the board, will be compelled to purchase
books out of the fund provided by taxa
tion for library maintenance.
. Manx .Dead roles.
By the laying of conduits by the Ne
braska Telephone company many poles In
streets and alleys will be removed. A great
many dead poles are scattered all over the
city and when the conduits are laid these
poles will be taken up and carted away.
These dead poles formerly carried wires for
the telephone company and for the fire
alarm system. In the business portion of
the city all such unused polea will be taken
down. Councilmen say that tho work of
removing unused poles all over the city will
soon be taken up officially In order that the
streets may be freed as much as possible
from overhead wires.
Will Hot Increase Receipts Here.
When the news of the fire at the Swift
plant at St. Joseph, Mo., was received
here an Impression prevailed that live stock
billed for that market would be diverted
to South Omaha. Manager Edwards of the
Swift plant at South Omaha was advised
by wire that the loss by fire was not nearly
aa large as .first reported and that all ship
ments of stock would be cared for upon
arrival. The beef house beds destroyed by
fire can be repaired In a short time and
there is to be no change in shipments of
stock to this market as far as the Swift
people are concerned.
Dreary Carnival Day.
There was lWtle doing at the Workman
carnival Tuesday afternoon and evening.
The rain during the afternoon put a stop
to the out-of-door shows and put a dampor
on the evening attendant. . On Monday
night when the carnival opened 1,733 paid
admissions were recorded. Workmen here
are anxious for - good weather during the
balance of the week and have tendered
Weather Maker Welsh the best there Is
on the grounds If he will only be kind
to them and turn on the hot air fan for a
few days. The shows pre all set and in
working order and all that Is needed Is
good weather and paid admissions to make
the affair a success.
Broken Glass la Streets.
The attention of the police department
was railed yesterday to a violation of city
ordinance No. 728, which prohibits thfe
throwing of bottles or broken glass Into
the street. A man was caught In the act
of throwing a dust-pan full of broken glass
Into the gutter at Twent)vfoijrth and N
streets, and a policeman compelled this
man, to pick up the glass and put It Into
his ash barrel. Last night Instructions were
given policemen, at roll rail, to pay par
ticular attention tn this ordinance and see
that It was enforced. A fine of C6 and
costs is provided for a vlolatmn of this
ordinance, and unless the practice is
stopped some arrests may be made.
Death Rate t,ow.
City Clerk OtUIn completed tabulating the
births and deaths for July. Births re
ported in July numbered forty-five, nineteen
being males and twenty-six females. The
death rate was far below the avernge, thej'C
being only fifteen reported. Of this number
eleven were male and four females. This
showing Is considered an rxrellent one by
members of the city Board of Health, and
certainly speaks well for the sanitary con
dition of the city.
Roth's aaloon Closed.
Chief of Follee BrlgKS has closed the Roth
saloon at Twenty-seventh and L street,
where the shooting occurred on Sunday
night which resulted In the death of Wil
liam Rollins. The chief has recommended
to the police commissioners that this sa
loon remain closed until after the bar
tender, who did the shooting, has had a
preliminary hearing. Members of the police
board favor the action of the chief, and
the saloon will remain closed until an order
from the board Is Issued permitting the
proprietor to open up again.
Magle City Gossip.
Tuesday the city paid 190 Insurance on
the three fire halls In the city.
Mrs. It. C. Richmond is entertaining Miss
Nellie Sherman of Red Cloud, Neb.
Mrs. E. L. Delanney Is seriously 111. but
was reported last night as resting easier.
Frank Cosd of the Packers' National bank
Is back from a two weeks' vacation spent
In the east.
Mike Culkln has returned from an eastern
trip. He says that he had great times In
Chicago and Milwaukee.
Jim Hall, chairman of the Workman
Carnival club, Is one of the busiest men
In the city these days.
The riding of bicycles on sidewalks la to
be atopped by the police. Ordera to thla
effect were Issued to patrolnien last night.
It was reported at the public library yes
terday that F. J. Lewis of Hock lslnnd, lil.,
would soon present the library with sev
eral hundred fine books.
Searle gays State Board Will Increase
Assessment of Merchants from
This C'onuty.
"The assessment of Douglas county mer
chandise will be Increased by the State
Board of Equalization," said Auditor
Searle, who waa In Omaha yesteJrday after
noon, "but Just how much the raise will
be at this time I cannot tell. I should
think, though, it will be about 10 per cent.
Some of the board members thought a raise
of 26 per cent would be about right, but
I think 10 per cent will be sufficient. I
don't know what will be done with Lan
caster merchandise. The hearing of the
protests against the Douglas assessment
was on whn I left Lincoln and the mem
bers of the county board were to appear
before the state board. I understand the
county board lowered the figures made by
Assessor Reed."
Mr. Searle was In Omaha looking after
some private business.
The Woodmen of the World are contem
plating giving a swimming match for a
cash prize at Courtland Beach Sunday, Au
gust 6. Oscar Norln, high diver at the
beach, barred. All desirous of entering
send name and address to Charles Unltt,
608 Brown block.
Mortality Statistics.
The following births and deaths have been
reported to the Board of Health during the
twenty-four hours ending at noon Tuesday:
Births Edward Garner, 8R19 Boulevard.
boy; C. A. Roberts, 2918 North Thirtieth,
boy, James Tlmmlns. 1907 forth Twenty
sixth, boy, Drnwbaugh, 808 North Fif
teenth, girl; Sam Fltehue. 2815 Dodge, girl;
John Gasson, 1722 South Thirteenth, twin
glrlB; Eugene Chadwell, Benson, boy; Carl
Kelter, 714 North Nineteenth, boy.
Deaths Mary Petersen, 1518 Burt, 63; Os
car Anderson, 1718 Dodge, 16; Mary Agnes
Brewer, 2440 South Twentieth, 87; Oscar An
drews, Omaha, IS; Conley Holmes, Fortieth
snd Poppleton avenue, 15: Mrs. Charles
Helmann, Arapahoe, Neb., 35; Mrs. Brigetta
Mergen, 3SJ0 North xwenty-rourtn, a.
Driver's I.eeT Broken,
Matthew Snyder, a driver for the Stors
Brewing company, while driving across the
Burlington tracks near Seventeenth and
Leavenworth streets about 6 p. m. yester
day, fell from his wagon and suffered a
broken right leg. Snyder was crossing the
tracks as a switch engine was approach
ing, and thinking that he could not cross,
attempted to Jump from the seat. He
struck on the pavement In such a manner
that his leg was broken above the ankle.
He was taken to his home, 1831 North
Thirty-first street. In the ambulance. He
was attended by Dr. Allison and Police
Surgeon Langdon.
O. W. Miller of Crete is at the Murray.
A. O. Snyder of O'Neill Is at the Paxton.
B. Crntchneld of Lincoln Is at the Paxton.
H. J. Cashman of Beaver Crossing la at
the Iler Grand.
Eugene Gill and H. Burger of Wilbur are
at the Paxton.
The Pueblo base ball team will reach the
city this evening. They have engaged
rooms at the Millard.
E. E. Brown, editor of the Hastings Ob
server and defendant In the Brown-Sharps
criminal libel suit. Is In Omaha. .
Miss Emma L. Grtnnell, secretary of the
Royal Achates, has Just returned from
Lake CCoohboosseeccoonnttee, MMee.,
Lake Cobbosseecontee, Me., where she
spent six weeks' vacation.
Nebraakans at the Merchanta: A. J.
Wright of Tecumseh. E. R. Stewart, Ida
Williams and E. R. Williams of Randolph;
Eusene Bryant of Hartlngton, O. O. Rosa
of Bancroft and D. C. Houston of Tekamah.
Twenty-five years ago yesterday George
B. Tzschuck entered on his career In the
counting room of The Bee, Jtnd twenty
five years ago yesterday Robert Hunter
began work In the advertising department
of The bee. These gentlemen are still
connected with the paper, and are looking
forward to a long continuation of their
activity In their respective departments.
Judge Wilbur F. Bryant, whose terftn of
office as supreme court reporter will expire
September 1, was In Omaha Tuesday en
route to Lincoln from his old home at
Hartlngton. Judge Bryant has about given
up the idea of opening law offices at Lin
coln and Hartlngton. but Instead will next
winter go to work for a corporation that
recently made him a proposition. In the
meantime he probably- will get out and
hustle life Insurance for exercise.
Made of the finest im
ported Bohemian bops
teleoted malt; thoroughly
pastuerlsed after being
The Popular Bottled
Deer for Home
Omaha's Model
Sold In oafee, on dining
and Buffet cars.
Convicllon Follows Trial
When bnjinp: looe coffee or unythinff your procrr boppeM
to nar- in bis bin, how do you know what you ar
i Stting ? Soma queer stories about cofl'ce tlist is sold in bulk,
could be told, if tho people who handle it (grocere), cared to
peak out.
Could any amount of mere talk bare persuaded millions of
housekeepers to use
Lion Coffee.
the leader of all package collees for orr quarter
of a century, if they had not foundit superior to all other brands in
Purity. Strength. Flavor and Uniformity?
Tale popnlvr err of LION COFTEK
sua mm ealy to lnhorcat ascrlt. TBicre)
la bm otronger proof of merit toast coa
t baaed and lacreaalng popularity.
If the verdict of MILLIONS OF
HOUSEKEEPERS docs not convince
yon ol the merits of LION COFFEE,
tt costs yon but a trine to buy at
package. It Is the easiest way to
convince yourself, and to make
LION COFFER , sold en It hi 1 lb. sealed paektrea,
sna raches yoe. as para sad clsaa as when It left ear
Lion-head on erery eacksra.
Bsts these Lton-oeadi for r slash Is premiums
THERE are thousands of men whose minds are weak and Impaired, and
whose bodies are unsound and diseased. The suffer from the folllea and
excesses of youth and experience weakening of their physical and mental
powers. They are weak, nervous, tired, dlsxy. lnnsrulii, denponlent and
absent-minded; have weak, aching- back, palpitation of the heart, capricious ap
petite, frightful dreams, a constant feear of impending danger, night losses and
day drains, which unfits them for work, study, frusinesa or marriage. Others
are suffering from private diseases, such aa Gonorrhoea, Oleet, Stricture, Vari
cocele, Knlarged Prostate or Blood I'oison (Syphilis).
Are you one of these men? Are you staggering under the burden of a
secret weakness which Is a slow but sure drain on your strength and vitality?
In your present condition are you fit to hold a responsible position? Can any
body rely on you or can you rely on yourself? Is your body almnst wrecked
and your hraln In a whirl? It Is terrible to be In this condition, but It Is still
worse to allow It to progress and become more aggravated, for It will then
Mil your whole life with failure, misery and woe. There are thousands of ru
ined and cheerless homes, filled with discontent and unhapnlness, lacking In
love and companionship, through the sexual weakness and physical Impairment
of men whose veara do not Justify such a condition. We have gladdened the
hearts of thousands of young and mlddle-agod men who were plunging toward
the grave, restoring them to perfect specimens of physical manhood, full of vim,
vigor ar.d vitality.
tVe Core Qolcklr. Safely and Thoroughly
Stricture, Varicocele, Emissions, Nervo-Sexual Debility,
Impoteocy. Blood Poison (Syphilis), Rectal,
Kidney and Urinary Diseases,
and all diseases and weaknesses of men due to Inheritance, evil habits, ex
cesses, self-abuse or the result of specific or private diseases.
nnufMll TlTlflU rbCT If you cannot call write for ivractom blank,
LUNdULI AllUrf ritEX. office lours t a. m. to S pi m. Sundays. 1(1 to 1 only.
1308 Farnam St., Btwsn 13th and 4th 6ts., Omaha, Nab.
Clear, dry, bracing air.
Mountain scenery.
Cool sunshine.
Plenty of sport.
A week there will restore snap and spirit. Tha
trip is just as possible for you as for anyone.
Colorado is not far away. The rates are lower
this year than last, and you can find good board
for as little as Jo a week; from that up to $30 a
week for luxury. Think it over.
Fast through trains on the Rock Island
equipped with' standard and tourist Pullmans,
wide-window, electrio.lighted chair cars and
coaches cooled by electric fans.
Direct line to Denver as well as to Colorado
Springs and Pueblo.
. Full information at this office.
flf F. P. RUTHERFORD, D. P. A.
ILAliStJllll 1
A fine room with a vault heat
light water janitor service in a
fire proof office building for $18-00
The Bee Building.
First National Bank
Omaha. Nebraska
Capital 1500,000.00
Surplus and Undivided Profits. .$329,357.65
Deposits J9,800,473.30
Herman Konntse, President. John A. Crelgbtoa. Vice President
F. H. Da Tie, Cashier.
OL T. Konutse, Aeat-Caehler. U L. Kountte. Aest-Caihler.
Special faculties and liberal terms offered for mercantile,
baoklof accounts. Tour buslneea solicited.
Three per cent on Time DposV
1323 Farnam Gt.,Omaha, Neb.