Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 12, 1905, Page 5, Image 5

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ConfreHniai from the 8cond Addrei i
C t- Large Metting in Eiith Wird
i V'-
rarr Faction Should Disappear In
''me of Direct hole aa4 DIN
ftmm Should Cad at
the Primary.
CTles of "What's the matter with Ken
nedy for senator?'- mingled with the ap
plause at the close of Congressman John
1 Kennedy's feech at a crowded meeting
of the Sixth Ward Republican league Id
Idlewlld hall last night. In part Congresa
man Kennedy said:
I ronelder It a duty to take part In every
republican campaign when called upon to
do ho. Whatever candidates are nomin
ated thin fall I will be at all time at the
call of the chairman of the committee and
earn candidate can depend upon me to do
all In my power to elect him.
I have never known a county campaign
In I'ouKlas when the republican had such
good material to select from an It has thla
full, j here in no possibility that any man
will bf nominated for any of the office
who will not be a credit to republicanism.
A week from tomorrow we are golnu Into
the llrst genlune direct primary that we
ever had. The candidates who are asklnir
for the suffrage of the party are going
before the people and tle voters them
selves will have an opportunity under of
ficial and statutory provisions to expresa
I reference at the poll. 1 have always be
lieved In primary nominations. 1 think
that most of the trouble we have had In
th imrtr. and the democrat party as well.
came about from the old system of nomin
ating our candidates.
People Are Responsible.
The people pf this county ouuht to coma
out and express themselves, and If they
don't do It It Is their own fault. If they do
not nominate (food candidates they will bo
to blame. If good candidates are not nomi
nated they should hold their-peace. It
makes no difference whether the primary
law le held temporarily Invalid, becausa
the primary luw Is here to stay, and no
republican or democrat should want a
nomination unless a majority of his party
wants him on the ticket.
Rome reference was made tonight by
Chairman Morearly that we have some
factional differences and that the, club does
not recognise them. It was the old style
rotintv conventions wlwre delegates acted
otherwise than they were elected to do, and
traded one office for another, and no man
stood upon his merits that brought thla
condition. This Is a Popular government
and th nearer we et to the tieople the
better we will he governed and the less
corruption we will kave in high places.
y Judgment Is that the oirrerences grew
rom causs that have ceased, it tne
ause hava ceased the difference should
cruse, too. jsvery good repuoucan snouia
stand by the men nominated as the at
clared full and free expression of the pop-
uiar will. Let us forget we nave naa an-ferences.
We are going Into a campaign thla fall
' not only with good candidates but with
unusually good general conditions. The
country was never more prosperous. The
state of Nebraska today 1b a creditor In
stead of a debtor. I will admit that there
are certain elements of our people that are
to prosperous. Large aggregations of
capital have appropriated to themselves
more business than Is their share. It Is
. your duty and mine to see that they are
limited so they will not get more than their
; share. V should o frame our laws and
KJ so administer them so as to give every man
en equal chance. One of the great facts
about President Roosevelt that I have ad
mired Is that he has always stood by the
common people, lie has been ana la what
the country needs.
M ork Before ' CoBarrcas,
I think that the coming session of con
gress will be one of the most Important
and Interesting that this country has ever
known. Theru Is the question of railway
legulatlon that I presume will be pushed
to the front. I believe that however we
may differ as to details that any measure
that la Introduced and passed on that sub
ject, we all agree that the government has
the right to regulate railways. I believe
that the creature can never be greater than
the creator.
Another of the Important Questions that
Is llkey 10"Oixne 'before congress la that of
the revision of the tariff. The house la
pretty nearly equally divided on this point,
but the west stands for a moderate revision
of the tariff. Not that the principle of
protection should be tampered with, but
that no tariff made eight years ago can be
suitable ror conditions that exist today.
The Urn'! to discuss the tariff in now, when
the biiHlness of the country will stand It
Mt Judgment Is that the people of the west
are anxious to have thla question settled
so as to give proper and reasonable pro
tectlon where It la needed, and so as not
to give certain Interests a chance to profit
more than is right and reasonable.
The gratest figure In the world's eye
is I neodore rtoosevelt. It Is not luck but
pluck that has made him. Every propo
sition he has undertaken he has carried
through. lie reached out his hand and In
the face of disbelief he brought iieace to
the warring eastern nations a peace that
I think Is permanent and stands for the
progress of that section of the world. The1
president stands today ereat not onlv for
what he has done but for the poslb!"'-
that are yet within him. I believe tht
event wui so snupe inemseivca mat nu
1U be forced to be a candidate fur presi
dent again.
Candidate Who Spoke.
Before Congressman Kennedy spoke I
large nuriiber of candidates launched their
appeals to the voters. They were Intro
duced by Chairman Morearty with ten
minutes of Infinitely encouraging and dl
plomntio talk about each. Those who thus
beseeched votes were: Councilman Fred
Huye and Tony Donahue for sheriff;
Charles I-esll, C. W. Haller and B. F
Thomas fur oounty Judge; B. J. Rodwell
for county attorney; K. F. Bralley for cor
oner; Bryce Crawford and W. B. TenEyck
for police Judge; H. E. Ostrom for county
commissioner; Frank Bandle for county
clerk; Candidates W. A. Foster, Kubat
Altotadt and Moore for Justice of the peace
Kot Tory tuany years ago alcohol was"
s4 tor LfUlliuj la combination with
, other fluids under
-JL! - the name oi "Cani'
m.fZl rhen. hut It suf
fered banishment
3r-tr ' I because It was too
J f dano-erous.
r, ' ' Alcohol Is fener-
- ally harmful when
V W 1t.n In Ida form
fW ("m tf of medicine, espe
cially toa delicate
Dr. Vtre's tU-
tue-ntnAitUma and
fuitctitm-atrtngtbenimQ plan of treatment
is louowing alter xaturt $ plan.
He uses, natural remedies, that U estiva
medicinal roots, prepared by process
wrought out by the aiDeodlture ef much
time tod money, without the use of alco
hol, and by sklllfuj combination In the
niott exact proportion.
Used m one of the aotive Ingredients
of Dr. Pierce's OoMen Medical Discovery,
lacs cuunui specially exert lis
Influence In cases of lung and bronchial
troubles, and this rae bt Is, there-
tore, g sovereign remedy ler bronchi tit,
laryngitis chronic soughs, oaiarra and
kindred. allmealA
1 naevH thsmaHntnltngrvHenU
of this werkj f ameui remedy are: Oo)lsn
heal root, Queen's root, btooa rout,
black CherryWk, lUoodroet tad Mau-
urace reow
I asve had such a wonderful sjtperieooe
with Ir PtMoe' eoldeaTaloalca. looery
that I do net heeltaie to reouar.aieod It. be
llevtng it to o a wtmnertul meOlclne bull 4
ud tii Hssuee of Ue ayskMSk orltea Him
beasi Browa. SfnitiT Emersoa Literary
&aociauun, 4H KenasA Avceue, AplMM.
wis. "Worry abd aerroms ueuates had conv
luetely run-down str health end strength ;
Lad no appetite, slept badly, and was la a
state of nerrvas outiiaee. 1 took twelve
bottles In all. and. .i week, knew that I
ws getUng better and suotifwr. on til anally
a as well and stroug as I had ever been,
tare the isuut faith and conldenoe In
your nteoirute. sad truta to thank yua for nty
guwd healUi. which Is a te easing to anyone."
Kor 11 one-cent stamp to cover coat of
uiuiuug, you can get a tree ropy oi tne
"Common Sense Medtoal Adviser, paper-
covers ; or ciota-bound lor 81 uun.
Auareet in. K. v. neroe, UtKTalo, . Y.
Dr. Fierce'! Pleasant Pellets should be
ut."! Uh "Golden Medical Discoterj
Bitouetac a laxAWTO h rvuixeo.
CILVELES HARDING Churning, Churning, Churning.
and Candidates Ilensel and Wlckersham for
Board Will Assist Water Board
Making; Test of Hydrant
At the meeting of the Board of Fire and
Police commissioners last night permission
was given to the Water board to use men
and paraphernalia from the fire depart
ment to test the pressure of the water
company, at a time to be selected by the
city engineer.
The board took up the ease ef Policeman
Thomas O'Connor, who was charged with
being negligent in the discharge of hia
duties as a police officer. The charges set
forth that Officer O'Connor was within a
block of the' place where Officer A. E. Hel
ler was having trouble with a man who
became violently Insane from being over
heated on the afternoon of August 7, and
that he made no attempt to assist his fel
low officer, although he knew something of
the trouble. The board found him guilty
and fined him five weeks' pay.
A petition was received signed by aboVit
100 members of the fire department asking
that each fireman be given twenty-four
hours oft duty every six days. The petition
was turned over to the fire chief and will
be acted on- at a futare meeting.
The applications of Mrs. J. II. Kirk and
Miss Catherine Btlllwell for the position of
matron at the city Jail were received and
placed on file.
The resignations of Patrolmen A. F. Lam
bert and Howard Sawyer, who resign to
enter other fields, were received and ac
cepted. A communication was received from King
Ak-Sar-Ben asking that members of the
fire and police departments be given an
opportunity to participate In the daylight
parade during the fall festivities. The com
munication was referred to Chief Donahue
of the police department and Chief Salter
of the fire department, and these men will
arrange for the participation of their de
The following firemen were given their
annual leaves of absence: George Ander
son, William Bohan, Oeorge Hill, Oliver
Morrell, Robert Oliver and Zena Smith.
Jailer Glover and Officer Goodrich of the
police department were granted their an
nual leaves.
The meeting adjourned until 11 o'clock.
when the question of the financial condition
of the two departments will be taken up.
Convicted Land Fencers' Attorneys
Argue for Kew Hrsrlog Before
Jodie Manner.
The arguments for a new trlgl In the case
of the Krause brothers, who recently were
tonvlcted of fencing public lands contrary
to law, were concluded before Judge Mun
ger In the I'nlted States district court Fri
day evening. Judge Munger has taken the
matter under advisement and will hand
down his decision In a few days.
The motion for a new trial was argued
by Attorneys R. C. Noleman and C. C.
Barker of Alliance, attorneys for the
Krause brothers. Their chief contention
is the alleged unreliability of the principal
witnesses, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Osborn,
upon whose testimony the accused was
chiefly convicted. Affidavits wrere filed Im
peaching the character of these witnesses.
Special District Attorney Rush, represent
ing the government, argued against granting
the motion on the ground that the con
viction of the accused was complete, after
a long and fair trial, and that the attempt
to Impeach the testimony of the Osborne
at this time came too lata. The tim to
Impeach their evidence was during the
trial and not dow. He further held that
even was the testimony of the Osborns
completely eliminated, sufficient evidence
had been produced from other witnesses to
warrant the verdict of conviction as ren
dered by the Jury.
Announcements of the Tbeatera.
One of the merriest and quaintest ot all
Richard Carle's conceits was Prof. Pettl
bone. who wanders down Into Texas and
thereby furnishes the theme for "Th Ten
derfoot." Pettlbones Isn't all there la to
the show, for Sergoant Bill Barker and the
three Ranger captains have a great deal to
do with It: also the women fair, the Chi
nes cook and tV mule. Miss Ruth White
Is singing the leading soprano role with
th company this season and Oscar Flginan
Is playing the part of the professor. The
rest of the cast is of equal strength and
the production Is entirely new. "The Ten
derfoot" will begin an engagement of four
performances at the Boyd on Thursday
evening. A matinee will be played on
In ftome Politics.
Mayor King of Nome. Ahuka. Is In
Omaha ylHiiing his wife and daughter. Mrs.
H U. Mclntyre. at their home, 4-J8 Harney
street. Mr. King left Omaha four n
ago and lias made g'od In Nome politics.
His present trip to the I'nlted States is at
the direction ot the Nome government and
for th purpose of making arrangement
f-r lb puriha and installation of a
waterworks system la th northern luw a.
Comtj Clerk Will Not Pat Dra ud
Ostrom tn Ballot.
Places Solomon and Tracy on Ticket,
and b,e Other Two Men Decide
to Besort to Man
damus. I
County Clerk Drexel Insists he will not
place the names of William Q. Ure and
Henry Ostrom on the official primary ballot
for the office of county commissioner.
"I cannot do It," said the county clerk to
Mr. Ostrom. "No court will attempt te
compel a man to do an Impossible thing,
as 1 view It. There Is no Fifth district
defined In this county, as the law requires,
and I am going to stick close to the terms
of the law In this matter. If you, Mr.
Ostrom, or Mr. Ure, want to go on thla
primary ticket you must get an order from
the proper authority."
A to Messrs. Solomon aod Tracy, the
republican, and democratic candidates Id
the Third district, the county clerk said:
"I will put the names of these two men
on the primary ballot, because I know the
district in which they live and where they
must run. In the case of the Fifth district
there will be no candidates for county
commissioner so far as this office Is con
cerned. I feel that all my duty was dis
charged when I notified the county com
missioners by letter that It would be Im
possible for me to make up the ballot prop
erly unless they redlstrlcted to comply
with the rearrangement of wards under
the new charter."
Some Hot Words.
Chairman Kennard of the county board
and Mr. Ostrom had some heated argu
ment about the failure of the board to
redistrlct, and Mr. Ostrom denounced the
failure to act as unwarranted.
Mr. Kennard took exception to this
statement and presented a imp of the
districts to show that his own district was
the only one tampered with In the 1! Tun
ing resolution, which the board refused
to pass on Saturday.
The argument ended In nothing, definite,
but Mr. Ostrom then turned to the county
clerk and insisted that he should put th
two names on at large, as running for
county commissioner In the Fifth district.
This Mr. Drexel flatly refused to do, and
again announced that unless served with
an order of court he will put no "names
on for commissioner In the Fifth district.
Messrs. Ostrom and L're have decided to
go into court and ask Judge Redlck for a
mandamus to compel the county clerk to
place their names on ' the primary ballot
as candidates for the commissioner nom
ination In the Fifth district.
Great Law Salt Decided.
The supreme court, the tx-oDle. has de
cided that Dr. King's New Discovery wins
against coughs and colds. 60 cents and $1.
For sale by Sherman A McConnell Drug.
Interesting" to students.
The schools and colleges will soon open
for the fall term and there will be many
self-reliant young men and women who
will be looking for a good way to earn
their expenses. The Four-Track News, the
great Illustrated monthly magaxine of
travel and education, appeals to Intelligent
readers and Btudents will find It easy to se
cure subscriptions for It, The terms to per
sons soliciting subscriptions are extremely
liberal and offer a very generous mnrgln of
profit. It will pay any one Interested to
write to the publisher, Geoig? H. Daniels,
7 East Forty-second street. New York, for
full particulars.
Cheap Rates To (tfr Lake and
' WAT.
Tickets on sale every Saturday. Final
return limit the following Monday. Good
Halilng, boating, bathing. Reasonable
hotel rates. For further Information apply
to 8. D. PARKHL'RST. General Agent.
1612. Farnam St.. Omaha Nb.
New York and Philadelphia
cannot be more pleasantly or conveniently
reached than by the Grand Trunk-Lehigh
Valley Double Track Route via Niagara
Falls. Solid through trains, magnificent
Descriptive literature aent free on appli
cation to Geo. W. Vaux. A. O. P. A T. A..
Grand Trunk Railway System,. 116 Adams
St., Chicago,
Boy- Head Cat.
George Laheed. a 10-year-old boy living at
soum inirteentn street, received a
severe cut on th head yesterday afternoon
while fighting with some other boys. He
wss sttended by Police Surgeons Langdon
and Cox and removed to hia home. He
was unable to tall who hurt hlin.
The Italian-American Pleasure club met
at t 't oft s hall last evening and listened
to tklk from various republican oaadl-ds.Ua,
Oonioil Openi Bids on Two Mora Small
Bud lutes.
Desirability of Local Seenritles
hewn by the Propoeajs Made by
Brokers for tbe Bonds Mow
for Sale.
Bids for the sale of 160,000 general Indebt
edness bonds and ICO.onO Intersection paving
bonds were opened by the city council last
night. These bonds are to be Issued to pay
the cost of repaying Twenty-fourth street
from A to Q street. Five bids were re
ceived as follows: Hoehler Cummlngs,
Toledo, a premium of $16 and accrued In
terest on in0.0O0 and $272 premium of the
Well. Roth A Co., Cincinnati, offered a
premium of ll.TSO on the $,00i) and I)
premium on the $20,000.
W. R. Todd A Co.. Cincinnati, bid a pre
mium 1360 on the general bonds and $12
premium on the Intersection Issue.
W. J. Hayes & Sons, Cleveland, offered
premium and accrued Interest for the
$00,000 and $308 premium on the smaller
Issue; to print the bonds free of cost to
tbe city.
The Security Savings Bank & Trust com
pany, Toledo, offered a premium of $301 for
the general Issue and a premium of $151
for the Intersection bonds.
While the bid of Weil. Roth A Co. was
the highest, the bid did not mention the
five years' option as did the others and It
was Inferred by the council that this option
was not taken Into consideration by the
bidders. Clerk Glllln will wire Well, Roth
A Co. today on this matter. Owing to the
desire to communicate with the Well people
the council adjourned until Wednesday
evening, deferring action on the bids until
that time.
The first step towards presenting the
proposition to construct a new sewer sys
tem was taken by the Introduction of an
ordinance accepting the sewer plans drawn
by Hnglneer Andrew Rosewater last spring.
This ordinance went to the Judiciary com
mittee for consideration.
An ordinance was read for the third
time and passed changing the grade on
Twenty-third street from D to F street.
Councilman Queenan secured the passage
of a motion directing the mayor to put
more men to work on the street force and
put the streets In good condition at once.
Queenan said that he had heard a great
many complaints lately about the condi
tion of the streets and he thought that re
pairs ought to be made at once. The
mayor said the matter would be attended
Klewlt called the attention of the council
to the necessity for the water and gas com
panies to lay service pipes to the curb
lines on Missouri avenue and on Twenty
fourth street, so as to avoid tearing up the
pavement when laid. The clerk will send a
copy of the motion to the companies men
The finance committee reported In favor
of the bid of Johnson & Skow of Omaha for
the building of the new fire department
building. Johnson A Skow's bid was for
$1S,6S0. Mayor Koutsky and Clerk Glllln
were Instructed to enter Into a contract
with the successful bidders for this build
ing. The mayor and clerk were Instructed to
Issue certificates of indebtedness to the
Vnlted States Standard Voting Machine
company In the sum of $5,200 In payment for
eight voting machines.
Schools Open with I.arae Attendance.
The South Omaha public" schools opened
yesterday with an attendance of 4,068. This
Is over 200 more than the first day of last
year. Four teachers were absent. Miss
Eva O'Sullivan, Miss Penny, Miss Reld and
Miss Ollis. These teachers have notified
Superintendent McLean that they will be In
attendance In a day or two.
Prof. Bos well, the new teacher of Ger
man, and Prof. Holcomb, teacher of
physics another newcomer, were both on
hand and were well received by the pupils
of the high school. ,
The attendance at the various schools ls
as follows:
High school
Hawthorne .
Jungmann ..
Brown Park
Madison ....
Highland ....
West Side
Corrlgan ..
Lowell ....
Lincoln ....
Whlttler ..
Opening attendance on first days for fonr
years: Nineteen hundred and two, S.509;
190.1. $,749: 1904, 1,(167: 1905, 4.088.
Five grades at the Madison school are
now attending school In the Washington
building, In Brown Park, which now stands
four feet In the air on Jack screws. This Is
the annex building moved from Twenty
sixth and M streets.
The course of study has been completely
revised as to arithmetic, language and his
tory and the changes Inserted tn the "Blue
Christie Bros, secured the contract for
furnishing the schools with Walnut block
screened lump at $l.M per ton and Crosby,
Kopelts A Casey were given the slack con
tract at $2.26 per ton. The Watklns Lum
ber company furnishes kindling at $4.60 per
The board of education of 81oux Falls,
S. D. sent a representative to the meeting
to request the loan of the blue prints of
the High school building
a slmlllar
structure Is contemplated there.
Margaret Conrey and Gertrude Holmes
was given an Increase In salary to $70 per
month. Permanent substitutes will be paid
$76 a month.
Library Board Meeting;.
At the regular monthly meeting of the
South Omaha Library board last night It
was decided to place a memorial tablet In
the wall of the lobby commemorative to
the munificence of Mr. Andrew Carnegie
In donating the $60,000 building to the city.
Bills for August were allowed and the
chairman of the house committee was In
structed to secure bids for mine run and
screened lump coal.
Miss Jane Abbott, the librarian reported
the unusually large patronage of th
library during the month of August and
now haa two new apprentices. Miss Mabel
Cheek and Mrs. W. B. Myers. Over 100
new books were placed on the shelves last
New Republican Club,
A Swedish-Norwegian republican club
was organized Sunday and the following of
ficers were chosen: Julius Carlson, presi
dent; 8 wan Johnson, vice president; George
M. Johnson, secretary; peter Olson, treas
urer. Theodore Johnson of Omaha attended
the meeting and made an address which
was appreciated by all those present. The
efub starts out with a membership of
thirty. Another meeting of the club will
be held at 406 North Twenty-Fourth street
on Wednesday evening.
' Another Damage flalsn.
Through her attorney Henry C. Murphy,
Annie Kelly has filed wth the city clerk
a personal Injury claim for $6,0u0. It Is
alleged In the document that while driv
ing at Eighteenth andj O streets on Aug
ust 14. the wagon dropped Into a bad wash
out. The rig was damaged and tbe plaintiff
alleges permanent Injuries. The claim
been referred to the legal department for
Maal City Cesalp.
Mr. E. l. UeLanney returned Monday
m ira vkji lur in loioraao
Wilbur F. Chase, 1430 North Twenty-
ii!iru iimL rauufii ili ri i r r i tir a ..n
I Mr, and Mr. L. Blount t( Palisade,
Our "Special" Boys' School Suits at $3
A TypicaJ School Suit Better in style, fit, material and
workmanship than we have ever been able to offer at $3 and
you know we hold the record on producing the best suit at this
price. We urge you to examine this suit before deciding on any
other, as there is every probability that it will prevent you from
paying more than $3 or give you a better suit at $3 if you have
decided on that price.
Girls' School
xt 29c
Worth 75c.
to Pacifi
$2.00 from Omaha or Council Bluffs one-way tickets
on sale daily, September If to October 31, 1905. Los
Angeles, San Francisco, Portland, Seattle choose your
route. Stop-overs of five days anywhere west of cer
tain points in Arizona, Nevada or North -Dakota, and in
California, except at Los Angeles and San Francisco.
You can go through New Mexico or through Colorado.
The Rock Island runs improved tourist sleepers daily via
both routes through from both Chicago and St Louis.
Via El Paso Short Line, the Rock Island maintains faster Tourist serrico to
California than any other road or route.
Neb., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Oar-
The remains of Miss Ella Miller were In
terred at Uailey cemetery Monday after
noon. A inn was born yesterday to Mr. and
Mrs. Alois Oorlg, Twenty-ninth and G
Bruce MoCulloch and son, Hugh, leave
today for Sheridan, Wyo to spend a couple
of weeks hunting and fishing.
Rev. Mr. McDowell of Omaha Is to preach
this evening at the Baptist services at the
tent, Twenty-fifth and L streets.
The receipts of sheep and lamb at the
yards here Monday were the heaviest so far
this year, au.uuu neaa Deing yaraea.
Thursday evening 8t. Martin's guild will
give a New England dinner at the borne
of Colonel and Mrs. J. U. watklns.
Arthur C. Pancoast leaves today for Col
orado, where he expects to spend several
days looking after bustness matters.
Miss Mabel Rich Is reported to be quite
sick at the home of her parents. Mr. and
Mrs. C. M. Rich, 10U North Twenty-second
Mr. and Mrs. John Raab. Twenty-first and
H streets, have returned from Eprlngfleld.
ill., where tney spent a couple ot weeks
with relatives.
Members of the Baptist church will hold
meetings every evening this, week at the
tent. Twenty-fifth and L streets. Rev.
George Van Winkle 1b In charge.
On Friday evening the Magic City brass
band will plve a concert and lawn social
at the home of David McBeth. Th pro
ceeds will go toward buying uniforms.
Society Event.
Earah Berks took Electric Bitters for
headache and can now meet her social en
gagements. 60 cents. For sale by Sherman
& McConnell Drug Co.
Story of ('stoaa In the White
House for Eleven Administrations.
That custom, despite the strenuous trend
of the times, Is not dead In th I'nlted
State Is proven by one of the collection of
tales out of school Just published by Cap
tain Pendel, chief doorkeeper and usher,
and oldest employe of the White House. H
cite a singular coincidence In which all
the ten presidents whose habits he knew so
well were of on mind. This I a story of
the one thing besides soap and water which
all the presidents used In common. It was
a little thing but It Is just such trifles that
impress uaon us the fact that great men
are but human, it was a toilet article.
There have always been many rivals of this
particular article, but, curiously enough,
all th presidents from Lincoln to Roose
velt have had an Identical Idea concerning
the brand of their- choice. The presidents'
of thirty years ago and their successors
used It. as did all persons of refinement In
their time. Reference la mads to Dr. Lyon's
Perfect tooth powder. Today, as though
th habit were presldentlally Inherited, one
of the faml'.lar blue enamel boxes contain
ing the powder stands beside every tooth
brush In the bedchambers of the Roosevelt
family. As the package Is metal It will not
break, and , It bai.i patent telescoplo
measuring tube It Is always corked, and la,
therefore, a convenience tn toilet bags of
travelers aa well as a luxury In the bou
doirs of stay-at-homes. General Grant car
ried it with him on his tour around the
C. W. Fetterman of South Dakota Is visit
ing his brother. A. D. Fetterman. of the
World-Herald. The former has been mak
ing a long trip through the west.
W. U McKay, a cltlsen of Phoenix. Arts.,
and uncle of W W. McKay of this city,
is visiting Omaha for a few weeks. lis
eif-erts to remain for the Ak-Bar-Ben fes
tivities A W. Brown, president of the Are and
police commission of Grand Rapids. Mich.,
was In Omaha yesterday. He was piloted
through the city hall snd to various places
and persons of Interest by Health, Commis
sioner Rlio.
aw.lfcCjeKadf Lm 2
ttn M
k test
"Write today for our illustrated Tourist folder, giving
details of Bock Island through service, with map
and full information.
1323 Farnam Ctroot, Omaha, Neb.
An Invitation has been extended to the
Iowa Federation of Women's clubs by the
Woman's club of Oskaloosa to hold the
next state biennial In Oskaloosa. The In
vitation comes through the club president.
Mrs. II. L. Spencer, who departed recently
to spend the winter In Japan.
Mrs. Gertrude Nash of Audubon, corre
sponding secretary of th Iowa federation,
has returned to her home after an outing
at Okobojl, and others of the state execu
tives are back from their summer outings,
and In a short time th work will be well
under way for the coming biennial period.
At a recent preliminary meeting of the
Council Bluffs Woman's club an innova
tion was adopted In the way of club ex
tension. A musical department was or
ganised, and the privileges of that de
partment, as well aa of the art depart
ment, were extended to men, a fee of 13
being set for the same. There la certainly
no more practical or more eertaln way
of enlisting the Interest of men In the
women's work than to enlighten them re
garding It. Of cours th majority of men
think they know what It la all about, but
the fart remains. Seeing is believing, and
as no man can deny that music and art
are eminently ladylike Interests, the ele
ment of prejudice, which Is one of the
greatest obstacles to enlighten them re
garding women's work. Is eliminated, and
as there Is usually a fair proportion of
men in each community who are Interested
In music and art, those branches ought to
serve well aa mediums through which to
reach them.
The election of Mrs. Abble Adams of Su
perior to the presidency of the National
Woman's Relief corps at Denver last
week gives another honor to Nebraska.
This Is the first time that the office has
ever come to the state, and members of
trie order appreciate it accordingly. Mrs.
Adams, however. Is not unknown In the
national ' work. Resides holding prominent
offices n the state organisation sh has
had a more or less conspicuous part In the
national at different times for a number
of years. It was In this work that her ex
ceptional executive ability became known,
and the honor conferred upon her St Denver
last week was not wholly without a realisa
Mother's Friend, by its penetrating and soothing properties,
allays nausea, nervousness, and all unpleasant feelings, and
so prepares the system for the
ordeal that she passes through
the event safely and with but
little sufferinp, as numbers
have testified and said, "it is
worth its weight in gold." .oo per
bottle of druggists. Book containing
valuable information mailed free.
u win tiouioa co., auu &.
Boys' School
tit 45c.
Worth 75c
tion of what her leadership would mean to
the organization.
The following characteristic story of Mrs.
Decker, president of the General Federa
tion of Women's clubs, Is going the round
of the press and ought to carry with It
more than one hint to club women:
Recently the president of one of th
musical clubs In the federatlor wrote to
Mrs. Decker, saying: "I come to you for
help and suggestion. My club Is apparently
loxlng Interest and disintegrating. W hn.v
tudled just enough parliamentary law to
know how to quarrel; and we have sung to
ourselves until we are tired and bured.
What shall we do?"
The letter reached Mrs. Decker when
she was very busy, and she. therefore,
answered: "Try to sing to others. My
fuay day. Excuse brevity." She ant this
etter, feeling; sure that sh had no time
to really help the woman. To her great
surprise, she receive i a letter afterwards
from this same club president, saying:
"Tour letter wss an Inspiration. As an
experiment, I divided my club into five
sections, and sent them Out Into the schools,
hospitals, missions, and poorer districts to
sing to others, and the result Is simply
piarvellous. Aside from the pleasure we
have given, our club Is growing In Interest
and numbers, and better still, we are now
worth while.'
The Nebraska organisation of Daughters
of the American Revolution will hold lta
second annual meeting at Falrbury, Octo
ber IT and 18. Mrs. C. S. Langworthy or
Seward, state regent, haa Issued the call
and great preparation Is being mad for
tha gathering.
The Woman's Club of the Railway Mall
Service has called a meeting for 9 o'clock
Wednesday morqlng at th postofflce, for
the study of civil service.
Special Iu4f Rates to Great Wee,
era Park, Maaalag, low.
Only one far for th round trip. Tickets
on sal every Sunday to and including
Sunday, September 17. For further Infor
mation apply to S. D. Parkhurst, general
agent. Kit Farnam street, Omaha. Nt.
Hotel Clerks Association..
The Omaha Hotel Clerks' association was
entertained by Clerk Cory of the Millard
hotel last night at a banquet In the cafe
of the MUlaid after the regular business
session of th association.
At th meeting last night a letter of con
dolence was voted to be written and se,-,t
to Mrs. Hope, wife of the late proprietor
of the Arcade hotel, who died recently.
Steps will likely be taken In the near fu
ture to make a state organisation of th
association, and already there has been
considerable printed matter sent out to
hotel men outside of Omaha. Th next
meeting of the association will be held at -the
Henshaw on Septernler 1i.
Is to love, children, and
home can be completely
happy without them, yet th
ordeal through which the ex
pectant mother must pass usually is
so full of suffering, danger and fear
that she looks forward to the critical
hour with apprehension and dread.