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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 30, 1905)
TIIF. OMAHA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER. 50, 1903.
v JEWISH SEW YEAR DEVOTION
v E HopMnson
We Are Wrong
Points out where, puts his fingers
' on our weak spots and writes
"withoiit mitts' as he says.
In the October
Ladies' Home Journal
1 5 Cents at All News-Stands
Btginninjc of Holiday Feuon it
SERVICES AT TEMPLE ISRAEL ELABORATE
Rabbi Co tin Preaches Eloquently on
tho Heart's Desire and EiMaraiM
, Congregation to Persistent'
Effort for Good.
The beginning of the Jewish holiday sea
son with the Roah Hoshnna, the Jewish
New Tear. was signalised at Temple Israel
last night with unusually elaborate services,
which were largely attended. Special music
was given, including- the singing- of "Be
Thou Strong" (by Nledllnger). by Mrs.
Donovan. The appointed service for the
occasion wa read and. Hanoi Cohn preached
brilliant sermon, taking his text from the.
Psalmist, "Come, then, that I asked of tha
Lord that will I seek after."
His 'subject was "The Heart's. Longing."
"This," said the rabbi, "is a sacred evening
In each heart. Each of us has In kia Inmost
heart a longing, some ambition, some Ideal,
which he has created for himself. The long-
lng of the psalmist was that he should live
a blameless life; thnt his reputation and
character should be spotless.
"Religion is of supreme valne. It makes
morality. Without religion morality Boon
dwindles and loses Itsnlf. On the other
hand, morality is the soul of religion. They
go hand in hand. But before morality goe
religion, which It inculcates. The, brightest
minds In the world, regardless of sect or be
lief, have paid their tributes to religion.
Men who scoff fall to recognise its high
value. It should be first and not last in
"On groat longing of this congregation at
the present time Is for a now temple. At a
recent meeting J6.20O was subscribed for the
purpose. The good work must be continued
and the fact accomplished. What we desire
we must seek after. No good comes of Its
own aocord. Ths new physchology Is one of
aoMon. We must earn our own blessings
and we must work energetically for a new
The New Tear's services will continue all
day In the temples of the reformed faith
and today and tomorrow in the temples of
the orthodox followers.
16. & FARNAM STREETS, X)MAHA
(Tba I'roples Furniture As Carpet Co.)
THE CURTIS PUBLISHING COMPANY, PHILADELPHIA
MONEY FOR PARK AND ROAD
0n Thousand Dollars Promised by ths
loud of Park Commissioners.
CITY ENGINEER . MAKES HIS PLEA
Explains How Now City Charter Has
Shortened Funds la Bis De
jaartment Three or Four
'Andrew Bosewater appeared before the
Park commission Friday morning and In
duced that body to appropriate 11,000
equally from tha park and road funds to
help out tha finances of his department for
the remainder of the- year. The engineer
showed that much work had been done by
hla department for the park board, the
September bill alone amounting to J222. The
charter requires the department to do work
for tha Park commission without additional
Mr. Bosewater explained that owing to
charter tinkering his department Is finan
cially short to the extent of 13,000 or
$4,000, with an Immense amount of publlo
work on hand to be looked after. -
After some discussion the commission
decided It could allow 11,000, although,
with only $8,045 remaining In the park fund
and $5,921 In the road fund and with the
Dodge street macadamising ahead. It felt
f pretty short Itself.
confident that the gas company will be
willing to do the same thing that Is pay up
the 1906 royalties to date and monthly there
after until the end of the year. I have not
yet taken the matter up with them but will
do so without delay."
The Indications are that the royalties of
the electric light company will total nearly
$10,000, or about $3,000 mora than In 1904, the
best previous record. This shows an enor
mous Increase in business during the pres
WORRY OVER LIGHTING ENDED
Action of Eleetrle Compaay ta Paying
Royalties Greatly 81sapllfl.es
The announcement that the Omaha Elec
tric Light and Power company would pay
Its royalty in advance this year greatly
simplifies the problem as to how the street
lighting Is to be financed for the remainder
of the year. Little doubt is felt at the city
hall but that the Omaha Qas company will
do as much. These amounts In hand there
will be money enough to pay for the full
lighting bills without feeling apprehension
over the pending court decision as to
whether or not the city has the right to
anticipate for current lighting bills royalties
which do not have to be paid over until
early In ths following year.
"I am much pleased with this act on the
part of President Nash," said Mayor
Moorea. "It certainly shows the right kind
of publlo spirit, something that every city
needs an infinite amount to help It keep
pace with progress and development. I am
OLD CREAMERY MAN LEAVES
John J. Kins Steps V'p Higher la
Beatrice Compaay Man
' '. , agepteat. j' .
John J. King, at present manager of the
local branch of the Beatrice Creamery
company, leaves for Pueblo on Sunday to
take tempo ray charge Of the Beatrice
Creamery company's plant at that place.
At the same time he becomes assistant
general manager of the Beatrice Creamery
company with headquarters at the general
offices, Lincoln. He will make his homa
eventually in Lincoln, where he will be sta
tioned. Mr. King came to Omaha about four years
ago as president of the Nebraska-Iowa
Creamery company, which is now leased
by the Beatrice company. This was the
first large creamery established In Omaha
and did much to develop the creamery busi
For many years before he iame to the
city to live, Mr. King was Interested In
the dairy burlness near Omaha and ope
rated a branch house here. He Introduced
several Innovations In the creamery and
dairy business in Omaha, being the first
person ' to place bottled milk and cream
upon the market. He also Inaugurated the
use of the carton package for butter In
Omaha. While he was with the West Point
creamery he began the pasteurization of
milk and cream, which had never been done
commercially in the state before.
AT THE PLAY HOUSES.
A Corner In Coffee" at the Boyd,
Anyone who has followed Cyrus Town
send Brady along his lurid course through
"history" will easily understand that his
pathway, so far as he has ventured Into corpg
lighter literature, is maricea wun mucn
of that same slap-bang, helter-skelter
i RECRUITS SCARCE AT PRESENT
I Only Twenty-Four Secured In This
Territory Daring; the Month
There has not been any great rush for
enlistment In the United States army at
the recruiting station In this city, and the
substations at Lincoln, Grand Island and
Sioux City during the month of September.
The total number of enlistments Is twenty
rour. There has been about twice that
number of applications, but the rejections
have been almost Invariably for physical
disqualifications. The moral character of
the enlistments have been uniformly good
There was one re-enlistment of a colored
soldier and a number of white re-enlist
A special effort Is now being made to se
cure desirable enlistments for the signal
Artisans are wanted, particularly
carpenters. The same physical require
ments will apply for enlistment In this
nt.tfcnH rtt hanilllnr ailhlrta that S SO I . .. ..
. ...... ----- - prancn , other branches of the serv.
noueeaoie m nis .no i u.i. ,ce The entrnent wl be for tnree yearg
wnai more serious writer- nav, tu....um anJ appoant, mu.t produce certificates
in the light of established facta. It Is hardly of mora, charact an(J .referenceB ag t0
to be expected that even so gifted a Tnan the)r Quallflcatlonll aB artisans. The gen-
as me eminent vuaieni uivmv wu.u Aocii
his regiment of typewriters going and
eral pay Is the same as for ordinary
branches of the service, , but all artisans
will also be allowed extra pay. Applicants
must be between 21 and 36 years of age.
The new order relative to the physical
examination of recruits by the recruiting
officers will go into efTect October 1. How
ever, as a regular contract surgeon Is at
tached to the Omaha recruiting depot, the
rule will not apply to this station.
Attention, ladles ot the Maccabees!
Members of Gate City hive No. t. Ladies'
of the Maccabees of-the World, you hereby
notified to attend the funeral of our late
member, Lady Sophia Madorln, which will
take place at 2 p. m. Sunday, October 1,
from the family residence, StfOS Valley
street. MRS. BELLE CRONIN,
Record Keeper of Gate City Hive, No. 1.
Omaha Boy with Y. M. C. A.
Benjamin Chearrlngton, left Omaha last
Wednesday night for Adrian, Mich., where
he has accepted the position of physical
director of the Toung Men's Christian as
sociation. On the way he will attend the
international conference of the association
wnicn is convening at ueirou. He ex
pects to continue his education next year
in some eastern college.
turn out good stuff all the time. This
much should be. admitted in extenuation
of the offense ho has oommitted In writ
ing a "popular" novel, and then partaking
In its dramatisation. Mr. Tim Murphy
tries very hard to give life to Its dull lines
and Inane situations, but with little suc
cess. The theme of the play is older than
the modern stage, and Its working out is
1 ... Ann.rAHtnn.1 Una, In f n f
the main situation is borrowed directly PUTT EH
from Howard and Belasco, and, more's
the pity, has been sadly damaged In trans
planting. What humor It has Is coarse.
Those who admire Mr. Murphy, and they
are numerous enough, will be giaa to
know that this evening they will have a
chance to see him In something that is
..ivtV. hla hlla "A Pnrnpr in CnfftH" la
not up to hi. standard. The play offers " 8et f rth In the complaint filed by Roy
him hut Utile nnnnrtunltv for the exercise v' " "" ' "very, a
of his unquestioned abyity, and by Its fifteenth and Leavenworth, he has per
i.i.i i T -,.. ' ,., listed In threatening the life of the latter
that It leaves nothing to the imagination. and Thursday night he attempted to
It really hampers and deadens any Inter- . ' Ut by "rin two hoU
that miB-ht Im fu in it. .low ..nfnM- 4 hlm 'rom a revolver. Potter had worked
lng. The character assumed by Mr. Mur
phy Is so out of perspective as to be al
most grotesque, and the others might easily
fit Into a musical comedy or farce, but can
scarcely have been seriously conceived for
the people of a modern comedy. They more
nearly approach caricatures than por
HAS HIS TROUBLES
Mast Answer In Police Court for
Shoottnar at His Former
W. B. Potter. 2661 Jones street, fell Into
the hands of the law yesterday, because,
Big Reductions in Men's
and Boys' Clothing
During Ak-Sar-Ben Week
As long as they last, for
Saturday only, we will
mm a '
sell Men's Well urn
All Wool Suits, in black
and fancy cheviots, for
We claim our credit system the most reasonable
and most liberal. Our terms are virtually your own for
whatever cash payment and whatever, weekly or monthly
terms will suit you is agreeable to us. This is not talkbut
facts pure and simple. Think it over, then call and see us.
If you want a new Stilt, Coat or
any other garment for the Horse
Show and don't feel as though yoa
want to spare all tho cash, then
come and see ua. YOUR CREDIT
JS GOOD IIKRK.
Made In the
latest style at
93.00, 92.KO and
prices $2.00, $2
Ladies Velvet Draped Hats-
Colors blue, green, bnwn tf (7(
and black trimmed with I I j
wings. Our $3.00 fTli
Hat on pale Baturday JJjnl
. Of Venetian cloth
Jackets 42 Inches long
skirt round length
our $17.60 suit for
Made of corert cloth
pany, was also at work on the same house
and there was a clash between them.
Their dispute soon led to blows and then
Johnson, It Is stated, drew his knife and
stabbed Wilson In the back, inflicting an
UKly wound in the lumbar region. The
wound was dressed by Dr. J. F. Mathews,
and It is ot such a nature as may easily
prove fatal. Johnson was arrested at 5
o'clock lHt night and held on charge ot
assault with attempt to wound.
EDITOR NOW IN PARADISE
Grant Jones' Sncessor Declines In
vitation of Commercial Clob
Sent Former and Tells Why.
and oave-lns on the site ot the new Hay
den brother's department store, just east
of the Patterson bulldlnir, the foundation
of the north half of the latter building
was in extreme danger of giving way and
permitting the brick walls to collapse.
present no strike among the street ear
men of the United States, nor of Canada,
and that there are onry three cases where
there is difficulty and these are under
for Toung for Ave or six weeks and early
this week refused to get up and help Toung
take care of a horse. Toung discharged
the man. Potter hung around the stable
two or three days, making threats. It Is
alleged, among the drivers until Toung or
dered him off. The man persisted in re
turning. He came back Thursday night
This evening Mr. Murphy will appear as a"d A lnto a bugy ln the M'y- from
David Oarrlck in the fine old classic ot
"David Oarrlck," which has survived
through many years because of its merits,
and in which he finds ample scope for
his talent. A one-act comedy, "Uncle
Ben; or, My Lady Help," wilt precede the
Want to try an experiment?
Then take any one of the hundreds of
new medicines on the market.
come, they go, and are
Or want to be cured?
Then take a medicine that
has been tested and tried,
generation after genera
tion. A medicine that has
been a household remedy
for sixty yaars. Ayer's
. Intelligent, thoughtful
-'ing more and more upon
this old standard preparation.
AIM stABhtanturM ef
ATtft'S tin YIGOR-Per the feair.
AT' CiUlkKY PECTORAL fw eefha.
ATBB'a PILI S-Por esestlMtlaa.
AKfc&'t AGUK CUk uUuia at M.
ASKS FOR HEAVY DAMAGES
Ora Thomas Wants I'nlon Paclfle to
Pay tier Thirty Thousand
Ora Thomas has brought suit In the
united Btates circuit court against the
Union Pacific Railroad company for $30,000
damages sustained through a collision on
that road while she was a passenger on
July 22, 1906. The wreck occurred near
South Omaha, through the car on which
she was riding becoming detached from
which Toung attempted to expel him. Pot
ter drew his gun, saying he would kill
Toung then and there. Toung ran back
through the stable and Potter disappeared.
Half an hour later Toung went upstairs
and was ln the act of turning off a light
when Potter fired a shot at him from one
of the stalls. The movement of a span
of mules disturbed his aim. He then fired
another shot with no better success. Pot
ter then took fright and ran away, but
came down past the barn Friday with
more threats. Toung filed a complaint Fri
day and later in the day Potter was lodged
tn Jail, charged with shooting with attempt
Not long ago the Omaha Commercial club
sent out honorary membership cards to
about 1,000 country editors ln Nebraska and
adjoining states. One of them wass ad
dressed to Grant Jones, editor of the Dil
lon Doublejack, Dillon, Wyo. Friday came
the following letter from Dillon, under a
caption which showed the writer to be the
present editor of the Doublejack:
F. W. Judson, Omaha My Dear Sir: I
return you herewith an honorary member
ship card issued to Grant Jones on account
of this paper.
On behalf of Mr. Jones, I thank you for
the courtesy. I know Orant would do It if
he were here. But he is dead and I do not
l,..!rv that vour card would be of much
beneAt to him where he now is, even if it
were posslbln for me to send it to him by
mail, free delivery.
Orant was a aood fellow while he was In
this world, a typical western editor and I
truBt he Is now enjoying the friendship and
pood-fellowship of 'Gene Field and others
of the old-time westerners wno made life
brighter and better here, and who now are
all undoubtedly basking in the sunshine of
that abode In the next world especially set
aside for editors.
With best wiHhes for yourself and mem
bers of the club, I am yours respectfully,
Mr. Judson being absent from the city,
Commissioner McVann of the club sent a
membership card to Mr. Reld, enclosing, fn
memorial to Mr. Jones, the following verse
from his Elk scrap book:
.nt.r this world all naked and bare!
We go through this life with sorrow and
care; . .
leaving the world we go Ood knows wnere;
: If we re morougriDreas nere, w u oe
tnnrrel Ends In Stabbing;.
C. H. Wilson, a plumber living at S01S
was dangerously Btabhpd nt
Miami street, w
I o clock yesterday afternoon bv w. V
Johnson, a carpenter, living at 1212 Far
nam. Wilson works for John Howe A Co.
and was sent out to repair the house of
C. F. Weller at 1202 Wirt street. Jnhnann
the main train by a misplaced switch, and wno WOK 'or tn Western Electric corn-
was subsequently run Into by a Missouri
Pacific train, wrecking the car. Her In
juries were about the neck and back of
the head, arms, etc, and were, she al
leges, of a permanent character. She states
In her petition that she was a dressmaker
by profession, and was capable of earning
about 11,000 per year, but since her injuries
She has been unable to work, and la per
manently disabled from so doing. The case
Is trsnsf erred from the district court of
Notes from the Army.
Colonel Charles B. Hall of the Eighteenth
United Btates Infantry, commanding the
post at Fort Leavenworth, Kan., was a
visitor at army headquarters Friday.
Captain J. E. Normyle, constructing quar
termaster. United States army, at Fort
Leavenworth. Kan., Is in the city and
vixlted at army headquarters Friday morn
ing. Privates Ernest McNew, Company B.
Thirtieth Infantry, Fort Crook, Neb., and
Herbert L. Miller. Troop D. Eleventh cav
alry. Fort Des Moines, have been honor
ably discharged by direction of the War
Rains Damage Parks.
Park Superintendent Adams has reported
to the commission that the escavaiions
for the lake in Miller park have been re
tarded by the heavy rains. He says that
an artificial water supply must be ar
ranged at the park and suxgests a well
and tha pumping of water by a gasoline
engine, the expense to be about Hans
cum and Bemis parks were damaged by
the storms. At Riverview park much un
derbrush has bn cleared away and the
area increased and handsome and service
ole gutters put tn along the drives.
"On and Off like a Coat"
Made in original designs of
FAST COLOR FABRICS
ih style, quality and finish
LIKE CUSTOM VORK.
JL50 and vp.
OLUCTT, PCABODY A OO.,
UMin aMM ee smi.ts e irm
m ths worn..
UNIDENTIFIED MAN . KILLED
Ram Down la Rnllrosva Tarda at
Fifteenth and Mirer
A man was killed last night at 6:06 p. m.
by switch engine 1204, near the Brandies
coal yard at Fifteenth and Marcy streets.
The engine was westbound with a number
of freight cars, and was under the direction
ot C. Dally, foreman, and M. Killey, en
gineer. No one has been found who knows
the man nor how he happened to get ln
the way of the moving train. It Is thought
that he stepped out from behind cars on
one track directly ln front of the other
cars, which were being pushed up the
yards. He was found by R. M. Goodrich,
2219 Pierce street. They called the police
patrol and the man was started for the
Clarkson hospital, but died on the stretcher
and was taken by the patrol to the coroner's
office. Both the man's legs were crushed
and, his jaw was broken, and nearly torn
Up to a late hour he has not been identi
fied, but it is believed that he Is a laborer
of the city who was starting home from
work. He was apparently about SO with a
dark brown moustache, and was rather dark
oomplexloned. He wore dark pants and A
blue shirt, a soft black hat with a silk
handkerchief which he Is thought to have
worn ln his hat.
ONLY TWO BOXES ARE LEFT
Sale (or Booths at the Horse Show
la Nearly Complete
All boxes for the Omaha rtorss Bhow ex
cept two have been sold, showing by the
early demand there is more interest ln the
show this year than last. The total num
ber of boxes last year was sixty-one, while
this year's total is sixty-eight. The pur
Box No. 2. O. L. Hammer; No. 2-A, Wil
liam Haydeh; No. I, J. Polcar; No. 10, Dr.
R. Gil more and A. J. Beaton; No. 11, Mrs.
E. McCormlclli No. 13, John L. Webster;
No. '14, Fred Mets and Mr. Arthur Meta;
No. 16, W. W. Morsman and C. E. Tout;
No. IS, J. E. Baum and D. A. Baum; No.
17, Guy C. Barton; No. 17-A, George F.
Hid well; No. 18, T. C. Bryno; No. V. A. L.
Mohler; No. 20, Luther Kountzu; No. 21,
George A. Keellne, Council Bluffs; No. 22,
Oould Delts; No. 23, A. D. Brandeis and
H. Hugo Brandeis; No. 24, F. H. Davis;
No. 26, J. C. Bharp; No. 26. W. H. McCord;
No. 27, E. P. Peck; No. 30, Edward Rose
water; No. H, R. C. Howe; No. 81-A, J. L.
Dougherty; No. 22, F. B. Cowgtll; No. 83,
w. j. is. K.enyon; ro. sj-a, iioxie Clark;
No. 34, M. L. Learned; No. 34-A. T. B.
MePherTOn; No. SS, J. C. Cowln; No. 3fi,
Mrs. Ben Gallagher and F. P. Klrkemlall;
No. 37, F. A. Nash and Dr. Allison; No. yS,
Floyd Binlth; No. IS-A, Henry W. Yates;
No. 39, E. A. Cudahy; No. 40, Gilbert M.
Hitchcock: No. 41, Jay D. Foster, George
II. Kelly and W. L. Yetter: No. 42, Senator
Millard; No. 42-A. C. F. MoGrew ; No. 43,
Alfred Darlow; No. 43-A, G. W. Wattles;
No. 44, Dr. B. B. Davis; No. 44-A. General
Wint and Major Zalliiskl; No. 46, General
1... XO. AO T A UnQhon.' Mft JQ
W. T. Burns; No. 60. John L. KennTOy and
C. M. Wllhelmi No. 61, J. L. Pax ton: No.
62. Mr. Edward Updike; No. 63. Ward
Burgess; No. 64, W. T. Page ar.d B. D.
n&rkalow: No. 58. J. H. Pratt: No. 66. C.
II. Creighton; No. 67, John A. Crelghton;
No. 63. Georee A. Joslyn: No. 69. Judge
Redlck. A. Remington, A. J. Beeson and
3. R. Lehmer.
WORK FOR B. & M. DEPOT
Gronad Will Be Broken at Sooth
Onaha Within Few Days
Ground will be broken for the new
freight depot at South Omaha some time
this week or Monday ot next week at the
very latest. This is a positive statement
given out at the Union Pacific headquar
ters. The plans tor the passenger depot
have not been returned from the architect
as yet, so work on the freight depot will
begin first. Plans also are complete for
the new cut-off from Omaha to Elkhorn
upon which ail through trains which do
not need to stop at South Omaha will run.
From a point south of the Burlington cross
ing the track will branch off and take a
bee line for Elkhorn, regardless of cuts
or fill or creeks or anything else, thus
making a real cut-off for the line.
HALLER SUCCEEDS DR. GRAY
Assistant Horse Show Manager ta
Given Fnll Charge by the
Eamuel C. Haller. vhi. mi r.lt4
Omaha as assistant manager of the Horse
Show to assist ln tha Work mtnrtaA hv rtw
Gray, has been promoted by the directors
oi me norse Show association and made
manager with full Dower. It la fur.il
Oray will not be able to return in' time to
assist any further In the preparation of
the Horse Bhow and the directors were so
pleased with the work done so far by Mr.
xianer mat tney have made him manager.
Two Salts for insurance.
Carl Jensen of the general merchandise
firm nf l.i.u.n jl un.n. . . . , , , ,
oi oraaisn, jsoone
county, has brought suit in the United
Btatoe circuit court against tha Palatine
uuniin.uy (limited) for H.OSO on
an Insurance policy. The establishment of
Jensen & Swan was destroyed by fire
November 26, 10O4, and the defendant com
pany carried that amount of Insurance on
the concern, which It now refuties to pay.
Jud-rment Is asked for the I.OU0 with In.
terest at 7 per cent from Januarv 1(
and costs of suit. The case Is transferred
from the district court of Iloono county
Mary Carey has brought suit In th
I nlted 8iates circuit court against th
Mutual Reserve Life Insurance companj
for $3,000 on a Dollcv of lnaurim. i.u.u.2
by the defendant company to Michael M
Grady, whp died February 6, 05, and '
which no portion of the amount has been
paid, though repestedly demanded by th
plaintiff, the bnetlclary of tho Insurant
policy. Judgment is nuked for the 13.001
with Interest at 7 per cent and costs ol ,
suit. The case Is transferred from tht
district court of Douglas county.
Medicine Man In Trouble. .
G. A. Jones, 602 Bouth Thirteenth street,
was arrested by Officers Byrnes and Mc
Donald. Jones sells medicines of varlom
kinds, but as fate would have It some on
objected to his using the rornr at Fifteenth
and undue. Jones moved, but he chanced
to return and found another man plyin
his calling on the identical spot. He ncsad
operations at onoe, it is said, by demnndini
in no uncertain language why one ma I
should be moved and another not. The ait
took a blulHh cast from excess ot ehotos
adjectives, for which he was arrested.,
County Committee Meets.
The new republican county oommlttee
will meet ln the Bee building Saturday at
2 p. m. to effect a final organisation and
arrange for an figgresalva campaign. No
nrnxla will firimittfrt until thn pamnilli
tee is organized.
BUILDING LIABLE TO FALL
Rear End of Patterson Block, Seven,
tcrnth and Douglas Streets,
Building Inspector Wlthnell hss issued
orders to tenants In the rear half of the
three-story and basement of the Patter
son building at Seventeenth and Douglas
streets, to vacate or occupy ths structure
at their own risk and with the possibility
of It tumbling In on them. Thursday the
Inspector found that between excavations
OMAHA VIEW CLUB WILL WAIT
Members Not Yet Ready ta Vote
oa Matter ot Teleohoaa
Contract Agent O. H. Pratt of the Ne
braska Telephone company had a clear
Meld at the meeting of the Omaha View
Improvement club last night in advocating
the view that a single telephone service
is necessary to the best efficiency and that
there Is no good reason why an Independent
company should be given a franchise In
Omaha. Speakers for the other side of
the question did not appear. The olub
decided it would stick to Its original in
tention of taking no formal action on the
matter until a copy of the terms of the
franchise wanted is before It.
I C. F. Michelson, local secretary of the
gate to the national conference of the
Amalgamated Aaaotiation of Street Rail
.way Employs f America, which is con
vened pest week, lit There U al
It i not only exquisite and
delicious, tut also nutritious,
wholesome and streng-tiienln j:.
The best clubs, cafe and
hotels have it constantly on
their menu. Refined homes
should never be without it.
It is better than foreign
Champagnes, but costs only
half the price as it is American
made and there is no duty or
ship freight to pay. Grand
Prize, St. Louis World's Fair.
AMERICAN WINE CO., ST. LOUIS
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