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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1905)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY, NOV E.M1.KK 5, l'.HU
TRAGEDIES OF THE LARES
Midsummer Pac Con'ruti StrsBgslj
with Fierce Fall Stormt.
GREAT RISKS FOR HIGHER RATES
Ronanrf and I'athna Fringe the
Traffic Fate of Craft (aught In
minding Storms "Mule Ice
DmIIi" an Wrtrktri.
; Landlubbers from these parts, who have
onjoyed mldiummer outing on tho Great
Lakes, ran scarcely realize what perils lurk
Iri these land-locked waters, so peaceful are
they In summer time. Occasionally In mid
summer the elements kick up nasty seas,
but they are tike ripples on a mill pond
rompured with the fierce waves rolled up
by storms such a swept Superior, Huron
and Erie a few weeks ago, wrecking scores
pf lake craft and causing the loss of
Kach year from tlte middle of October
until the close of navigation occur on an
average more tragedies than during the
rest of the season. It Is the season when,
for the suke of higher rates, captains and
owners hazard lives and property In mad
races with the last cargoes from the north.
From now on tho scores of men who guard
tho dangerous points between Duluth and
Uuffaln are doubly vigilant. Constant
guard Is kept by life-saving crews. Power
ful lights burn through every hour of the
night, and with the coming of autumn they
burn through most of the hours of the day.
At any minute the 300 watchdogs between
Uie end of Erie and stormy 8upcrlor know
that a tragedy may be literally blown upon
little Ice Devils.
These are the days when the "little Ice
devils" got In their work; when, despite all
efforts, tons upon tons or ioe grow to the
sides of ships, and like so much lead weight
them down to the bottom of the sea. Tn
Superior, the bottom of which Is llled with
deep pits and caverns, a ship that Is drawn
down by the Ice never returns to the sur
face, for down in the black, cold duptha of
the pits the Ice never melrs. Some have
said that If this were so "Superior would
In time become 111 led with Ice," but scien
tific investigations have proved otherwise.
The Ice Is heavy enough to carry a ship
under water, and when once under water
the ship carries the Ice to the bottom.
Otherwise the ice would not sink. Bodies
Bable light all eyes ate strained to rati h a
glimpse of it. But that light, as powerful
as It is, may not be seen a mile away. So,
unwarned of danger, the vessel runs too
close to the dangerous, reef-ridden shore
and Is beaten to pleccB. This is what hap
pened some time ago within a short d.
tance of the most powerful light on the
nkes the Big Sable.
This Is one way In which euperlor claims
its victims. But there Is another way, nnd
a more tcrrlblo o;ie. The day may be clear,
but It Is hitter cold. Waves and spray dash
upon the ship, and ton after ton. ilie llttl
"Ice devils" are formed. Ice clings to the
side of the ship, to the bow und to tho
decks. It Incases the rigging, and though
a doren men work with axes and picks It
accumulates faster than they can cut It
away. Within an hour after the tempera
ture has suddenly changed the rudders of
vessels have become useless. Inch by Inch
the vessel Is flrewn down. It soon grows
unmanageable, and though the crew works
desperately lightening It, it continues to
sink.- Then comes the moment when the
crew must take to the boats, and shortly
after the ship sinks. In the majority of
cases the men are never heard from again,
for the chances of life are small for those
who set out In small boats on wintry Superior.
Such was the fate of the Algoma. and
since the day it went down never a spar
nor a rope of It has come to the top to tell
Huron as a Graveyard.
lAke Huron has long been known as the
grave of the lumber barge and sunken
treasure. While there Is a great deal of
mystery about the ways of Superior, there
Is more of romance about Lake Huron. Not
so many years ago on the shores along
Lake Huron were numerous lumbering
camps, and each month hundreds of thous
ands of dollars were carried Into the camps
by boats. In those days, too, lumber barges
without steam did nearly all of the trafllc.
and hundreds of them lie among the reefs
and shoals of the lake. Millions of dollars
In money have been lost In these wrecks,
and at least three great fortunes In ingot
copper have gone to the bottom there.
There are few ports of shelter along
Huron, and In case of storm a captain
must run before the wrnd or try to get
between the dangerous shoals on the MlcH
lgan side. These shoals, which stretch
from Thunder bay to Saginaw, have tie
manded a sacrifice of scores of ships, and
It was while trying to pass through them
that the ship John Miner went to the bot
torn some time ago. For seven miles off
Tolnt bjjx Barques these treacherous shoals
Intercept passing vessels, like a great trap.
It was here that the City of Detroit sank,
ARMY NEWS AX3 GOSSIP.
which sink in this lake are seldom re
covered. Of the 190 persons drowned on J with $80,000 In money aboard It a treasure
the Great Lakes two years ago, sixty were that has not been recovered. These same
lost In Superior, and only four of these ' waters also bury the remains of the Water
were found: Of the 160 lost last year, more , Witch and the load of copper which it was
lhan forty were drowned In Superior, and bringing down from the Michigan mines
thriee-fourths of the bodies disappeared for
ever. This year the casualties on Puperlor
have been tremendous, and within recent
weeks two ships have gone to the bottom
there, and only one person of all those
lost has been recovered. With the un
usually high rates paid for the currying of
ore this year, ship captains and owners
are predicting that more vessels 'han ever
before will risk the perils of lake naviga
tion, and consequently more lives will be
Notwithstanding the many tragedies that
occur each year on Lake Superior, Erie has
long been known as the "graveyard of the
Great Lakes." From the day the British
fleet was met there and defeated by the
Americans, Its record has been rising.
Many years ago superstitious sailors re
garded its as possessed of devils, and the
majority of seamen would rise from their
berths and completely dress If they were
passing Point Pelee in the night. Off that
point scores of vessels have gone to their
, joom, and hundreds of lives have been lost.
- Vha, most beautiful of the five lakes In
palm weather, Erie, perhaps with the ex
emption of Superior, Is the most violent
'A lale November trip across Superior,
next to Luke Frio in the frequency of Its
disasters. I Tilled with days of anxiety for
crew, captRin and owners. From wherever
it is sighted along the way news Is sent to
the owners. But there may come a time
when It appears no more. The story of the
tragedy Is simple. It may have been clear
When the ship left port, but soon the air
turns bitter cold and tho clear sky gives
place to banks of snow clouds. Darkness
comes in the middle of the afternoon, and
oftentimes with this darkness a heavy gale.
Now, the darkness of day is worse than the
densest blackness of night. Through the
latter gloom the lights from shore may be
cn, hut clouds of snow and sleet hide
ttiese. So everything depends upon the
eaptaln. If he thinks he Is near the Big
Don't Pay Installment
WE SELL GOOD
1--OKT R1LF.Y, Kan., Nov. 4.-1 Special.)--With
the end of Oi toiler came the end of
the artillery encampment. Promptly at
noon Tuesday the. soldiers broke camp and
marched Into the snlpoft. and the First
Proxlslonal regiment of field artillery lc
caine a thing of the fust. The committee
of the gencre.l !nlT appointed to study anil
report upon the wink done has gone on to
Washington to continue Its lalKirs. Its re
port will lie presented to the secretary of
war and. should he so rei-ommend. It will
remain for congress to determine whether
the field artillery branch of the service
shall be organized Into regiments or not.
and If so organized In what form. Through
out the entire period of the encampment
me weather has tieen lileal tor tne experi
ment, Hnd the work has been very thor
ough. All the officers sent here especially
to take part In the experiment nave re
turned to their proper stations.
Karly ennesoay morning tne iwentv-
nlnth battery, which has been here for
three months as a part of the Provisional
regiment, left the post on Its proposed rec
ord-breaking march to Its proper station at
Fort Leavenworth. First Ueutenant r-aui
8. Halloran, assistant surgeon at port
Leavenworth, arrived here early-In the
week and. with two privates of the Hos
pital corps and an ambulunce from this
post, accompanied the battery on its inarch.
I.ast Saturday evening tne omcers ami
In, lies of the artlllerv aave a hon to those
of the garrison, as the flnal social function
before the dissolution of the regimental or
Hon. Wavne Parker, a member of con
gress from New Jersey, has returned to his
home after spending a wefk here visiting
Ms brother. Lieutenant Colonel James Par
ker, Thirteenth cavalry.
Private Dannie Brown, iwentieui orn
terv. field artillery, has purchased his dis
charge from the service.
Information nas neen receiven mai uwnf
O-iswell. who for vears furnished the
families at this post with milk and cream,
is seriously Blck at Langdon, Kan. He
was en route to the farm recently pur
chased bv him In Comanche county and
stopped at Langdon to visit his parents
While there he sufTered an attack of typhoid
The contractors, z.iegier uauon. nvc
begun work on the new double set of non
commissioned staff officers quarters, and
will push the work as rapidly as possible,
as the building is urgently needed.
On account of the Inclement weather tne
orders for a review and Inspection of the
troops of this command on rawnee imi
Tuesday were revoked and the "J"1"
monthly muster and Inspection was held
dismounted under arms.
The new commissary storehouse was
finished and turned over to the government
by the contractors this week and tne com
missary force Is busily engaged In moving
Captain Stephen M. Foote, artillery corps,
having completed his duties at this post,
left early In the week for Fort Monroe,
Vn cnntnin FViote will soon be ordered
tip for examination to determine his fltnes
for promotion, and will spend several weeks
ut Fort Monroe preparing for his eamina-
Telegraphic orders were received by the
post commander last Saturday afternoon
relieving the Sixth and Nineteenth bat
teries of field artillery from duty at this
post on November 1. the former to go to
Kort Sam Houston, Tex., and the latter to
Fort Douglas, ftah.. for station. They are
to be replaced here by the Second and
Twenty-second batteries. As the batteries
are to proceed to their new stations by
marching, hurried preparations for tho
start were nt once besun. The great diffi
culties to be encountered by the organiza
tions In marching over 1.000 miles, one of
them having to cross the continental divide
en route, seem almost unsurmounti he, hut
the nttemnt will be made In obedience to
orders. These will be the longest marrhes
ever made by artillery In this country.
Second Lieutenant and Mrs. Marlborough
Churchill are entertaining Mrs. Churchill's
sister. Miss Rather Smith of Andover, Mass.
Chapl iln Oliver C. Miller of the Thirteenth
cavalry has returned from Emporia, Kan.,
where he attended the convention of the
Evangelical Lutheran synod of Kansas to
which he has transferred his membership
from the southwest Virginia synod.
A case of scarlet fever has developed In
the famllv of First Lieutenant F. M. Jones
yf the Ninth cavalry. A quarantine of his
Cook Amos K. Patterson of the Sixth
battery of field artillery has purchased hla
discharge from the service and will entraire
In the restaurant business In Junction City,
Commissary Sergeant Joseph Zleslng Is
again at his desk after a week's ulckncss
resulting from a fall. His left eye la still
badly blackened and a large cut in his scalp
will not be healed up for a week or more.
Miss Parker, daughter of IJeutenant
Colonel James Parker. Thirteenth cavalry,
has returned from a week's visit with
friends at Fort Ieavenworth.
Although the new garbage crematory Is
located on low ground. Its cement stack,
which has been raised to a height of eighty
feet, is a conspicuous landmark and can be
seen for n long distance. The crematory
will soon be finished and put In operation,
and thereafter all refuse about the post, in
cluding the stables of nearly 2.000 horses.
will he burned, and the old dump on the
bank of the Kaw river will be no more.
Second Lieutenant Marlborough Churchill.
Artillery corps, was relieved Monday as
ordnance, range nnd engineer oflleer of the
artillery subpost, and Second Lieutenant R.
M. Danford, Artillery corps, detailed in his
Ptlvute Phllln A. Orotevant. Nineteenth
batter. Field artillery, was relieved Tues
day from extra duty as school printer In
order that he might join his organization
Strangle Features of Tragedies
In the tragedies of the Great Lakes
many curious and romantic things occur
each year. For Instance, after a fearful
storm, a freighter went to the bottom In
Lake Superior only two or three weeks
ago. At the last moment the crew and
six passengers, five women and one man.
took to the boats. Three boats set out,
and In that fight for life Superior played
another of Its grim jokes. Only the five
women and the two men with them (one
of tho latter a member of the crew) reached
shore In safety.
Once all that Superior gave up to tell
of another tragedy In which it has played
a part was a bloody oar.
The big freighter Bannockburn left Du
luth two years ago with a crew of twenty
two men. From the day It left port it was
never seen again, and never was a body
of one of its crew recovered. What hap
pened to It remains a mystery.
Several years ago a three-masted schooner
left Duluth. Then It disappeared as coin
pletely as though the sea had swallowed it
Months passed, and the cold autumn sped
Into mld-wlnter. One day a trapper in one
of the densest parts of the Michigan wllfl
emeus came upon a spectacle such as a hu
man being Is seldom allowed to look upon
Cast upon the shore was the ship, and from
Its keel to the mainmast peak it was coat-d
with Ice. On board were three men, frozen
stiff, one of them a mass of ice. Where the
rest of the crew disappeared to Is a mys
tery, though It is probable that they at
tempted to reach shore In a small boat and
Last year the Cordorus and the Queen of
the West participated in a most Interesting
adventure during the late navigation sea
son. The Cordorus, coming down from Du
luth one cold, clear morning, sighted the
Queen of the West flying distress signals.
West continued to sail away from the Cor- land accompany It on Its long murch to
tillery subpost were completed and oivu- i
pled this weea. 1 ney bit commodious uvi
hpM moled tor their buroose.
Tne twentieth ln-id i-aiteiy has received
by express a young alligator sent by .. V.
Kuwier. lute private m tnai organization,
fiem Jacksonville. Fla. H is a popular pet
among the men.
I apiain 11. W. Untchcll, artillery corps,
was relieved Tuesooy as a member of Ine
post excntiuge council and Captain W. J.
enow, artlllerv corps, detailed in ins steal.
Fiist Lieutenant John Mot ttntoik. Nlntu
cavalry, heretofore stationed at Jefferson
Harrai ks, M i., wa reientiy appotrma limi
tary attache at Vienna. Austria, order
were, therefore. Issued from the regimental
headquarters here on Wednesday relieving
hiili as squadron adjutant and transferrin
him to the unueslgned list. First Lieuten
ant Capper V. Cole. Ninth cavalry, is ap
pointed squadron adjutant In his stead.
Owing to the change of batteries at this
station It became necessary to appraise the
property of the post exchange. Major
Oranger Adams, artillery corps, was desig
nated for this duty and was assisted by
Captains W. J. Snow, artillery euros, and
W. H. McCormack, Ninth cavalry. The ,
work was completed yesterday. i
Second Lieutenant J. P. Terrell, artillery
corps, was relieved from duty at this post
November 1 and leaves today for Fort ;
Washington, Mil., where he is to be stn- 1
tloned with the Forty-fourth company of j
coast artillery. j
Corporal Evan Romlg, Twenty-fifth bat- ,
tery, field artillery, was sent to Mexico, ;
Mo., Wednesday to apprehend and conduct j
to this post Private George Davis, a de- j
serter from that organization. j
Captain M. S. Murray, commissary, spent
a part of the week In Kansas City on
business connected with the awarding of
contracts for furnishing commissary sup- j
There was a good attendance at the en- I
tertalnment given at the gymnasium Inst '
night. The show consisted of a moving I
picture reproduction of the Nelson-Brltt
prize fight with several specialties, such
as a boxing match, music, etc.
FORT NIOBRARA. Neb.. Nov. 4 Spe
clal.) Captain and Mrs. J. P. O'Neil of the
Twenty-fifth Infantry have returned from
a four months' leave, spent In Portland,
Ore., and Vancouver, British Columbia.
Major O. W. Penrose returned on Tues
day from a few davs' huntlna leave.
Everyone on the officers' line is enjoying
the fruits of his hunt. He brought back
over MO ducks.
Lieutenant H. A. Wiegensteln, Twenty
fifth Infantry, returned on Thursday from
a leave spent In Kansas City and other
Mrs. A. B. Shatttick and children left
Friday for New Hampshire for an extended
The Misses Dunston nf Detroit, who have
been visiting Captain and Mrs. M. D.
Cronln, left for home on Friday.
Captain nnd Mrs. Powell gave a Hallow
e'en party In Gordon hall in honor of the
Misses Dunston. The evening was spent In
dancing and playing games suitable to the. j
occasion, followed ny a short cotillion. Tho
guests were requested to wear old clothes.
Mrs. F. W. Bugbee. who appeared as Sin
Hopkins, and Mr. F. W. Ball, as an old
ragged Irishman, made the sport of the
evening. Mr. Blyth. as an immense pump
kin, and Mrs. . D. Lutch, dressed in a
yellow tlssuepaper dress representing a
pumpkin, were the only ones in masks.
Mrs. Harold, as a gypsy, told fortunes
In a corner tent. Refreshments were
served during the evening, while cider,
crullers and apples were to be had at any
Wednesday evening a performance for
the benefit of the Army Relief society was
given in Gordon hall. The farcical comedy
In three acts. "The Snowball," was pre
sented by local talent. The cast: Mrs.
Featherstone. Mrs. Harhold; Ethel Granger.
Mrs. F W. Bugbee: Penelope. Miss Flor
ence Brown: Felix Featherstone. Lieuten
ant Harbnld; T'ncle John Thorneycraft,
Lieutenant Grler; Harry Prendergast! Lieu
tenant Iiwrason: Saunders. Lieutenant
SPECIAL SALE of I
ONE WEEK ONLY
We are obliged to make room for our Holiday stock arriving daily, and are compelled
to sell over one hundred instruments regardless of cost.
PRICE REDUCTIONS $50 TO $100
Steinway, Stfger, Emerson, llarrlman, A. B. Chnsr, McPhail, Kurtzman, Steck and
twenty otJier leading makes to select from.
HEAVY CUT PRICES ON USED UPRIGHTS
"Ebony" Upright $65
"Walnut" Upright $88
"Oak" Upright. $95
"Singer," walnut case $115
"Marshall & Wendell" $138
sfcoOO Peerless Electric Piano, (K I Kranit
"Schiller," nearly new. .$155
"Mueller," fine tone $185
"Sohmer," fine condition $195
"Steger & Sons," returned from rent. $215
"Ivers & Pond," nearly new. ... $235
i & Bach (J rami Piano, for one-half cost.
Weber Pianola Pianos and Pianolas at lowest price.
Out-of-town purchasers should write at once for complete list of special reductions. All
prices marked in plain figures and no deviation. Easy terms if desired. Call or address
chmoBEer & Mueller Piano Oo.
PIANO MAKERS AND DEALERS
Temporary Location, 1407 Harnay St, Omaha.
Hay. Music was furnished for the play by
ine iweniy-imn infantry orchestra. About
J.12 was realized.
Than tho Bit Inatallmant Storos
Wo Havo tho Largaat Stock
T 1. .1 1
1 ' " W'"?gysg3;'
Ldorus, and It wag with difficulty that th?
latter gained upon it. The Cordorua was
about to give up tho chase when a second
distress signal waa run up by the Queen of
the West. There was something mysterious
about hls, and Captain McKenzle of the
Cordorus put on all ateam. For over an
hour the odd chase waa kept up. Then
the vessels came within hailing distance.
"Why In God'i name don't you stop If
you're In distress?" cried Captain McKen
ile. "We can't!" replied the Queen of the
West's captain. "We're weighted down
with the little Ire devlla, ad If we stop
our momentum, we'll sink like lead."
Very cautiously the Cordorus ran along
aide, and the crew of the other vessel came
aboard. Ten minutes after leaving the
Queen of the West that vessel foundered
PLAN FOR ORIGINAL PAVING
Mentlmrat a City Hall to Knlnrge
Asphalt Repair Plant Which
Has ProTea a Success.
The success of the municipal asphalt re
pair plant is causing a discussion at the
city hall of the advisability of enlarging
RUGS and CARPETS
NEW PALL STYLES
AT POPULAR PRICE8.
$25 Worth $1.00 Week
$100 Worth $2.00 Week
& Carpet Co.
Beta ceo 12th ami Uth SI- oi Fra.
the establishment from a capacity of 6"0
I square yards a day to two or three times
this amount In order that the city might
I put down original paving If It felt so dis
To do new navlng the charter would have
to be amended, as the law now provides
that all such work must be let by con
tract to the lowest bidder. Citizens have
commented freelv and often on the opera
tions of the repair plant and In every case
favorably. Though figures have not been
compiled to show the Information exactly,
It is known In the engineering department
the cost of repairs this year has been
lower than under any contracts ever made
for similar work in Omaha. Besides this,
the defective pavements nre patched as
soon as holes develop or cuts are made by
corporations or plumliers. Much of the
success of the repair plant, City Kngineer
Rosewater says, Is due to the fact that
he was allowed almost unrestrained author
ity 111 the selection of superintendents,
foremen and workmen.
Silt l ake City. Private Kflsey Cox, Troop
i. i iiiiu-niiii i-mn.v, was uiuneu on ex
tra duty as printer Wednesday, taking the
place vacated by Orotevant.
Rimer A. Johnson of Omaha visited Fort
Riley this week and was shown about the
post and reservation by C. 8. West,
iihrarlan of the school of application.
Paragraph 3X3 of the armv regulations, as
recently amended, was read to each organ
ization in this command ut retreat last Sun
day and Monday evenings. Tills Is the para
graph requiring officers and enlisted men to
stand at attention and render the prescribed
salute whenever the band plays "The Star
The new subexchange quarters In the ar-
The Weekly Bridge Whist club met wlih
Mrs P. W. Bugbee on Thursday afternoon.
Rumor has It that the Twenty-fifth In
fantry will sail on February 6 next for
Manila. It Is hoped, however, that the
War department will leave the regiment
at Fort Niobrara until It has been definitely
decided whether the post will be abandoned
General Wlnt nnd General Weston are
expected to Inspect the post shortly.
FORT MEADE, S. D.. Nov. 4-(Speclal.)
Friday night the regular weekly officers"
hop was held In the post hall. As usual,
a pleasant evening was spent bv all.
A number of the officers and ladles of
the post went to Sturcls last Rutorriav
evening to see the Keeney Opera company
! enroi i no nana oi Man. several peo
ple of the KarrlsoTi also went rl
Monday night to see the same company
In "The Devil's Web." lion returning
iney were invited into t.-aptaln and Mrs.
Furlong's for a chaflur dish sooner.
Colonel Frank West, lnsnector cenornl
left Fort Meude on Monday to visit other
posts or tne Division and continue his In
Lieutenant Archie Miller, with his bride
arrived from Washington. D. C. on Mon
day. I,icntenant Miller had a twenty diva'
leave of absence. The same day I.ieu-
n nam ana Mrs. jnmes H. Jones returned
also from their wedding Journey.
Tuesday afternoon the ladles' Reading
ciuo met at Mrs. Frleland s. A delightful
afternoon was passed.
Tuesday evening IJeutenant and Mrs. B
A. Read gave a unique Hallowe'en party
Those present were Captain and Mrs. .1.
A. Cole. Major and Mrs. C. C. MoOulloch,
Lieutenant and Mrs. F. W. Olover. CaD-
taln and Mrs. A. G. Lott and Lieutenant
and Mrs. I). H. Biddle. Everyone had a
The enlisted men guve a dance on Tues
day evening in the post gymnasium. A
larger number than usual attended and
an enjovable evening was Fpent.
The Ladles' Card club met on Wednes
day afternoon at Mrs. J. A. Cole's. The
prices were yon by Mrs. B. II. Cheever
and Mrs. H. A. Read.
The garrison school for officers at this
post commenced on November 1. The hours
for reciting are from 1 to 2 and from 2
to 3. The subject taken tip In the first
hour Is "Tactics." the Instructor being
Captain J. II. Cole. Major B. H. Cheever
Instructs during the second hour, the sub
ject being "Field Service Regulations."
TRAVELERS HAVE GOOD TIME
NOBODY IS EXEMPT
Women Invited to Participate
Pleasures of a Social
Looking I l Conductors' Grievances.
W. A. Jameson of ltramie, Wyo., N ut
the Arcade He Is chairman of the gii-v-
ance coniinuiee oi ine timer or Kallw,y
Conductors He giws to a'1 the eiil.-s of
A Kew Preparation Which Everyone
Will eed Sooner or Later.
Almost everybody's digestion Is disor
dered moro or less, and the commuiiett
thing they do for It Is to take some om of
the many so-called blood puriflerB, which in
many cases are merely strong cathartics.
Such things are not needed. If tfie organs
are In a ctugced condition, thty heed only a
little help and they will right themselves.
Cathartics Irritate the sensutlve Unnings of
tho sioniiich and bowels and often do mors
harm than good.
I'urgintt lb not what Is needud. The
tiling to dj is to put the I'oofi in condition
to be readly digested auii assimilated
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets do this per
fectly. They partly digest what U eaten
and give the stomach Just the help It needs.
They stimulate the secretion and excretion
of l lie digestive fluids and relieve the con
gested condtlon of the glands and mem
branes. They put the wholu digestive sys
tem in condition to do its work. When that
Is done you need tuke no more tablets, un
less you eat what docs nut agree wlih you.
Then take one or two tablets give them
needed help and you will have uo tiouble.
It's a common sense medicine and a com
mon sense treatment, and ltwlll cure tvery
time. Not only cure the ulsease, but cure
the cause. (Joes about It in a perfectly
sensible and and scientific e-ay.
we. lliie iv.-iiinuiiittin t-oougu io nil a
1'nder the direction of H. G. Hoel. R. 8.
Trumble and T. W. Eck the Traveling
Men's Protective association gave i social
In the Commercial club rooms last night.
In spite of the rain eighty-four guests were
present and fully met the expectations of
the association. This Is the first of a series
of entertainments to which the women are
to be invited. As the first, it was a success
In every feature. By way of entertainment
twenty-five tables were provided, where the
members and their friends vied with each
other at cards. The games were played
progressively and prizes were offered for
the winners, both for women and men.
The first woman's prize was won by Mrs.
T. H. Tracy, a silver Jewel case. The
second prise, an enamel, mounted clock,
was won by Mrs. H. J. Mathews. The
first prize for the men was won by Frank
Osborn, a set of stag-horn military brushes,
and the second, a pocket knife, was won by
After the cards, the tables were irepured
for the spread, which Consisted of Ice
cream, cakes and coffee. Cigars and after
dinner mints completed the refreshments.
Several members responded to toasts and at
the close the women organized temporarily
an auxiliary association. They expect to
make the organization permanent at un
early date. They will meet In conjunction
with the men's meeting, when they will use
Read Bryan's Letters in The Bee
No Other Nebraska Paper
Outside Mr. Bryan's Horns Town
Will Have Them
Colonel Bryan is already on his way for a tour of the world to
consume nearly a year. He will give his observations and comment
i bout the following countries he is planning to visit:
Mr. Bryan writes in a most entertaining and instructive style and
what he has to say is sure to interest every one. His letters, begin
ning about the middle of November, will be printed regularly from
week to week in The Bee, which has exclusive arrangements for them.
Mako sure not to miss a number Subscribe at once through ,
your newsdealer or to The Bee Publishing Co., Omaha, Neb.
book, but we don't publish many of them. I tl,f' drawing rooms of the club for their
However. Mrs. E. M. Faith of Byrd's ' session Hnd at the close of the business
Creek, Wis., says: j part both will Join In social functions.
i have taken all the tablets I got of you I A" ,n,H Part of "le '""rt" ot the asso-
and they have done their work well !n my ( elation to Increase the Interest and the
case, for I feel like a different person alto- I membership. They want to have l.taio
getht-r. 1 don't doubt If 1 had not got theni members in the stale by the time the next
I should have been at resi by this lime." ' national convention, which meets m-xt
H. K. Wiilard, Onslow, la., bays: "Mr May. The present membership is about 7).
White of ('anion ws telling me of your ri,e Omulia members have promised to get
wanted to est In the Merchants' restaurant.
H Houth Tenth street. He and a Chinese
had some words and it Is said that he
struck the latter. A rough house was the
result. 81:iison went away, but lal-r re
turned, claiming that he had forgotten
something. This time three of the Orientals
took him in hand and gave him a good
drubbing In the ronfllct some damage
was done to the furniture and one of ilie
windows In the front was broki n out.
Himson took to his heels when be reached
the street and. after he had about a block
the start, Iniectlve I'rummy appeared on
tlie scene. He chased Hnnson up the alley
to Sixteenth street, but the crowds were
Just coming from I he stores at the time
and tho detective wus unable to keep his
man in sight.
gait.st lung trouble, can be engineered by
Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption,
Coughs and Colds. 5Cc and 11. For sale by
Sherman &. McConnell Drug Co
the systems of railroads in his division .i I Dyspepsia Tablets curing him of Dyspepsia. ' 2 """'' if '' H state will
while here will receive the statements (.r I from which he suffered tor eight years. As ; s"1 1''- There Is to he a contest oil this
any paiues woo may nave grievances.
These he will tile and prepare for their sub
mission to the sessions of the full commit
tee, which is to meet later.
Herbert Mrlatyre MUslaa.
Herbert 1.. Mclntyre. Harney, was
reported missing last night, lie loft his
home Friday, Octolier 7, and has not l"eii
wen at his home since. He was seen at
the union station (Sunday, the ".nli. Tint
police were uskt-d to look into the case,
and up to the present time have found
1 am a sufferer myself, I wish you to send
ine a package by return mail."
Fhil Brook,, Detroit, Mich . sas: "Your
Dyspepsia cure has woi ked wonders in my
case. 1 surrercn ror ears trom Jyspcpsla,
basis. Which ever side is outdone lias
agrted to furnish the other a huinjuet. It
Is thought that the woman's auxiliary will
be a great help In winning members. In
Januitry the association will give another
but um now entirely cured und enjoy life ' social and during the following month a
as I never did before. 1 gladly recommend
It will cost C"c to find out Just how much
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets will help yog.
Try them that's the best ay to decide.
smoker, alternating after that In the same
Mituaoa Outruns Delect ite.
Charlie tiimson had considerable trouble
last night la his attempt to gel what b
tiuiid Duck Shooting.
H. J- Abrahams, of the Omaha Furniture
and Carpet company, and two fil-ada re
turned last night from a short outing with
seventy lino mallards. They went no the
Missouri river, about twenty miles above
the city, and hud a fine day's sport. The
flight of ducks down the Missouri valley
has been heavier than usual this fall.
The following marriage licenses have been
Nuuie snd Residence. Age.
Henry Stoi khoi st. Hi rlbuer ;j
Anns Huehr. Harlan, is jn
Charles B. King. Omaha s,
Jsssi M. T.llotsun, Cirrsnvilis. Fa Zi
DOUGLAS COUNTY fa
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