Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 09, 1905, Page 9, Image 9

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War; Vtchinei Cmd Tbemh U
l-agio Ci'y Yottr.
( Dmnriirrmriit Mad fur the Pnylo;
f Twtrrir4h Street wltl
Jtrlrk to fteplnro h
Broken Aaphalt.
'OVh vol In mai-hlne wn first talked
' aj.,f In Boutfi Omaha a great many people
V feared that the voter would not tnke Mr.dly
a ... - . .
to them on at-count or their peeming com
plication. Now that the machine have
been trlfd voters declarV that It la the only
ayatem aod that the purrhnae of voting- ma
chine was money well spent. The rapidity
with which returns were made, was a great
surprise. In the pant the election officer
worked all night and often far Into the next
dry counting: the ballots. Tuesday evening
the completed, returns were tabulated and
totaled and announced at 7:1a p. ni., Just
one nour and a quarter after the voting
had stopped. This, is considered . remark
ably good work for the- reason that the
work' via new to moat of the Judges and
clnrks. . , . .
Custodians Hendricks and Rldgeway
worked hard to school the election officers,
and so successful were they that the polls
opened without a hitch and the voting was
not Interrupted All duj'1
While the. machines were the cause of a
great many straight votes bring rsrst. the
result may be different In the local election
next spring when the voters have become
mora familiar with the machines. It Is tlta
Intention of the city officials to keep one
of the machines In the council etiamber and
open for Inspection, so that voters may nt
any limn drop in and bo shown how to vote
a straight or split ticket. Praise for lhs
machines is heard on' every hand, and now
that the people have them they say that
they would not go back to the old way of
voting. , Thtrelght machines, cost the city
S5.!M, and of this sum $1,200 has been paid.
The balance Is paid 11.000 each year for
four yrars. the tyotea drawing Interest at
the rate of 4 per cent. In five years the
machines will have paid for themselves out
of the amount saved as compared with the
old sty)e of handling elections.
Pa v Hi a Commenced A'edneatta-,
The laying of a concrete base for the
lTlck paving on .Twenty-fourth street
commenced yesterday afternoon. A con-
i" crete mlj-n was -set up on Twenty-fourth
street near'1!! wtreet. and'"by quitting time
last night a patch of the concrete base had
been laid. Parka, Johnson A Parks, the
contractors, are putting all the men they
can get at work bn this paving and pro
pose' getting as much of the street done as
posslMe before cold weather. Material Is
now piled on the. east side of the street
v' as far-south as J street, and the old ae-
( a phalf pavement fiaa been tofn up as far
south as I street. . An abundance of ma
terial Is-In '"sight and all' the contractors
want now ! reasonably fair weather and
no v:ry heavy frost.' .
A-great fcal of , the old asphalt is being
saved by th city Id be used later In flll
Ingyashoutf on unpaved, streets.
- v Improvement i ClMb Meeting;.
This evening' the .Highland Park Im
provement" club win , hod a meeting at
Lincoln school building. The hour for the
meetlnsf has- befit changed from 8 p. m. to
":.), jy nt. j'AU "mamhera 'of tha 'club are
expacted to be present, as business of.. im
ports ne ls.'to come hp. The meeting to
night 1 , the. regular monthly meeting, and
reports of committees will be read and
soma proposed Improvements talked over.
' ,. Beat's. Friends Jubilant.
Herman- tfcwfsnwiny -friends- n flouHv
OrniMi called, at'he. city hall' yesterday
to .tender hearty congratulations on bis
election to the office of c,ounty surveyor
Mr.f Bears Utajorlty 'wa nearly 4.000 and
would hava been, larger only for the. ex
tretuely light vote oast In South Omaha.
Mr.: Beat will assume the duties of his new
ofTlce on January 1. Hi election wilt cause
a vacancy In the office of city engineer.
This vacancy will be filled by appointment
by Mayor Koutsky. ,Tha appointment to
1111 the vacancy will hold only until April,
when the city election Is to he held. South
Omaha people dislike' very much to lose
Mr Heal as city engineer, but are pleased
. ml ills rmuvii ,t. ...... -
position.. , . . ,
Order Kaa-lrs' Clnfe Closed.
. An order wm issued by the police board
Wednesday to Chief Briggs to close the
club room ef the local lodge of Eagles In
the Hunt block. Twanty:"txth and N streets.
Members of tha police board assert that
the cluh Is and has been for month past
w iling limior' without a license. Chinf
Briggs. hotified the trustees of the chih
of tho order of ths board and the club
rooms were clocd temporarily while at
torneys were consulted.- The club Is gov.
"erned by d, bWird of trustees and a meeting
Jof'thla board Is to be. held today to take
f soma action, uniy memoers or me iimga
I V ar entitled to privilege at the club and
It may be. that the order of tho board will
be opposed.
' Histories Kent Forward.
In icsponse, to a letter from Moore, Baker
& Co. of Boston,, the historic of the re
funding bond issue . recently sold to this
firm were sent east last night. This firm
offered A premium of 11,078 for this Issue
of $70,000 44 per cent refunding bonds and
tha sale will most likely go through as soon
is the histories tia--n been spproved by the
attorney for. tho buyers.,, .
' Conncll Meets Tonlaht
When the city council meet tonight bills
Incurred on account of the rcent election
1 will be railed upon for action. In the
J t waive voting precincts sixty Judges and
tlW. Iurlng three days registration thirty
nix' registrars were employed and the pay
fur- tlK-se will most likely be- $4 per day,
a total of $431 Twelve election booths at
110 each makes 1120. Then there Is to
b the nay of Hendrlcka. which
a ll! probably he II'"'. This shows a- total
jf To be added must be the cost of
prlntlrg. which will easily run the bill
tip to II.UV.
In addition to ttiese claims the council
III act on Mil for October. Considerable
routine btislnees I to come Up and the
session promlees to be a busy one.
Find F.rrnr In Retnrna.
Haste In compiling the returns on the
ewer bond proposition Monday night ac
counted for an error which came to light
testerday. In the Information furnished to
the press by ths city clerk the figure
iliowed that th bond proposition had been
lefcaied by 333 vote. In going over the
poll books an error In on precinct was
This Slgnattirt, la BUt Guarantee
Not Imply UCBIO'S" ;
Few reonle Know Haw taeial It la
Nearly everybody knows that charcoal la
the safsst and most efficient disinfectant
and purifier In nature, but few realise Its
value when taken into the human system
for the same cleansing purpose.
Charcoal Is a remedy that the mora you
take of It the better; It Is not a drug at
all. but simply absoroa in gases and im
purities always present In the stomach and
Intestines and carries mem out oi tn
Charcoal sweetens tha braatb after smok
ing, drinking or after eating onions and
other odorous vegetables.
Charcoal effectually clears and Improves
the complexion. It whitens tha teeth and
further acts as a natural and eminently
safe cathartic.
It absorb tha Injurious gases which col
lect in tha stomach and bowels; it dlsin-
lects the mouth and throat from th poison
ol catarrh.
AH druggists sell charcoal in one form or
another, but probably the best charcoal
and tha most for tha money Is In Stuart
Charcoal Uoxenges. They ar composed of
the finest powdered willow charcoal and
otner harmless antiseptic In tablet form,
or, rather, In the form of large, pleasant-tasting-
losenges, tha charcoal being mixed
with honey. ...
Tha dally e of these losenges will anon
tell in a much Improved condition of tha
general health, better complexion, sweeter
breath and purer diooo. ana in Deauty of
It la that no possible harm can result irom
tnelr continued use, but, on the contrary,
ureal benslit.
a buuaio physician, In speaking of the
benefits of charcoal, says: "i advisa
tttuarcs Charcoal Lotenges to all patlmt
suffering from gaa In tn stomach and
bowels, and to clear the complexion and
puriry tho breath, mouth and throat; I
also believe ths liver Is greatly benefited
by the dally use of them; they cost but
25 cents a box at drug stores, and although
In some sense a patent '.preparation, yet I
believe tt get more and better charcoal la
Stuart's Charcoal Lozenges than hi any of
tho ordinary charcoal tablets."
found which reduces this majority against
the bonds to ?47. Clerk Olllln Is confident
now that these figures are correct.
Mnale City (ioasln.
Henry C. Richmond leaves today for a
few days' visit with his wife at Kearney.
The voting machines are being boxed and
will again be stored In the city hall build
ing. Bee Hive lodsre of the Masons will meet
this evening at Masonic hall and confer
the third degree.
The RovhI Neighbors will give an enter
tainment and bazar at Modern Woodmen
haH this evening.
Councilman Frank Dworak is passing
around tho cigars on account of the arrival
Qf a son at hla home.
Pollca Juda-e King was busy yesterosy
recetvins tha congratulations of his friends.
Judge King was the only democrat In the
county that wa ciecieo.
Police Captains ' Shields snd Turnnuist
will now take turns about In working
nights. Captnln Shields Is on ' days this
month and next month Turnqulet will be on
day duty.
City Clerk Olllm has completed the work
of fonvlni the registration books and will
turn the completed copies over to the chair
men of the republican and democratic
county central committees. I
Jim Rulln. the old-time democratic war
horse, does not think mOich of th voting
machines. He says: "It used to be so that
us democrats could stand around and claim
everything until 2 or S o'clock In the mom
ma. ow me returns come in so raniaiy
that we don't have a chance to even file
a claim.
I.arve Attendance at Meetings Held In
(From a Staff Correspondent.) ,
GLENWOOD, la., Nov. 8 Speclal.) The
first ' convention of tfte -newly .'organised
Fifth -district of the Iowa Federation of
Women's Clubs convened at Glenwood
Tuesday and Wednesday, fifty-four visiting
club women, representing ten towns and
twice that number of clubs, being In at
tendance. The Woman' Library club of
Olenwood waa the hostess organization, and
the visiting women were entertained In th
home of tha town.
Mrs. J. J. Seerley of Burlington, state
president, waa the guest of the meeting
and one of the principal speakers.
Council Bluffs, with a delegation of four
teen, had the largest representation.
A reception and entertainment Tuesday
evening at the state institution by Super
intendent Mogredge and tha faculty was
the one social feature.
The convention was held in the club
rooms,' Mrs. D. L.. Helnsheimer, district
chairman, presiding.
The . Invocation by Mrs. A. H. Beaver
and a vocal olo by Mr. M. J. William
of Olenwood preceded the address of wel
come by Mrs. W. F. Hill, president of th
local club, Mrs. C. C. Walner of Atlantic
responding for the district.
Two-mlnuta reports from clubs, federated
and unfederated, showed a live club Inter
eat, with a noticeable tendency toward one
topic programs. ,
Red Oak and Council . Bluffs reported
Innovation In the admission of men to
the meetings of soma of their departments.
In an address upon 'The- Value, ot Feder
atlon" Mrs. J. J, Seerley emphasised that
tt waa not so much what a club oould gain
a what it could give, and that In unity
there Is strength that must redound to the
Interests of all clubs, at! women and 'All
humanity, ' '
A luncheon wa served th visiting women
at noon. ' ' ' -
Domestic science was the . theme of th
afternoon, Mr. K. A. -Blxby of Council
Bluffs presiding. A general discussion of
what constitutes the cornerstone of a
happy home was lead- by Mrs. Elliott of
Glenwood bringing out a variety of prac
tical ideas. "'Sonic Home Problem" waa
presented by Mr. Warren Garat of Coon
Rapids. She spoke especially of food adul
teration one of the problem of the
housewife and gave a demonstration of
simple testa of prepared fruit coloring.
She urged the women to creat a public
sentiment In favor of the Hepburn pure
food bill that should Insure Its passage by
A discussion of the age at which children
should be taught to hear their own re
sponsibility In the care of the home was
lead by Mrs. H. S. McMurphy of Omaha.
"The Study of Domestic Science." wa
ably presented by Mrs. Page Morrison of
Counci Bluffs, the program closing with a
demonstration of the' "serving of a course
dinner by Mrs. Wslter I. Smith of Council
As no invitation were extended, th
next meeting- pluce will be decided later
In the year.
Mrs. C. F. Wilber of Beatrice wa the
guett of Mr. Kate Remliigtoo Tues.lay.
Mrs. W. C. BulUrd hi gone to Chi. ifo
for a short visit, taking her son William
with her.
H. C. Hope, superintendent -of u-legraph
and elgnnis of the Chicago, St. Paul. Min
neapolis dc Omaha railway, with headquar
ters in St. Paul, is in th city."
H.- G. Nlebuhr of Pender, formerly gov
ernment farmer at th Winnebago Indian
agency, has been reappointed to a similar
rx'sttion at th Navajo Indian agency at
("anon Diablo, Aria. Mr. Mxbuhr departed
for Arliona to take up his new work
Wednesday afternoon.
About thirty prominent 8wedea enter
tained John A. Anderson of tHitcago at a
banquet at the rWbllts hotel 1mi night.
Mr. Anderson Is editor of th Hemlandei
and a lecturer of renown. He mad an d
dreKS at the Swadmtt Lutheran rhuruh
Monday night. E. M. Stenberg. SvedisU
c-onaul. aried as toatniitsier at the., bou
quet. Specchea wi mad a numbs vl
iitoso present.
A thoroughly artistic and delightful con
cert was given last night at the Audltorhim
bv Madame Eames and her company. The
house was comfortably filled and the are,
est enthusiasm prevailed.
Madame fames Is a woman of regal n-l
commanding beauty. Her voice Is very
fine, but not remarkable when compared
with uch a one ss dembrlch possesses. Her
first number on the program, recitative
and aria from "Cost fan Luth." by Mosnrt.
wa changed and the "Jewel Song" from
"Faust" given Instead. This waa rather a
disappointment, as the "Jewel Song" has
been given here many, many times, and ,
Madame Eames ws particularly fitted to
do Justice to the Mocart aria. Changing
the program seemed to be the order of
the evening. Instead of the group of songs
which the prima donna was to sing:
a. "Who Is Svlvla?" Bohnbert
b. "Am Sonntag Morgen Brahms
c. "Spring i . Hensrhel
she gave one Strauss number and "The
Song My Mother Taught Me," by Dvorak.
"Spring," by Hensrhel, h adhered to and
gave In. a charming manner. Her voice
In the ongs waa much more effective than
In the Gounod aria. She works up to fine
dramatic' height.4 In her first eneor.
"Th Tear' at the Spring." thin phase of
her art showed plainly. She Is dramatic
but not temperamental. Her Intonation 1
not always faultless.
The duet at the end of th program was
also changed and Faure's "Crucifix"
given Instead of the duet from "Hamlet."
In thi work Madam Eames and Mrs. de
Oogorsa sang In a way which made one
resentful at being obliged to miss the Am
broise Thomas number.
The company which assisted Madame
Eames was. adequate In every way. The
program as a whole was most satisfying.
Mr. de Qogonta, the baritone, has a beau
tiful, velvety, mellow voice with an occa
sional tenor quality. He Is temperamental
to a degree and sings his songs with ex
quisite feeling snd finish. The prologue
from "Pagliaccl" was given with great
dramatic effect. The audience was so en
thusiastic that he appeared again and sung
The Toreador Song" from "Carmen." In
hla group of song the way In which he
used his voice, the color effects which he
produced, were even more "noticeable. "La
Partlda." by Alvarec, I a most lovely bit
of writing, and Mr. de Oogorsa gave tt
Its full worth.' In addition to the group ha
sang one English bnllad. "When Thou Art
Near." by Loltx.
The 'cellist, Mr. Joseph Hollmun, Is "one
of the old guard," A tried and thoroughly
delightful musician. His numbers were re
ceived with much applause. The Handel
sonata In Q was given with breadth uhd
dignity. Tha largo was especially well done
In the variations "Symphonlque," by Boell
man, aft exquisite little song, subsequently
ornamented with a lovely fretwork of varia
tions. Mr. Hortman showed his sympa
thetlo nature and also his gift of technique.
Th group of "cello numbers at the end of
the program showed In the same ar
tistic and genial light. "The Spinning
Wheel," his own composition, a falry-web-like
thing, winning much praise.
Mr. Amherst Webber, the pianist and ac
companist, did splendid work.
The concert wss one of the most en lov
able wa have ever had. We hope Madame
Eames will come back some day and sing
the things Which she left out last night.
Does Not Propose to Let Fire nnd
Pnllec Board Rnend
Any of It.
The council doe not propose to let the
Board-of Fire and Police Commissioners
spend any of th money appropriated to
take up the deficiency In the police fund
for anything but policemen' salaries.
When Councilman Huntington, chairman of
the . finance committee., read In The Bee
that the board Intended to buy two new
patrol wagons he went to tha city hall snd
held a conference with Comptroller Lobeck.
These two officers laid down tha dictum
that none of the money transferred and
saved by the laying off of men could ha
spent for equipment for the police depart
ment. This stand will be taken by the
council. It Is said, and the commissioners
forced to delay the new wagons until next
l.lqaor Sellers Who Keep Oifs
Election Day F.aeh Fined
One Hasdred Dollars.
John McCaffrey, til South Sixteenth
street; Alfred Keller, Sixteenth nnd Man
derson; . Henry Anderson, 17 South Thir
teenth street; Anton Krecek, U1S South
Sixth street, and Adolph Hruxa. Thirteenth
and William, five saloon men of Omaha,
were arrested for keeping open their sa-
loon on election day. These saloon men
1 all agreed to appear In police court
Thursday afternoon and plead guilty to the
charge against them. The fine In each
case Is $100 and coats. The saloons were
reopened at 11 o'clock Wednesday morning.
V. Dt. C. A. Will Hold Bandar After
noon Session nt Hew Ai
. aeashly Hall.
The Sunday afternoon meetings of th
Toung Men' Christian association will ba
held this winter In the theater of the new
Rohrbough building at Nineteenth and
Farnam streets. A number of prominent
men will talk at these meetings and It Is
thought the lecture room at the associa
tion building, which' seals about Sx. will
not be large enough. Th Rohrbough the
ater will have a seating capacity of 750. It
mill be two or three weeks yet before the
first meeting will be held there, as the
eats have not been put In.
Charles A. Payne, traveler and lecturer,
will give a stereoptlcon lecture at next
Sunday afternoon's meeting. On th fol-
is coughing. It is the time of
year when people are most sus
ceptible to colds. Scott's Emul
sion will not only cure the cold,
which otherwise might hang on
all winter, but will give strength
and flesh to the body to resist
more colds, pneumonia, etc.
SCOTT a KOW NX, Fsari Stiott. New Vera,
lowing Sunday E. T. Colton. a member of
the International committee In the depart
ment of foreign work, will be present.
w Fsecatlve of Real Katate Ri
change Assam Charge of
Office He Held Before.
W. It. tireen. the hew president of tha
Real Estate exchange, took his place at
the head of the luncheon table at the meet
ing of the exchange Tuesday. He began
hla administration by Introducing two sug
gestion for the jetton of the club, one to
the effect that the constitution and by
laws, which are seversl years old. ought to
be revised, and th other to the effect
that the people of Omaha need a net
city map.
A committee to revise tha constitution
and by-law wa appointed, to consist of
O. G. Wllace, W. O. Shrlver and J. B
It wa stated Assistant City Engineer
Craig expects to gt out a large map of
the city and the hope was expressed he and
the exchange might work together In the
matter. It Is proposed to print large msps
for offices and small folder maps to be
placed In advertising pamphlet" of tha
real estate men. Several year have passed
since t map of the city has been made.
In addition, the proposed real estate pamph
lets will contain plats of Douglaa and Sarpy
counties. South Omaha is to be Included
In the city map. In this matter a cOm
mltteee waa appointed, consisting of B. R.
Hastings, C. H. Toung and Olsen.
President Green appointed tha standing
committees for the year. Tha membership
committee consist of W. G. Shrlver, J. H.
Parrotte and W. H. Thomas. The member
of the committee on auction sale are:
Henry F. Dailey. C. H. Rogers, H. F. Wy
man, B, R. Ball and B. R. Hastings.
The advisory committee Is as follows:
W. B. Taylor. S. A. Broadwoll. C. TT.
Toung. O. M. Nrxttlnger, Lewis Reed. Philip
Potter, Y. J. Persons. A. L. Reed. W. H.
Russell. M. J Kennnrd. W. H. Ontes. D.
V. Sholes, J. P Flnley. K V. Onrvln. K. D.
Wead. A. P. Tukey. George Payne ' L. D.
Spauldlng. W. I,. Belby, E. A. Benson,
Thomas MeCague, G. B. Iashtiry, C. C.
George, J. U. Willi. C. C. Shimer, N. P.
Dodge, J. N. Frenser. C. H. Brown, J. It.
Brown, John W. Bobbins, O. C. Redlck.
R. C. Peters. W. T. Orahsm. C. E. Miller.
W. R, Homan, George N. Hicks. C. R.
Glover. W. A. Spencer, Thomas Brennan,
H. T. Clarke.
The Omaha Real Estste Auction company
was voted a member of the exchange.
InJnrle Inflicted en White Woman
by Xetrro Liable to 4'anae
Miss Irene Connors, who was stabbed
at the Cambridge hotel ' Tuesday morning
by a negro said to have, been E. Smith, la
still In a critical condition at Olarkson
hospital. The chief danger at present is
the possibility of infection In the breast
It was erroneously reported that Patrol
man Vobrll and Cunningham made the
arrest of E. Smith, the colored mnn now
charged at the city Jail with cutting with
Intent to kill Miss Connors. . The arresting;
officer were Llckert and Cunningham.
They had Smith In handcuffs within five
minutes after the stabbing was reported
to police headquarters. ', 1
It developed Tuesday Smith may have
to face the charge of murder for the wun
ton assault he committed. After the
surgeons at the Clarkson hospital had
dressed the wounds on Miss Connors' face
and neck a narrow wound was discovered
In her left side. This' Is' by far th most
serious of all. It was made by a straight
stab of the knife that was aimed at her
heart. Thl organ WaQirt Injured, but
was narrowly missed. - II, Is thought th
steel did penetrate her left lung, and th
stab may be fatal 'Bt any moment, ' The
wound was not discovered at first because
scarcely a drop of blood ' flowed from It,
Miss Connors was unable to tell where
she was suffering the most. Soon tha
symptoms of a deeper wound developed
and an examination brought It to tight.
Hed Oak, Iowa, Mannfactnrlnsj Con
cern Look for Location '
In Ooiahn.
F. P. Rathburn ot Red Oak. Ia., repre
senting a manufacturing concern of that
place, 1 in the city hunting up a location
for the plant of his firm. The company
manufactures cabinets, book cases and
other light articles of wood. Mr. Rathburn
says the company has decided that Omaha
1 tha place for a permanent location and
undoubtedly will come here. The only diffi
culty In the way la In securing suitable
quarter for the factory. Two or three
place are being considered.
Accident Canard to the Fast Freight
by Derailment at Bay
Early Wednesday morning as ' a fnst
freight on the I'nion Pacific was pulling
out of Bay State, a station west of North
Uend, a derailment put the engine and two
cars In the ditch. The cause of the derail
ment ha not been learned. Brakeman
Ernest waa severely Injured. He lives with
hi slater, Mr. Maggie Dougul. St ?j
North Twentieth street, Omaha. Traffic on
the main line wa delayed for some time.
Another Organisation In Omaha la
Proposed Wear Twenty-Fonrt h
and Ames.
For the purpose of organising a church
of the Methodist faith near Twenty-fourth
and Ames avenue a meeting Is called for
Sunday evening at Magnolia hall. Twenty
fourth and Ames avenue. The meeting will
be addressed by Rev, William Gorst, D. D.,
presiding older of Omaha district. All are
Invited to be present. The call Is signed
by G. A, Luce, preacher In charge.
Hearing; to Beta First Monday la
December on Chnrare of
f hooting Polleemnn.
Judge Day ha set the first Monday in
December a the date f"r the beginning
of th trial of Pat Crowe on the charge
of shooting Officer A. H. Jackson with In
tent to kill. This Is the date contended
for by Crows attorney, Jams P. English.
A new Jury panel 1 to report on that day
fur lliiva weeks svivlcr.
assort to Mew York Lll Pnt In for
Baildln of Brandel
John Hurt ha finished putting conoret
underpinning beneath th foundation ot th
New York Lif Building at th north end,
a work made necessary by the erection of
the Brandels building on the ground Im
mediately north. The foundations of th
big department store are sixteen feet below
the old foundation of the New York Life
building, and tb latter bad to b built to
a level with the former to keep the building
firm. Most of the summer and fall have
been required to do the work and the con
struction of the Brandels building has been
very much delayed. The department store's
foundation could not be. laid on the side
next the New York Life building until Mr.
Harte had finished. The contractors will
proceed with the work now.
lid ward A. Fltspatrlck.
COLL'MBl'8. Neb., Nov. 8 (Special. )
Edwnrd D. FItxpatrlck. ' for over thirty
J ears a resident of this city, died last Sat
urday morning alter a proiongen ntness.
Seven months ago lie sustalred a severe
paralytic stroke, and a similar affliction
during the week preceding his death hast
ened the end. The funeral was held Mon
day morning at St. Honaventura Catholic
church and was attended by a large num
ber of old neighbors and friends of the
deceased. The local Catholic societies and
members of the Grand Army post attended
the funeral H a body. During the rebel
lion Mr. FItxpatrlck served with tin Ohio
i regiment and at the battle of Shiloh wa
severely wounded. A a member of th
Society of Shiloh Veterans he wa widely
known among the old soldiers Of Nebraska.
In politics he van a lifelong republican.
For two terms he wa mayor of democratio :
Columbus, and he also terved a a mem- ,
ber of the city council. Many of the local i
public Improvements, notably the large ,
steel bridge which crosses the Loup river
at this place, stand as a monument to hi
activity and progresslveness. He came to
this vicinity from Cleveland, O.. thirty
four years ago. He was first a home
steader, then a plasterer, and finally en
gaged In the mercantile business. In lat
years he has been one of the leading dry
goods merchants of the city. Had he
lived another day he would have been
exactly ti year old.
Amos Orr.
HUMBOLDT, Neb., Nov. . (Special)
Mrs, Sarah Orr, who lives on a farm a
few miles northeast of the city, has re
ceived, word of the death of her husbsnd,
Amos Orr, for many year a well-to-io
farmer of this section, but who at the time
of hi death was making his home In Can
ada. His death occurred on October 17, but
owing to the fact that his neighbors knew
very little about his history or folks, tho
news waa delayed considerably In trans
mission.' No particulars are given In tha
letter to Mrs. Orr from a tenant on the
farm further than the atatement that Mr.
Orr was Injured In an accident while work
ing with a threshing machine. The de
ceased was about 6S years of age and
leaves a widow and tour grown children,
all living here.
J. C. Barber.
The body of J. C. Barber arrived In thi
city last night from Kansas City, where he
died Tuesdav. It -was taken to Bralley A
Poi ranee's undertaking parlors to
funeral arrangement. His wife accom
panied the remains from Kansas City and
will be at the home of Mrs. Jennie Cald
well until after the Interment, when she
will probably make her home with her
daughter, Mrs. Carl Scars, in Lincoln, Neb.
J. C. Barber had retired from business but
was formerly in business in Omaha. He
was connected with the Home Fire Insur- !
ance company. While here hi residence I
wn at Twenty-third and California streets.
He married a ister of Henry Ostrom, 3tXA
North Twenty-seventh street.
Mr. T. S. Fowler.
SUTTON, Neb., Nov. S. (Special.) Mr.
Myrtle, former wife of Rev. T. S. Fowler
of University Place and eldest daughter ot
Mr. and Mrs. L. Jarrett of this place, died
after a long illness. Funeral was largely
attended, the burial service being con
ducted by Rev. Alexander, presiding elder
ot York district. Mrs. Fowler waa 36 year
of age and was born t Saybrook, 111.
Leave of absence for ten days has been
granted First Lieutenant Theodore B. Tay
lor. Eleventh cavalry. Fort Ih-s Moines.
The explosion of a lamp In George Cald
well ktchen caused a small Are last night.
The department arrived so promptly that
it is thought $10 will rover the damage.
D. O. Benson, colored, was arrested lust
iiht, charged with entering the rooms of
Walter MUil while the latter was in Jail
as a larceny suspect. Walter Migit aay
tnat tie niton dole several articisa or value
from his room. This robbery occurred a
week ago last Sunday.
Liu Hop, the Chinniiwii recently ordered
deported by Judge Manger and who has
since been tn the liouglaa county Jail await
ing deportation, was released on ball
Wednesday afternoon. His attorney, F. L.
McCoy, has appealed the case to the t'nltej
States circuit court of appeals, and asks
for a nw trial.
ton. vsed br H UIIobs ef atothrra for their
Millions of Mothera for their
'orthins for cr Fifty Y.
lie t
It sootoa Hm ehud, aurtes im gums, allara
all (tia. sua wind oulio, nod Is la
i or aivretH,
TWkfeYY-iVk lE.rT A stOTTIJC.
' s ww "wihni
Made in the
Golden Sunlight
It is conceded by the highest authorities that the
tods, cracker contains the life-giving elements of wheat
in the best proportions.
This bein2 so, then Uneoda DisCliit must at
once take first place as the food of the world a soda
cracker, but such a soda cracker I Made by exact
science in sunny bakeries so lijht, bright and clean,
that they are a revelation.. The flour is tested; the
purity of the water is absolutely assured ; the very air
is filtered why even the temperature and moisture of
the atmosphere is accurately regulated. The sponge is
kneaded by polished paddles, not by hand. Indeed,
Uneeda BlSCUit r only touched once, and then
by a pretty girl, from the time the flour leaves the bag
until the beautiful package is placed on your table.
, Jap Rose- -
An exquisite production. No skill can
make a soap less harmful or more delicate.
It beautifies the complexion, keeps the
hands soft and white, imparts a constant
bloom of freshness to the skin. . -
I The KIot So
. An ideal trip is through the Sunny Southone of
the most delightful and historic sections of this country .
Winter Tourist Tickets allow stopovers freelaL:
intermediate cities and at Gulf and oceanside resorts. .
Asheville, N. C ....$47.25
Daytona, Fla ,.$59.10 :
Havana, Cuba $77.50 .
Hot Springs, Ark $37.45 -
Jacksonville, Fla $52.50
Miami, Fla .$74.50
Mobile, Ala $41.50
Nassau, New Providence $94.50
New Orleans, La .$43.00'
Ormond, Fla $58.70
Palm Beach, Fla .$71.00 . '
Pensacola, Fla $43.50
Port Tampa, Fla .... t $55.60
San Juan, Porto Hico $134.00
Savannah, Ga $49.50
Tampa, Fla ;.. $65.10
Tickets on sale daily until April 30th, with final limit
of June 1st, and apply via Kansas City, or St. Louis;
slightly higher rates than the above are applied via
J. B. REYNOLDS, City Passenger
Ivory Woman
MAtVTt whirling Spray
iTka mw S--nm. -.
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If h ran
nnvt supply I
laaiaa.. soocpt so
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liiu-twa boo ...lit It fi-a
full us-tlaini and .lirlior. In-
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a. s ar., a.v sohk.
For Kai or
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--. VC "w aav-Mot rqr.salao-.
S--a-nWfl- ltd flinimi,
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Agent. 1502 Farnam St.. Omaha.
( CSlVS f OMMcfaBa4raa lUrJi-MHH,
TMMt If trritatieM U.-ss-a
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EiasiCMiMMatfla. r pomM.
. NMSMIl.i
a. I
Tboas sutTenu- from weak
ueoes nbieh asp ths pleasures
of life should uk Ju-so filla.
on lxi mil, teil a at orr of
marveloua remits. This mwlicin ha mora
rejuveuatioc, vitalising fore than ha er
hff.r tx-en otTored. ei
Sent Deat-DaJd in tola.
p ".- only on receipt of this adr. and 11
Ma. la by iva nriiriiiatora t'. 1. Hnnd I'o.. nro.
prielur tiuud a aaraaparUla. LuwtU. Haas,
r 1 avl -.
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