Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 9, 1906)
THE 0XIAI1A DAILY
BEE: "FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 190C.
WHAT WATER BOARD DOES
Bow Ita Member Earn the Easy Money
Drawn at Salaries.
VERBATIM REPORT OF BOARD'S MEETING
la gessloa Held Wcditb
At tne regular monthly meeting held at
the efltce ef the Water board Id the city
hail Wednesday the following proceedings
were had, as stenographicelly reported:
Present: Congdon, Coad. Howell, Hippie
and Milton T. Barlow, president pro tern.
There were also present Mr. Wright, at
torney (or the board, and Mr. Koenig, sec
retary. Mr. Congdon I hear that Boyd Is very
much better; I Intended to go out and see
him today. I understand from Mrs. Boyd
that 'I would be permitted to see him, but
I. did not get around to It, but I will go
Mr. Barlow I am glad he Is getting along
all right and hope he will soon be out.
Mr. Congdon He Is getting to be a pretty
old man, and he has been a very hearty
and bale one in his, time.
Mr. Coad He Is not an old man. He is
only 71. He la young yet.
Congdon He has been such a strong (el
low that he did not take the care of him
self, that he might have done. But he's
v- MxQWB,JUi wejr Mr. Barlow, I was
reminded' today of your old friend and
customer. Loyal I Smith.
Mr, Congdon Was not that the worst
thing you ever heard of how that fellow
worked the Whole crowd.
r Hew He Worked Theaa.
Mr. Barlow-I ll ' tell you the way he
worked us. He came here with S85.0OO and
opened up here and run a business with a
brass band and other things. He kept his
account at our bank, and things were
swimming along, but I was afraid of the
fellow and so was Mr. Hamilton. We talked
about the matter several times. We wished
there was some way we could get rid of
his account and do it in a nice way. As
things ran along. Smith was a good fellow.
He waa banqueting rred Davis and my
friend Coad and others, having them out
to the club, and Davis waa crazy for his
account. Finally one day Smith came to
tie and wanted to borrow some money. He
had a good balance, but he said he did not
want to check It down too close. I talked
it over with Mr. Hamilton, and we finally
decided to loan him 16.000 as the limit; and
when he came In we told him. He said
that would not do at all, that he would
have to make some arrangements with
some of the other banks. But we adhered
to our decision to loan him only 15.000,
which we did. .The way he came to get
Into us any more waa this: A short time
after a draft was presented at our bank
and he came In and aald that his sales
amounted to t3.iu a day, and he wanted us
to take up the dnft for three or four days
and then he wou.a settle it. He had a good
balance and we thought with sales of $3,000
a day we were not taking very many
chances on three or (our days, so we took
up the draft, and very soon afterward
found that Fmlth had departed for Canada.
My friend Coad liere and the Merchants
had loaned him quite a sum, as well as the
Hrit National I teamed of the departure
of Smith after the bank had closed on Sat
urday, and I communicated with Mr. Ham
ilton, and we decided to go to our attorney.
Judge Lake, and attach the stock of goods.
Have Dinner With Me Today
. erT THeaa
Y: IY1. C. A. BUILDING
' From 11:00 A. M. to I P. ?.
- From 530 P. 1.1. Till 7 P. M.
Served by the Ladies of the Seward St M. E. Church
Borden's Columbian Cream
nerved whipped in the coffee and
r on the pudding
Borden's Eagle Brand Milk
'" haa ne equal as an INFANT'S FOOD
1 1 1 w
SiO r d J J
A taking powder of Ugliest class and
highest leareniag stengtfi. Makes tte
food purer, sweeter and more wholesome.
Tested and Approved by the Government
On my way to the bank I came by Judge
Lake's house. He was out on the porch.
He says, "Hello." and I says. "Hello."
"Well," he says, "what are you going ot do
about It?" I said, 'I am going to attach."
80 we went down to the office to prepare
the papers In attachment to attach the
stock. Our attachment was the first one.
A number of other creditors came piling
In, but some did not attach. Then the real
trouble began. The stock waa replcvined
and Anally sold In the United States court
for 178.000. We had to put up a bond, and
the joke of it was that after we put up
the bond and the sale was made and the
money paid the judge required the money
to be deposited with the court, so we had
to give a bond and the court had the money
and the bond and we did not appear to have
Coacdoa Gives Experience.
Mr. Congdon Let me tell you a little ex
perience of my own in connection with that.
Our Arm of Congdon, Clarkson Se Hunt
were attorneys (or the nonattaching cred
itors The weather waa a little chilly for
our fellows, as my (rlends Barlow and Coad
had attached and sold the property. We
heard that Loyal L. Smith waa In Mon
treal, so we sent Tenney down to Montreal
to tret acquainted with Mr. Smith. Tenney
was a Chicago lawyer that was helping us
at that end of the line. He went down
and saw Smith and arranged with him to
come to Chicago and testify in the case.
Smith told him that Loewy had only paid
him $5,000 for the stock and was to give
him the balance later. Smith came back to
Chicago and Tenney sued Smith for the
stock of goods, which were worth about
1200,000, and Smith confessed judgment for
the value of the stock and then Tenney
got out an execution and jumped onto
Loewy for the amount of the stock of
goods. Loewy bad his money in the safety 1
deposit vault In Chicago. About this time 1
Loewy had business over In Europe and
Tenney broke open his safety box In the
vault and took out all the stuff there was
In there and applied It on his judgment
against Smith. Loewy remained away un
til the things got cooled down and I was
told that It cost old Loewy about S30Q.0C0.
How much did you fellows get out of it,
Mr. Barlow We Anally got 6 cents. I
am not sure but we had to give back the
( cents. There was a very funny thing
about that. We Anally agreed with the
creditors that did not attach, that we would
give them 10 per cent of what we recov
ered, so they got all they got out of Loewy
and 6 cents out of us.
Resnlads Hlaa ef Good Starr.
Congdon That reminds me of story that
I heard once on a time. There was a
man a big, burly fellow, who was a warm
friend of a lawyer. He came Into the law
yer's office one day and aald: "Now, I
may need your services pretty soon." The
lawyer says: "What Is the matter?"
"Oh. well." he anys. "there la nothing In
It; the grand jury is In session, but there
is nothing in It. But I may want your
services." In the afternoon be came in
agarh and said: "Well, I may want your
services, but there is not a d d thing In
it." The lawyer says: "Well, what Is the
matter?" He says: "There is nothing in
it, but I heard the grand Jury had in
dicted ma and that a warrant was Issued
and In the hands of the sheriff, but there
la nothing in it." "But," says the law
yer, "I must know what Is the matter if
I am going to prepare a defense for you."
"Oh, hell," he says, "there Is nothing In
it but a dog." (The remaining part
of the story was not published). (Up
Mr. "Barlow Mr. Reporter, have you got
The Reporter Yes, your honor, every
thing is duly recorded and the dog is
marker exhibit L
jfl-fl 1 M
Not. The government reports shew the cheap baking pow
vers to contin alum, which the government chemists de
clare cannot be used in feed without 4anfer tm health.
Nine o'clock p. m.
Mr. Howell I move that we go Into the
committee of the whole.
The motion was put and carried.
Mr. Congdon Charley, we want to go
Into executive session; you please vacate.
Tou can wait outside the door, and it
there is anything of Importance transpires
we will call you in.
And the door slammed.
TALK ABOUT PROMINENT MEN
E. Roaewater Delivers Leetnre te
Nfi'i CI ah of Booth Side at Cat
teller Street Church.
Edward Rosewater delivered an address
before the Men's Club of the South Side at
the Castellar Street Fresbyterian church
last night on the subject, "Eminent Men
I Have Met." The seats In the lecture
room of the church were well taken up
and the talk proved to be one of great
Interest to the audience. The speaker holds
the distinction of having met most of the
men of national repute In the United Statee
of the last Afty years, as well as many
crowned heads and other notables of the
old world, and his speech took on much
of the form of personal anecdotes of these
men. Character sketches of the most
prominent were also given. Interesting
talks on Abraham Lincoln and every presi
dent down to the present day, Stephen A.
Douglas, James O. Blaine. Horace Greeley
ana other famous men In every walk of
life occupied places In the course of the
The occasion was one of the numbers
which the club had arranged for the enter
tainment and Instruction of 11a members
during the winter months.
REPORTERS MEET AT DINNER
Local Xewaaxatherera Have a Little
oelal Session ef Their
Seventeen of the local reporters broke
bread and other things last evening at
O'Brien's cafe on Farnam street. The
diners assembled at b. m. and retired
in time to acrept an Invitation from Doo
Breed of the Krug theater to attend "Sher
The function was the first of Its kind
given here for several years, the party
being composed of fifteen active reporters
and two ea-reporter. E. C. Hunt acted
as toastmaster and called on William Ligh
ton, Charles Duffle, Keene Abbott. Miles
Oreenleaf, Doane Powell and R. M. Jones
for responses. Caterer O'Brien gave the
scribes the best he could find In his cara
vansary. A committee was appointed to arrange
for periodical gatherings of the reportorlal
branches of the local newspapers.
Hew te Care Cold.
The quickest way to get rid of a trouble
some cold la a question in which many are
Interested Just now. If you are one of the
unfortunates the opinion of Mr. B. W. L.
Holt of Waverly. Ve.. Is worthy of your
consideration. Mr. Holt says: "I have
used Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for
years and firmly believe It to be absolutely
the best preparation on the market for
colds. I have recommended It to many of
my friends and they all agree with ma"
BRAN DEIS' BIO 81 LK PURCHASE
Over 10,000 Yards ef Flee Imported
Ilka la Syria Sendee
at Great Bara-alaa.
ON BALE SATURDAY AT teC TD.
This sale offers a wonderful opportunity
for buyers of silks In the new shades raes
salines, chiffon taffetas, pompadour novel
ties, shirt waist silks, etc., all at bargains
that almost pass belief, we bought at less
than factory cost.
Bale is Saturday. February 10.
J. IX BRAXD&S Ml HONS.
Aaaeeaeeatents ef the Theaters.
This evening Paul Oilmore opens bis en
gagement of two nights and a matinee In
"Captain Debonnalre" at the Boyd theater.
In this play of seventeenth century times
Mr. Gllmore appears as a dashing gallant,
and wins his way through many adven
tures to the girl he loves. Scenes are
laid in France and America, and permit a
beautiful pictorial production, which baa
been supplied for the largest and best
company Mr. Oilmore has ever headed.
The opening sale of seats for the coming
engagement at the Boyd of "The Wiurd
of Oa" Indicates that the power ef this
fine fantasy has not ret waned iu the
slightest It is of as much interest today
as It ever waa and will draw just as many
people to the theater. Fred Stone la still
doing his wonderful stunt as the Scare,
crow, and Dave Montgomery Is the same
Tin Woodman ha haa always been. The
engagement Is for Sunday, Monday, Tues
day and Wednesday evenings, with a mat
inee on Wednesday afternoon.
Three more performances will be given at
the Burwood of "Charley's Aunt" On
Bundav afternoon the first performance of
Mr. Sedley Brawn's fine modern comedy
drama ef "Iroquois" will be seen. This
flay received a very favorable verdict In
the east last season and ought to prove
Immensely popular in Omaha.
CTT GLABS-Frenser. 11th and Dodge,
OMAHA STILL AT TOP OF LIST
Ranki Setond in Build 115 Increases for
Montb of Jan nary.
YET NEW YORK PAPER IGNORES RECORD
Oaly Cleveland Surpasses Gate City
te Jaaaarr, Kaaaaa City aaa
Denver Sot Belas
Omaha stands second among the large
cities of the country in point of Increase of
building operations for January over the
same month last year, according to statis
tics compiled by the Construction News,
the percentage being US. Cleveland with
per cent la the-only city that beats It.
Kansas City's gain Is only IT and Denver's
tL The Construction News says:
Building operations are upon a higher
level than ever before. The record month
by month last year was phenomenal, but it
wu nothing like we muat expect this year
If the figures for January are any indica
tion of what is to come. During the month
Junt closed permits were taken out In thirty-two
of the leading cities of the country
for the construction of 7.J3 buildings. In
volving a total coat of iS7,tm.06S, against
6. it nullum comma- F-S,774.biil for tre cor
responding month a year ago, an increase
of 2.127 buildings and S12,Sl.t97, or 61 per
Probably the most Influential factor In
this enormous increase waa the open win
ter, but upon the other hand there is not
eo much to do usually at this time of the
year. Owners and . builders in most cities
cesae operations duriPR the eatremely cold
months, say January and February, and as
a rule their minds cease to work upon plans
of this character.. 1st eorae cities owners
ana nuiiaers had plaaa prepared for build
ing and had laid them away expecting to
revive them with the Opening of spring, but
there having been no cold weather early in
January they got out the plans and began
The weather had something to do with
the increase, but there Is a far more potent
factor back of It, and It Is the urgent de
mand for buildings. This is true in regard
to almost every city In the countrv. Every
industry is teeming with life, the absorption
of raw materials was never upon such a
areat scale, while the demands upon mer
chants Is unprecedented. This accounts for
manufacturing and mercantile construction.
Labor has never before been so constantly
employed or so well paid and this has in
creased the demand for homes.
Xot WlthaeU's Paalt.
Relative to the Real Estate exchange's
action about the building construction story
in the New Tork Sun. which omitted
Omaha from the list of principal cities of
the country which 'made excellent showing
last year Building Inspector Wlthnell says:
"I do not see how any blame for the
omission can be attached to this office. My
chief clerk, Richard Grotte, and myself had
been particularly anxious to circulate the
eorrect Information concerning our good
building record whenever and wherever pos
sible. We even went so far at the close of
the year to have the statements printed
showing the construction in detail and the
remarkable gain over the preceding year.
We make It a point every month to send
local information to such publications as
care to use It"
MASS MEETING IS POSTPONED
Session Planned by Teachers te Pro
teat ea Salary- Matter De.
1 erred fer Ttane.
Teachers who still feel aggrieved on the
salary propoaltlon had planned a mass
meeting at the public library for this after
noon to express their feelings, but yester
day decided to postpone the meeting. The
teacher who is considered as the leader
of this faction last night said:
"Yes, we had planned such a meeting,
but decided after to postpone It. I think
something will be done yet. We feel dis
satisfied with the action of the board. Our
particular grievance is that the present
status involves a discrimination. That is.
time of sen-ice counts for nothing. The
teacher who haa taught fifteen years, under
the examination rule. Is placed on the
same footing as the one who has taught
but seven years. We think time ought
to count for something. If we have not
been good teachers we ought not to have
"Do you think a l.v.'ee proportion of the
teachers think as you do?" waff asked.
"Tea. I do. I think the msjorlty do,"
was the reply.
One other teacher whose service In the
local schools dates back only about two or
three years expressed fullest sympathy
with this attitude.
"I bare nothing personal of which to
complain," she said, "but I think my asso
ciates who have taught longer have."
In auta led to nainful accident but Buck
len's Arnica Salve quickly healed all
weunda ZSc: guaranteed. For sale by
Sherman at MoCennell Diom Co.
The following- marriage license lias been
Name and Residence. Aaa.
Murray, South Omaha M
annua undsey, atuutn Omaha l
PIAMOKDaWEdholin. ISih and Harney'
Musicians' concert and ball, ft musicians
In orchestra, next Monday at Auditorium.
Admission M rente.
LUNCH at the First Presbyterian church
Friday, February I. from U:M te 1 JO.
Chrtver 4 Brusaing 1. aaausia, m starker hia.
IN THE POLITICAL ARENA
Question Raised, Can ( andidata Witkiraw
Wbe Be Filed for Primaries.
LBOURN THINKS SO IF NO SELL OUT
Other l'olltlelaas See Grave Daager
If Bach Practice Is Permitted
-Daige Law la Slleat
The question haa been raised in the city
clerk's office as to whether a candidate who
has Aled bis certificate for the primaries
may withdraw his name before the ballots
are printed. The Dodge law forbids tnc
filing, failure to Ale or withdrawal for a
consideration of any valuable thing, but
seems to be silent as to the propriety of
withdrawals in good faith. City Clerk El
bourn Is Inclined to take the view the with
drawals can be made If the proposition
does not Involve selling out. Other politi
cians see all kinds ot danger it this pro
gram Is permitted and are trying to block
any such proceedings. It Is probable the
lawyers will be called in and possibly the
courts to settle the point.
Sixty candidate for city offices have ap
plied for positions on the primary ballot
The democrats have begun to come in un
der the lead of James C. Dahlman. and
from now Qn these brethren are expected
to Ale certincetea pretty regularly and
often. The Arst democratic councllmanlc
candidate to file has appeared In the person
of Thomas B. Hatcher, who desires to rep
resent the Fifth ward. Other filings are:
E. A. Willis, council. First ward, repub
lican: M. T. Murphy, building Inspector.
..wnn . a norii councilman
Eighth ward, republican: William Castle-
n.Li.1 1 iii.e t
man, councilman, iuiiu . c 1 v., .........
J. wiley. committeeman, Fourth district
of the Fifth ward, republican.
Through no fault of anyone In particular
and apparently because of the guiding hsnd ,
of a kindly fate. James C. Dshlman was
the single munlclpsl candidate who got a
chance to show himself on the platform at
the twentieth anniversary" stag social of
the Elks Wednesday night. Other mayor
alty aspirants were preaem 111 n ii rn.
of EX A. Benson and W. J. Broatch. Mr
r,.i.i v..j .u 1 j.n,.nn
d.te for that nlTlre who was there. About
11 o'clock Chairman Page called upon Mr.
Dahlman to tell a story, which the latter
did with considerable skill. Later W. W.
Dodge of Burlington, la., was asked to ad
dress the crowd, which be did, speaking
eloquently until within fifteen minutes to
midnight, when the entertainment was to
close. After Mr. Dodge retired Chairmen
Page asked for Broatch and then Benson.
but the crowd had bolted for the door as
one man, and In three minutes
expanse of empty seats was left.
slon wss declared finished.
Mr. Dahlman remarked that he was not
an Elk, but hoped to become one.
At Its meeting Wednesday night the
Prospect Hill Improvement club passed a
resolution endorsing George L. Hurst as a
candidate for the city council.
TEN THOUSAND DOLLARS BOND
Seat la Which W ill Ian Bartee
Held for Marder ef Heary
Deputy County Attorney Foster filed four
complaints In police court Thursday morn
ing, three of the four men charged with
crimes being arraigned.
William Bartee, colored, " was charged
with murder in the second degree. He
waived preliminary examination and was
bound to the district court on a bond ot
riO.OOO. Bartee was charged with fatally
stabbing Henry Brown last Saturday night
at the residence of George Duncan, 205
North Eleventh street.
John McCormlck, arrested at Council
Bluffs' Tuesday night, waa charged with
grand larceny and pleaded not guilty. His
hearing was set for next Tuesday morn
ing. McCormlck was charged with stealing
a large bell from the South Tenth Street
Methodist Episcopal church last spring.
Ike Hart, arrested Wednesday by Detec
tives Ferris snd Dunn, was arraigned on
the charge of holding up Peter Guodbender
at the laMer's lunch stand. Thirteenth and
Howard streets, Tuesday night. Gnodben
der Identified Hart. Hart pleaded not
guilty and had his hearing set for Frldsy
On complaint of Mrs. Mary Bailey of 1116
Arbor street. Ernest Bailey Is wanted for
wife abandonment. Complaint waa filed
against the man In police court Thursday
morning and a warrant issued. It is al
leged Bailey eloped with his stepdaughter.
Mrs. John C. Woodruff, and went to Sioux
City. Bailey was a painter here. Ha took
his tools with him.
TEST OF FLAT WATER RATE
Salt F.ajalaiag ,reasasy from Shat
tlaa; Off "apply While Case
Is la (nrt.
A suit in equity to test the valid. ty of
the so-caled "flat rate" charged by the
Omaha Water company was filed In dis
trict court Thursday by City Attorney
Breen, representing Fred J. Martis. the
owner of a dwelling house at 2t! Bristol
In the petition Mr. Martis says he has
made connections with the water mains
of the water company and at an expense
of $12 has installed a meter to measure the
amount of water used In the house. The
water company, however, refuses to gauge
his rentals on the readings of the meter.
; though it is accessible to Its employes, but
' Insists on charging him the "fiat
based upon the number of rooms In the
house. The "flat rate." be aays, amounts
to IS. 50 semi-annuully, while according to
the meter readings his bill should not be
more than a year. He says he Is willing
to pay the latetr sum, but if he refuses to
pay the rate charged by the company he
will be deprived of service.
At his request Judge Kennedy issued a
restraining order directed against the
Omaha Water company to prevent it or Its
employes from turning off the water or In
any way Interfering with the water supply
In Mr. Martis' residence. A bond of 1100
was furnished and the hearing set for
LAD ASKS FOR IMPRISONMENT
Colored Bey Reejaesto Police to Seed
Hlaa to tho Javealle Detea.
Benuie Burns, an 11-year-old colored boy
who has been living with his grandfather,
Ben Rows, 3423 Burdette street, called at
the police ststion Wednesday night and
made the unusual request that he be taken
to the detention home. He aald be could
not live with his grandfather, while the
latter told the police the boy runs away
from borne at regular intervals. Thursday
morning Probation Officer Bernstein filled
the boy's cup of Joy to overflowing by tak
ing: bim to the detention home for care.
Grata Rates May Fall Asa I a.
Grain' rates are again liable to take a
tumble owing to the action of the North
weatara in making a rate to the gulf from
Minneapolis via lMion. IU., in conjunction
with the IUlnoia Central of II cents.
AT THE PLAYHOUSES
"Sherlock llelates" at the km,
Erroll Dunbar and enmpany In "Sherlock
Holmes," a drama In five acta, by A.
t'onan Ioyle and William Oillrtte; under
the direction of Bothner at Campbell. The
Sherlock Holmes Ermll Dunbar
Lr. Wateuh Uuliam Little
Jamea I . rrat.ee J. Hay lussar
t 1 ff . Wormiiy charie J. Edmunds
benj unln IVi man. iuury ln e...iii
biuuey r"rlure.... Jueepn Ailenton
Ail Haulm Joseph Liana man
fcir Edward Leighton.
I oiliit von tltahioerg..
.inartea I nut may
.Charles vi eaver
. . leora tliwliinan
Teieee Edna Bothner
Erroll Dunbar, In tho role made familiar
by Vtliliam OlUette, seems quite at home.
He m Rites us a &berlock Hoimea who very
nearly embodies the best conception of
the personality of the great detective as
outlined by Dr. Doyle. At times a bit ot
hesitancy mars the evenness of the per
formance, but this Is not in Iteslf suf
ficient to militate against the general ex
cellence ot tho whole. The fault Is more
apparent than real. Mr. Dunbar's manner
and bearing la that of the eagerly alert
man, woe has pitted his brain against the
brute strength of a band of desperate
criminals, headed by a leader scarcely less
brainy than himself, and only at a disad
vantage because he Is a criminal, and
therefote lacking in the moral courage to
do bis own work. The other aspect of
the play, the love side. Is developed with
much skill; only a quick movement of the
body and the Intonation of a single remark
1 Indicating a
, terest In Ml
more than professional In'
Iss Faulkner on part of the
great detective. This waa finely done by
Mr. Dunbar. His best scene is In the third
act between himself and Prof. Moriarty.
The "business" in this scene Is splendidly
worked up and as carefully executed, Mr.
Edmonds sharing with Mr. Dunbar in the
In point of faot, Mr. Edmonds' charac
terisation of the emperor of crime is quite
as deserving of praise as is Mr. Dunbar's
presentation of the premier of detectives.
It Is a finely conceived and carefully ex-
ecuted study. Miss Bpellman is a charm
ln and effective Alice Faulkner, and Miss
i Wefflng la excellent In the role of Madge
Larrabee. Miss Bothner Is good in the
small part of Theresa. In a general way,
the entire compeny deserves a word of
praise, for the performance Is unusually
, well given, the strength of the company
being very evenly caiancea.
The Gillette production is used, with lis
chanrfog lighting effects, and Is handled
with perfection of detail. The last scene,
! In which Holmes and Miss Kaulkner are
I Wt together, and their races dissolve into
darkness, is especially well done. A largo
audience witnessed the opening perform
ance lart night, and while the gallery gods
found that the Doyle detective Is not of
the "Old Sleuth" breed, the piece was
greatly enjoyed. ,The company will re
main until after Saturday night, playing
each evening, with a matinee on Saturday.
MRS. LOWE AJ FINAL REST
Venerable Wife ef Omaha's First
Mayor Barled with Hoaera
ef Old Frleads.
Funeral service was held Thursday after
noon at Trinity Episcopal cathedral for
Mrs. Sophia Lowe, the venerable wife of
the late Jesse Lowe, first mayor of Omaha.
Following a brief family service at the
Lowe residence,-5 Farnam street, at 1:80
! o'clock the casket waa borne to the cathe
dral, where Dean Beecher of the cathedral.
Rev. John Williams, rector of St. Barns baa'
church and Canon Bell of the Good Shep
herd church read the regular Episcopal
burial service. Mrs. Robert Bell sang the
hymns. Many friends of the Lowe family
attended the service. Burial was at Forest
The active pallbearers were: Allen Koch,
Andrew Rosewater, E. W. Slmeral, W. II.
Gates, Charles L. Saunders and Robert W.
Patrick. Honorary pallbearers: George B.
Lake, B. E. B. Kennedy. Dr. O. L. Miller,
Judge G. W. Doane, Dr. J. H. Pea body
and H. T. Clarke.
Out-of-town members of the family In
attendance were Jesse Lowe of New Or
leans and Mrs. Fred R. Abve of Athens,
Mrs. Lowe was M years of age and lived
here half a century.
skin at once
or your money back.
Ia used lu place ot
powder; haa same -f-tart
nut does not
show. Eruptions. Freckles or Liver Spots
cured In 10 days. D'nua Viva does not
rwel the skin. Red. Brown or Dark
face, neck or bands made whiter at
once. Sent prepaid for 00c
DERMA VIVA CO., (blraae. III.
. Boston Store, Drug Dept.. Omaha.
T A ET'C "i-M 1 Am
1517 Douglas St.
" y -i i
TO Pfliet Stand Ci!l!or.!i, Batti- Jpcune -
1 Coontry, Portliil Sii Francisco. tUleoa
From District Loi Ao(t!is, lie. District Diitftl
Om.htv... $25.00 $25.00 $2000 $22.50
Lincoln.. $25.00 $25.00 $20.00 $2250
DAILY THROUGH TOURIST SLEEPERS to Los Angelas via
Denver, with daylight ride via the Rio Grande Route through Bcenle'
Colorado and Ealt Lake City, thence the Bait Lake Route; TUES
DAYS and SATURDAYS personally conducted.
DAILY THROUGH TOURIST SLEEPERS to California via'
Denver, thence the Rio Grande Route through Scenic Colorado and
Salt Lake City; Southern Pacific beyond Ogden. THURSDAYS and
FRIDAYS personally conducted. I
TWO DAILY TRAINS TO THE NORTHWEST Krom Omaha
at 4:10 p. m. and at 11:10 p. m. Chair Cara. Dining Cara, Standard
and Tourist Sleepers via Billings. Montana, to Butte, Helena. Spok
ane, Seattle. Tacoma. Portland.
Foldern and descriptive matter, rates, bertha an Information of
J. B. RtTIOLDS, Cltj PmiaterA.eat, 1502 Fireia St., Oaihi, It.
1 have nothing cheap or wonder
ful to offer you. Simply this:
Clean, thoroughly-done dental op-'
era! Ions without pain to you, at a
reasonable fee. Not ot;e of those'
25c fees, mind you. Insufficient to
cover the cost of time and. good
material. Nor, on the other hand,
do I demand an exorbitantly high
fee. Simply a reasonable on with
which you and I are both satisfied;
1. e. whon you hare paid me.
DR. FICKES, PenUst
'Phone 637. 338 Bee Dldg.'.
and the East via the
over the only double track
railway between the Mis
souri River and Chicago.
This complete service
includes Pullman drawing
room and private compart
ment sleeping cars, parlor
cars, composite observa
tion cars with library and
free reclining chair cars,
standard day coaches and
dining cars (a la carte ser
Tickets and Toll information ea appll
cation ta ticket uOice
1401 and 1403 Farnam SL,
m n u n o ox
O 1608 Phoned
n Harney ox. a
Voa oughf by all mesas to
drink a malt whiskey and
is conceded to be the
purest snd iet malt
whiakey in sdditioa to
being by far toe naest
Find them averr day
by watching the an
nouncements In THB
BEE'S Want Ad Cos
15 to April 7, 1906.
Powered by Open ONI