Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 25, 1906, Page 5, Image 5

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    TTIE OMAHA. DAILY flEE: FR1DAT. . MAY 25, 1000.
: " (
Ear. John W. Hamilton of Eau Frandioo
Grateful for Help to Coast.
Visits 8evral :i.ealne; Cities
Tkla Mleslaa l.aya t'araer
stoae nt Heaaltal
la Omaha. T
Bishop John W. Hamilton of the Metho
dist Episcopal church pf California came
to Omaha Thursday morning to lay the
cornerstone of the new Methodist hospital
at Thirty-elxth and Cuming atreela. The
bishop was placed In charge of aecurlng
funds, both . for emergency- werk In Ban
Francisco and for a fund for rebuilding
the church, and ether Methodist In
stitutions, the total loss on which was
over 1750,000.
"I left -San Francisco Id March to at
tend eastern conferences In New Tork,
Now Huoisbire and . Vermont, . but my
family wua In Ban Francisco a' the time
of the earthquake," said Bishop Hamilton.
"No word could be had from my lanuiy
until Saturday. ... Our house was made
uselesa by the chimneys being ahaken
down, the dishes and water plpea broken
and otherwise destroyed. Although two
and a half miles from where the fire started
the Are burned to within a block and
a half of our house.
"Mywife and family had to line up with
others and get .bread and water and suc
ceeded In getting our furniture by paying
an enormous price to a suburban church.
Finally they got to .Los Angelea. B(ore
I had heard from my family I started on
this rellet work beginning Orst with
Boston. Next ta the Roman Catholics the
Methodists lost- more, than . any other
church,, the- toss to buildings alone in San'
Francisco, and vicinity being $7W,(M. This
Is In. addition to the, loss of Chinese,
Japanese and Italian missions aa well
. Swedish, , Norwegian, Danish and German
missions. .We Jost besldea an orphanage
a reacue borne and the University of the
PaeUtc . was ' damaged about 180,000.
' telte4 Several Blaj Cities.
"I have visited Boston, New Tork
Philadelphia, Chicago, Cincinnati. Dayton
irtd Pittsburg, 'Organising relief committees
In all these cities. I am also chairman
of the relief work In San Francisco and
will go from hero there.
So far S have
secured about $60,000 for
the permanent
building fund, but the work Is only begun
and extensive plans are being laid. No
mere plate collection will take care of
this emergency.- Some of the moat, worthy
noor are accredited christians who have
lost all.
"M first work waa to look after the
salaries of the preachers who had lost
their all, -had no houses of worship and
their congregations were dependent. These
men were needed to hunt up daervtng
cases which demanded Immediate atten
tion, and to see that the money donated
In the east reached the right spot- So
the salaries of these men had to be paid
ao they could have something to work
with aad means to send their families
away until a place could be provided for
thpm. All this has been done and I have
already sent considerable emergency money
which has been raised, besldea the general
fund for the rebuilding of the churches.
, Will Meet Committee Funds.
"I expect to be in San Francisco to meet
the committee Monday to look after the
distribution of the funds. Wa will have
to determine which churches are to be re-
built and put on their feet. Tha center
of population may. change from some of I
mi these ehuroheax tOae .of the Brae, things I
need" Is1 a Urge tent for a section bf the
city not burnt out, but which had the
church-'-destroyed by the earthquake. , The
people In this section now have to worship
In the open air, so I want a large tent which they may worship until . the
c-ur-h Is rebuilt.
"if It were not for the loss of life In
the San Francisco earthquake, the cats a
irophe might really have been worth the
price, to se 'such n exhibit of phllan
thropy all over the world. Never has
renponse for help been so generous- and
' general.
"I wish you would for me, tn behalf of
the people of Ban Francisco, whom I rep-
resent, thank the people of Nebraska for
the nronmt.. aeherous and needful out-
pouring of supplies which were handed
over to the t'nlon Pacific to hasten to the
hflp of the needy."
The Methodist hospital was the scene
of a notable gathering this afternoon. The
cornerstone was laid by Bishop Hamilton
who also made the principal address.
Governor Mickey, accompanied by Mrs.
Mickey, came up from Lincoln during the
day and attended the ceremonlea, the gov
ernor making an address.
Veteran to Plan Resales.
President Andrew 'Slbert of the Douglas
County Veterans' association has called a
meeting of the officers snd directors of the
association to convene Friday at the home
of 8. J. Gordon, 1 North Forty-second
street, for the purpose of arranging for the
annual reunion and' encampment of the as
aociatlon. - The ofllcera of the- association
are: Andrew Slbert, Waterloo, president;
F. Qarrlty, first vie president; S. I. Gor
don, second vice nresldent: D. M. Haverly.
secretary all of Omaha, and Chris Btignr
Spectaclit ilfprlcis ktn J1.C0 ip.
ww abb pwaoTteia mma
Sit South lfttlt tkrewc
Factory oa tha Promlsaa. -
"Sho-Not" Invlsi:Nfr V
of Benann treasurer. The director are:
P. M. HaVTrlr. J. I,. Hnbhu. M. R. Rladon.
Orant poet; . O. Eietman. F. J. Etter, 1,
W. Croaa. Phil Kramr nnat. South Omaha:
Charles Harrier. J. COondwIn, Mark Tur
ner. Atlanta pout, Waterloo: n. E. Wtall.
P. C. Houah. L'ronk boat: Franrta Oarrltr.
Chrla Btlr. E. W. Johnann, Custer poat.
Ur Party Will Arrive la Omaha
Frlaar mu Tmr ( la.
H. H. Churchill, general agent of the
Great VTestem, goes to Oelweln. Ta.. to
meet the large party of Great Western
offlclala which Is making a tour of In
spection of the line. The party will reach
Council Bluffa Friday at 1:J0 and will be
taken for a trolley ride around the city.
Omaha will be reached according to the
scneauie at I p. m.
men will take the
and Omaha business
mora prominent of
escort them around
The balance of the
flclala In tow and
the city In autoa.
party will go via special trolley car to
the terminals at the end of the Sixteenth
street viaduct, thence to the grain
terminals near Krug brewery, thence to
South Omaha, after which a ride will be
taken around the city, through both
residence and business sections.
The entire party will be entertnined In
the evening at dinner at the Commercial
club at after which the party will
divide up, aome going with frlenda to the
Field club, aome to the Omaha and Coun-
try clubs and aome to see the "'Fighting the
Flames" show. The courtesies of all the
cluba have been extended to the visitors.
President Stickney does not accompany
ine parry, out nis brother B. U. Btlnkney,
the general manager of the road and other
high officials Including General Freight
Agent Plnckney, Vice President Cass and
others are on the trip.
The Rock Island has planned a big base
ball excursion to Des .Moines for De
coration day when a double header will be
played on the Des Moines grounds between
Omaha and Des Moines. The train will
leave the union station in Omaha at
7 a. m.
W. A. iAlor. aaalatant general passenger
agent or the Burlington at St. Louis, la
In the city returning home from a trip
to Honolulu, Ban Francisco end other
western points. He said that Ban Fran-
Cisco Is surely a dreary looking place ahd
the only building going on Is that of one
and two story frame atructures.
Great Moving Pletare Show if the
a a Fraaclar Dlsaater Bearias
- Meat Moaaay Mght.
Beginning on next Monday night, and
running four nights, the great moving pic
ture ahow of . the San Francisco disaster
will hold the stage at the Auditorium.
These moving pictures were taken by Miles
Bros, of San Francisco, the same Arm who
produced the superb moving pictures of the
Britt-Nelson prise light. Miles Bros, have
a world-wide reputation for taking the best
moving pictures obtainable, and It Is safe
to aay that their pictures of the San Fran
cisco disaster are by far the beet obtained.
This series of moving pictures will take
the spectator on a trip up Market street
as It appeared before the earthquake and
fire. It will show the buildings falling, the
flames eating their way from block to
block, the firemen struggling with the de
vouring elements and dynamiting the
buildings and the atricken people hurry'
ng hither and thither In wild confusion.
it will also show the people camping In
the park and the distribution of food and
clothing, and, strange as It may seem In
the face of such appalling disaster. It will
show some very comical and amusing
slghts, .particularly among the dwellers In
Golden Gate park. . where millionaires and
laborers were associated together on
common level. It must be said to the ever
lasting credit of the people of San Fran
cisco that they withstood this appalling
calamity with a courage and cheerfulness
almost superhuman, and while thousands
were rendered homeless and obliged to sleep ,
and eat In th open air In Golden Gate
park, there were many incldenta of cheer
fulness and even humor, which helped to
lighten the gloom and Inspire the people
with new hope.
These great moving pictures have been
showajn Shubert's theater. Brooklyn, and
the Klsw ft Erlanger theaters of New
Tork and Boston, where they drew large
houses. They are beyond question the
finest pictures taken of the 8 an Francisco
These pictures will be put on by Mr.
Edward Vinton, an expert moving picture
man of many years experience. Mattnt
will begin at 8 o'clock and the evening
performance at 8:80 o'clock.
Bradford and Hla Lawyer Demon
strate Armament by Problems
In Mathematics.
D. C. Bradford of the Bradford-Kennedy
Lumber company waa cleared of the charge
of excessive automobile speeding In police
court Thursday morning with the aid of
maps and arithmetical calculations com
piled by hla lawyer.' J. A. C. Kennedy.
Officers Relgleman and Thomas were sure
Bradford whlssed ont Farnam street near
Twenty-ninth and again near Twentieth at
from twenty-two to twenty-four miles an
hour. The officers, however, made their
estimates according to the street Intersec
tions, which happen to be Irregular In the
vicinity of the placea where they were
Th ,.!... h. af mr.mA mnt tn limit.
. . . , . .- i
i-uj ww vi ..... w.. i...,. -
in ten or eleven seoonaa is mucn too iaai.
Lawyer Kennedy drew diagrams of Farnam
street all over the police Judge's desk pad
and then Induced hla honor to do an Intri
cate problem In long division. Judge Craw-
I ford concluded that the officers were rather
vague In' their evidence and dismissed Mr.
Bradford,' who was . being tried on two
counts. Aa the same time the accused re
marked that It waa practically Impossible
for him to take the Farnam atreet hills and
stay under the twelve miles an hour limit.
"But," said he, "I was arrested and fined
before. I got a speedometer, and atnea
have made an honest effort to be good and
not go over the limit.- I know I have one
Of the fastest machines In town, but I
never let It out inside the city limits. I
even had the ofllcera take a ride with me to
ahow them I waa not breaking the ordi
Officer Relgleman admitted taking the
ride with Bradford, but differed from him
widely aa to rates of .speed. i
"As long aa you want to be good we 11
give you the benefit of the doubt," said his
Or eat Law Salt Decided.
The supreme court, ttiW people, haa de
cided that Dr. King's New Discovery wins
agalnat cougha and colds. We and 81. For
sale by Sherman ft MoConnell Drug Co.
WATCHES Frenxer, lath and Dodge Its.
Fire from Saaollee Steve.
A gasoline atove was tinned over and ia-
rilled the oil In the cottage occupied by
Harry H. Lang at K!t North Twenty-fifth
Street at I II o'clock Thursday morning.
i no aaeiiers in ine cottage Had eettae
eaougn to keep their hands off the stove
and proceeded to turn n a fire alarm and
man nam me Diaae with buckets of water.
Houk and Ladder comsa'y N'e. 8 comnleted
the lob of eaiuiguiahlug The house waa
damaged to the extent of 1C0 and the furni
Project Launched by Kansas City, Whioh
Asks Omaha to Help.
With Caaataat Oaasltloa of f'kleaga,
Mlaaaarl River titles Have
Dllltealty la Getting '
-Fair Treatment.
Omaha and Kansas City may get to
gether and establish a line of barges on
the Missouri river for the purpose of
reducing rates on freight shipments to
and from Missouri river points.
The matter will be put before the Omaha
Commercial club and the Grain exchange
by F. P. Klrkendall. who was approaches
on the subject In Kansas City Wednesday
by a committee of the Kansas City Cham
ber of Commerce. This body Is consldur-
Ing seriously the launching of the project,
and has sent a man east to find out th
rest of building bargea. Its members
believe that with the co-operation of
Omaha a transportation system could be
put in operation on the Missouri which
would completely demoralise existing rail
rates and compel a reduction.
"Chicago always has been agalnat ua on
the matter of freight rates, and always
ill be," said Mr. Klrkendall. That city
lights against every rate proposition that
will benefit the Missouri river cities. It
Is hard to get any reauctlons from the
rail road a with Chlcaao worklna aaalna
ua, but wl.h water transportation In our
favor, the railroads would be compelled
to do something. We can send our corn
and wheat down the Missouri and the
Mississippi and we can bring back our
dry goods, hardware and groceries by the
same route at a much less rate than wo
are now paying the railroads.
tfeVana Doabts the Sareesa.
Secretary McVann of the Omaha Grain
exchange says grain could be shipped from
Omaha to New Orleans by water much
cheaper than It now goes, and that dry
goods and merchandise could be brought
In from New Tork by way of New Orleans
at a much less rate than now obtains
from New Tork to the Missouri river by
rail. Mr. McVann doubts the feasibility
of the plan, citing the failure of a similar
project several years ago. The first
venture came to grief by the sinking of
th ateamboats which Kansas City placed
on the river. This same danger would
have to be encountered again until pilots
came to. know the river.
'The greatest advantage of a barge line,"
lys the Kansas City star, "would be
safety from either fire or snags. If fire got
beyond control on one barge It could be
separated from the other four, towed by
the same boat, and only one-fifth of the
cargo would be lost. If a snag should go
through one of the barges It could be
buoyed up by the boat and other barges
until the damage was either repaired or the
cargo transferred to one of the other
barges. As the loaded barges would draw
the most water. It would always be one
of the $3,600 crafts that would be snagged
or grounded, and the towboat would
always be free to render assistance to a
disabled barge."
It la estimated that five barges of 300
tons each and a towboat would cost the
same amount aa one steamboat of 800 tons
Btllonaaeas pad Cvnatlpatloa.
"For years I was troubled with bilious
ness and constipation, which made life mis
erable for me. My appetite failed me. I
lost my usual force and vitality. Pepsin
preparations and catharitlcs only made
matters worse. I do not know where' I
should have been today bad. -1 not tried
Chamberlain's Stomach .and IJver Tablets.
The effects were simply marvelous. The
tablets relieve the 111 feeling at once,
strengthen the digestive functions, purify
the stomach, liver and blood, helping the
system to do Its work naturally. They
bring back new life and energy, a bright
eye. a clear brow and a happy heart."
Mrs. Rosa Potts, Birmingham, Ala.
Drnnkennesa What la It
It makes no difference why people begin
to drink, the result Is Inevitably the ssme.
If continued long enough the victim be
comes an Inebriate, which Indicates a dis
eased condition of the nervous system. Dr.
Keeley defines It to be "a condition wherein
me nerve cens nave necome so accustomea
to performing their dutlea and functions
under the Influence of alcohol that they
are dependent on It and no longer perform
those duties and functions properly and
painlessly except when under its Influ
ence." This accounts for the craving for
drink which waa never before understood.
When every nerve cell tn his anatomy la
crv,n out ,or whisky. Is It any wonder
that the victim yleldsT To bring about a
cure, therefore. It la neoeasary to overcome
thla condition. The Keeley remedies are
absolutely a specific for this disease.
Bend for our free booklet "Facts About
the Keeley Cure." Correspondence confi
Omaha, Neb.
Corner Twenty-fifth and Cass streets.
Low rates to Boston and New Haven,
Conn., and return, via the ERIE RAIL
ROAD Ptctureaque trunk line of America,
Apply to ticket agents, or J. A. Dolan,
T. P. A., Chicago.
Ballalnar Permits,
The city has Issued the following building
oermlts: Frank Yun. H.S00 frame building
at 8313 South Sixteenth; Powell-Bacon com
pany. $2,0no addition to garage at Twenty
flrat and Farnam streets: Dr. Holovtehlner.
82.600 frame dwelling. Sixteenth and Castel
I tar; v. . m i m, ui it iitus,
I Georgia avenue; H. Oelrich. 81.S0O frame
Eminent doctors agree that food cannot be properly digested and
assimilated unless there is a sharp appetite for it. The mere eating of food
is not, in itself, of benefit. " The nutrition which the food contains riust be
well digested and assimilated if permanent good is to be gained from it.
Therefore the importance of the appetite t
There is no other such safe, sure means for creating a healthy appetite
as Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer taken before or with meals, and it is an almost
absolute guarantee of perfect digestion.
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer is more than an appetizer and active aid
Pabst Brewing Co.,
his star
bera (iftt with
Sack eUlieioaaaees ead
alata-leaur as
'C. I totally onlile aay ether eatt'nf enoe
olats fcsoeuM it is the only chocolate mad ia
which cream (inrtead of mitt) is combined with
the heart eecoa beans, ground to th rmoothaeM
of butter. The bland of the two i delight
fully perfeet. PacVatfea in 9 and 10 cent sises
and squared off into delicious bit, e as to
b ata with loved finger.
Sca te. far Mml ef CkM1M
viaiatvra ra of CecM.
BUNK EL BROTHERS, Cca ami Ckecelit Mfr., N. T.
dwelling at 2217 Farnam: M. L. Wal wroth,
tl.Xu frame dwelling at Thirty-third and
Chlcaga to Boaton ' Retara Via Hew
Tork. or Direct Roate.
The lake Shore will sell on May U to
June 9, Inclusi'-e, tickets to Boston and
return at above rate. Return limit, by de
posit, July It stopover of ten days at New
Tork on return trip on tickets reading via
New Tork. Write M: 8. Giles, T. P. A.,
Passenger Traffic Manager, Chicago.
To Boaton aad Retarn,
via the Michigan Central, the "Niagara
Falla Route." For complete Information
call bn or address Mr. C. C. Merrill, travel
Ing passenger agent. Tenth and Walnut
treets, Kansas City; Mo.
Passenger traffic manager, Chicago.
Tho Northwestern Llae. .
Very Low Rossi Trip Rates.
Boston, New Haven, Louisville, St. Paul,
Chicago, Milwaukee and .others.
The only double track line to Chicago,
Electrlo lit trains to Chicago and St. Paul
Full information at city ticket office.
1401-01 Farnam street.
Striking Indian Komenclat are.
"Muskoka," "Clear Sky Land," "Mag
netewan," "Smooth Flowing Water," "Ka-
wrtha," "Bright - Water and Happy
Lands," "Temagaml," "Deep Water" are
Indian words that fittingly describe some
of the most delightful spots for a sum
mer's outing on the American continent.
All reached by Grand Trunk Railway 8ys
tern. Double track from Chicago to Mon
treal and Niagara Falls.
Descriptive literature, time tables, etc..
will be mailed free' on Application to Geo.
W. Vaux, A. G. P. & T. A., 135 Adams St.,
'Chicago. ' J ' 1
g!3.SO to St. Paal kill Minneapolis
' and Retarn
From Omaha, via Chicago Great Western
Railway. Tickets "on kale dally after May
81 to September 10. Tlnal return limit.
October 81." Equally" 'low rates to other
points in Minnesota, rKorth Dakota, Wiscon
sin and lower 'MKtnge.-ft'.' For further in
formation apply to H. H. Churchill, general
agent, IMS Partiatn -street, 'Omaha.
Very Low Rate ( Tuesday.
Every Tuesday,' balance of the year, the
Chicago Great Western - railroad will sell
homeseekers' tlcketa to Minnesota. North
Dakota and Canadian northwest at about
half rate; to other territory first and third
Tuesday. Write H- H. Churchill. G. A..
1613 Farnam street. 8late number la party
and when going.
. So to New Torn . on the Lehigh.
Double track scenic, highway. Connects
at Buffalo or Niagara Falls with all lines
from tbe west. .
Write passenger department, Lehigh Val
Wy R. R-. 218 South Clark St., Chicago, III.
DIAMONDS Edholm, 16th Harney sts.
A Jury waa empaneled In the United
States circuit Court Thursday morning for
the trial of the case of A. Staplea Cody
against Charlea H. Dennis and others of
Tecumaeh for false arrest, and imprison
ment and damages.
Emil L. Bode of Falls City has filed his
voluntary petition In bankruptcy in the
I'nlted States district court, asking that
he may be discharged from all his debts.
He schedules his llabllftles at 126.97( 27 and
his assets at 814.844.50. The applicant for
bankruptcy Is the defaulting city and
school treasurer of Falls City.
As a result of the collision of two trains
near Green River, Wyo., December 7, a
suit for 81.9P9 was filed Thursday Ip dis
trict court by Mrs. Alice Buzbee against
the I'nlon Pacific. Damages in this amount
are claimed for the death of Mrs. Butbee'a
husband, William H. Bushes, who was a
cook on the dining car attached to one of
the traina. Mrs. Busbee sues as adminis
tratrix of the estate of her husband.
Arrangementa have been made by the
Droaram committee for Memorial day as
aigning the battalion of Omaha letter car
riers to a position in me procession imm
dlately following the military. The an
nour.cement was not made at the meeting
of the general committee on Monday night
from the fact trial it waa not known at
that time that the letter camera could ac
cept the Invitation to participate In the
War -fcwa
It Insurec Perfect Digestion ftnd Assimilation
of Food The Beet Appetizer.
to digestion. It is a food of highest quality, always
strengthening and nutritious, rich in the vitalizing,
predigested food elements of Pabst eight-day malt
and the tonic properties of choice selected hops.
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer nourishes the whole
body, invigorates the blood and refreshes the brain.
Always pure and delicious, brewed in perfect clean
liness ; perfect in age, purity and strength.
When Ordering Call for Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer
Partners of the Tide," by Joseph C.
Lincoln, la a fresh, strong story with the
quaint hi,mor of the coast flavor. The
delightful old maids who "sort o' com
promised on a boy, as there wan't no bids
in the man line," are distinctive char
acters. The "boy" becomes the hero and
tskes up the life of the roast, and hla ad
ventures with Cap'n Tltcomb afford a
fresh and striking series of pictures of
a life which will be new to most readers.
'Honesty bein' the bert policy, you and
me a out of a Job. Is the summary or
Cap'n Tltcomb after a dramatic acene
which Illustrates one phase of coaatlng life.
How the "Partners of the Tide", met the
tests of their new life the reader discov
ers through a series of adventurous hap
penings. Aside from the humor and breeal
ness of Mr. Lincoln's novel and Ita wealth
of quaint characters, there la a plot repre
senting a steadily Increasing Interest. There
Is a frontispiece In colors by Ch. Weber
Dltsler and decorations by John Rae. Pub
lished by A. 8. Barnes Co.
Serena," by Virginia Fraier Doyle,
opening aa It does with a quaint picture
of "underground railway" proselyting In
the south, shows In a series of brilliant
sketches the old life with the tournaments,
balls and duels, which was changed so
abruptly by the call to war. What war
meant to thoae who atayed at home
under new conditions and to thoae In the
field is shown as a background for the
beautiful figure of a heroine whose charm
and coursge and high resolve will win for
her a place In the heart of every reader.
The suspended Interest of the story leads
up to a wholly unexpected development.
The vivid scenes of action are all charac
terised by a grace of style, charm of at
mosphere and delightful humor. The
frontispiece in colors is by Elisabeth
Gowdy Baker. A. S. Barnes A Co. are the
"The Life Worth Living," by Theodore
Dixon, Jr., Is In reality a confession of
the author's ideal life In a record of per
sonal experiences, relating hla rescue from
the spell of the city, where the soul starved
and the spirit became savage, and the
finding of a new hope and beauty in the
fields and beside the waters of Old Virginia.
The book contains thirty-two Illustrations
from photographs by the 'author. Pub
lished by Doubleday, Page A Co.
"A Dicker in Souls," by Will 8. Gidley.
is a volume of short stories, each story
being entirely different from the others in
plot, action and Incident. There are nine
teen tales in all In this book. Tales of
mystery, strange, thrilling,- full of living
and breathing human Interest; tales of
humor and comedy with a laugh In every
line, pictures of the droll side of life,
the sliver lining to the clouds, that only
a genuine humorist could draw; tales of
love as dainty and tender as any ever
written, not depicting the modern variety
of the article that usually winds up In the
divorce court, but the old-fashioned sort
that wears well. Won't fade In the waah,
and laat right through till death. Pub
lished by the M. W. Haaen Company.
"The Red Book of Romance," edited by
Andrew Lang, contains a collection of old
romances revised and done over so as to
be shorter while retaining the liveliest parts
In which curious things happen. In a word,
they are tales of old romances for the
younger readers. The book Is Illustrated
with eight full page color plates and numer
ous Illustrations by H. J. Ford. Longmans,
Green & Company are the publishers.
"With Shelley In Italy" Is the title of a
book made up of selections of the poems
and letters of Percy Bysshe Shelley, which
have to do with his life in Italy from 1818
to 1823, selected and arranged by Anna
Bennlson McMahan. There are over sixty
full page Illustrations from photographs.
Published by A. C. McClurg & Company.
What la ao aweet aa a bride in June?
Then, if ever, she Is the center of Interest
and admiration and love. The Pilgrim,
"a magazine for the home," makes tho
June bride the subject for Its beautiful
cover page for June, drawn by Allan, and
then has a delightful and pretty Illustrated
article for her special benefit. The breath
of early summer Is evident on many pages.
James McClelland Bulk ley contributes a
charming article. "From the Land of
Legend," illustrated with aome remarkable
nature photographs. Reginald Wright
Kauffman haa the sixth of hla clever ahoit
stories love and burglar stories, this one
entitled: "Cupid. Housebreaker." June 14 is
flag day, and "Betsy's Battle Flag," by
Minna living. Is especially appropriate with
the picture of the historic house In Phila
delphia where Betsy Ross made the Aral
"Old Glory."
Tales for June appears tn a beautiful
new cover and with a list of contents that
shows even greater interest than usual.
The complete novel In this Issue Is es
pecially remarkable aa being the work of a
Danish author, Mathilda Mailing. It it
actually an American story In subject and
spirit a historical romance of the Revo
lutionary War.
. The counterpart of Mr. John Mitchell in
England Is Mr. John Wilson, who sits In
Parliament for Mid Durham, and Mr. Wll
aon like Mr. Mitchell la a practical miner,
writes A. Maurice Low In an article on
"The Rise of the Worklngman In British
Politics," in Appleton's Magaslne for June.
The above books at lowest retail prices.
Mathews, 122 8. 18th Bt.
Phone DUlas 79.
frECCHATicn !3ay aoTiiins
if ml a 1 a
f I i I I r:i I I I 1 I
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STOP-OVKRS will be allowed both going nd returning aftrr on
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I plan da more rolling, lighter soil, adapted to fruit growln peaches,
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Thla is a fine stork country. No long winter feeding. Freal range, pare
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For Further Information, Mapa, Folders, Etc., Address
T. F. GODFREY, Passenger and Ticket Agt, Omaha, Neb.
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ture aooui ou woruL