Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 02, 1906, NEWS SECTION, Page 7, Image 7

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

kir -. s s s .
" ' I
The People's Furniture and Carpet Co. Established 1887
.VVe hoiierht nil thf Kiirnlus stork nf flip Mnnt crmiprv Clntliinw fn anA
... 0 , - . ... r - - ...p, ...... n -
will place on sale the entire lot garments are all well, Esripa r A
tailored and made un in the Intost f'nhrics. Your rliniro UH L
of single or double breasted styles f 3
Saturday at $10.fK), $8.50 and LI
' e d.-
AVe save you from $3.00 to $5.00 on even suit.
Fleuiuit Cession of Olnb Held st tot
Wsensr Horn.
l Mesrtnr tnala K.nlrFl for
Milk lnsnertor nna n Loan
Waited Trailer Kl(f.
Ion Outlined.
tal, SI: Roy Webster, 1T11 Rlnney, II: T.m
mett J. Alhernn'ur, .till tUnsH. ; F.llss- I
ht h Rvan. Seward. 2: Richard
Harms. nv:4 Ma rev. Keter Olson,
North Thirty-seventh. 7f.
Men's Trousers
'A large assortment of Men's all
wool Trousers, at fl "JTE51
S:!2;?0......;. US
Men's Underwear
Special sale Saturday of Men's sum
mer weight Underwear,
in plain-and fancy col
ors, at 50c and
"' Extra Special
Just received another large shipment of Men's black and tan
Hose, regular 15c values go on sale Saturday at
(Limit of 5 pairs to a customer.)
Cut Price Sale Ladies' Wash
i 5ic, i uai a-zjjt i at
i If '
At the play bouses.
Ladies' Wash Suits
The waist is trimmed with Val. lace, tucks and embroid
ery. Skirt is tucked. This is our regular $5 suit,s QQ
specially priced for Saturday, at uiUO
Ladles' Wash Waists
Made of lawns and linens, pleated and lace trimmed, large
assortment of sizes, our regular $1 value, 2 Of
specially priced for Saturday at Uwli
Ladies' White Muslin Petticoats
Trimmed with lace flounce and ribbon, a bargain at $5.00.
We will sell a few samples for Saturday only, t Qrt
Ladies' Muslin Corset Covers
Trimmed with five rows of Valenciennes lace and ribbon.
Regular 65c values, specially priced for Satur
day, at. . . i
All our Lingerie Hats have been reduced Q QA
All millinery at half price.
"Tfc Sfuxma at Krac
liMt night tta Wolf Stock company
opened (or th summer eason at th
Krag, precantlnc Hall. Caine'a "The Manx
man," a dramatic version of his own
novel. Mr. Cains is a trine unfortunate in
nls dramatisation, for he dors not ralM
the Interest In the play to the pitch at
tained and sustained by the book. The
opportunity for increasing calamity end
multiplication of incident is missing on the
stage, and th atmosphere that surrounded
Pet and Kat and Philip can hardly be
established in the limitations of the acting
version. But enough of the original Is
preserved to give to It a peculiar pathos
and a poignant sincerity that is th marked
feature of th Cain works.
As Kat Cregon. in her unhappy love
and unwelcome marriage. Miss Grace Hurt
has the best part she has yet been seen In,
one that calls forth her real ability. Bhe
very nearly realises all that' Is in the role,
and without overacting reaches th climax
with apparently some fore In reserve.
Her scenes with Philip and Pet are very
well don. Mr. Frank G. Long plays the
part of Pet QuIlUam with easy confidence,
reaching his effects naturally and certainly,
and making the big-hearted, loving, loyal
Pete a most admirable man. Mr. Dobbins
doesn't exhaust the possibilities of I'hlllp
Christian. Nellie Long Is seen for the first
time with th company, In th role of
Nancy Joe, and proves herself a sprightly
lass. Fred Frlnk and Mr. Wolfe carry the
comedy with excellent results.
Th piece was very well received by a
large audience, and th opening augurs well
for the success of the engagement. "The
Manxman", will be th bill for the rest of
th week, with a matinee on Saturday.
to Mr. Kitchen. It wfll stilt be used as an
annex. ' v
Kitekes Gets Back BaUdis.
The Kitchen Bros. Hotel company has
deeded back to James B. Kitchen the old
Herald building, transferred by htm to ihe
company a year aco. It Is a building H
a twenty-two-foot front, adjoining the hote'i
on the west and used as an annex, gome
of th stockholders objected to the pur
chaa. with the result that It has gone back
Having Heard. froA Ur aid . Hill, He
t'haases .Front- on
Tank. Ordinance.'
Back, whoa-o-o-up!
Councilman Funkhouser says he acted
under false Impressions concerning the gas
tank ordinance; that he has made a per
sonal examination of the matter and Is
now heartily opposed to the measure,
which he will help to kill Tuesday night
at the regular council meeting. Mr. Fun
houser nays he was not aware he was
breaking faith with the Druid Hill Im
provement club, as he thought that or
ganization objected merely to the con
struction of the tsnk In the north part of
the city.
"Mr. Brucker and myself went to the
gas plant and made a personal Inspection
of It and the surrounding property," said
the councilman from the Eleventh. "I am
now convinced the construction of the
reservoir would be an Injustice to the sur
rounding property owners and I would
fight It just as they are doing if I were
In their places. The ordinance was handed
divorce from Edna Conrad by Judge Day.
Extreme cruelty was the charge.
Annie Colman asks the district court for
a decree of divorce from Hans Colman, al
leging Intoxication. cruelty and deaertlon
as the grounds. They were married In
Omaha August 9, J88S.
Interesting Treat Awaits strangers
Who Mar Go to Shoshone
W. Armour ' Thompson of Thermopoll
while In Omaha Friday waxed warm over
the future of his coming city.
"One of the greatest surprises In store
for the people who go to Wyoming for the
drawing of the Shoshone lands," said Mr.
Thompson, "will be the sight of tho fa
mous hot springs of Thermopolls. The
history of these springs Is romantic. The
government gained control of them through
negotiations with the Shoshone Indians
by treaty with their great chief. Washakie.
Although an unschooled Indian, this prod
uct of the mountains was wise enough to
Insist upon the Insertion of a clause In
the contract that a portion of the waters
of these hot springs should be forever free
for public ue. The government bought
to me by former Councilman O'Brien and j 10l Quare miles of this land and made It
endorsed - by a petition of business men.
and I thought It was all right. I have
found out I was mistaken, and will so report."-
On Cironnds of Hnvlng Tv a gponses
Woman Lose Second by
On the ground his wife had a husband
living at the time of their marriage, George
Timm was granted a decree of divorce
from Lnah Tlmm by Judge Kennedy. Mrs.
Tlnim did not appear to defend the charge.
The petition filed by Tlmm alleged she was
the wife of James A. Canfleld st the time
of her marriage to Tlmm and that Canfleld
got a divorce from her In Leavenworth,
Kan., over a year after the marriage.
Harry Conrad was granted a decree of
in a gas range means the
saving of money every day.
The Jewel, made in Chicago,
ia so scientifically construct
ed and ventilated that it has
won a deserved reputation
The .lost
Gas Range r.ladc.
The eleanable, removable burners, the ebony black
finish that never needs blackening, the all steel body and
doors are unique features, found only in the
Made III Chicago, hold iu Omaha only by
a reserve that the afflicted should share
the blessings without' price.
"A handsome stone bath house has ben
built by the state for public use and as
soon as the Burlington railroad extends It
line from Worland south to Thermopolls. a
distance of thlrty-flve miles, the railroads
and capitalists are sure to take up these
springs and make the place one of the
most famous In the world. Th big spring
bolls out of the bowels of the earth nt the
base of a flat-topped hill which rises 250
foet above. It runs through channels
which its own waters have cut to tumble
over picturesque falls Into the Big Horn
river, making a fall of forty feet. The
water goes over these falls at the rate of
I,9i0,000 gallons of water, heat,ed to 136 de.
grees farenhelt. every twenty-four hours.
The waters hsve been examined by all the
medical experts In water analysis and pro
nounced the equal of any yet discovered."
The On-hard Hill Improvement club held
a meeting Thursday night at the reidenre
of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Wsgner. S52
Charles street, in which business and
social plesmire were combined. This
club hss s latge membership of .wo
men, snd they were much In evidence at
this meeting. Floyd Campbell, president
of the club, occupied the chair during
the business proceedings, with Miss Mc
Cartney as secretary.
The secretary was directed to prepsre a
petition' to the city council for the con
struction of s sidewalk and suitable cross.
Ing on Franklin street between Thirty
sixth and Thirty-eighth streets, not alone
for the general accommodation of the pub
lic, but for the children attending the
Franklin school as well. The matter of
getting the play grounds on Charles street
and Thirty-eighth In proper shape for the
summer with new swings and other attrac
tions for the children was discussed, and
the suggested Improvements ordered made
at the expense of the city by the play
grounds committee.
street Railway Extension.
The street railway committee reported
that It had received a tip. from the street
railway company that the Ames avenue
line Is to be extended to Fontanelle park,
thence around by the Institute for the
Deaf and Dumb, and thence connect with
the Walnut Hill line, and that this work
Is likely to be done this summer.
The committee on prise awards for th
best kept lawns, recommended that owing
to the lateness of the season In getting the
lawns In proper shape that the money at
one time appropriated for prlxes for the
best kept lawns be not so appropriated
this season, but that It be devoted to the
beautlflcatlon and further equipment . of
the playgrounds. The recommendation of
the committee was adopted.
The committee appointed to confer with
Mayor Dahlman relative to the recom
mendation of the club for the appointment
of Miss McCartney a milk Inspector re
ported that It had been unable to meet
with the mayor thus far, but a letter had
been sent him embodying the indorsement
of the club for Miss McCartney for that
position. The committee was Instructed to
continue Its work and labor diligently for
the appointment of Miss McCartney.
Agrlcnltnral Society's Plan.
G. W. Hervey, a member of the club, and
also a member of theDouglas County Agri
cultural society, submitted a verbal report
relative to the co-operation of the work of
the City Improvement league with that of
the Agricultural society and believed that
It would prove mutually advantageous. He
stated that at a recent meeting of the
Agricultural society the city of Omaha
had been made a precinct of the Agricul
tural society for county fair purposes, and
advised that the city and the various Im
provement clubs participate In the contest
for premiums. He believed that each of the
clubs could secure one or more of the
premiums offered. He made the further
interesting statement that 75 per cent of
the vine products seeds sold In the United
States are produced In Douglas county, In
the vicinity of Waterloo and Valley, -e He
urged that Omaha precinct make an earnest
effort "t be represented by special booths
at the county fair to be held In connection
with the Ak-8ar-Ben carnival this fall.
Social Hour Is Pleasant.
The business part of the meeting having
been finished, the gathering was then
turned over to Mrs. Wagner and an Inter
esting and entertaining musical and literary
program followed. Those participating In
the program were Miss Gertrude Weeth,
who gave a couplo of piano solos; Miss
Alice Chandler, who possesses a sweej con
tralto voice, sang a couple of numbers;
Master Joe Berger gave a piano solo; Mrs.
C. D. Hutchinson gave a recitation, fol
lowed with a tenor solo by Mr. W. H. Wit
her of the World-Herald, accompanied on
the piano by Mrs. Wllber; a song by Miss
Gladys Chandler, a recitation by Mrs.
Berger, a baritone solo by Hal Fink of the
Dally News, accompanied on the piano by
Mrs. Fink, and concluding with a recitation
by Master Joe Berger.
A vote of thanks was tendered all the
participants on the program. Th next
meeting will be held two weeks hence at
the residence of Mr. and Mrs. George O.
Ostrom, .1843 Franklin street.
tvahlman's Sanalae for Health Cowf
mission' la ritrni hy
the It Iky Connell.
Th sppolntment of Dr. R. W. Connsll
ss health commissioner wss confirmed by
th council at an adjourned meeting held
Friday morning. Tuesday night th coun
cil turned down th appointment decisively,
but In th meantime Dr. Connell and
Msyor Dahlman together succeeded In win
ning over a number ef th councilmen. The
rejection was reconsidered en th motion
of Elsssser. and seven councilmen, or suffi
cient, voted for confirmation. Brucker,
Davis. Funkhouser, Sheldon and Johnson
maintained their original attitude.
This mskes four appointments confirmed,
the others being City Eleotrlolan Michael
sen, Street Commissioner Flynn and City
Abstracter Hartley.
Reports that City Engineer Rosewater
will finally be confirmed were repeated
Friday. It was said th englnsor had eora.
piled with the demand to appoint demo
crats to the subordinate position In his
departments, provided th candidate War
Many minor offices remain to be disposed
of and Mayor Dahlman' trouble ar by
no means ended. To Illustrate th mob that
hungers for the puello crib It Is said that
108 applications have been filed for th
place of license Inspector. Tb salary la
tioo a month.
Tomorrow will be the last day of th great racord-braaklng
sale. Hundreds of ladle have taken advantage of tho exceptional
bargains we offered last week. You wfll be Riven one more oppor
ALL OUR LADIES' SPRTffO SUITS A beautiful line of ex
clusive models, worth up to $60.00 and 160.00, will go In three
great lots while they laat
COVERT AND BLACK JACKETS Our entire stock of these,
some of them worth $15.00, wlU go ta two great lots
SKIRTS W will place all our skirts oa sale. Including our
fine Voiles, Panamas, Novelties, Worsteds, eco.
Chicago to Bagnio, IT. T.
and return, via Nickel Flat road, at on'
fare plus 26 cents for the round trip. Tick,
ets will be sold from Chicago June t, U
and U, with return limit of Jun 26. Far.
tieulars at Nickel Plat offlc. lit Adams
St. room 288, Chicago, HL
$3.98, $4.50, $4.98, $5.60, Etc.
We will also offer exceptional value this last day of the ssle
In Silk Baits, Costs and Jackets, snd In Crarenettes.
The New Cloak Shop.
i ri c
1517 Fa roam Street.
A CsrUIn Curs lor TIrsd, Hot, Aohln Fsd, VM3CwJkAladd
ea every box.
After Conversing- with John I.. Weh
ster He Says He Heard
Rosewater Talk.
A. B. Stlckney, president of the Chlcsgo
Great Western, spent a few hours in
Omaha Friday afternoon, stopping off on
the toad through. He said his visit had no
special Interest and that he was simply
passing through. He said he understood
Mr. Ives had been corrallr.g matters In
the dry goods situation, although he knew
nothing new In the situation. He was
scheduled to leave on the 8:30 train for
St. Paul.
When asked If he knew anything new.
Mr. Stlckney replied: "The most news I
hear la the talk of Mr. Rosewater for the
Fnlted States senate. I have , heard It
from a good many people since I have
been In the city, and they seem to think
his chances are good." . .
Mr. Stlckney had Just finished talking to
J. I Webster.
Rslph W. Breckenrldge returned from Bt.
ram r riuay.
Kd Wensel of Eagle, Neb., was In Omaha
on business Friday.
It was reported Friday morning that Dr.
J. H. Pea!ody seemed brighter than for
several days. His son is spending much of
his time at the patient's bednidx at St.
Joeeph's hospital.
Charles K. Wslte, who has resigned his
position as cashier of die Omaha National
bank, has announced that he will go to
Lincoln to become vioj president and
treasurer of t lie Margraves Mercantile
corporation, a wholesale grocery concern
Mrs. Irving F. Baxter has gone to I.iv -
pool. N. Y., where she was summon 1 hv
a telegram announcing the serious llkies
of her mother. Lai.r leporta Indicated
th patient was growing better, but Mrs.
Baxter probably will rvroaia la the east
all summer.
Glgnntle Conspiracy.
'Tls a gigantic conspiracy of Coughs,
Colds, etc, against you. Foil It with Dr.
King's New Discovery. Wc and Jl.flO. For
sale by Sherman & McConnel Drug Co.
Cheap Rates to Boston.
$19.00 for round-trip from Chicago
(plus 11.00) via th Nickel Plat Road.
May 21 to Jun , Inclusive, with privilege
of extension of return limit to July li.
224.00 via New York City, 'all rail, or
$22.00 via New York City and steamer
in both directions between New York and
Boston. Stopover at Niagara Falls and
Chautauqua lake points If desired, within
limit of ticket. Tickets good on any
tisin on above dates. No excess far
charged on any train on Nickel Plat
Road. Meals In Nickel Plat dining oars,
on American club meal plan, ranging in
price from 26 cents to $1.00; mid-day
luncheon $0 cents: also a la cart. Three
through trains dally, with modern Pullman
sleeping ears to Fort Wayne, Find Lay, Fos-
toria, Cleveland, Erie, Buffalo, New York
City and New England points. Trains
depart from LaSalle street station, Chi
cago, the only depot on the Elevated Loop.
Write John Y. Calahan. general agent.
room 292. 112 Adams strvst, Chicago, for
reservation of berths In through standard
and tourist sleepers and fell partlculara
Important Notice.
Effective Sunday, June 2, the Rock Island
will make radical changes In passenger
train service in and out of Omaha.
For detailed Information, call st 3?S
Farnam St., or Union depot.
I.t Day of tb RartkaslitN
The great earthquake and fire show st
the Auditorium will close tonight. There
will be a special matinee this afternoon
for school children and a very, large audi
ence la expected. The mstlnee begins at
2 o'clock. The closing performs nee will be
given at 8 o'clock this evening. This Is the
last chsica to see the thrilling disaster.
the falling walls and raging flames.
M. W. A. R. V A. and Forester Trams
Tan Sotlre.
Memorial day exercises at Han scorn park
Sunday, June 2. Parade forma at lJM at
Eighteenth and Douglas streets, under di
rection of C. E. Allen. Forester teams are
requested to all take part In parade.
Mortality Statistic.
The following births and deaths have been
reported to the Board of Health during th
twenty-four hours ending at noon Friday:
Births Iuis W. Ei.pcrle, Soil South Nine
teenth, girl; James iC Ooodwln, iiJ South
Twelfth, girl; William T. Mataa, 1K7 South
Twelfth, toy; Joseph H. Poast. 112 North
Twentieth, boy; LaU Sal .In. JMO South
Twenty-eighth, boy.
Doath J oh a B. Wallaoa, Oovntjr bos pi-
lea! alee Free
The demand for our 25c Question Booklet was instant and overwhelming. "We have
printed a second edition which will be disposed of in the order in which coupons are re
ceived. This costly experiment is intended to bring to the attention of the public
Tic Mew IiUfflPiaMiDial.
Prepared and published by one of the oldest ami licst known publishing houses in the
United States.
The Editors-in-Chief, Daniel Coit Gilman, LL. D.f Harry
Thurston Peck, Ph. D., L. II. D.. and Frank Moore Colby,
Me A., were selected as men who, from ability and con
nection with the greatest educational institutions, were
considered peculiarly fitted for the work.
They were assisted by nearly 400 of America's most eminent scholars and specialists.
The result of their labors is an Encyclopaedia, new from cover to cover, which in
stantly took its place ahead of all that preceded it. Educators, librarians, scientists,
preachers, historians and men of letters unite in pronouncing it
The Most Complete, Comprehensive and
. Accurate Encyclopaedia in English
That is why the New International received the Grand Prize
the Louisiana Purchase Exposition. 1
the highest award at
That is why, .though only recently completed, The New Interna
tional has already been purchased by more than 2000 Universities,
Colleges and Libraries, who bought it because they required the best
Encyclopaedia extant. Their judgment is a safe guide for you.
A Complete, Comprehensive Library
Hundreds of special and regular contributors were employed constructing the NEW
INTERNATIONAL, each one an authority in his special field; and about a million dol
lars was expended before the volumes came from the press. The difference between its
price and the price of "bargain" works of reference between the cost' of volumes and the
price paid for authorship of the highest possible standing.
Bware of "barg-airi" work of reference! Demand tho standing of the house that
issues them, five their contents crucial examination before you accept them in exchange
for your money.
Two Interesting Books, Free
One is the famous 25-cent Question Book, which contains everv-dv rmontinn.
. 1 - --l-'n,Jtwia. ,
ought to know how to answer, but half of which you probably cannot answer off-hand J
This little book is to show the usefulness and practicability of the forem6st encyclo-
paedia in existence to day. r
The other book contains pages descriptive of The New International En
cyclopaedia, specimen pages, facsimile illustrations from The New Interna-
tional. Showinc th Wnrlr'R Rfinfl snd th aacv navm,n J v u- 1. Ap- :?
fun BAflirA tliia rrroo t lrrn-L- n-itVi a small inUll . t .
- - - - Hivu, i, v n. DUiail 1U111A1 170. V 1 L . r.-'. . T
It will take you less than a minute to fill in the coupon. Mail
it and you will receive at once these two valuable books.
S 3eV
at ty ? . r
W. K. FOWLER, State Representative. Lincoln
To anyone subscribing to The New International ia response
to this advertisement within 80 days after Us appearance, V
we will send an EXTRA VOLUMK
"Courses of Reading aad fetodj."
" SW -K
FREE, rntliled jfyfityZ''