Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 04, 1906, Page 6, Image 6

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The Omaha Daily Bee
Entered at Omaha Postofflc a second
class matter.
Pally Pe (without Sunday), on yer..ll0
lily be and, Sunday, one year Jf?
fun day Bee, on year JJJ
Saturday &, one year
Daily fce (Including Bundajr). Pr wk'7,0
Lally Be (without Sunday), per wk..U
Kvenlng Be (without Sunday), per week c
Evening He (with Sunday), per week. .100
Sunday be, per copy r
Addres complaint of Irreg "'arltlee In de
livery to City Circulation Department.
Omaha The Be Building.
South Omaha City Hall Building.
Council Bluffi-10 Pearl Street.
Chicago 140 L'nlty Building.
New Tork 16o Horn iJte Jn. Building
Washington 601 Fourteenth Street.
Communication relating to new and edi
torial matter should be addreaeed: Omaha
Bee, Editorial Department.
Remit by draft, xpres or postal order
payable to The Bee Publishing Company.
Only 1-eent ilunri received a payment ot
mall account. Personal checks, except on
Omaha or esstern exchanges, not accepted.
State or Nebraska. Douglas County, :
C C Roewater, general manager or
The Be Publishing company, being duly
sworn, say that the actual 2mb".,or
run ana completa oopie or ine ms
Morning. Evening and Sunday Bee printed
during the montn el juiy.
L.. ........ 80,140 IT
waa as
a is..
, ... as .soo
.... 81, MO
.... sojoo
11..; si,eeo
10 81,680
Jl 88,400
f 80,000
21 81,700
14 81,880
11 81,630
) 81,070
J7 81,700
SI 38,180
2 80,000
0 81,630
SI.... 81,610
w. .
8 81.S90
10 81.000
11 31,030
IS 83,090
IS 33,360
14 34,080
II 80,400
If 38,800
Total 887,860
Lts unsold copies 10,866
Net total sale 876,894
Dally average 31,018
Uenerai Manager.
Subscribed In my presence and sworn
to before me Uts Jlst day of July, 10.
(Seal.) M. B. HUNOATE,
Notary Public.
Subscribers leaving- th city tens,
perarlly shoald have Th Be
sua lied to them. Address will b
Anthony Comstock probably felt
that the Art Students' league needed
And now the political situation )a
Iowa Is to be further Involved by a
gift from Rockefeller to wo Iowa col
leges. Russian bureaucrats hare the ques
tionable merit of constancy, If not the
advantage of wisdom.
In view of the collision between the
Illinois and the Alabama, further proof
of the necessity- for -naval maneuvers
need not be given.
After Secretary ' Root hao partaken
of all the feexta prepared for him In
South America he may understand the
cause of bo many revolutions.
Lawyers In .the Hartje case will
prove their ability as salvage crews If
tbey can' bring their clients anything
but dishonor out of the testimony.
: The defeat of mutineers in Russia
may cause a revision of that opinion
which attributes the defeat in Man
churia entirely to official incompe
The government has evidently de
cided that if John D. Rockefeller needs
an immunity bath, he shall not have it,
and If he doesn't need It, he will be no
worse off.
When the. United States shall have
discovered the way to insure competi
tion in the food supply trust on the
canal aone It might try the same plan
at home.
Since Norway has decided to place
no restrictions upon the sale ot Ameri
can meats, tho United States may ap
preciate better the value of the blood
less revolution..
North Dakota democrats accused of
selling their votes in national conven
tion to Parker should easily disprove
the story, . as tho nomination could
never have been worth the alleged
Fortunately for Mr. Bryan tno tra
dition of Jeffersonlan simplicity is ex
ploded, so that the trip from New York
to Nebraska in a special train would
not necessarily disqualify Mm as a
Soldiers stationed along the Cana
dian line are Bald to be deserting.
They will probably report for punish
ment when the billiards begin and
troops along the Mexican line resume
breaking over the border.
Tho report that Iowa democrats are
to draft a platform from the Ideas laid
aside by "progressive" republicans In
tho interests ot harmony Is probably
started by some one better acquainted
with. Iowa democracy than with what
waa "discarded."
Douglas county continues to defray
substantially one-tenth of tho entire
burden ot state government. Some of
the interior state politician, however,
who try to make capital out of preju
dice against Omaha would like to fence
Douglas county ontalde of the state
Colonel Bryan should hurry home
and straighten out things political
within the fusion ranks of his owe
homo county, where the rivalry ot com
petlng candidates for the governorship
nomination on the democratic ticket
threatens open wsr. Colonel Bryan
might deliver a lecture to his followers
on the vaAltgr t empty. koaoro.
It anything were needed to empha-
sixe the success of Seeiretarr Root's
mission to South America' It would be
abundantly supplied by the signs of
jralousr and apprehension manifested
among our European competitors, of I
which, perhaps, one of the moat no-
table so far Is the sensational warning
In a leading Parisian paper that the
harmony of the American republics Is
now secure and the prestige of the
Unlted States established beyond all
questlon. The secretary's design, It Is
now apparent, has been conceived and
executed with consummate skill, one
great object being to remove any sus
picion of a disposition on our part
towards territorial aggression or un-
due Influence of any kind for selfish
ends. The secretary's extended tour
through the chief South American
countries is by Itself a compliment and
evidence of good will, the announce-
roent of which produced a favorable
Impression. This has now been deep-
ened by the ability ana tact wun wnicn
he has brought home to those peoples,
not merely the pacific purpose 01 tne
United States toward them, but also
its power to shield them against
wrongful aggression irom , me 010.
World. I
The keynote ot Secretary Root's ad-
mlrably conceived address before the
T ( . JltVnJ l
i suniurritsu
these words: "We wish no victories
but those of peace, no territory except
our own, ana no sovereignty except
over ourselves, which we can mae-
pendence. And this assurance, doubly
significant to small and weak repub-
lies, was followed by a statement ot
broad commercial policy. "We wish,
said the secretary. to Increase our
prosperity, expana our traae ana grow
in wealth ana wisdom, but our concep-
tion of the true way to accomplish this bigger tax burden on Nebraska prop
la not to pull down others and profit erty owners and a bigger revenue to
by their ruin, but to help our friends the state because ot the Increased
to common prosperity and to growth grand assessment which serves as the
that we may all become greater and
stronger together." To succeed so far
ln establishing confidence ln the si n-1
oerlty and righteousness of our pur-
poses Is a great step ln advance which
is especially opportune at this time
when the Panama canal Is well on the
way, when we must be more than ever
Interested In nearby markets and when
colonization schemes are rife ' ln
Moreover, our people are at last be-
ginning to, take practical and really
serious views of trade opportunities to
the southward and to appreciate the
great Industrial progress ln recent de-
cades there, ln the fruits of which they
have not shared as they might. Since
1870 the total annual exports of the
countries south of us has risen from
$700,000,000 to $1,733,000,000, and
of Imports from $340,000,000 to
$1,002,800,000. The Roosevelt con-
ception, which Secretary Root Is so ef- I
fectlvely representing, looking far. be
yond the great Isthmian canal enter-
prise, alms by winning confidence and
atod will to nave the way for our ln-
te rests ln these great and growing
markets. I
While the evidences of popular de
sire that Theodore Roosevelt might re
main at the head of the government
yei anotner term conunue to muiupiy,
and are believed by many to be so
strong that he must In the end yield
to it, every expression that comes au-
thentlcally from him amounts to a re-
lleratlon of his statement, deliberately
made from the White House on the
day" when the result of the last presl-
dentlal election was known, to the ef-
feet that he considered the present
term his second and that he would not While Mayor Dahlman is undertak
agaln be a candidate. Ing to verify the accuracy of the scales
The latest Indication of the presl- by which Omaha householders buy
dent's attitude, which Is Identical with
that contained In various letters over
the signature of his private secretary,
Is this statement of Charles Emory
Smlth, the well known Philadelphia
editor and former cabinet member dur-
the McKlnley administration, which
waa made after a whole dav unent
with the president. ' "The president."
Mr. Smith savs. "la oDDOsed on urln-
clple to a third term, and he conceives
that for him to be a candidate would
violate that principle." which involves
in the Philadelphia editor's view "the
absolute exclusion of President Roose-
velt by his own unalterable decision."
It is two years till the republican
party has to act, and the proof Is con-1
elusive that the president's mind, so
far as that Is to be taken as finally de
clsive, Is at present substantially as
Mr. Smith states It.
The Omaha Commercial club has at
last undertaken to systematize the
work, which It has previously per-
formed in a desultory manner, of en-
couraging and promoting new Indus-
tries to locate ln this city.
There Is no 'question but that a
great deal can be done along tbla line
with telling results for the future
growth ana prosperity 01 umana. 11
Is recognised on all sides that Omaha's
greatest need Just at present Is more
uiiu auu lacioritw auu it.tu-
tlons that will give Steady employment
in men and women waea workers, who
in turn win cuusuiuig au eucvun
patronage lor. our retail establish-
The location of every new industry
that comes to Omaha spreads out Its
benefits in countless ways. The occu
patlon of a warehouse or factory site
not alone affects the real estate mar
ket at once, but is followed Up by a
demand for residences and dwellings
by those who are to be employed in
connection with it. Each new Indus -
try opens up new bank accounts col -
lecllvelv and Individually, adds to the
volume ot mall coming through the
postofflce, Increases the freight traffic
oa tbo railroads la and gut ef the city
fend spreads Its benefit In a constantly
widening circle.
Everr new Industry, although It
may start In but a small way, la worth
while going after because of Its poasl-
bllllles of growth. Whatever plans
the Commercial club committee msy
develop, that promise substantial suc-
cees toward Interesting capitalists to
go Into business here, should receive
the unqualified and cordial backing of
the entire business community, be-
cause the measure of success will de-
pend upon the support given by our
public - spirited citizens.
The authoritative figures show that
the production of pig Iron for the first
half of the year by far eltCeeds that of
tho game per0(i Df any year in our hls-
torV( 12, 603, 000 tons, against
11,829,000 tons during the first six
months of 1905. the latter then being
tne hlgh recor(i. plg ir0D( beinafbaalc
ln the va8t Kr0UD Gf jron an(j 8teel ln-
dU8trie. is regarded as always one of
the true8t barometers of general busl-
neg8 and industrial conditions, and
from thl8 BtandpolD.t the showing Is ex
ceeungly gratifying and encouraging.
It l8 corroborated by tho specific facta
rennrtnd hv in a nnvAral crnnt cornora
tlong representative of Iron and steel
lntere8ts and particularly the United
. . .
states Steel company, which, after a
perJod of Beveral yearB JuBt de
clared a dividend on common stock.
The pI lron production ot the
UnUed States for the year, we are as-
Bured( wni reach the prodigious total
ot 25,000,000 tons, or Immensely more
than wag annuaiiy produced In the
wh.ole world only a few years ago,
Tne tax ieTy fixed by the state ooard
at the same rate as last year means a
basis. With an addition of more than
$8,600,000 to the assessment roll, the
proceeds of the state levy for 1906 of
7 mills will be some 160.000 more
tnan OI the levy for 1905. With this
ln addition to the extra mill the entire
assessment ought to go a great way
toward wiping out the state debt. But
wm jt
There Is no danger that the Venner
proposition to Increase the water
works load now carried by the city will
ever be accepted. But ln the Interval
Omaha has a $6,000,000 water works
appraisement hanging over its head
with municipal ownership tied up in
definitely In the courts while the high-
priced-lawyers are serenely milking tho
cow all as a result of a so-called 1m-
mediate compulsory purchase law.
Omaha may delay tackling the Job, but
the water works problem will have to
be solved sooner or later.
Insurance companies are putting In
& new schedule of local fire rates said
to b based on a careful inspection of
tne Individual risks. It Is safe to say
lnal lne cnanges wnen tne ratings are
completed will be found to be largely
In favor of the fire companies with
only enough exceptions to be pointed
out as shining examples when the
kicks come to be registered.
After returnlllK to the stockholders
,a dividends 23V6 per cent of their
subscriptions the Portland exposition
has gone out of business as a corpora-
tlon Tnlg ieaVeB the Omaha exposl-
tlon, which paid back 90 per cent to
the stockholders, still with the record
tor 8UCceB8fUi financiering among all
American expositions ever held.
their meats and groceries he should
not overlook the scales held aloft by
the blindfolded Goddess of Justice who
surmounts the court house statu-
esquely Just across the street. from the
city hall.
According to figures of the local
weather bureau atation the tempera
ture for the month of July ln Omaha
considerably below the average
If the weather man win now see to it
that tne montn ot August is as com-
portable as was the month of July his
popularity will increase.
The British insurance Inspector who
reported on the San Francisco disaster
evidently understands the situation
better than some American concerns
since he tells stockholders bluntly that
they can either pay losses without
haggling or prepare to surrender
American business.
That reminds us that If Colonel
Bryan has set himself to the task of
cleaning out the democratic national
committee, the member for Nebraska
might on close Inspection reveal some
"corporate connections" that would at
least put him upon the probationers
End of the Snap
Washington Poet.
The Treasury d. partn.ent has ruled that
,omethnB more than a I-cen
ctatp and a liberal allowance of nerve.
Who Will Do Itf
1 n-,n niah
Mr EdiS0n has taken out 784 patents
ainca lwiD. but as yet he hasn't devised
ny successful way to get th tr hu
mldlty out of the atmosphere In dog days.
Etlinrs of a tlianae.
CWcago New.
Evidently some of the Standard Oil mag
n.ta hav,i materially revised their viewi
I to tn, importance of th public alne
they make such manifest effort to Jolly
I R.
1 ... rowaaed.
1 Philadelphia Record,
A New York tat dairyman Is using
milk thirty-two cow In ten minute
nrly thre. p., minute. The .entimentai-
iu se4 nut wp. hwvr. ew th d-
thronement of the strawberry -and-cream
oomplexloned dairymaid: the hands that
milk this and most other farmers' cows
re those of unpirturesque men with their
rouser hitched op hy one suspender.
"WHIte Winn" sad the tan.
Cleveland Flaln Ivaler. '
It Is quite right to provide the employes
of th South Omaha packing houses with
whit duck suits and a complete change
for every day. But In the amended lait-
uage of the poet, "Clothes do not make
the man, nor guarantee the content of
the can."
Graft la F.nsland.
Atlanta Constitution.
A deputation of city functionaries went
from York. England, to Hull, the other day
to see about the proper pslntlng of a bound-
ry post connected with the navigation of
the River Ouse. The post was duly painted
few minutes and the deputation dis
tributed a good deal of metaphorical red
paint in the vicinity. The bill for t'M
which the corporation of Tork has been
asked to pay for painting the post and vi
cinity Include such necessary Items a
case of champagne, two dnien bottles of
ne Scotch whlxky, liquors, salmon. Ice,
cigars, chickens, ducklings, t.on. plne-
pples, grspes, oranges, breakfast and tea.
Oh, no: there Is no such thing a graft ln
dear hold Hengland!"
Dewey and the Veteran.
Washington Star.
Admiral Dewey, In an address to an as
sociation of war veterans at Vtlca, N. Y.,
voiced an old truth ln good style. "This Is
beautiful world and none of us Is anx
ious to leave it." 80 say we all. admiral.
We complain of It no little, and 'tinker
with it constantly, but It 1 a mighty good
place after all. So far ss this particular
part of the world Is concerned the Amer
ican part no men have a better right to
the good things going and to the satisfac
tion which comes from viewing and consid
ering them than those who helped forty
odd years ago to keep the country together.
The admiral was addressing a few of them,
and belnff one of them himself must have
found especial pleasure ln making his ob
servation. Rallronda and the Law.
Bprlngfleld Republican.
It Is fair to assume that the rallrosds
are not conferring with their lawyers to de
vise plans for circumventing or overthrow
ing1 the new Interstate rate law. More likely
the recent conference at Chicago waa for
consideration of the requirements of the
law and of how to conform to them. This
s not saying that the mads will not test
the power of the commission to fix maxi
mum rates. They may do so, but It will
be time enough for them to think of this
when the commission has begun to exercise
Its new power. Meantime the general traffic
manager of the western New York Central
line expresses tho belief that the strict
enforcment of the -new law in the matter
of rate discrimination, "midnight tariffs,"
publicity of rates, free passes, and so on,
will prove of the greatest benefit to the
caVrlers. He predicts that the law will
prove far more obnoxious to the big ship
pers, hlthertoenjoying unjust desorlmlna
tlons, than to the rsllroads. . . . .
Kansas to Try Expedient Parsned hy
Editor of Bee In Nebraska.
Bloux City Tribune.
Kansas railways have wielded their
power ln politics so skillfully that they
are underassessed as compared with other
property and now David Overmeyer, a well
known lawyer who Is a democratic candi
date for the office of attorney general, has
advised that the state board be man
damused for the purpose of compellng It
to make a new assessment based on the
true value ot the property. The success
of the proposed procedure will be of- In
terest 'to the taxpayers ot many of the
other states which assess railway prop
erty through the agency of state boards,
since any taxpayer who feels thaUhe can
prove that the railways have been under
assessed, and there are many of them, can
Institute such a suit which will pass the
matter up to the courts. Bueh a suit was
brought against the State Board of Equal
isation of Nebraska In 1902 by Edward
Rosewater, who Is now a candidate for the
United Bute senate. He lost his suit, the
court holding that the board had acted
without an abuse of the discretion allowed
It. The success of such litigation would
hinge largely on the good faith ln which
the board acted. If a state board deliber
ately underassessed the corporations ln
face of evidence as to their true value.
such proceedings as Overmeyer proposes
might be of great service.
Danger Encountered hy Not Keeping
I'p with the Times.
Kansas City Journal.
It la stated that one of the Justices of
the supreme court never reads a news
paper. He fears the distractions of In
formation and misinformation which no
might encounter and which would dis
turb the delicate equipoise of the Judi
cial mind.
It had been stated that he customarily
reads only some papers, and that there
are other wnicn ne never reaas, nt
Judgment might be praised and hi dH
crlmlnation applauded. But the announce
ment that he closes up practically x all
avenue of communication between him
self and the outside world Indicates a
narrowness that cannot be commended.
Newspapers reflect life the breathing,
palpitating life that is electrical with all
that Is happening and being said and
thought and hoped and labored for and
condemned by the people of a world of
which every well balanced man should
consider himself an Integral part. He
cannot segregate himself from that life
and that world without losing some
thing which would make him a more
completely rounded man and therefor a
better Judge.
Th law la often criticised for being too
far removed from the source whence It
sprang the words and deeds and better
Instinct of the race, of the men and
women whose life is reflected in the
newspapers. The highest tdeal of a
Judge is not a man who Is set apart ln
an Intellectual Isolation which reduces
him to a mere walking axiom of the law.
The best Judge I on who knows men as
well as he know the law, and knows
both thoroughly whose sympathies are
keen, who feels acutely the throb of tho
life and movement that Is going on around
There 1 no better means of getting into
and keeping In this atmosphere than the
constant and Judicious perusal of the
right sort of nespapers. The man who
adopts It will find him himself continuously
Informed, and. ln proportion to the wis
dom of his selection, rarely misinformed.
There should te little danger of 0110
equipped with the Judicial mind having
hi mental equilibrium thrown out of bal
ance. The Information which might be
Imparted to him through the medium of
the public press will be found quite as
accurate, at least, as moat of that whlcn
ho finds In the muckraking magaslnc
and the books which purport to Instruct.
There was once a sybil who, according
to mythology, lived to be so old that
only her voice survived the wasting pro
cess of time. A Judlclel equipoise which
I so delicate that It may be thrown out
of gear by reading newspapers Is ln dsn
ger of sou ach etberealUlng attenuation.
Rome of the F.reats of the Pay la) the
Rosy Metropolis.
Not since a tattered tramp was discov
ered sleeping In the golden Artor bed, sev
eral year ago. has the frsternity been
so thoroughly wrought up es when thre
member of the brotherhood wer haled
to Jefferson Market pollre court rlmply
because they took up residence In a four
story brown-stone front adjoining the fash
ionable Hotel Oregorlan, In West Thirty
fifth street, snd only a few doors from
Fifth avenue.
Without the formsllty of pushing the
brass door button, the policemen entered.
In the Immense drawing mom. decorated
after the picturesque fashions of centuries
ago, sat three of the frowsiest looking
tramps ever seen north of Chatham
square. On n Improvised table was
spread a banquet consisting of cheese,
pickles, llverwurst and other delicatessen
commodities. In the center was a huge
cuttle of beer, capped by a flowing white
collar, which protruded fully an Inch above
th rim.
The diners were apparently oblivious of
the presence of the Invaders, for one of
the policemen said he never saw men act
with such "sang fraud."
"Ah, visitors." calmly remarked on of
the trio. "Didn't you pass Jame at the
"Beastly humid." chimed In the second,
looking peevishly at the Intruders.
When Informed that they were under
arrest, the third meekly said:
"And such Intolerably Inclement weather
to remain behind doors."
The police searched the house and found
that the trio had evidently Intended to
stay permanently In the fashionable neigh
borhood. They had arranged sleeping
places and on a rear porch festooned with
vines they had placed boxes, where they
sat In the evening snd listened to the soft
music that was wafted from the dining
room of the Greeorlan.
One of the men, whose face proved con
clusively that he had not been caught In a
rainstorm recently, told the policemen that
he wbs William Hlnes of Ruffalc. Asked
at the station where his place of abode
was, he replied:
"Just mark It down transient, please."
John Foster of Canajoharle simply
stroked his long, flowing heard when
asked hi address, pulled off a well worn
hat, and, pointing to Its Inside, smilingly
said: "Tou'll find It In there."
Joseph Flanagan described himself as a
visitor from Omaha, Neb.
"How long do you Intend remaining In
the city?" the sergeant queried face
tiously." "Much depends upon the hospitality of
the magistrate," was the rejoinder.
When the men were taken from the
house many of th fashionable guests pf
the Gregorian watched the cortege move
"It's humiliating." sighed Flanagan.
The men were taken from the Thirtieth
treet station to the police' court ln a pa
trol wagon.
"I sincerely trust."
vehicle moved away,
this at the club."
The house at No.
street Is now closed'.
said Foster as the
"they won't heRr of
West Thirty-fifth
The agent had new
locks put on the doors.
Miss Flora Scheer, the 19-year-old. daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. William Scheer of 819
Marcy avenue, Brooklyn, who are spending
the summer at their handsome cottage In
Arveme, Is receiving the congratulations of
friends on her daring rescue of a man on
Sunday. The facts of the brave deed of
Miss Scheer only became known yesterday,
and when asked relative to the matter, she
said she did not desire any notoriety. It
seems that Miss Scheer was enjoying her
dally bath In the ocean at the foot of Cedar
avenue at noon on Sunday, and when she
beard cries for help coming from a man far
out ln the tumbling surf she did not go mto
hysterics, but plunged Into the billow and
swam to where the man was struggling to
keep afloat. She reached him Just In time,
and kept him afloat until George 8chappert,
the life guard stationed at that point, came
and brought the man to shore, where he
was soon revived. The man said his name
was John Bretsfelder, and that he had been
carried out into deep water by the strong
undertow. ,
Robert Morgan of 124 West Eighty-third
street, and James Johnson of 128, were ar
rested for fighting at Eighty-second street
and Columbus avenue. Morgan was locked
up in the West One Hundredth street police
station charged with assault by Johnson.
Both are Janitors.
Morgan has an ex-black cat named Pete,
which was a black cat a week or o ago.
Pete was In the habit of roaming around
the areaway of Johnson's place and John
son didn't like It. He told Morgan to keep
the cat away. Morgan says that about
three days ago Johnson caught Pete and
painted him red. The turpentine in the
paint injured the cat' hair, and even after
a veterinary surgeon got through with him
the cat looked oxidized.
The treatment cost $2.), and Morgan
tried to get Johnson to pay Jt whn they
next met. Thst was the cause of the fight
yesterday. Morgan says he will start a
civil suit and get the 8. P. C. A. after John
son. Confidence men who play upon persons
about to sail for Europe have adopted a
new method which detectives term the
"sick friend" game. Three men were ar
rested on the Anchor Line pier one day
last week. The method Is for on of the
confederates to make the acquaintance of
a passenger about to sail. He tells the lat
ter about a friend who Is ill, and whom he
ha accompanied to the stesmshlp and how
worried he feels that his friend may not be
looked after on the voyage. The real ras
senger usually promises to take supervision
of the friend's welfare upon himself and
the confidence man takes the passenger
ashore for a drink. There they meet a so
called doctor who demands the fees for the
treatment of the patient. The confidence
man Is short about lion, which he borrow
from the passenger and then disappears.
New Tork's department of health hts
gone Into vaudeville and will open the
sesron with a tubercular exhibition next
week. These shows, plsnned by Dr. Thomas
Darlington, president of the department,
are designed solely to Instruct the people
of the city In simple preventives of the
white plague," and Incidentally In how
to care for those who are suffering with
this disease. There will be four or five per
formances each week from now until Sep
tember. They will he held In the various
parks and on recitation piers.
These exhibitions, entertaining a well as
educational, will eonnlet of stereoptlcon
views showing how the "white plague" Is
contracted In poorly ventilated and dirty
rooms and a few Illustrations of localities
where consumption la trested, th camp
ln which the patient sty during their Ill
ness and some of those fortunate enough
to be convalescent. Between these Instruc
tive health studies there will be pictures of
well-known public men. funny kidnaping,
burglar snd flre-Tlghtlng scenes, with n
occasional song from a quartet to make the
exhibition entertaining and to hold the In
terested attention of the crowd. Inaugu
rating these performances the department
of health believes that by a combination of
entertainments and Instruction It ran reach
thousands of persons who would not read
literature or attend lectures to learn how
to prevent contracting th dread disease,
or bow to care for tho suffering with It.
They May Be Ordered Over the Wires as Safely as In Tenon.
If It were not for the operation of the Hospe Plan which Insures
safety In Tlano buying, who would have ventured to order a Flano by
telephone or telegraph? Why. even a horse tradei" who Is said to be
the best trader in the world shrinks from a piano-purchasing ordeal
in the store which has a sliding price. No matter what price the cus
tomer Is asked or finally pays In that kind of a store, he never knows
whether he haa paid too much or too little, but usually finds, later,
somebody who paid less than he.'
From us you may as safely order by telephone, by telgraph or by
mall as In person, and the chances are ten to one that our experts will
select a piano for you better than you could yourself; or than anybody
else could select for you.
All we need to know Is, how much you wish to Invest; whether
you want mahogany, walnut or oak; how you wish to pay, and we will
do the rest.
We have shipped pianos to the Pacific coast, Florida and other
Southern states, and the New England states and north to the Canadian
line, to people who gave us carte blanche to use our own Judgment, and
from every one we have had enthulsastlc letters of commendation.
A child of 10 ran call up Douglas 188 and get the same price ex
actly as you would If you called In person.
Here is a list of the pianos and prices that cannot be duplicated
by any other store in the world.
I'sed Vose ft Bona for 9143.
I'sed 932.1 Hnspe for 9103.
faed 9S23 Walworth for 9163.
I'sed Cramer Piano for 9138.
I'sed .Kimball .(Baby Grand)
for 9450.
Vsed Weber (Concert Grand)
for 9-140.
Never before have we had as fine a line of perfectly cared for, well
conditioned, splendid values ln Piano Players. ,
A Beautiful 9230 Angel us for 9173.
A Kimball Piano Player, In fine condition, for 9130.
-XOTK We have many more bargains in the Piano Player line in
stock and Invite most critical, searching Investigation.
Terms of payment, 93, 90, 97, 9 and 910 monthly.
These are only a few ot the special things to be found in our great
Midsummer Piano Sale.
L. B. Abrahams, head master of the
Jews' free school at Spltalflelds, England,
ha retired after fifty-three years of serv
ice. Israel Zangwell was once his pupil.
When Miss Angela Burdett-Coutts was
created a baroness by Queen Victoria, thirty-five
years ago, there was not a single
peeress In her own right In the British
kingdom. ;
Th prettiest hands in the world. It Is
said, belong to Mile. Marie de Castellano,
member of the famous French family cf
that name and one of the reigning beau
ties of Paris.
Dr." Elizabeth Blackwell, America's flrst
woman physician, who has spent the last
forty tears In England, will arrive In Bos
ton this week to spend the summer in
her native country.
Prof. Adolf Harnach and probably Dr.
Hoch will be among the Germans who
will visit this country In April, 1907, at
the time of the opening of the Carnegie
Institute at Pittsburg.
Lord Rendel of England was by profes
sion a barrister and was raised to the peer
age twelve years ago. His father, Janira
Rendel, was a celebrated engineer, who
built the harbor of Holyhead and Port
land, as well as the docks at I.eltli, whilst
his eldest brother has been consulting en
gineer to the Indian office for more, than
thirty years.
Prof. Boernlel, the favorite sculptor of
the kaiser, will stdimlt to the mayor of
San Francisco a plan for the erection ut
various points in the city of water tow
era fed from the sea, securing the city
fiom a. repetition of Its great fire. The
machlneny ln the towers will be so ar
ranged aa to move In sympathy with the
movements of earthquakes.
The youngest and most democratic of
all the Rockefellers Is Edna Augusta,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rocke
feller of Russell. Kan. This young woman,
whom John D. Rockefeller Is wont to style
his "favorite niece." though he and her
father are only cousins, has Just inarrlei
John Porter Brook, keeper of a modest
millinery shop in Los Angeles, Cal.
Protective Xot Perfect, but Good
for Something
Cleveland leader.
Neither the pure food law nor tho mea
Inspection law is entirely satisfactory In
Itself, but fortunately the deficiencies of
the former are largely made up for by the
latter. The officials having their enforce
ment In charge will work together and the
result. If their efforts are properly di
rected, will be satisfactory to the public.
The pure food law supplements the meat
Inspection law In that It prohibits mis
branding. Canned veal cannot be sold as
chicken without Incurring a severe pen
alty. A mixture of lard and cottonseed oil
cannot be labeled "pure leaf lard." There
will be a noticeable falling off In the num
ber of "Westphalia" hams on the market.
There is little doubt that the oft-made
prediction that the meat Inspection law
will prove to be the best thing that ever
happened for the packer will come true.
The secretary of agriculture emphatically
expresses the opinion that within a short
time the meat products of the t'nlted
State: will be purer and more wholesome
than any others In the world. The condi
tions existing In many of the packing and
slaughter houses of Europe are aa hxA as.
If not worse than, those which recently
prevailed In Chicago. As a consequence,
American meat products are likely sorn to
enjoy prestige In Europe greater than tr.ey
have ever had.
Today is the last day of our
great suit sale, and there are some
splendid suits still left in your sizes,
and if you want a genuine bargain,
don't overlook this last opportunity
of getting a $25, $20, $10 or $1?
high grade suit for
Browning, Ming & Co
H. S. WILCOX, lAanaaer-
t'sed Kranlch A Bach (Mlng
non) for f.370.
laexl Hal lot & Parts (Parlor)
for 440.
1ed Hlnse for 9 ISA.
I'setl Weser Bros, for 200. i
Used Burton for f-l&O.
1513 Douglas St(
Omaha, Neb.
Church Every chance i gts our min
ister preaches that it I "more blessed te
give than to receive."
Wise Wt II. thHt would seem to Indloat
thnt he thoroughly believes It.
Church Or that he want us to believe
It. Philadelphia Press.
Harold Newlvwed is greatly worried over
a thirty-day note. t
Rupert Can t he meet It?
Harold It ain't thnt It's a not his wlf
gave him to mall thirty dnys ago and hit
Just thought of It Judfre.
"Knowledge Is power," remarked the quo
tation dispenser.
"That being the case." rejoined the man
who has an occasional original thought,
"1 suppose hcrse sense Is horse power."-.
Columbus Dispatch.
Sensitive (lolfer (who has foozled) Did,
you IhiirIi nt me, hov?
Caddie No, sir; I was lauyhin" at anlther
Sensitive Golfer And what's funny about
Caddie Me rjlava eowf awfu' like you.
sir. Punch.
The nervous young man backed Into the
nearest cliRlr. The fair girl glared at him.
"You're a bird," she cried sarcastically.
ny-er-wnat ne gaspeo.
"You're on my hat!" she fal
she fairly shrieked.
-Philadelphia Press
"Is that actress sn devoted to her art as
to be capable of great self-sacrifice?"
"Sure she Is."- answered the manager.
"There's scarcely any chance she wouldn't
tike for the sake of an advertisement.
Washington Star.
Miss ' Thumper That old gentleman
cried when I played the nocturne. H
said It reminded htm of his past life. Is
he a gre-u player?
Mr. 1 humper No, ne usen to ne a
piano tuner. Cleveland Leader.
"What Is it the poet said was 'sorraw'j
crown of sorrow?'
"I don't know. SMayhe he meant tho
arhlng crown you have the morning '
you try to drown your sorrow. catnouo
Standard and Times.
"And vou will not reproach me for not
being ot noble lineage i" said the senu
niental heiress.
"Certalnlv not," answered Count Fu
cash. "1 prefer vou so. peorje of nnh'
lineage are nowadays seldom distinguished
hy the pecuniary plenitude which your
father enjoys." Washington Star..
Daughter What! Mother, do you menti
to sav that I must marry that horrid Mr.
Jones? I liatf him; I detest him; I de
spise him.
Mother But, my dear, you can tell him
sll thnt after you are married. Filcgende
We burnt our youth out gaily. '
And. faith, we had our fun!
We laugh, and dream, and trusted Luck,
And now, at last, we're done.
The river is our kinsman:
Fettered, and foul, and blue,
With Its yearning lap St the arehe
Where the tugboats elbow through.
One dav, when the farce Is ended.
He'll'glve us a friendly bed.
When the New Year's caught US napping
With a gray, dishonored head.
Not vet we'll claim our lodging.
Good cousin, your sheets are damp
The bitter east wind snatche
At the flame of the flaring lamp.
Not yet. We'll risk our fortune.
If the game goes up again.
We'll kiss Marie at the corner
And try vour rest house then.
Sara H. Blrchall ln th Reader.
km. wxxax,ows) aooTarxara rrmu
k.i ten Uifl tor OY.r SIXTT TBABI tof MILLIONS
CIHKS WIND COUi:. n U Uw bt rM4r lor
DIARRHOEA Sol4 by . IruscaU IB wy ptS f
the world B ur n4 ssS lor
Aa uhs ether kia. St mu