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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 12, 1906)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY HEE,: ATTtURT 12. 100f.
"77u crowning virtue of
the catarrh, is as a tonic and restorative of appetite,
tlrtngth and good spirits, ' Samuel D. Rhoads.
AN INSURANCE-MflN TESTIFIES TO
THE GREAT VIRTUES OF PE-RU-M.
fflSw 7?4;.v; will
mm -Av . 4 1 1111
Afr. Khoade$ hold an important jyorernmertf ptwt'tion r TFcufcinjfon rom tcMcb
ptace w imiei a very inferwtiftg
What Pe-ru-na Has Done For
Mr. Samuel D. Rhoads, a. prominent
rursnce man of Lansdowne, Pa., wrltos
from Washington, D. C, as follows:
"I - heartily . and unreservedly wish to
glva my endorsement to Peruna as a
catarrh cure that Is not approached by
any other medicine, at least in my ob
servation 'and experience and noting
what it has dono for members of my
family. Its crowning virtue, after it has
cured the catarrh, Is pa a tonic and re
restoratlv of appetite, strength and good
Pe-ru-na Restores Strength
Mr. O. W. Woodbury. Rogers, O., for
merly Captain and Center of the Hiram
College Basket Ball Team, writes:
"There are times In the life of every
student when excenMve study and too
close confinement and attention to the
object In view will tell on his health.
"I have found that when body and mind
.like were weary and refused to work,
a few doses of Peruna restored lost
Ktil Merchant Are Freely Attending
Firrt Fall Meeting
AUGUST BUSINESS BETTtR THAN USUAL
Bomse Trade- la All Lines Good mul
Collections Satisfactory Hard
wars sad Gracery Houses Ham
Better Trade Than Expected.
.11" ""hanta have attended the first
fall meeting in Omaha In considerable nurn-
ht". com" ,hHn UUR lor the flm
week. Thla shows a disposition, say the
&1f' f V'J1 ,he bl storr " early as
, possible In Older to get flint ilumce ai the
election of stock. The meetings will con
!L".Ui H'S h forger part of August and
the first half of September.
Although August as a rule Is a Blow
1 J L, circles, and although the
?! Tii L'" mumn 01 courso smaller than
It will be later, yet the month Is called a
very good one by local Jobbers, for the
reason that trade Is so much ibettor than
ueuai in August. Mouse trade in all lines
has been good and collections hae been
satisfactory. Liry goods houses have had
an especially good trade, while the hard
ware and grocery men say they have had
mura uusiness man anticipated.
Dry Goods Trade Improved.
Dry goods house trade Is much improved
and sales in the aggregate have been much
larger than for any corresponding peilou
" in aiairiiintlon lias ex
tended to all lines of seasonable goods, In-
'" iiBsiBry. uitnuwa, nanneis, cloaks,
underwear and dress goods. The market
jr cotton gooas continues strong, partliu
larly in the line of bleached goods. The
marital in medium and heavy brown goods
u.. vwu iiensiiieueu uy tint txiairt bum.
nee In that line.
ine tan snipment or shoes is going out at
a rapid rate from the local hoot und shoe
' house. The time is here when few orders
of summer goods are expected, and me
merchants, most of them, have bought their
supplies for fall, yet in spite of that trade
has been fair.
. Will Ship Kail Hardware.
Tha hardware market experienced very
little change this week so far as prices
An advance of 26o to 50c Is noted on log
- chains. House trade was fair. The orders
from road salesmen ware better than usual
. at this season of the year. Duns und um-
. munition are being shipped to retailers in
large quantities. All orders for lanlerno
have been shipped, and Jobbers any that
. the demand for lanterns this year lwia I n
heavier than ever. Kali goods, ordered by
the retailers, will be shipped In aUiut two
. weeks, although some stoves, coul hods and
-' such goods are moving toward the retailer
now. Hardware Jobbers say that the re
tailer who gets his goods early will be
lucky, as the wholesalers are experlenciua
some difficulty in getting goods from the
mills at this time. .
The market on rife Is strong, with oa
demand. In the soul hern part of the
Ignited States rains have delayed the l..ir-'
vesting of the crop, rubles from abroad
m Dote quiet conditions all along tun line.
The stock of old teas In the hands of
Jobbers la ssld to be light. The murktt
tor Japan teas, new crop, basket :lred. is
,. strong, as there Is a demand tor choice
.', and high grades. Congo teas are strong,
" with the new crop attracting more atten
tion. The ooffee market Is steady at the re
cently made higher prices. The opinion
)f local jobbers is that If America U not
able to buy In the producing sections
within throe weeks there will be a scare-it)'
V of. ooffee In this country in the full. 1 he
market la Brusil now Is too high for the
Americans to do business.
Cheeee la firmer aitd prices aie ruling
44 to H cent higher than quotations uf a
week ago. A still higher market is anlicl
. Bated by the Omaha Jobbers.
. 7 Sugar has been very strong. Raws h4-e
been steady the last week, while there has
been aa advance In the price if all grades
. ' of refined of ll cents per hw pounds, livery
Indication points to another advance wuhin
' a short time. Keporta from ail sections of
, the country tell of a much greater de
mand than last year., ileieral refiners are
' heavily oversold and the probabilities are
the main question in the next six weeks
will be one o( supply to meet the heavy
There is no change In the situation on
spot or future coin, and Jobbers hardly
autlctpaU -any dining itie next week or
two. until it Is demonstrated tluU the re-
ports of a light yield a ere true. There is
a firm feeling, with no dtspoHttion on the
art of any packer to shade prloea. It is a
,' well known fact that Maine will bo very
far short of filling Its orders, and this will
throw an unusual demand for higher grade
' goods to New York Btaie.
The tomato situation in Maryland Is pe
culiar. The heavy rains which we referred
to last week are etill annoing them, and
to a very large extent preventing Hie rapid
. elopniiit of fruit, whu
time ot U year, Xaa i
-n t u.iiju at tins
uw ill ot vine has
Pe - ru - na, after it has cured
iftr coacerm( Fe-m-na
One Family Pe-ru-na Can Do
in-(strength and Invigorated one quicker and
! mure permanently than anything; I know.
It gives nerves of iron and muscles of
steel and assists the mental activities
together with the physical to a wonder
Peruna, as a family medicine is abso
lutely safe and reliable as It contains no
narcotics or other drugs liable to produce
a drug habit.
Kvpa Pe-ru-na in the House.
Mr. Chas. S. Many, 12 Water street,
Osslnlng. N. Y., writes:
'I had catarrh for ten years and tried
a great many kinds of medicines which
cost me a lot of money, but did me no
good. Instead of getting better, I seeme
to get worse. I read about Peruna and
thought I would give It a trial. I took
about ten 'bottles and am cured of the
"I keep Peruna in the house, and when
I feel a cold coming on, I take a little bit
Of it and it does me good."
been something unusual, while the produc
tion of fruit has been very much lots than
might have been expected. Both Maryland
and Indiana packers are very firm In their
Ideas and nothing is obtainable on as favor
able terms as were made some two or three
months ago. It is yet too early tosay
what the outcome will be. but two weeks
more of such unfavorable conditions would
doubtless serve to spring tho market sev
eral points higher than the present.
Almost without exception the canners
have withdrawn from the loaiket, leaving
only a few canners who can supply any
thing like a reasonable assortment, and
none of them Hgreeing to furnish a full as
sortment. As a rule prices on peaches have
been advanced from 10 cents to 26 cents per
doaen on both lemon clings and yellow
Prices have Just been named by the im
portant interests on red sockeye salmon.
These prices are considerably higher than
the opening prices of last season, an aver
age of 15 rents per doren higher. Pink sal
mon is higher, owing to the well-established
fact that the pack is way short of last
Very few of the pea packers are accumu
lating any surplus. What few goods re
main unsold are quickly taken at an ad- 1
vance of from .ft to Jf cents above opening
prices. It looks as If no peas could be
offered by the Jobbers this season that can
be retailed at less than 12H cents.
Kvaporated raspberries conttnue to ad
vance. The output of evaporated stock and
canned raspberries as well will be very
much short of an ordinary pack.
Raisins are in very small compaxs and
what few are available are very firmly held.
Kverythlng Indicates an advance In spot
stork, as it will be two months before new
goods are available.
Klnh prices, for the most part, remain un
changed. The catch of Holland herring Is
several thousand barrels less than last
year, when the catch was very heavy. The
spot market Is practically bare and the de
mand for the new catch has been large.
Prices are now 10 to 15 cents a keg higher
than they were at the opening lat year.
The early fish are not good for this mar
ket, being fat and their keeping qualities
consequently poor. About October 1 the
Omaha market will get its best fish.
Paints, Oils and Glass.
There has been no change In the glass
situation during the week. The market is
firm and the demand is good. Turpentine
advanced cents, the price now being 68
cents. Unseed oil took a drop of V-cent,
the boiled now being quoted at 87H cents
and the raw at 3M cents. Carter white
lead Is still TVt cents, while rational Is V
cent higher. Paint business is very good,
the fall business opening up nicely.
LONDON. Aug. 11. Money was In rood
supply and in fair demand today. Dis
counts were firmer, owing to the fall in
New York exchange and the furs of a
gold demand from that euarter. On the
Stock exchange a fair amount of business
lor Saturday was transacted. The tone
was cheerful and rales hi.rdmed, espe
cially hi nie ralln and foreigners, the Utter
being supported by Paris. Consuls yielded
fractionally at the close, owing to realisa
tions on the eve of the settlement. Amer
icans were somewhat irregular, in response
lo over-night Wall street advices, and
ruled quiet throughout the seaHion at a
fraction over wrlty. Fears of an . un
favorable New York bank statement
checked local buying and the market closed
ii:et. Kaffirs were firm early In the day
and eased Inter. Japanese Imperial 6s
f 19"4 closed at 1:.
PAK1S, Aug. 11. trices on the Bourse
today were firm, except Russians, whicli
weie hesitating and heavy. At the clo
the tone was mdecisiv. Russian Imperial
4s closed at and Russian bonus of
1901 at 471.
Mew York Live Mark Market.
NEW YORK. Aug. 11 BKEVEfi Re
ceipts, 1U head. No trading and feeling
unchanged; dressed beef slow at Sc per
lb. for native aides. KxportB, iuu cattle and
.0o0 quarters of beef.
CALVKS Receipts. 26 head. Market was
feeling steady; no vealu offered; West Vir
ginia calves sold at $i U.4b6.n0: grassers, 3 '5.
Lily dresed veals steady at IKgH1sC per lb.;
country dressed, 64 loty.
SHEEP AND LAMBf--'Receipts, J.044
head. Murktl for slienp was. firm, lambs 26
'iikj higher; all sold. Sheep sold at U.OOtf
&.tm; lunibs, H .Oni ).(.
IHXJS Receipts. i.(S head. Market was
feeling nominally loner.
Dry (iooda Market.
NEW YORK. Aug. ll.-DRY OOOD8
Sieady buying during the week and glow
ing predictions a. to prospects of fall trade
indulged in by visiting buyers of dry goods
hay strengthened the first-hand market In
ail lliiis. Advances were mada during the
week on bleached fabrics Under well known
ticket and there ' was difficulty In getting
enough course and medium cotton lo take
care of current requirements.
Philadelphia Prod are Market.
PHILADELPHIA. Aug. 11.-BITTER-Kirm:
extra western creamery, ii'tc; extra
nearby prints, &c
EJ I'm hanged: nearby, fresh, and
western, fret.li, 3V. at mark.
t'HErE-r'irmj New York full creams,
choice. iJ'iiy.e: New York full cream, fair
to fuod, UVffUVc
1LER STARTS SEW FACTORY
EeU in Motion Faint, Brick, Tile and
FOUR-STORY BUILDING IS THE HOME
Whole Department Will Be ia Opera
tloa Ylthln Slity Day and
Mawy People Will Be
Peter E Her Saturday morning pressed
the electrl button which threw in motion
the machinery In one of the buildings of
the newly completed plant of the Omaha
Paint, Brick, Tile and Pottery company
t Second and Hickory streets. That
building was the paint factory, in which
active manufacturing will be started soon.
Many men were Invited by Mr. Her to
Inspect the plant with him and all were
surprised at the extent of the Improve
ments which have been made. They
found buildings and machinery worth
about lia.OeO, with tracks on two sides
and large quantities of clay and mineral
deposit from the company's banks at
Louisville and Sarpy City waiting to be
made Into paint and tiles. Mr. Her says
the whole plant will be In operation within
sixty days and It will then employ about
100 people, this number to be Increased
eventually to 800. When the manufacture
of pottery Is well under way, 110 girls
will be employed In decorating pottery
alone. Each department paint, brick, tile
and pottery Is under the management of
an expert secured from the east.
The building In. which the machinery
was started Saturday Is four stories In
height and 100x50 feet. The building for
drying brick Is E0x50 feet, and contains
twelve tunnels In which the brick are
placed to dry. The kilns are 59x2o feet
and contain nine chambers, each capable
of holding So.ono brick. A gas plant. 29x10
feet. Is the fourth building of the lot, and
here the company will manufacture gas
for the burning of the brick, tiles and
pottery. Oil will be used In drying the
product. Motor power Is furnished y a
complete electric plant, with two fifty
horse power motors, one of eighty-horse
power and one of 125-horee power.
The smokestack above the engine house
Is 135 feet In height and has a twelve-foot
Mineral Deposits at Louisville.
The red. yellow and white mineral de
posits used In the manufacture of paint are
found In Louisville and Ihe brick clay Is
taken from beds at Louisville and 8arpy
City. For a time they will be brought to
Omaha by railroad, but Mr. Her hopes
some time to have them hauled over the
Intorurban line. The company will make
paint already mixed and will also sell the
raw material to other manufacturers.
Other things' to be made are fire-proof
brick, hollow building brick, tile roofing,
drain pipes, pottery and mineral roofing.
The latter Is a com bt nation of burlap snd
tar paper, covered with a coating of the
mineral deposit from Louisville. The
Union Pacific has already given an order
for this for the roof of its new commis
sary building. The dally capacity of the
paint factory will be one ' car ot paint
and of the brick factory S0.900 brick.
Mr. Her is president of the company,
John M. Daugherty vice president and Mr.
Edwards, secretary and manager.
YATES f DEPENDS' ON ALIBI
Denies Holding; I'p Hareratlcks and
, 'Will Attempt to Prove
Reed Yates was arraigned in the police
court Saturday morning oh the charge of
holding up Mr. and Mrs. Q. E. llaver
stlck Thursday evening. The prisoner
pleaded not guilty and ' had his prelim
inary hearing set for' Tuesday morning.
Mr. Haveatlck. swore to the complaint of
robbery filed by Deputy County Attorney
Yates maintains he is innocent and will
be able to establish as. alibi when the
time comes. Saturday morning in the
police court Mr. Haverstick and the piis-'v'
oner had a short conversation. Mr. Haver
stick declared he was till positive Yates
held him up. Yates told Chief Donahue
he came from Lincoln at S:30 Thursday
evening, while Yates' sister affirmed her
brother arrived Thursday morning.
George Yates, brother of Reed, has been
When questioned yesterday afternoon
Yates said he had only been back hore
a few days, but the detectives learned
he had been in and out much of the
time for several months. He has been
living with a sister at 2222 Poppleton
Yates answers the description of the
short man who helped commit a series of
hold-ups about two months ago at Thirty
third and Cuming streets and in the west
part of town. The other man In '.hat
series of hold-ups Is believed to have
been Edward Lawrence, who recently was
tried before a Jury which disagreed.
ANOTHER HN SOON IDENTIFIED
Joseph Enrlg'ht Pick eel Out by Woman
Joseph Ebrlght of 2718 Douglas street,
arrested Saturday morning by Detectives
Davis and Pattullo. was Identified by Mrs.
Alletha Hesse of 30ut Burt street as the
man ho stopped her Tuesday evening at
Park avenue and Pacific street and
grabbed her purse. Saturday morning In
police court Deputy County Attorney Shot
well filed' a complaint charging Ebright
with robbery. ' The prisoner pleaded not
guilty and was remanded back to jail for
preliminary hearing next Tuesday morning.
The bond waa placed at $1,000. At the time
of tha robbery Mrs. Hesse was walking
with Mrs. J. W. Welch of 1515 North
Twentieth street. The women were stopped
at 10:40 p. m.
Ebright Is a young man and stated he
had been a traveling 'salesman for one of
the South Omaha packing houses. Mrs.
Hesse waa positive In her identification of
Ebright. She picked him out of a bunch
of prisoners brought out for her at the
city , Jail and said she saw the man on
Leas'cnworth street the day affer the rob
bery. PINE AS SILK.
That la What a Little Girl Says of
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea flemrdy.
I am a little gltl I year of age, do not
know very much, but one thing I do know
and that U that Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy is fine as
silk for anyone with a stomach ache. I
had a very severe pain last night, took a
dose of It and was relieved at once. Maude
Ellen Wood, Clifton. Vs.
His Presence of Mind.
"O, Harold!" exclaimed the lovely girl
at the summer resort. "Isn't the view
lovely from here? Let's sit down In the
shsde of this noble old beeh and enjoy It."
I think. Nellie." said Harold, "you will
And the shsde better on the other side of
the tree "
Then, while she was seating herself on
the spot Indicated, he lingered behind just
long enough to Lake out his knife and
ersse his own initials snd those of his
Isst shimmer's girl from the bark of the
bis M beech, Chicago Tribune,
RAILROADS SELL COAL LANDS
First steps Taken by
Comply with 'evr
In the sale of railroad interests of valua
ble bituminous coal lands In Pennsylvania
there Is seen what Is believed In financial
circles to be the first step on the part of
the railroads to divest themselves of coal
properties, and In that way to get In posi
tion to obey the clause of the rate law
which provides that no railroad shall en
gage In business of mining and transport
ing a commodity other than lumber.
Information from the coal region during
the last few days la In effect that a re
cently organized corporation, known 11s
the Pennsylvania Beech Creek and East
ern Coal company, has acquired under a
939-year lease valuable properties from
the Pennsylvania Coal and Coke company,
the Webster Coal and Coke company and
the North River Coal and Wharf com
pany. Capitalized at $. 0.10, 000, the new
corporation has acquired control of sev
eral thousand acres of the most produc
tive bituminous coal land In the country.
New York, Pittsburg and Scranton capital J
is interested In the new enterprise.
In the west there has been a cecesslon
of the 'movement on the part of the rail
roads, so noticeable during tho last two
years, to acquire coal lands. The drift of
Independent properties to the. western
railroads up to within a few months ago
made it appear that all the coal land3
would eventually be controlled by the rail
road Interests. But since the framing of
the new law there has been a strong coun
ter movement. The lawyers for the west
ern roads have not fully satisfied them
selves Just what the new statute means
and many of them have gone to Washing
ton to submit the law to the Interstate
Commerce commission for Interpretation.
In Chicago last week rumors were per
sistent that two of the largest coal com
panies were about to consolidate, and the
Interstate commerce law was the reason
Looked upon first as a possible move
on the part of the railroads to circumvent
the law, the sale of properties Is now re
guarded in financial circles as having a
contrary motive. The clause of the Inter
state rate law referring to mining and
transporting reads as follows:
"From and after May 1. 1 90S. it Bhall be
unlawful for any railroad company to
transport (In interstate commerce) any
article or commodity other than timber
and the manufactured products thereof,
manufactured or mined or produced by it,
or tinder its authority, or which it may
own In whole or in part, or in which it
may have any Interest, direct or Indirect,
except such articles or commodities as
may be necessary or intended for its use
in the conduct of Its business as a com
It Is the Intent of this clause of the rate
law to compel the railroads to get out of
the coal business, and the sale of the
Pennsylvania coal 'lands is regarded as
merely the forerunner ,of transfer of In
terests of much greater magnitude. The
prime movers In the purchase of the
Pennsylvania bituminous fields are James
Kerr of Clearfield, Thomas H. Watklns
and C. D. Simpson of Scranton, and Sam
uel Peters of New York. Mr. Kerr's ex
tensive coal, coke and railroad Interests
form the nucleus of the deal. A railroad,
the name of which is not made, public,
will be included in the new company's
facilities. Men Interested in the acquire,
ment of the properties declare that the
project is entirely friendly to the Inter
state commerce law. New York Herald.
Kinds of West.
The numerous kinds of west of which
the effete east solemnly discourses are
enough to bewilder a Philadelphia lawyer
It will assure you that besides "the mludl
west," a phrase It employs continually onu
with evident pleasure, there are aa eagrrl
west, a western west, a northern west an8
a southern west. Yet there is only one tas
To leader mi Advertiser
Was the result of our endeavor to place a large list of real estate
bargains before our readers last Wednesday and Thursday.
The reader had an excellent list of good bargains to take
advantage of during the mid-week SATISFACTION.
The real estate dealers
results that they were
It's going to
During Our Cut Price Sale. Save a Clear $100.00
And Receive a Full Term of
MUSIC LESSONS FREE
Our music conservatory is now oon for t lie exclusive bonptit of our customers.
Our stock of picanos (over six hundred) whs never priced so close to cost. You pot
the full benefit this week.
$10.00 down and $5.00 monthly secures n new piano. Choice of several standard
makes, including the famous Steger & Sons. $6.00 down and $3.00 monthly secures a
good upright piano with n plain case.
This week we will positively close out all the second-hand, slightly used and new
sample pianos on the fourth Jloor. A clean sweep must be made to provide room for
fall stock coming. Square pianos from Steinway, Pecker Mros., Vose & Sons, Mathu
phek, Fisher, Kimball, etc., will be sacrificed at one-half their true value $10,
$32, $(50. Upright pianos with first class tone fine for practice purposes $(iS to
$116. Best upright pianos, slightly used, thirty different makes, $14., $lf.r5, $1(58,
$172, $181, $190 and up, to close out quickly. An immense assortment of new Stein
way & Sons, Steger & Sons, Emerson, A. B. Chase, Hardman, Kurtzman, McPhail, our
own hand made Schmoller & Mueller, etc. Come to the headquarters for the above
makes and save money.
Out-of-town buyers should not fail to call or write at once for complete list of
bargains. We have secured the right to use the most perfect system known to teach
music by mail. Out-of-town patrons this month also get the benefit of a full course
free. "Write for particulars.
Sctimoller & Mueller Piano Co.
1311-13 Farnam St.
and hardly enough of that to swear by.
Haiti In Paris.
The sole effect rain seems to have on
French spirit is to bring out Its bright
ness fcy contrast with clouds. "Tlens'. il
pleut!" C'Ah, it rains!") And monsieur,
dressed with scrupulous care ready to
sally fofth, does not stop for an umbrella,
probably, but steps out Jauntily Into the
street and makes no more unfriendly com
ment on the weather than "II ne fait pas
beau ce matin." ("It Is not line this morn
ing.") This Is the French point of view. Dis
comfort of any sort Is for them only the
negative of something desirable, and so
they keep their minds on what Is pleasing,-naming
It to define the absence of it.
La petite Helene und her little brother
Henri, who go to school In the nelphbor
hoodj trot along In the rain, the bonne at
their heels, carrying their school' bags.
Henri wears a capuchon a cape with th"
hood drawn up over his hend; Helbne
holds over her head a minuscule umbrella
which Bhe tilts in such fashion as to make
the mopt of the rain.
I'nrebuked by any threat of something
awful to result If a drop of water falls on
them, both children dance along In the wet,
letting the drops fall on their upturned
faces and laughing In glee as If the rain
were another playfellow. Kven his royal
highness the baby does not miss his ac
weathcr. Niinu, the nurse, will shorten
the great ribbon streamers of the white
- for If!
nm hhi snl - -- r-m- - M -j m", 'm in rftiinni n iiiiiL'iniM. mnsn iiisinisrilnnin in it
Operating Five Larjtre Stores und a
Phone, Douglas 1625
cap sho wears, and she pins up her dress
to escape the muddy streets; 1c bene him
self Is resplendent In the laces and feath
ers which are an Inaepnra'ble fcnture of the
magnificent devotion which the French be
stow upon an Infant; he Is snugly tucked
In his go-cart, the hood Is raised If It Is a
heavy downpour anything less is thougnt
to be good for him and off he goes. Har
Sunday at Mansirn,
Pleasure seekers are taking advantage of
the last few weeks of the summer resort
season, judging from the unusuiilly large
attendance nt I-ake Manawa during the
last week. The special features are proving
n great drawing card, the r.igtlme concert
Thursday itid Venetian carnival Friday at
tracting the largest weekday crowds of
the season. Director Nordln has promised
n great treat in a musical line for Bun
day. A program of rare merit will be ren
dered by this talented organization, which
has won such great popularity during the
park seasor). A new feature at I-ike Man
awa Is the electric fountain at Manhattan
beach. This beautiful waler creation is a
spectacle that few can afford to miss.
The big velvet roller coaster Btlll continues
to receive a capacity patronage. The
vaudeville theater will offer a new hill of
song and dance acts, besides the latest
New York moving pictures. The electric
studio Is receiving much commendation for
its excellent photographic work, tim fit:
tures taken being perfect. The bowling
alleys, Japanese ball game, penny arcade.
Omaha, Neb., July 26, 1906.
OMAHA DAILY BEE,
Gentlemen: Inclosed find advertisement which please place
tinder your exchange department. Please run the same for three
Issues, as we have found we get results In The llee from one to three
We are carrying advertisements In some forty dally and weekly
papers In the Western Central States and believe that we have
received as good. If not better, results from our advertisements In The
Bee as from any other paper In which we are advertising. We con
sider The Bee one of Ihe best mediums In Omaha for advertising all
kinds of-property and we do not believe that we have carried a
single advertisement in The Be which has not given us direct results.
Thanking you for past favors, we beg to remain, .
GLOBE LAND AND INVESTMENT CO.
; , Per Wm, J. Hartman.
The above Is a common story
o! returns to BEE WANT ADS
ITS ALSO TI1E REASON
For outdlstanceing all our competitors In volume
ot real estate for sale advertised
StjassiaiaMeiul k iriZiilaawN
fish pond, merry-go-round and all oihrr
amusements are prepared for today's
Maslc at the Parka.
This Is the program to be rendered by
George Green's band at Hauscom park
March The Thunderer Sousa
in) Not Because Your Hair la curly,
ihoUi for trombone by Louis Iloixnnl
tb) Romania Floating Along. BufTlngtoti
Characteristic Japanese War March...
Cornet Solo The Lost Chord, thy Dr.
A. D. Ijiirdi Sullivan
Gloria, from the 13th Mass Moiart
Selection from the musical comedy. The
Governor's Son Cohan
Overture The Bohemian Girl, (by re
(a) intermecso Cavallerla Rustlcana...
tb) The Whistler and His Dog, (by re
ia) Silence and Fun A Rug Time Es
th) March to King Ak-8ar-Ben
i, This march Is composed and arranged by
C. W. Berry man, an Omaha High school
OvertureOpera Tannhauser Wagner
Waltz Ixive'a Garden Frantzen-Morse
Tone Pictures of the North and South,
(grand American fantasia) Uendix
rtnfce Oets Divorce.
NEAV YORK. Aug. 11. Brodle L. P'i'
of Durham, N. C. brother of the president
of thrrAr,orlWUjrobHcco rompauy, win to
day grunted a tlnai ilec?t-eot' I1 ""loTilfa di
vorce from Alice Webb Duke, whom he
married In December, lH.
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