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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 23, 1906)
T1IE OMAHA DAILY BEEi THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 10OG.
' . j
RATE CLERKS T STAND UTSS
SiVsrdiaatos Will Be Hsld FlnMolrJly S.
passible for Mistake ia Tiff.
ORDER HftST MAOt BY THEBUTtUNGTON
Attr Twewtr-Klaatfc.. Meatfc
Clerke Mas rr fesy'rwere Ml.
A hldeoue nlghtroare ha arisen before
tha local clerk of the Turlington railroad.
It ia la tha Bhape of tnrtrtiotlons to th
Omaha ofTV-ea from Freight Traffic Muhm
George It Crosby ta tha affect thai after
h new, railroad rata law rose Into
tract, 'Aurnt n, tha rat clerk must
mat good from their own pocket all
Iomm resulting to tha railroad from tha
misquotation of rates. . local official of
other railroad are said ia hava reeelred
; tha aaia notification from their head of
fice. , ,
Tha. latter aent out from Chicago, ex
y plain that tha provision of tha new law
, make thla conraa of action necessary, for
' It la only bjr accounting on thir book
for every cant of tha wobflkhed tariff that
tha railroad 'can bop to prevent ao-
ceptabl records for tha inspection of tha
, Interstate Commerce comrolsnlori. Hitherto,
. when a rata clerk quoted, a rata lower
than tha pnbllarwd tariff, the low lo tha
railroad company waa charred to tha pro
fit and'loea account and "when tha clerk
made to rnftk"of ' quoting- a rata too
tV tbv'-teeew f-Nttunded to tha
ahlpper. ; Under the, rulea Juat promulgated,
tha clerk,, must . niak. p tha difference
when ha iraderohargee, so that the railroad
mar ho tha commission by Ita account
It reoarVed exactly tha amount of the
published tariff. If the booka ehowed any
; Jaa- tha, ..rallroada probably would hare
to -answer , ohsrgr ., of v giving rebate . In
warn form or other.
The rata, clerka area, aksk lot. Mistake
Are aura , to- happen, .though It la eaid they
are .not frequent, and under the new
i dispensation ah error la likely to coat an
unlucky- rata clerk . two or three month
alary. .... ,,-...,,
ONE HUNDRED TQEET BRYAN
Larsre'Delwepatlea or Democrat Will
Off from lleAraafca to Hew
, ,Tork Reception.
y .'.' " ,
Morethan WO Nehraakana hare signified
their tn tent Ion of going to New Tork on
the Oreat -. Wetrn epeclal to meet Bryan
and have mad reservations on tha train,
which la;to-consist of Pullraana, with dining
and baggage, car. The bunch Include ten
democratic-mayors, headed by Mayor Dahl-
maa of Omaha , and. Mayor Brown of Lin
coin.'. Tha. train leave on the evening of
August M and other bealdea the following
Ut ar expected -to Join:
Waycra Oahlman, Omaha; Brown, Un-
coin; wmiam ulnae, FTleno; H. T. ward,
Tecirmseh; Hunker,. Wet Point; Wateke,
Htir.iboldt: Oerln-. Plattamouth: FVtday.'
Non-folk ; Uhllg, Holdrege; McCraa, North
. Frank' H. IVunlon. . Omaha: Prank W
Thrown Jr., Llnroln; H. O. Daniel. Omaha;
Dr. Xald Lilncoln! W..H. Green, Crelghton;
J. ft. Ollrhrlst, Omaha; H. B. Byrne,
omana; or. t. j. owyer, omana; p, c,
nearer, omana ; rrank Morlarty Omaha:
J. A. C. Kennedy. Omaha; Harry Haywaxd
Omaha; H. J. whlppell. Omaha; Bdgar
Aaier,,Bwara: uu r riena, uncoin; u.
R. Buckner, Lincoln: W. J. D. Count.
TTnlvenrtty Place; Pullman, Silver City;
Hu (Taker, Silver City: C. C. Cannain.
omana; U Keam, Axtel, Kan.; H. c,
Richmond, South Omaha; O. W. Palm. Lin-
coin: A. J. Love, Omaha; W. L. Anderson,
Omaha; L. J, Poud. Omaha: W. K. Har
vey,- Newman. 'Orove: pr. Ootham. Omaha;
HJa uurpny, omana; r iTinrie - rura
Omaha: P. J. Sullivan. 'Omaha? L. f Al
bott. Omaha; C. W. Ortman. Omaha; A.
D. WebW. CreJghtonr U D. Smith, Crelh.
ton; J. a. Bte, Hartlnlrton: Stun Wilder,
Hartlogtoti; John Milllken, ' pTrtnnpt;
oeora-e jooacnen, yremont; J. A. Donohoe,
O'Neill; A. T.r Mullen. O'Neill; C. C.
Oansha,' UntvrItr Place: John Davis.
"Crnlveralty Place: Frank Hedy,' t'nlveralty
Piaoe: John Matter. Lincoln: Rd Friend.
IJneoln: Hi IS. Newbranch. Omaha; Ooodley
F. Hrucaer, omana; jonn o. I'rexel,
Omaha;. W. R. Bennett. Omaha: R. H.
Hani. MlMourl Valley; Ed Wood. Tork;
fleoree- Oookran. Lincoln: C. J. Smyth.
Omaha: T. R. Porter, Omaha; Ci B. Mont
gomery, Omaha: J. B. MrDonald, North
Plitte: JuCee Keiiiaar, Auhurn: C. B. ru
dale, Ome-hat Charles Hlgrgln. Omaha; O
H. Moorehend.- Omaha; Frank Btout
Omaha; T. P. Redmond- Omaha: W. E,
Rarkley, IJneoln: W. H. Cowsrlll. Holdrere
, J. W. Leyda. Plattsmouth; W. B. Raathnm.
BroKen Bow: Welch. IJneoln: Wllaon, IJn
eoln: Beck, Lincoln; E1gar Howard, Fre
"mont: Btephena. Fremont; Neptune. Fre-
Tnont: '. P. K. McKlllln. Humrthrey: Flnke,
uiwnra; uwitor. uncmn; . w. fnunns,
Columbus; Duncan. IJneoln: Babrork
Heetlnea- Frs IJneoln: William Wei-.
nek. ' Seribner; 9. 8. Cameron, Omaha: F.
COULD HOT REST
IB OR. DAY
Ifltth Irritating Skin Humor-VYhola
Body Affected Scalo Itched All
the Time and Hair Began to Fall
Out Wonderful Result from
.! am oarer without Cut i cur Soap
and Cuticura Ointment ainc I triad
tbatn last summsr. About tha latter
pari of July my whole body began to
tea. I .did Dot take much notice of it
at first, but it beran to (t worse all th
time, and tbeo I began to get uneasy
and triad ail' Aaia of baths and other ,
rauedie that war roeomroended for
akin humoia; but I became won ait
tha tiana. My hair began to fall out and
my scalp itched all th time. Espe
cially at nif ht, Juat a aoon a I would
get Ui bed and get warm, my whol body
would bafjln to itch ana my finger nail
would keep it irritated, and it was not
lone bafor I eould not rest night or day.
A friend naked m to try tha Cuticura
Katnadie, and I did, and th first appli
cation helped -mo wonderfully. For
about four week I would take a hot
bath Tory night and then apply th
Cuticura Ointment to my whol body;
and I kpt getting better, and by tha
tisn I ud four box of Cutioura I waa
ntiraly aord, and . my hair stopped
falling otrt, but 1 coatinu to use Uo
Cuticura on my scalp. It keep all dan
druff out and aoalp i always dean. I
always jm Cutioura Ointment on my
faoa aft ahavrng, and hava found
nothing U oqual it, I will savor bo
without llfc. filankeftthi),
U N.DaC 8t,
Oct. 17, 18ftk .. Indianapolis. Ind.
worn 10 mi 'm'
MI hava used Cutioura Ointment for
chafing of infanta, and aa they grw
elder all akin dian sai war given treat
manl with that and tha Ouucura Scan.
1 never letfnd ft necessary t eall a doe
tor, a th Remedies ar a sura sura,
if used as directed- I am glad to raoom
mend thorn to all mothers." 8iacariy
yours. Mm- F. A. Kanaard,
Jun 21, 1004. fit Paul Park, Mioa.
Iktvw betaeW--eM' ii.Simw
Itroadw!!. Omaha: t. J. O'Brien.
tmtlha; JaMpk Harden. Omh: Matt
Miller. tHvM Clr: Bam l,wl. Omaha;
Hri O. MnnrrhMd. Omaha: W. J Ooed.
Omaha; l--e Mrflhane, Omaha; W. E, r-pen
cer. m. w. n renter. A. N. FTlcS. KTed
DES MOINES GETS MEETING
lewa Capital Will Eatertala erih
'western Hotel Kaepera' Asae
elatlea Next Tear.
Tha fourth annual convention of th
Northwestern Hotel Keepers' association
concluded It meeting. at the Millard hotel
at noon Wednesday.
Dee Molne was chosen aa the place of
meeting for the fifth annual meeting. In
1907. These were elected officer for th
ensuing year: George H. Christian, De
Molne, president; Alfred A. Pocock, St
Paul, Wmn.; C. L. Klngsley, Waterloo,
I. I H. E. Drexel. Omaha; F. H. Kent,
Huron, S. D.! E. E. Cole. Fargo, N. I).,
rice president; B. M. Johnston, . Mitchell,
, D., secretary-treasurer.
Th auditing committee submitted ita re
port, stating that tha record of tha as
sociation were correctly kept, tha finan
cial transaction were In creditable shape
and that there was a balance of I90B.7 In
th treasury. The report waa accepted and
Tha morning session Wedneeday waa de
voted, at Its earlier stages, to the discus
sion of tha collection problem of bad ac
counts and caahlng of drafts of discharged
traveling man, which waa a source of
considerable loss to hotel men. A resolu
tion flnallly waa adopted requesting whole
salers who have traveling men In the ter
ritory covered by the association to notify
th hotel men of the discharge of travel
ing representative and that auch. Informa
tion be communicated to tha National
Hotel association, hotel Journals and com
mercial clubs aa a matter of mutual pro
tection. Resolutions of thanks were adopted to
all who had contributed to the success of
thla meeting, and particularly to Rome
Miller, to the Commercial club, Omaha
Council Bluffs Street railway, T. J. O'Brien,
the Omaha Hotel Reporter and the dally
papers of Omaha for courtesies extended.
Wednesday afternoon the delegates were
given an automobile ride, about tha city
and were entertained ' at a reception at
Hlllcrest. the country home of Mr. and
Mrs. Rom Miller; on the Florence boule-.
Twenty-five new member were added to
th association at this meeting, bringing
the membership now up to about ISO.
Th matter of employing an attorney for
vh collection of bad debt and of formulat
ing a bill fixing the liability of hotel keep
er tor lo of valuable entrusted to tbelr
Vty guests was referred to the ex
ecutive committee, -
BEFORE THE PEOPLE'S BAR
Polle Ar Looklaar for Ninety Poaads
f Peaaat Stolea frona
Th police are .looking for ninety pounds
of peanut supposed to be secreted about
the person of some large burglar who
brok Into Oreat. Western freight car No.
22Kt Tuesday night and carried oft a con
signment of goobers addressed to Dave
O'Brien. Besides the peanuts a case, of
shoe disappeared. The police are now
watchlnr the street vendor tor remarkable
slashes in the retail price of peanuts, all of
which show that th Omaha bluecoat are
not so indifferent to th rules .of true de
tective work aa eometlmea Inferred.
Barney McCleary of Atchison, Kan., waa
so Overawed by the: Immensity .of Omaha
and th many wonder natural and artificial
contained' within: the municipal boundaries
that he did not notice -taking three drink
Tabov'l- irpacny. fwHhr-th- cargo it
boad,'hoWvY',""'Harney, thought 'a weed
patch looked like a nice, ' clean bed with
freshly ' aired sheets. While he slumbered
a bunch of small 'boy clipped all his hair
off except a 'little tuft Just above' The me
dulla oblongata. On awakening Barney
thought he had been transformed Into a
Chinaman by some magltgnant enemy and
under 'such Impression was taken to the
bosom of the police. Judge Crawford
thought the loss of his hair wa enough and
When Charles Mantor, a large and likely
lad, was arraigned before the people' bar
Wednesday morning Prosecutor Iee had
forgotten why he had issued a complaint
charging Mantor with disturbing the pease.
The dooument was drawn a month ago.
Mantor' mother appeared and said, her son
was a good boy and trying to help support
her despite the desires of several Impious
relatives who wished her harm. In view, of
the laps of memory on tha part of Mr. Le
and th kind word of hi mother, the police
Judge turned the prisoner loose with an ad
monition such a tnay be found In any Third
radr of the early 'SO.
, New Yerk Esearstnn. '
August ti and 29 th Lackawanna railroad,
cleanest In America, double track, rock
ballast, locomotives burn only anthracite
ooal, entire freedom from soft coal dust,
smoks and cinder. For Information train
service on Road of Anthracite, aek any
ticket agent or addres C. P. Barrett,
General Western Passenger Agent, Lacka
wanna railroad, 101 Adam St., Chicago.
A set of four handsome Japan
Jtnn only 10 cents. Inquire or
writ "The Northwestsrn Um."
City' offices. ltOl-ltot Far nam St
NEWS FOR THE ARMY.
Ievs of absence for two months, begin
ning September 1, has been granted Second
Lieutenant William W. Edwards, Tenth
cavalry. . .
Corporal V. A. Bchults of Troop a. Sec
ond L'nlted Stales cavalry, has been hon
orably discharged fromith army by order
of th War department.
Private John H. Fasler. Comnaav I.
Eleventh Infantry, ha been transferred to
th hospital corps upon recommendation
of the chief surgeon, Department of the
Colonel Sam R. Jones, formerly chief
quartermaster. Department of the Mis
souri, la expected to arrive in the city for
a few days visit early next month, enrout
to th Department of Colorado, of which
he ha recently been appointed chief quar
termaster. A general court-martial ha been or
dered to convene at Fort IX A. Kussvil,
Wye., wltb the following detail of officers:
Major J. B. Jackson, first Lieutenants
John P. McAdaois. Nolan V. Ellis, ttecund
UeutenanU 8. T. Markeil. L. H. Danne
miller. Edgar it. Steever W. Otto L.. ilran
aell, J. H. Van Horn and Casalua M. Dow
ell, Judge advocate. Tbe entire detail Is
from tbe Eleventh Infantry.
A general court-martial has been ordered
to convene at Fort D. A. KusseU. Wyo..
August M. wltb lb fotlowiug detail of
officers:' Major a M. Koote. artillery
corps; First Lieutenant O. C. Troxel, C. H.
Muller; Becood Lieutenants U. E. Price,
H. -W, Cook, U A.- O'Ltoaell, Tenth cav
alry; L C. Brtnion, Charlea T. Smort,
artillery corps, Ftrst Lieuteoant Iswu C.
Hyan, artillery corpa. Judge advocal.
A general eourt-eaartial haa been ordered
to convene at fart I. A. Russell, Wyo., on
August t fer the trial of Lieutenant F. T.
MoNarney of tbe Sixth cavalry and Lieu
tenant Davis of the artillery corpa for
couduot prejudicial to good order and mili
tary discipline, or. ia other words, for
drunkenness. The detail Lor the court la:
Colonel Albert L. Myer, Eleventh infantry;
Major P, B. Travis. Eleventh infantry;
Major C. B. Oricrson, Tenth cavalry; Cap
tain - H. Tance. Eleventh lafaatry; Sam
uel D. Freeman. Tenth cavalry; Carter P.
Johnson. Tenth cavalry; Thomas E. Mer
rill, artillery corps: R. R. Wsllich. TentU
cavalry; Leon B. Kromer. Tenth cavalry;
First Lieutenant Clyfford Oajne, E(ar
A. Myer. Eleventh infantry; F. W, Fvoda,
Tenth cavalry WlUlam .A- Corned. Tenia
emrelm and Captain J. S. Battle Els real a
lafaauy. judg advacal. .
"The Siege of the South Pole," by Hugh
R. Mill, I). So., L.L. D.. 1 a collection IS
consecutive form of a vast amount of ma
terial relative to the discoveries end ex
plorations In the south polar region, In
fact, everything from th speculation of
the ancient In regard to th great south
ern ocean of the twentieth century explora
tion of Nordenskjold, Bruce and Scott; a
narratlv of courage, sacrifice and adven
ture that has not been matched by any
other written. After the opening chapter
th real story opens wtth th voyages of
Captain James Cook and th valuable data
collected by the American whaler during
the latter part of the eighteenth and the
beginning of the nineteenth century. Then
follow chapter on th work of Bellings
hausen. Weddelt, the Enderbys and others,
leading up to the great Interest In Ant
arctic explorations that manifested Itself
toward the end of th first half of the nine
teenth century, a period represented by
auch name aa Durvllle for the French,
Lieutenant Charle Wilkes of the United
States exploration expedition and James
Clark Ross of Brsbua and Terror fame.
The revival of Interest through Sir John
Murray' work In H. M. 8. Challenger, the
voyage of Oerlach. Borchgrevlnk and
Drygalskl, and as ha been mentioned of
Nordenskjom, Bruce and Scott, bring th
narrative down to latest possible date. The
volume I profusely Illustrated from photo
graph and engraving and contain many
map and charts and other help to th
reader. Published by th Frederick A.
"Humanlculture," by Dr. Hubert Hlgglns.
Is of particular Interest and significance.
Inasmuch as the author has been called a
"faddist." Dr. Hlggtns, as an authority on
sociology aa well a anatomy, applies the
Fletcher principles of hygienic living to the
problems connected with the phenomena of
degeneration which are so alarming a char
acteristic cT modern city life. The book Is
written with a view of showing that there
Is good reason for the belief that a more
effective use of the human aptitudes would
provide the scientific basis for Improving
the human race, which Is what Dr. Hlggtn
means by humanlculture. Published ay th
Frederick A. Stokes company.
"On the Firing Line," by Anna Chapln
Ray, author of "By th Good Salnte Anne,"
"The Dominant Strain," etc., and Hamilton
Brock, Is a romance of love and war In
which Miss Ray hss a wider field than sie
has compassed before and strikes a deeper
note of feeling. The events take place In
South Africa during the Boer war, and In
local details Mr. Fuller has given valuable
aid. . The character awaken Interest be
cause they are so Human. Little, Brown
A Co. Is the publisher.
' The September number of Ounter's Mag
line contains the first Installment of the
sequel to "Mr. Barnes of New Tork." the
most widely read and successful novel pub
lished In the last fifty years.; Ever since
Its wonderful popularity Mr. Ounter ha
been asked for a second part of the book by
both publishers snd public. At last he hsa
een his way to a fitting and equally power,
ful addition to the story, under the title of
"The Shadow of a Vendetta." .
' The most talked-of article of last month
was certainly Maxim Oorky' reply to hi
ciitlcs. In Appleton's for August. The
same magaalne hss apparently found Jhe
fiext topic that will set the country by the
ears. - John Philip Sou, th march king,
writes for the September Appleton's ft fero
cious attack on what he rails "canned
music." .that wis to. say. ll forma of music
reproduced automatically. He d&i nres that
ft is turned out so easily and In auob quan
titles that It Is ruining the public taste for,
and practice of, real music.
As Is fitting In the Inst number of St.
Nicholas to reach the young folks before
school takes up again, the outdoor Interest
is strong, with a stirring story of school
life end golf. "Which Won?" by Anna P.
Paret. the leading feature. The story of
"The Oreat 'Y and the Crockery 'O'," by
Charles D. Stewart, author of "The Fugt
tlve Blacksmith," Is-based on some Inter
esting nd unfamiliar fact; "Winnie's
Ninth Birthday Anniversary" and "Elsie's
First Aid to the Injured" are pretty sto
rles, snd the serials develop growing Inter
The September Century cover a wide
range of Interests; exciting travels In cen
tral Asia, the artistic side of the Palisades,
mission work In Labrador, present day
Zoroastrianlsm, the beginning of foreign
mission in thl country, late scientific
research Into th structural differences of
the white and black races, the question of
higher education for young men Intending
to follow agriculture, and stories grave and
gay. Prof. Bailey's presentation of facts
and figures gathered at first hand from Cor
nell university students, setting forth. In
two previous papers In the Century, tha
attitude of young men to-day toward farm
ing, la followed by a concluding paper, on
"The Agricultural College and the Farm
Youth," likewise based on students' replies
to letters of Inquiry. Prof. Bailey makes
a good showing for higher education for Ihe
young man who la to make agriculture his
life work, and his constancy In "keeping
his hand to the plow" after ha ha under
taken' the college course.
"Mr. Jim and Mr. Jlmmle." by Stephen
Conrad, 1 a sequel to "The Second Mr
Jim," since it give further glimpse of
that delightful stepmother and her phlloo
phy. Thl time she divide th field with
"Mrs. Jlmmle," who Is quite as attractive
In her different way. In many way this la
a stronger book than th earlier. There
may not be quite o much philosophy, but
there Is just as much wholesome fun, and
It will take an even firmer hold on th
public, L. C. Pag A Co. ar th publishers
"The Farce of Master Pierre' Patelln
composed by an unknown author about 1M,
and Englished by Richard Holbrook, I th
only known copy of th edition published
by Pierre Level, Pari, about HSS. "Patelln"
Is th first great comedy written In a mod
ern tongue. Its Importance In the history
of the drama I recognised by all standard
authorities; It ha three times been trans
lated In German, butithls I th first Eng
lien translation. "Patelln" is a sparklln
comedy, delightful not only to read, but
also to perform, and Is well suited either to
amateur or to professions! actors. Th
history of "Patelln'1 I briefly told In th
Introduction, and there are note on Inter
esting or obscure point In th text. Th
present edition will appeal especially to all
lovers of literature. It ha an aparopiiat
typographical setting and binding. Pub
lished by Houghton, Mifflin A Co,
"Merciful Unto Me. a Sinner." by Elinor
Dawson, Is a new Christian Science novel.
It I th story of a young woman's expe
rience in a large city, as related by herself
To mak th reader think seems to b th
Cleanly, Painless Operating
for Particular Folks.
3 Be Wig, f bene Doug til
Abova booka at lowest retail price
Matthews, 111 Pouth Fifteenth street.
HAYEY GUARDED . VETERANS
Oasakn Polle Offleer Osi, Maay
Rent to Mlaaeaella Darlag
Deex Sergeant Patsy Harey has returned
after spending ten days In Minneapolis,
where he wts detailed to assist Chief
Doyle's men In looking after tha proper
care of the Ornd Army veteran. Th
sergeant was on of a number of nolle
officer from all over the country who
were sent to Minneapolis to operate In
plain clothea aid keep the crooks away
from tha personal belongings cf tha old
soldier. According to the sergeant, th
crook had gathered In large number, but,
seeing th system of protection, laid down
and did not attempt to do any work.
Ha speaks In th highest terms of Minne
apolis' hospitable, kind and considerate
treatment of th veteran. Everything
possible for their comfort and enjoyment
Sterling s.lvsr Tei:ur. itth and Dodge,
ROWE SIGNS WILL DYING
Late Plaeer Pleas ker ef Nebraska
Leave Eetat tm Messbers
The will of John RoWe, which wa signed
while he waa on hi death bed, August It,
ha been filed In county court for probata
At the time he was too feeble to write
his name and he algned by mark. He
leave , hla plumbing ' business, tools and
account to hi con, John A. Rowe, and
hi real estate and household goods to hi
daughter, Emma A. Rowe. His grandsons,
Paul H. Benson and Robert R. Benson,
are given tS each.
They are living with hla daughter, Emma
A. Row, and will share Indirectly in her
legacy. The will nominate Emma E.
Rowe aa executrix.
Th petition for her appointment ha
been filed. The real estate Is estimated to
be worth $10,000 and the personal property
DAHLMAN MEN TO JUBILATE
New Democracy Clab Will Hold Meet
ing Eve of Departure for
The new Dahlman Democracy club will
hold a "Jollification" meeting at 211 South
Fifteenth street, second floor, Thursday
night. Music and refreshment will Inter
lard speeches and general good time
threatened. What there 1 to Jollify
about, unless It Is th Incorporation of th
club. Is mysterious, but the next night
Mayor Dahlman and more than a hundred
Nebraskans start for New York to wel
The room to be used are only temporary
headquarters. They have don service for
Charlie Little' gambling tables and head
quarter for Bros ten during hi mayoralty
campaign, when th appurtenance of the
tiger were removed.
DIAMONDS Frener Uth and Dodge sta
FIshlneT and Casaplas; Rat t Clear
Lake, la., TIa Cklcaa; Great
For parties of tsn or more, on far and
one-third for the round trip, good for ten
daya. Tlcketa on sale daily until Septem
ber 10. For further information apply to
H, H. "Churchill. Q. A.',' 1511 Famam St .
II nir i
' Marriage Xleeasea.
The following markers' licenses have
been Issued: r,J . .
Nam and Address; ' Ar.
Walter Bennett. Sioux City, I a. , '&
Verenla Collin. Council Bluffs,: Ia 17
Andrew E. Plerson. Omaha..'......, 9
Agda HJelm, South Omaha 10
Detlef Thlerson. Douglas edunty. ......... 30
Alma Kohl. Douglas county Si
Frank B. Hunt Fort Mead, S. D..i
Myrtle B. Evan son. Omaha &
Karl V. Russell, Ashland, Neb K
Myrtle L. Truitt, South Omaha II
DIAMONDS Edhoim, 16th and Harney, '
On Way Far Plae S2.00 for Roaad
Grand Trunk Railway System to many
summer resorts In Canada, Toronto and
East, and In New England.
Particulars of dates of sale, limit, stop
over privileges, etc., can be obtained by
writing Geo. W. Vaux, A. U. F. T. A,
116 Adam St. Chicago.
Intention of the book.
Thorn ar the publisher.
TOM HUGHES, T. t. A,
SHE HMU HITS
Housekeeper who supply of last fall's
retlshe and pickle la exhaneted ran find
a very good substitute for th home-made
artlcl until a new lot can b put up at
some of th big stores. They com In
bottle and In bulk, ar aa good a th
home-mad snd afford twice th variety
that th average honaewlf puts up. Nat
urally, th bulk pickle ar lea cxpenalv
than th bottled artlcl. a groat deal lees
expensive, and they are well protected, too;
snd then buying In bulk ha Ita advan
tages. There la a big difference In tha
price of bottled pickle also, more differ
ence In price than In quality frequently,
but on ha tO speculate a little sometimes
before finding a reliable subtltut for th
higher-priced standard good.
Th first of th Rocky Ford cantaloupe
will be In th last of tnl week, but It
will be another week before they may b
expected In- quantltle. These luscious lit'
tie melon ar to hv a strong rival this
yar In th home-grown melon, whloh I
of auch superior quality and so plentiful
that tha price will .be down. Fruit deal
era differ In their opinion as to th effect
thl will hsv upon th Colorado melon.
Bom say It will bring their price down
lower then ever before and others think It
will practically keep them out of th
Omaha market, except tor a few local ship
Notwithstanding th big crop, th home
grown grapes are keeping up In price and
old thla morning at at and K cents a
basket. California grapes are 1 cent a
pound. Lemon ar still away up; they
wholesale at Hfi.BO a box and retail for to
and CO cents a dosen, according to else.
Ther sre plenty of home-grown sreet
potatoes to be had at and 10 cents a
pound. There are a few green pear on
th market, (ul table for pickling or pre
serving only. They sell at W a box, or
30 cents adosen, which Is rather high, but
they will be cheaper later on. Spring
chicken (broiler) were 90 cent a pound
and the roosters It cents. Spring ducks
are V cents a pound this being all that
th market affords In th' way of young
poultry thl morning.
Broiled Chicken Singe, split down th
back, clean and wipe with a damp cloth.
Rub Inside and out with a little butter,
then sprinkle with salt and pepper. Ar
range on a greased wire broiler. Cook
with flesh side toward th fire at first.
When seared, hold a little farther away
from the' fire. Turn occasionally on the
skin aide, but be careful, as it readily
scorches. A chicken weighing two and
a half pound will take from fifteen to
twenty minute; If not well don It will
be tough. Transfer to a hot platter and
rub again with butter.
Two pretty salads for a hot weather
luncheon, easily made and greatly appre
ciated by at least two sense, are th fol
lowing: Take a narrow strip of banana
peel carefully off a large clean-looking
yellow banana. Remove the fruit without
breaking the skin. Slice the banana, add
to It a few slice of fresh pineapple cut
Into small dice, a blackberry or two, and
perhapa a few plecea of orange. Pour over
thla a light French dressing with lemon
Juice Instead of vinegar, fill the little boat
with th fruit, garnish with parsley or
lettuce, and serve, one to each person.
Th other salad looked Ideally cool and
attractive. Crisp whit lettuce leaves
formed ' th background to what appeared
to be uniformly small, red tomatoes, or
extra large cherries. In th tasting, how
ever, they proved to be ball of rip water
melon, crisp, cold, delicious, dressed with
a French mixture of tarragon vinegar, red
pepper, saltv-and oltv oil. .
Bewel Complaint . la Children.
" When six month old th little daughter
of B. N. Dwy, a well known merchant ot
Agnewvllle, Va., had an attack ef cholera
Infantum. Chamberlain' Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy wa given and ef
fected a complet cur. 1 Thl remedy has
proven very successful' In cases of bowel
complaint in children nd whan given ac
cording to th plain printed direction can
b relied upon with perfect confidence.
When reduced with water and sweetened
It Is pleasant to take, which 1 of great
Importance when a medicine must be given
to young children.
Class In china painting every Saturday
afternoon from I to I o'clock. Mrs, A.
Neble, studio at tfCl South Tenth street
Telephone Douglas 1S42.
WATCHES Prenser. Uth and Dodga
H. C TOIYNSEM), General Passenger snd Ticket Agent,
ST. LOWS, MO.
In Order That Wo May Hava
I NOTHING BUT NEW GOODS FOR THL NEW STORE 1
We ar adding dally to the new Great Bargain list at our
GREAT REMOVAL SALE
a.80 LINGERIE WAISTS FOR 1.10.
A lata shirt waist purchase of tha entire surplus stock, of one of the lar
gest manufacturer's bought at SS 1-Sc on tha dollar, enables us to offer
you the greatest waist bargs(n f the season. Every one a beauty,
made of fine sheer mull, new shadow embroidery, lac trimmed tuck,
d backs, erery waist worth $1.60, tt Q
first time 4. ? 117
BEG HARNEY WINDOW.
A BIO OUT IN BILKS..
1 00 odd pieces of fancy silks left from our own stock, many neat and
pretty designs and colors, worth from 60c to $1.00 a yard, , 9Qf
all go tn one lot Thursday, Sale Price u3K
CHEAP UMBRELLA SALE THURSDAY,
One Hundred 16 Inch Black Umbrellas, that sold for 9c each, Afts
to go on sale Thursday morning, each v
REMNANTS OF WHITE GOODS AT Vt6 YARD.
All tha short lengths of White India Llnon, Swiss Mull. Persian Lawn.
Dotted Swiss and white walstlngs, worth from 13 He to 76c i
yard, yonr choice Thursday, yard , C
Lengths from 1 to 10 yards.
I We will soon more to oar new Building cor. loth and Howard. -CVDonahoe
- Redmond Go.
Owners of the Dry Goods and Cloak and Suit Depertmenta in tbe
ARE YOU GROPING IM THE DARK?
We will make a thorough. Marching and scientific ' examination of your
ailments; an examination that wlllvdfscloee your true physical condition, with
out a knowledge of which ydur are groping In the dark, and without a thor
ough understanding of which no physician or speclnllst should treat you. All
men, who are not what they should be, who are weak, nervous and debilitated
from any cause, and who may at present be suffering from any poisonous dis
charges, will find It well worth their time to com to the State MecUcol Insti
tute for consultation and examination, which has been established for the pur
pose of curing the terrible diseases and blighting weaknesses that destroy
men's mental, physical and sexual powers, making the social duties Bnrt obli
gations of life a hardship and the enjoyment of life and marital happiness im
possible. We treat men only and cur them afely and thoroughly. Every man
suffering with ' , 1
Stricture, Varicocele, Emissions, Nervo-Sexual Debility, Im
potency,' Blood Poison (Syphilis), Rectal, Kidney
and Urinary Diseases.
with any of their numerous snd distressing complications, owes it to himself,
his fsmlly. snd especially to the futur generation to get cured promptly,
safely and thoroughly. . , . ,
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1808 Farnam 8t between 18th and 14th streets, Omaha, Neb.
It Will Save
monoy if yoa
will us . . .
Republic of Mexico
SEPTEMBER 4TH AND 18TII,
OCTOBER 2D AND 16TII.
NOVEMBER 6TH AND 20TII
& IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE
T. P. GODFREY, P. T. A,
i - . , "
1 Office hours: t a. m. to I p.m.; Sunday.
I lv to 1 oniy. 11 you eannot can, writ.
e- ' ' !.
If you are Interested In securing honest dealings and
successful medical treatment, we advise you to READ'
the announcement of the State Medical Institute for men
tn next Sunday's Bee. ,
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