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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1906)
THK OMAHA DAILY TIKE: THrnsnAY, OCTOBER .4. 1!XW.
Governor tf.roo, Will hd Ifaaj "Home
OMAHA UtH Ml MAKISs feoOt) RECORDS
Jaflfte v 1ulatrr Trarhra Itatlva
Jnstlcrs 'la - ftaalMrnts f th -l.ar
aft ;vja frac. Hclnaj .
MANILA. P. I., Auk. 4 -Few Nrt.rm,kan
In th Fhlllpplnf have rn so prospsr
, us an Georg c. Sellner. formerly of
Omaha. Mr. SHInfr mm to the islands
toon aft-r Ai6rlcan. .occupation,- from
Honolulu. Alnttst lriroJI. aftM hla
Arrival M ; unptoyed as bookkeeper
on tha Manna TlrW. n aftrrnoon Oally
r-w. me punncattor. then ownsd
llW. mnd oprrttl by1 a corporation known a
Vr""1 Merchants' Publishing companv. Mr
Pellnrr Imin.diatoly brgan to take stork
in the roncrrn and waaanon promoted to
tha post of l)nine. .ruanaa-fr. ; Within a
yar or Wo frohi tlis-rlina he c"untle4
himself with the parr Mr. Sellner owneil
. controlling iU-rrst liv.tll rotnpany. The
tHibllration haa p'ald from the start, and
Mr. rVllonr had mvwl bin money and In
creased It by, Judicious .Investments .and
successful transactions In real estate. Re
cently a corporation fronvVew Tork.' com
posed of men Interested In the Manila
treat car system, hafl purchased the Manila
Times and the ' Manila American, a morn
ing dally. But Mr. S'eliner haa aecured a
leajie on the two papers nd ,ls operating
them successfully., Mr.vSeluie'r la a grad
uate of the Omaha High arhool. where
ha sat across the aisle from another Ne
brakan who In fiow frf th Philippines, Cap
tain Harry Duray.
, .V l.otilBKler ftncaeaafal.
Judge C. ftf Ionlngior la comparatively a
newcomer in the Philippine Island. On
bla) arrival "In" Manila he' was assigned to
the judicial district embracing the Islands
of Bamar and Ixyt,' In the Vlaayan group.
Mr. Lobingter haa been successful as a
Judge to a. markrd; degree. He. brought
to th work not only legal scholarship, but.
What Is even more necessary for a judge
la theee lsfhnds. diplomacy, coupled with
u. Joblart ' patience. Boon after taking up
1 1 the liUcs -tf hla . ofBce Judge " Loblngler
Undertook 'the task of instructing the na-
" tfra Justices rt the peaoe In the rudiments
ef their, official dutlon. , His efforts to re
form 'n' practice In , the. Justice courts at
tracted the attention' of the governor gen
eral and thir commission; and Judge Lobln
gler was requested' to ''draft a law that
Would: eliminate some of the objectionable
feature of; the system which h was try
' Ins to reorja.'' In compliance-with tho re-.
Quest he outlined a plan which was en
acted Into law by the commission ' and
promises to greatly Improve the quality
V of Justice administered', In the municipali
ties throughout the lsiands. In recognition
of his services' to, the government. Judge
Jjbblngle Nvaa , transferred from the
Vteayttn 'diBtrferTb 'Manila a few weeks
ago. He' iwlll i sit. on -the bench recently
Vacated by the resignation of Judge John
CV Sweeney, the well known Tennessee
Jurist, who .was the special protege of e
Oovernor Luke C. Wright.
l Cotterman with Mails,
fit M. Cotterman, the director of post a
for the; archipelago, '' will be remembered
feT matiy jebraskana. Mr. Cotterman was
toromlnest in tbe 'ITnultcd Btatea railway
11 service In Nebraska for many 'years
before coming to these Islands. The bu
reau of posts haa been under the direction
Of Mr. Cotterman ever since the Inception
of civil government ' In, this country-' In
font tha svstem hai hefeh "built Vfcf "under
fca serfnoii."'lH;1-'regarn(Ii'a ip-of
the ablest -of the bureau chjers connccteq
Wtth thef Ittsularl govorntnent. 'The mail
gervlce of the Philippine islands cannot
t compared with that of the states. It
Vill never be such aa that, owing to the
difficulties In the way and the lack of fa
cUltles. But It Is generally conceded that
Mr. Cotterman has made the most of the
materials, at hand '1n the fitce of the ob
uicla tMo eM.
a. A. Benedict la a university man of
the class of '99. He Is now the treasurer
of th province of Bataan, on the Island
of Ixiion. with his headquarters at Ba
langa. Mr. Benedict came to the Inlands
first In 1902. Boon after hla arrival he en
tered the treasury bureau. In 1904 he was
tnade supervlsot-treaaurer of the province
of Surlgao on the Island of Mindanao. Last
fM.r Mr.' Benedict made an extended Malt
to the United State', visiting In Lincoln,
Omaha and other places In Nebraska. On
his return he was transferred to the
province of Bataan, nearer to Manila.
yj , . i Some Teaehers. .
T. O. Rlnker, a teacher at Tagbllaran.
Bohol Island. Is also an old university
of. He graduated with the class of 1!H)1
ad came to the Philippine Islands in the
JL ' ' M saws
1 JSs7pw tXtaafr
f LECTURE Ns, d
III v Not a Ridge not a Tack not a
ti rough Placx anywhere, I watch
this Point especially!, as I know
how annoying it is to the Wearer..
Yon will certainly enjoy walking in
' $3.50-$4.00 Shoe
It la cot anouf h to hars a good Outsols
-ths Insole tnuat also b perfect and
acnooth. The' lnaolo of the "Atlantic"
ebo rests on a Layer of finely Ifround
Cork," which foravs a aort of "Cuahion"
star thA Foot. That's the Reason every
Step is" Step of Eaai-" Tha new
. 'W LANTIQ Dealer in your Town.' He
. P f sjrttt At yni i withoot trouble.
Cnre Woman's WfnseR.
W refer to that boon to weak, nervous,
(offering women known as Dr. Pierce's
Pt. Jnhh Fyfo one of tha Editorial Ptalf
of Tut BrtECTMJ MamcAi, Rftibw says
of Unicorn root (Kef on few Ho4Vri) which
Is ona of tho ehlef Ibf redlents of tho Fa
vorlto Prescription ":.
A remedy which lavartaWy aa aa a uter
ine Invurorator make for normal ac
tivity of the entire reprlucl" system."
He continue ! Ufkwilu we hjeam1lca
anent whlck) raore fully aaswertl the ahor
pnrpoee than an mhfr ilrH vith vhirh I iw
nniXned. In the treatment of diseases pe
culiar ta women I 1 seldom that a case Is
seen which does no present some Indication
for this remedial agent." Dr. r'yfe further
eayst "The following are among the leading
Indications for Uelonlas (Unicorn root!. Pain
or aching In the back, with lewoTTho?e I
atonic (weakl condltUfof tbe reproductive
ergana of liomen. anentlt depression and Ir
ritability, associated wlttf chronic diseases of
tbe reorodilalve ortans of women: cowstan
sensation Jt heat in the region of tbe kid
neys; merrrbagf (floodlncj. dae to a weak
ened conitkm otthe resrOduetlve ayitemi
aJBenonrbQa1yirAreaed ur absent monthly
perloi.Wting"Inim or accompanying an
a bnosnufl condition of the digestive organ
and Ajfrale (thin blood ) hihlti dracging
aensLAon In the extreme lower part of lb
H more or less of the ghovg "Tmptotrs.
rcllerTh'an" Ule' llr. Tierce's jiavoritj
entlorwBlfJI l Unicorn root, or Helonlas,
and tha medical properties of which it
most faithfulLr represents.
Of Oolden Seal root, another prominent
Ingredient of "Favorite Prescription,"
Prof. Finlej Elllngwood, M. P.. of Ben
nett Medical College, Chicago, says:
"It Is an Important remedy In disorders of
the womb. In all catarrhal conditions .
nil Mnral BiifuM.m.ri W im lleflll "
Prof. John M. Scr.tMor, M. D., late of ;
Clnelnnaw. saya of Uoiden sesi rooi :
"In relation to Its general effects on tbe
system, thm i mrAirtnt in ti.se nitmif vhith
then if mirh ornerul unotittsty of optnimi. It
' la unrrtnili regarded, as Ui tonic useful la
alldobtlltated states." . ,
Prof. K. Rartholow, M. D.. of Jefferson
Medical Collego. says of Oolden Peal :
"Valuable In uterine hemorrhage, menor
rhatia (flooding) and congestive dysmenor
rhea (painful menstruation)." ....
Ir. Pierce's Favorite. Prescription faith
fully represents all the novo named In
gredients and curna the dUeasee for which
they are recommended, ,
spring of the following year. Mr. Rlnker
visited Nebraska last year and brought
Mrs. Rlnker back to the Island with him
Mr. and Mrs. Rlnker are both well known
In Lincoln, the latter having taught in the
city schools for several years. ' They have
many friends In Peru also. They attended
tho normal there for several years.
Mr. 'and Mrs. C. Dan Bchell have charge
of the provincial high school of the
provlnoe of Neuva Kclja. In the central
part of Luson. Mr. Schell Is a member o
the class of 1S8 of the University of Ne
braska. Mrs. Schell was formerly Miss
Edith Clark. Bhe Is a graduate of the
state normal at Peru and taught for sev
era! years In Nebraska before her mar
rlage.' Mr. and Mrsv Schell lived at Falls
City for aeveral years before coming to
the Islands In the spring of 1902. Few
teachera have been, more successful In their
work , with the natives' than have the
Schells. The bureau has recognised the ex
cellent quality of their work by substantial
promotions from time to time. The Bcbello
visited In Nebraska last year, having been
granted a leave of absence by the bureau
of education. .
Associated with the Schells In the high
school at Ban Isldro are two othr Ne
braskana, Mr. and Mrs. Bright, formerly
of Wayne. Mr. Bright was at one time
county superintendent In Wayne county.
The Brlghts are comparatively new com-,
era, having been In the Islands less than
, A Few Others.
Another exile from . Wayne. Is Mra.
Blackett, formerly Miss Lsona Hunter.
She came to Manila In the spring of 190S
aa a teacher and has workod, n the schools
here ever since.- Mrs. Blackett has always
heel atatlonad In.Manlhw-aad .la .regarded,
by the bureau as one of Ha every ablest
' C. A. Belknap 1s located at Paaig tlls
year... Mr.. Belknap returned from a visit
to the states a little over a year ago, and
brought a bride with him. Mra. Belknap
has recently gone back to South Dakota,
her; former home, partly, on account of
the climate 'of the Islands' being too severe
for her .nd. partly to look aftef her prop
erty. Mr. -Belknap expects to follow his
wife In the near future. Ills former home
was In Hastings.
Judge William F. Norrls, formerly of
west central Nebraska, Is one of the best
liked men on the bench of the Islands. He
has been stationed In the fifteenth Judicial
district for some time. Recently he has
been called to Manila, to sit In the sala to
be occupied by Judge Loblngler, who was
111 and confined to the hospital. Judge
Norrls will be remembered by many people
Mr. t J. F. Balrd, formerly .of Albion,
Neb., Is employed In the poa,tofTlce ' In
Manila. Mr. Balrd . came to the Islands
about six months ago. He was connected
with the bureau of printing for some time
after his arrival. Mr. Balrd Is a brother
of Mrs. George Ktndler, who is known In
Mr. and Mrs. J. C McReynolds are sta
tioned at Agoo, Union province. ' Mr. Mc-
Reynolda la a supervising teacher In the
secondary school at Agoo. Mr. McReynoldk
Is a graduate of the university and has
relatives living in Lincoln. Mrs. Mc
Reynolds (nee Graham) Is a sister of Prin
cipal N. M. Graham of the South Omaha
High school. Mrs. McReynolds Is teaching
and has charge of several barrio schools.
They have been In the islands a little over
a year. Nebraska State Journal.
Mrs. Edgar Howard of Columbus Is
guest at the Pa ton.
Julius Neumann, a prominent merchant
of wymore, la a guest at the 'Merchants.
R. J. Kiloatrlck of the railway contract
ing firm of KJIpatrtrk Bros. A Collins of
Beatrice Is In the city, a guest at the Pax-
Congressman McCarthy of the Third
congressional district is an Omaha visitor
and will see the king come Into his own
before returning pome.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy M. Richards, whose
marriage took, place at Grand Inlana on
Saturduv, September z. are guests of Mr.
snd Mrs. Charles M. Richards.
1 -'antsln H. E. Palmer left Tuesdav nlarht
t Site At. tenuis in attend the annuel meeting
or tne association or nrat-ciaaa postmaaters
before which body he will deliver an ad
B. W. Roe of Stanford. M. B. Kerl and
sons of West Point, Mr. and Mrs. 8. C.
liane of Liberty, K. J. Ex-ana of Waverly
and George Merdlnger of Bhelton are at tha
B. y. Bailey, A. F. Douglas. W. Dreasler
of Hastings, L. W. Bowman of Alliance,
Mr. and- Mra. C. C. Poor, C. E. Hurm.nn
of linldrege and William Dorsey of
Bloomlngton are at the Millard.
O. T. Vermillion of Alma. F. A: Pound,
G. Hubbner. M. Sweeney of Lincoln, A. N.
Klmelund of Wahoo, V. F. lamer of
Colon, J. H. L'metead and J. A. Hlnchel
wood of Fullertou are at tbe Murray.
' Mr. and Mra. J. W. Newell 'of Alliance,
Mr. and Mra. K. T. t'blt.enden. . George
Castor of IJncoln, J. F. Way. Mra. U. E.
Fields. Misa Kmlly Mr II or of Fremont,
Mr. and Mrs. A. Shabot of Itxxtkstoii. Mra.
M. L. Dufau, Mlsa M.--ann of Grand Island
and Tom Lindley of Belle k;'ourvhc ara at
the Iler Grand. ,
'' Among out of town vf si tore on the floor
of the Omaha Grain exchange Wednctt-
daywere: . fc.. Uurbach ot Mt. Louis,
I. U.'Llnanerg or naronviuo, Nth.; Mr.
Keenan of Crete. John Murray of Dunbar,
Charles Pollard ot Greenwenrir-treorgn f.
Mtlbourne of Minden, A. M. Conkltn of
Si.. Paul and M. May of Sutton. )
Char la Brown of Lyons. 8. 1. track a, H.
F. Trautwain of Carroll, C. C. Happing .of
Beaver City, R. T. Lambert bf JCsamey, J.
K. Karl ot Niobrara. Mr., and "Mrs K O
flleeie. Miss D. Con ley of Falrbury. Mr. and
Mra. le Huff of Lincoln, h'lnier E. C
Angel. Mr. and Mrs. F. McDermott, . Mr
and Mrs. W. II. Rouah and Mr, and Mrs
H. tVetgand of Grand Island ar ml tha
Merchama. ' ....
SEW RULES 0SSAI1SHCT0RY
Wgitara lar ten ioa Ajtociatioa faila to
OoiUit tht Ibippera.
LATTER FIND flaws with latest code
Altbeagk Radical (ssrrUsi frosa
Olat Ralea Arc Made They Do
Rot Meet Deaaaada of
The new rulea of the Western Car Serv
ice association, which cancel all prevloua
rules, and which are to go Into effect No
vember 1, have been published and are
In the hands of the shippers.
Although radical concessions have been
made from the previous set of rules In
many cases and the burdens of the ship
pers have been consequently lightened, the
shippers say the rules are yet far from
satisfactory. They declare the rules are
not what the executive committee of the
association promised them st a Joint con
ference a short time sgo. They declare
the mi's are. not as favorable as those in
effect in other cities, notable Chicago, snd
In that sense are a direct discrimination
against Omaha a a Jobbing center.
One member of the shippers' committee
said Wednesday morning the committee
would after careful atudy of the rulea hold
a meeting within a few daya and decide
on aome course of action. At thla meet
ing It is proposed, among other things, to
prepare a set of regulations aa demanded
by the shipping interests and have It
printed for purposes of public comparison
side by side with the regulations pub
llshed by the association. This set of
rules to be . prepared Is to embody the
points of agreement which the shippers
allege was msde with them -by the ex
ecutive committee of. the association.
Pear Days on Bltwmlaewa.
The published rules allow on bituminous
coal two days for setting and two days
for- unloading the car, four days In all,
while on all other commodities they allow
one day for disposition and two daya for
unloading, three days in all. This gives
the coal dealers two days more and other
shippers one day more than under the
regulations published late In Auguvt,
which were suspended on account of the
protest of the shippers.
The coal dealers originally had five days
for unloading, and they declare that even
this Is not enough, considering the fact
that' seven days ate allowed In Chicago.
Some improvement has been made in the
rule regarding delivery by ' connecting
llnea, chif of which is the provision that
the consignee cannot be held responsible
for delay occasioned by the fact that the
receiving road Is unable to take the
freight from another road. The present
regime. If enforced, would make the con
signee responsible from the time the road
which brought the freight to the city noti
fied the connecting line on which the con
signee's tracks were located that It had
freight for the consignee.
Revision that la Dealred.
The shippers want the words "accessible
for unloading" pift after the word ' placed"
In rule VI, which reads as follows:
The delivery of . cars consigned to or
Ordered to private tracks will be Consid
ered to have been effected either when
such cars have been placed on the tracks
designated, or If such track or tracks bv
full, when the roso offering the cars
would have made delivery had such tracks
permitted. - r
Borne of the shippers have tracks 1,000
feet In length, and without 1 the words
"accessible for unloading," the cars could
be placed anywhere along the track. '
Whenever the weather during the period
of free time for unloading and loading is
so severe that it Is Impracticable to un
load .or load freight, tha period of Inclement-weather
la to be added to1 the ifree
period. This does not' satisfy the shippers.
because it makes no allowance for delay
In unloading cara' which arrive during the
period . of ' bad weather, and which must
wait until cars already on track are dis
posed of. ' ' '
The rulea say claim will be considered
under the following conditions: Weather
Interference within period of free time, de
layed or Improper notice. Irregular or Im
proper serv ice by delivering railroad, rail
road errors, over chargea The shippers
want these two ' phrases eliminated:
"Within period of free time" and "by de
One section provides that railroads may
refuse to deliver cars to the private tracks
of those who refuse to pay car service
charges. A member of the shippers' com
mittee said the shippers would attack thla
section on the ground that it Is illegal. He
said the proper thing for the railroads to
do In case payment of demurrage Is re
fused is to bring suit.
NEGRO SUSPECJ ARRESTED
Anawora Description of Man Who Haa
Attempted to Aaaaalt Sev
The first suspect in the efforts of the
police to bring an end to the threatening
actions of a negro or negroes toward young
girls in the vicinity of Thirteenth street
and the Boulevard to be taken Into custody
was, locked up at the city Jail Tuesday
afternoon by Detectives Shepnrd and Mitch
ell. In the person of Joseph Moss.
For several daya residents of that sec
tion of Omaha and South Omaha have been
wrought to a high pitch of excitement and
Indignation when repeated reports of esses
where colored men have chased glrU living
la the neighborhood, hiding in the weeds
until the Intended victims have approached
and than springing out at them. The
angered cltlxena at last could stand the
actions of the negro no longer, and organ
ised a aort of vigilance committee and with
revolvers and other weapons the weods and
brush in tha neighborhood were acoured
for aome trace of a black roan.
Sunday was the day of greateat activity
among the realdenta, and policemen from
Omaha and South Omaha, reinforced by
many cltlxena, searched ' every foot of
ground In tbe effort to find the miscreant,
but without success. To such an extent
have the feelings ot the people whose chil
dren are endangered been wrought up that
there la little doubt had any negro been
found lurking about who could give no
satisfactory account of himself he would
have met violence at their bands.
Moss answers the description which has
been accepted as conforming to that of one
of the negroes. Persons who had seen
prowlers were to have called at the police
station Tuesday nlglit to Identify hlra. but
none put in an appearance Moea will be
held until tho police are able to connect him
with tbs case or are a tuned they have the
PLAY IN BOHEMIAN TONGUE
Ladles' Anilltary of " (he Tarncra
laoasari for m Moat Pleasant
An event of considerable note among
Bohemian Turner transpired at the Turner
hall at Thirteenth and Dorcaa a tree la Tuea
day night, when a play was presented In
the native tongue before a crowded houae
by amateur talent. The play waa given
tinder tbe auapicea of the Women's aux
Ury or the Tel Jed Sokol society.
The cast waa made up by Lo Soukup,
Mra. B M. Bar toe, Frank Babka, Mtas
Pauflne MlchaU' Mies Mario Cavnl, Miss
M, Duda and, Mr. CbarvaL. The little
drama was presented In a most credi
table manner, winning the greatest ap
plause. Among those present were Turners
from many towns surrounding Omaha.
Verdrgrls and Miltlgan being especially
well represented, the former by a party
occupying an entire coach. Mayor lahl
msn was slso present, remaining until a
Flhlnger's orchestra furnished music
for a dance which followed the thratrt-
BAND MAN HAS LIVELY TIME
Ray Woodward af Chadroa - Rans
.4fewt of Another Maa with
Ray Woodward, a member of "Rllly the
Rear's" band of Chadron. Neb., playing in
the city during the Ak-Sar-Ben. added an
unexpected and exciting experience to the
rest of his program in celebrating Omaha's
carnival Tuesday nlcht. Woodward enme
to Omaha from a wilder and more wooly
west than this city, but he was thoroughly
Impressed with the genulness of the local
brand of wild west color, when. In passing
through Turner park at Twenty-ninth and
Farnam streets. In company with a young
woman companion, he ran afoul of a man
with a revolver and a command to stand
still or be killed.
Woodward was near the center of the
park, when a young man, apparently about
31 years old, and well dressed, with a
college student's hat on his head, ap
proached briskly and unconcernedly until
he reached Woodward, when he slopped
short, and pointed a gun at Woodward's
head, repeated several times, "Stand still
or I'll kill you."
The young man had the appearance of
anything but a holdup man, and Woodward
was taken much by surprise; but, wishing
to carry the scene of the Impending conflict
as far from the young woman as possible,
he backed up slowly, then suddenly turned
and ran. The man wltji the gun followed,
calling "Stop or I'll shoot." But the cho.be
continued. He fired, the bullet nearly strik
ing a women across the street, and then
hitting a tree.
Woodward ran to a nearby drug store,
where he secured a man with a revolver,
when he returned to the park to search
for his assailant. No trace of him could
be found, however. He Is at a loss to
understand the meaning of the attack, as
the fellow said nothing about money, nor
did he tell him to hold up his hands. The
shot was tired low and was evidently
meant to go true.
NO REPORT OF HOUSEBREAKERS
Rounding Ip of Saaplelona Char
ctera Has at Salutary
Effect. . .
As a result of the efficient ' work on
the part of the police department In clean
ing up the city, placing bad and sus
picious characters out of the reach of
temptation for the carnival period, there
waa not a single report of any house
breakings or crime of any kind during the
parade Tuesday afternoon.'
Such occasions, when people leave their
homes unprotected and stay away for
hours, are utilized by crooks for burglary
purposes, and the fact that no jobs were
committed during the ' opportunity pre
sented Tuesday show," the 'police say, the
streets are free from the dangerous ele
ment. The residence districts were also
well patrolled during ' the afternoon, the
entire force being on duty.
The police have in their tolls a colored
man whom they bellave'fo be a criminal
of the most desperate "character. Under
the name' of William 'Triylor, they say he
has served three penitentiary terms, that
he killed a 'ipollcemait'MlnJ Denver, serving
a term ' In the Color prison, and" also
shot a' Missouri officer liervlng a term in
Taylor was captured by Detectives Fer
ris, Dunn and' Donohoe,' and wnen first
arrested as a vagrant Monday night by
Ferris, Dunn and Patrolman 8hlelds the
officers did not know the charseter of their
man. It was then discovered that he
was the man who escaped by jumping
from a second story window when the
officers raided an opium joint last week.
Another opium den was' raided by the
three detectives Tuesday evening, netting
them a number of colored men and women
of ill repute.
If you have anything to trade advertise
it In the For Exchange column of The
Bee Want Ad page.
Meaaenger Boy Mach Better.
Herrold Sclple. the Postal Telegraph mes
senger boy. who was kicked in the head
by a horse Tuesday afternoon at vixteemn
and Harney streets, and who was taken
to the Omaha General hospital wltn a
fractured skull, has Improved so rapidly
that it was possible Wednesday morula
to remove him to his home, 2408 Kmmet
street. The physicians thought It would be
necessary to have the skull trepanned.
but this heroic treatment was avoided by
reason of the youth s speedy recovery.
of the suffering and danger in (tore for her, robs the expectant motoer
of all pleasant anticipations of the coming event, and casts over her ft
shadow of gloom which cannot be shaken off. Thousands of woraew
have found that the use of Mother's Prientl during pregnancy robe
confinement of all pain and danger, and insures safety to life of mother
and child. This scientific liniment is a god-send to ail women at the
time of their most critical trial. Not only does Mother's Friend
carry women safely through the perils of child-birth, but its wee
gently prepares the system for the coming event, prevent "morning
eicknees," and other jis-
comforts of this period. OfT
Sold by all druggists
ti.oo per bottle. Book
containing valuable information free.
Tbe Breeir.e f letjaletor Cs., Atlanta, 6.
DR. SEARLKS t SEARLES. 14th
ir roc eNJor
cool, delicious, satisfying amoks one that will banish your cares and make
life worth living, be sore and call for the old reliable
F. R. Rica Ueraaertilo Cigar
NOTES 01 OMAHA SOCIETY.
In past years the out-of-town, women
who served ss mntmns and mrtlds of honor
and Indies In waiting to Hie quern have
been wont to complain that tit tl atten
tion was paid to them, and that they did
not have a very pleasant time at the ball,
as they were not acquainted and scarcely
any effort was made to Introduce them.
This year It will hedlfTerent, as the ball
Committee has taken steps to see that the
out-of-town women receive special stten
tlon. A committee of young men, under
the direction of Mr. Clement C'haxe and
Mr. Charles Robinson, have pledged them
selves to see that they are properly Intro
duced and that their programs are filled,
and to escort them on and off the stago
for the coronation. These young men will
le.id off with the ten spccIhI maids and
will then give their attention to the other
maids. The young men who compose the
committee are: Messrs. K. I. Cudahy,
Klmer Cope, Hurry Byrne, Frank Wilhelm,
Hnl Tales, Tom Davis, Arthur Ix-wls. Ezra
Mlllnrd, George Prltchett Philip Reed, O.
Redick, Harry Tukey, Frank Keogh and
In honor of Mrs. K. P. Titus of Hoi-
drvge, Mrs. P. H. I'pdike gave a beautiful
luncheon at the Commercial club Tuesday.
It was a butterfly affair and the decora
lions were carried out In the Ak-8ar-Bon
colors. In tho center ot the table was a
long mirror, bordered with asparagus
ferns, and rising from the center was a
Inrge bouquet of yellow tretoga, from
which festoons of the fern extended to the
corners of the table, . caught at opposite
corners with bows of Ak-Sar-Ben ribbon
Hovering over the blossoms and ferns were
butterflies and the places were marked
with butterfly cards. The color scheme and
butterfly Idea was also carried out In the
menu. Covers were laid for Mrs. Titus
of Holdrege, Neb.; Mrs. Lowell of Cohv
r;ido Springs, Mrs. Byron L. Smith, Mre.
Warren Blackwrll, Mrs.. W. J. Burgees,
Mrs. J. A. Kuhn, Mis. W. J. Hynea, Mrs.
N. B. Updike, Mrs F. W. Judaon, Mrs. W.
L. Yetter, Mrs. N. L. Giickert and Mrs. P,
Complimentary to Mr. and Mrs. K. P.
Titus of Holdrege, Neb., Mrs. Edward
Updike gave a charming luncheon at the
Omaha club Wednesday. Covers were laid
for Mr. and Mrs. Titus, Mrs. Lowell of
Colorado Springs, Mr. and Mrs.' Byron
Smith. Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Updike, Mrs
Nelson Updike. Miss Updike, Mr. Robert
Updike and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Updike
Mrs. Albert Edholm, who recently un
derwent a serious surgical operation, has
recovered sufllclently to be taken home,
Mrs. Felix McShane and daughter, Miss
Marie McShane, have closed their homa
on Park avene and will spend the winter
In New York.
Mrs. C. H. Marley underwent a slifcht
surgical operation at the General hospital
Sunday morning and Is resting comfort
Miss Louise McFarland haa gone to
Chicago, where she will spend a week
with Miss Blanche Crosby, snd then go to
Boston to spend the winter with her
aunt, Miss Forrest. '
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Rosewater re
turned from Chicago Monday.
Mrs. A. K. Engllsch has as her guest
Mrs. A. L. White of Lima, O.
Mra. Lawrence Brunner and daughter,
Mlsa Psyche, of Lincoln, ate the gueala
of Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Brunner.
Mr. and Mrs. Newton Barkalow of Den
ver are guests at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. 8. V. Barkalow.
Mrs. Byron S. Smith has as her guest
Mrs. Benjamin Lowell of Colorado
Mr. and Mrs.. E. P. Titus of Holdrege,
Neb., nre the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
P. H. Updike.
RED PEPPER IN HER FACE
Woman la Victim of Virions Aaaaalt
at Carnival Grounds Tues
Mrs. ' R. F. Williams, who residea at
1303 Arbor street, was the victim of
vicious assault Tuesday night at the oar
nival grounds. Mr. and Mrs. Williams
had been enjoying the pleasures to te
found on the King's Highway and when
leaving the grounds about 10:30 some un
identified man stepped up to Mrs. Williams
and threw a large quantity of red pepper
in her face and eyes. Mrs. Williams was
separated from her husband at the time
and the miscreant made good his escape
and there seems to be little prospect of
his capture, as the intense pain caused by
the pepper prevented Mrs. Williams from
obtaining a description of her assailant.
Can have mall addressed to The Omaha
Bee. Wo will see that It Is properly cared
for. Open day and night.
It an crdcal which all
women approach with
indescribable fear, for
nothing com pares with
the pain and horror of
child-birth. The thought
at UUUIUJ U &
By the Old Reliable Dr. Searles & Searles.
Established in Omaha for 15 years. The many thousands
of casea cured by us make ua the moat experienced Spec
lallata in the West, In all diseaaea and allmanta of men.
We know Juat what will cure you and cure quickly.
WK CI HE VOU. THEN you PAV 18 OUR FEB.
We make no mialeadlng or falae statements, or offer you
cheap, worthless traatnssnt. Our reputation and name
are too favorably known, every caae we treat, our reputa
tion la at stake. 'Your health, life and bapplnass la too
aerioua a matter to plaee In tba handa of a "NAME
I.KH8' IG"TOR. Honaat doctors of ability uaa their
OWN NAME IN THK1R BUSINESS. We can effect for
everyone a life-long CURE for Weak, Nervoue Men,
Varicocele troublea. Nervous Debility, Blood Poison.
Prostatic troubles. Kidney Bladder, WASTING WEAK
NESS. Hydrocele, Chronic Dlaaases, Contracted Dlasasea,
Stomach and Bkin Dlaaase.
Pit si; S3 elimination and consultation. Writs fot
RvmDtom Blank for home treatment.
and DoufUe Streets. Omaha, Nebraska,
Oo MajtiUawuirors, bt. Louia.
We sell aWint IW kinds of
svrtnges the one shows hy cut la
made ef heavy glass with floes
llUns piston and has soft rubber
tip lTlee, w esch. Hent per
mall upon receipt of price, we
have small all flaae syringes,
same shape tor loo, iso and too
w carry a very complete lino
of ayr'Dsos suited to the varknii
purposes needed. Wo show cuts
el two fcloda below.
The above syringe comet bent
ant itralght and Is made o( heavy
annealed, glass with close fitting
pictoa. trJoo, mo and mo each.
ihora avrtnee I made of non-eorrodlng metal
-and cornea to 4. t and l ounce (1 pt.) capacity.
voc, fioo, ll.uu ana 11.26.
Write for catalogue and see us for every
thing in the Drug or Rubber Goods line.
Cor. 16th & Dodae. Omaha, Neb.
-01 All Digestive Disturbances
Many people suffer from various diseases
without ever considering the cause.
Two-thirds of the sickness la due to some
disturbance of the digestive organs. The
use of drugs In these cases are injurious
snd should nuver oe usu.
Osteopathy has proved that with the
proper treatment these cases can be purma
nently cured. It Is following nature s own
path and Is the only cure for ooiuttlptttlon.
imligest Ion, insomnia, nervousness, rheuma
tism -ami their Kinnrea nixeasea. a first
class awteopath Is the only kind to consult.
Dr. W. -W; Bowser, now located In hla l ew
quarters at lfith and Farnam Bts., over the
Hurmigton uricei omce, is a graduate or
the famous Still college of Des Moines and
Is thoroughly competent to handle any such
cases. Consultation free. Telephone Doug
STORZ BEER won
Highest Award at
Lincoln State Fair, 1893.
Highest Award and
Gold Medal at - Trans
Omaha, 1888. Highest
Award and Gold Medal
at Lewis and Clark Cen
Portland, Ore., 105.
Thla, when In competi
tion with the renowned
beers of the world, and
when Judg-ed by a Jury
of the most critical ex
perts. No other beer
has had hlgherendorse
ment. Drink StonBeer
for your health's sake.
Keep a case In your
home. Btom Brewing
Co., Omaha. 2
Is easily and comfortably reached by
leaving Nebraska and Iowa points In
the forenoon, arriving Kansas City In
time to connect with the Southeastern
Limited of the
Leaving Kansas City dally 6:30 p. m.,
carrying Pullman Drawing Room
Sleeper through without change. Any
ticket agent In Nebraska or Iowa will
cheerfully reserve berths In this
sleeper and sell through round trip
tickets at greatly reduced rates.
I SPECIAL TRAIN
Illinois Central Railroad
Leaves Omaha Union Sta
tion at 11 p. m., after elec
trical parade, Wednesday,
Oct. 3, and makes all stops
through, to Fort. Dodge.
Particulars at- City
Ticket office, 1402 Farnam
a wwaaiM aao inoaid Vb.jw
1 BoulltHia WMlUwfBl
MAKVLL Whirling Spray
M Aarttas. lnwt fUr
1H I I lAMMJJ
lr b eaimui supply the
Man IL. aoctot ua
Mb, r. but Mnd siAin torn
liln.lrald book .I,., ft
full iruculars and -lireetinf . to. '
.iiusbi. 10 iAiFa. M aval, ra
a a- aiT.,.H kvaakT
rer awe Dr .
HERMAN . MOCONNELL. uKUQ CtX
1UH ana i,dge Bts.
U I avtus-DiLUN rjRua CO,
Cor. lth ana Farnam Sta
MEN AND WOMEN.
:aL 1 Um Bicdnraaaaiaral
m4 U irrilklioka ot uloarailoaa
" ot a cast auibruw.
ItvUSCsiMiClt CO. a.al ur hnmi
t 1 M r inisa-ts
i ot asal Is aUla .ns
C 1 bf ,11'MI. ri.
fll St or I bolUna.7.
i S ctrealar sas sa
tanWnrk. Tn. ' f S 1
List o! News
IN LARGE CITIES. WHERE x
IS FOR SALE OR
Buffalo, N. Y.
Samual Cohn, 15S IHltoott aft.
Auditorium Naws Stand.
. Joseph Heron, 4MB, California At.
Great Northern Hotel.
Post Office News Stand. 171
. Palfter House.
Briggs House, 1SS Randolph St
O. K. Barrett, 217 Dearborn St.
Pabltc Library. ,
Colo. Springs, Colo.
H. H. Bell Co.
Denver, Colo. ;
Julius Black. Cor. 16th and Curtis.
Kendtick Book and Stationery OtVa
14 17th St.
The Brown Palace Hotel.'
JGdmondton, Alta, Canada
Cross News Co.
. Fred Daly. .
Excelsior Springs, Mo.
Slsk 4k Clevenger. ' ' '
Hot Springs, Ark.
Cooper A Wyatt, 620 Central At,
C. H. Weaver Co.
Hot Springs, B. D.
Kansas, City, Mo,
Butcher News Co.
Ricksecker Olgar Co., 1th and
Tbe Toms News Co., 9 th and Main.
Jenkins Ctg ar Co..' fth' and Walnut
Reid'a News .Ageaoy, til Wall St
Los Angeles, Oal.
Public Library. .
B. E. Amosl
. Abe Berl Newa Co.
Milwaukee, Wis. .
Hotel Pflster. v '
Frank Mulkern, Or and At, and
Ird St . , .
Minneapolis, Minn.', .
M. J. KavanaughV 8. ird Bt
Hotel Opera, 121 1st Aye. 8.
Century News Co., 6 8. Srd. St
1 New York City '.i
Oakland, CaL '"
N. J. WbeaUey News Oo.
D. L. Boyle. 110 15th St
Lowe Bros., Depot Newa Stand.
Ooddard A. Petty, 260 SSta aVu
Pasadena, CaL -kf .'
k. T. Hornung Newa Depot V
." Pittsburg, : Pa. :n:V'
H A. Schafer News Co., 101 tf
Arenue. t . .
" : ir;.:.:',.,: .
Portland, Ore. - -
Carl Jones, 37S WMhingtoV'Bt,
J. Bader A Oo;'. '
Oregon Newa CJo4 if tk ft
Rockford, HI jJ "
Public Library. '
St. Joseph, Mo. ;, ;
3. Berger, 612 Edmund Bt
Brandow's News Stand, T21
rmnd St, '
St. Louis, Mo. ?
Southern Hotel. , ' ' ' '
News St. Jamas HoUl.
B. T. Jett. -
Public Ubrary. '' . ' '
St. Paul, Minn.
C. L. Miller.
N. St. Marie, E. 6th. St
Salt Lake City, Utah .
Mrs. L. Lena. 24 Church St. ,
' barrow Bros., 2,w. Una. Bo. k
Salt Lake News Co.
San Diego, CaL
B. E. Amos.
International News Co.
Frank B. Wilson. 207 Pike B .
1. R. JusUce, 21V Columbia Mt.
John W. O rah am. .
Acme News Co.
Washington, D. 0.
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