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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 14, 1907)
fllE OMAHA DAILY BEE: THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1907.
HILL KEEPS B1C HAIL JOB
01 Interest To Women.
To such women a are not seriously out
Says I to myself
says I they
NOTES ON OMAHA SOCIETY
Feeincioc of Lent Puts Elteht Damper
Uptn 8ooially Inolined.
ASH WEDNESDAY QUIETEST DAY OF WEEK
Taesda? Crowded Full f Mm art Func
tion! by Smart PopI Tnara
F Will Bring Resnssn.
Hon f Garetr.
A wedding- beautiful In Iti appointments,
though distinguished by Its simplicity, wns
tht of Mlaa May Welsh, daughter of Mr.
and Mra. U A. Welsh, and Mr. Paul
Burleigh, which took place at I o'clock1
Tuesday evening at the, home of tha par
enta of the bride. 282 Dewey avenue. Red
and white blossoms, charmingly arranged,
afforded an effective decoration for the
room and the llrhte were subdued under
colored shades, contributing an additional
attractive feature. About fifty guests wit
nessed the ceremony, which was performed
by Rev, T. J. Mackay. To the Lohengrin
wedding much, played by Miss Henrietta
Rees, . the bridal party came downstairs,
crossing the parlor to tha living room,
where the altar had been Improvised. Mr.
Mackay came first, followed by Mr. Bur
leigh, with his brother. Mr. Frank Burleigh,
as groomsman. Miss Ethel Conant, as
maid of honor, came neat, gowned in light
blue mesaallne. with trlmmtnra nf lure
ruffles and carrying pink roaesbuds and
asparague ferns. The bride came next
walking with her father. The wedding
gown wm of , white liberty satin, made
princess and Inset with oriental lace and
velvet. A long white tulle veil hung In
graceful folds to the hem of her skirt,
which barely swept the floor, and she car
ried a shower of brides' roses, a few being
worn in her hair, holding the . veil In place.
An informal reception followed the eere-
, mony. Mr. and Mra. Burleigh left Tues
day evening for an extended wedding trip
; through the east and will be at home after
March 15 at MM St. Mary's avenue. Mra.
Burleigh Is an accomplished young woman
and a personality that has won her many
friends. She has lived in Omaha since she
i was a young girl and for the last two
years has been a member of the teaching
staff of the high school. Mr. Burleigh,
who was reared In Omaha, is also widely
known socially and In business circles,
being paying teller of tha Brandels bank
Among the out-of-town guests present at
the wedding were: Mr. and Mrs. Frederick
Crowley of Des Moines, Mr. and Mrs.
Yager of Julian, Neb.; Mr. and Mra. J. H.
Withers of Rawlins, Wyo., and Burleigh
Wlthera of Chicago.
One of. the prettiest of the late. winter
weddings was that of Mlsa May McMenemy,
daughter of Mr. and Mra. Charles Mc
Menemy, and Mr. Frederick Farrar of Fort
Collins, Colo., which waa solemnised at
high noon Tuesday at tha residence of the
parents of the bride. 2S Georgia avenue.
A eolor scheme of red and green prevailed
throughout the rooms, being carried out In
charming detail with rosea, smllax and
. ferns. The guest ' list was small, being
'limited to relatives and a few close friends.
The marriage service took place In the
parlor before a bank of greens, Rev. T. J.
Mackay of All Saints' church officiating.
The wedding march was played by Miss
Ada Jackson of Blair, Neb. Preceding the
arrival of the bride and groom Miss Mar-
. garet McMenemy sang "Because I Lore
.You. Dear," and following the ceremony,
"I Love Tou Truly." The bride wore a
handsome gown of white lace, with long
tullo veil that dropped to tha carpet.
There were no attendants. Following the
ceremony a buffet luncheon waa served, Mr.
and Mrs. Farrar leaving later In the after
noon for aa "extended wedding trip, after
which they will be at home in Fort Collins.
. Colo., where Mr. Farrar is In business.
Although Mrs. Farrar has lived In Omaha
only two years, she has made a wide circle
of friends, who have entertained exten
sively In her honor. She Is a graduate of
Yasser college and a young woman of
much personal charm. Mr. and Mrs. Mc
(enemy, with their daughters, came io
Omaha from Blair and among the wedding
guests was a number from that place.
Mr. and Mrs. Lrnu Entertain.
Conspicuous among tha beautiful affair
of Tuesday was tha dinner given by Mr.
OOOGO OO 00 OO OO OO OOOO
OXYGEN purines, food make the
blood. If fresh air is an important
factor in fighting Tuberculosis how
much more important a factor must
good food be, -
Scott f Emulsion is made of
pure cod lirer oil, pronounced by Prof.
Frankland, of London, the most nutritive
of known foods and hrpophosphites.
which tone up the nerves.
Scoff' jf Emuljon has helped
thousands of consumptives.
and Mrs. C. W. Lyman In compliment to
their guest Miss Lloyd of Butte, Mont. -Ths
table hod a handsome centerpiece 'of dark
led feses and mxlden hair ferns. The plate
cards were hand painted ' Japanese figures,
Imported , from Japan. Red heart shaped
caiuly boxes were at each guest's plate.
Those present were Rev. and Mrs. Robert
Bell, Mr. and Mrs L. F. Crofoot, Mr. and
Mrs. Warren Blackwell, Mrs. John L. Ken
nedy, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Lyman. Miss
Lloyd. Misa Ethel Tukey. Miss Helen
Millard, Miss Louise Updike, Mr. Robert
Updike, Mr. Fay Neelyt Mr. Harry Tukey,
Mr. Robert Moraman, Mr. Frank Mors
man. Mr. Ezra Millard and Mr. Wallace
An enjoyable card party was given Sat
urday afternoon by Miss May Hantlng.
The rooms had pretty trimmings of green
and white. Those present were Miss Maud
Ayers. Miss Theodore Borglum, MIps Heleri
Brandels, Miss Nelle Faye, Miss Katherine
Hantlng, Miss Maud ' Huston', Miss Peari
Rockfellow, Miss Rose Nickols, Miss
Florence Towan, Mrs. Busch. Mrs. Hunt,
Mrs. Mahoney and Mrs. J. W. Spain.
Miss Mildred Merriam gave a box party
Tuesday evening at Boyd's followed by
supper at the Her Grand In compliment to
Miss Loulae Van Gelaon, whose wedding
will take place shortly after Easter. The
party occupied three of the lower boxe
and the attraction was the Prince of India.
Those present were Mrs. Henry C. Van
Getson, Miss Fannie Brown. Miss Fannie
Howland, Miss Marion Connell, Mlsa Lucy
Updike, Miss Bessie Palmer, Miss Mildred
Merriam, Mr. Nathan Merriam, Mrs. Car
rier, Mr. Will Wood, Dr. Lemere. Mr.' Ward
Parmer, Mr. Joe McCassery, Mr. Arthur
Jaynes. Mr. Will Brown, Mr. Paul Beaton
and Dr. Hollister.' , ;
Mrs. B. A. Collins gave a valentine
luncheon -Tuesday, followed by box party
at the Burwood. The luncheon table was
decorated with red-, carnations and red
hearts. Those .present were Mrs. L. M.
Beard. Mrs. Paul Harm, Mrs. C. Paul, Mrs.
W. F. Hutchlnsgn. Mrs,. W. A, Smith. Mrs.
A. Obwton, Mrs. Fred Harris, Mrs. Thomas
Smith. Mrs. Henry L. Beard, Mrs. J. C.
Woodward f Council Bluffs and Miss
Mrs. James McKenna gave a bridge
luncheon Tuesday In honor of Mrs. Ayres.
guest of Mrs. W. E. Martin. The guests
were seated at ten tables, all of which were
decorated In red with the exception of the
dining room table, which had a centerpiece
of Jonquils and tulips,' and bows of yellow
satin ribbon. The prize of the "afternoon
were wo by Mrs. W. 8. Pojipleton and Mrs.
v Mrs. William W. Grigor gave an informal
musical Tuesday evening at her home, 2224
Dodge street. In honor of Mrs. Duncan of
Bath, Me., and her guest. Miss Flanders of
In honor ,of Miss Hoover of Washington,
D. C who Is the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
W. ,F. Ourley, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Wood-
rough gave a box party at the Boyd Mon
day night. The party consisted of Miss
Hoover, Mr. and Mrs. Gurley, Mr. and Mrs.
Woodrough and Mr. Philip Reld.
- Tha social dosen Card club was enter
tained Tuesday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. Louis J. Plata. The prises were won
by Mrs. P. J. Whlta and Mrs. W. S.
Ketcham. Mra. Plattl was given a pretty
hostess' prise. 7hose present were: Mrs.
J. P. O'Brien, Mrs. P. J. White, Mrs.
Charles O'Nell, Mrs. William Kelly. Mra
William Baehr, Mrs. J. W. Chapek, Mra.
W. S. Ketcham, Mrs. Thomas Cahlll, Mrs.
Robert Dotler, Mrs. Henry Ben ford and
Miss McCartney of Avoca, la., was a guest
of tha club. Mrs. Robert Dosler will en
tertain tha club next Tuesday.
Mrs. Arthur Draper Brnlth was hostess
at tha meeting of the Thimble club Tuesday
afternoon. There were eighteen members
present and the afternoon was spent In
sewing and reading.
The Visiting Nurses' association gave an
other ef their series of dances Tuesday
evening at Chambers'. About seventy-five
couples were present The next party will
be February 26.
Personal and Prospective.
The N. N. club will be entertained at a
valentine card party Thursday afternoon
at tha home of Mrs. Frank Carney, 1650
North Seventeenth street
Mrs. J. A. Sunderland will entertain the
Thimble club at an evening party Thursday,
Miss Flanders of Denver, Colo., Is the
guest of Mrs. William W. Grigor.
SO. AND SIjMi
Burliteton Ajain fecures Contract for
Carrying; tbs TrsntOTntinsiiUl
TWENTY-SEVEN-YEAR GRIP NOT BROKEN
Makes Hedaetlon at Seven Per
Cent the Government la the
Tost of Haallaa tha
Information has been received from the
Rock Island Chicago offices that the con
tract for hauling the transcontlnentsl mall.
for which a contest has been waged since
the first of the year, has been let to the
Burlington road. For over twenty years
the Burlington has been recognised as the
official mall route for carrying the trans
continental mall from Chicago west end
although many efforts have been made to
wrest ' this contract from the Burlington,
all have been unsuccessful.
The Rock Island made an effort about
the first of the year to get this mall and
succeeded In getting the mail from Chi
cago to Omaha. This was possible because
of the saving of time in transporting the
mall across Chicago, a connection being
made with the eastern roads at Englewood.
When the fight was on the Burlington
voluntarily reduced the cost to the gov
ernment 7 per cent, or about 165,000, which
was about the cost of carrying the mall
John E. Utt. local commercial agent of
the Rock Island, said his company did not
expect to get the transcontinental contract
when it went after It but was simply after
the Omaha business and the transcon
tinental business was an after thought
which It thought It might be able to land
after It had secured the Omaha contract
Help for the Railroads.
t-v,- rvimmAOTini Muh nf Omaha, as well
as all the banks and othir large commer- J
clal Interests, have wired to Washington
asking that the railroads be given a hear
ing before the house committee, which pro
poses to cut the appropriations for carry
ing malls about 30 per cent. The house
proposed to make this radical reduction
without giving the railroads an opportunity
to be heard and a storm of protest has
been raised all over the country. The last
hearing had on this matter was In 1899,
when it was reported the rate was reason
able and no raise has been made In tha
rates since that time, although all prices
of labor and material have been raised.
The executive committee of the Commer
cial club at Its meeting Tuesday passed a
resolution asking congress to give the rail
roads a hearing on the matter.
Proportional Rates Stand.
"The Rock Island will not withdraw the
proportional rates from Omaha on grain
originating In Iowa," said John E. Utt
commercial agent of the Rock Island, re
ferring to a statement In the Evening
Pinkeye Tuesday to the effect that his road
would "knife Omaha."
"Borne time ago It was agreed with the
rther roads to take out the proportionals.
but when the arrangement fell through
this office received Instructions to Inform
the grain men the new tariffs had been
withdrawn, which were to have gone Into
effect February 28," said Mr. Utt "This
was on February 5. Since then there has
been no Intention of changing the tariffs."
LAST SHALL BEFIRST AND IS
Bible Expression Applies Aptly to
Standing of of T. W. C. A.
Campnlwn Teams. .
.. -. . j .... - .. - . ... .-.
Another li.OOO and a complete change lit
the standing of teams was the report from
the Young Women's Christian association
building fund contest Wednesday, noon.
One thousand one hundred and ninety-eight
Is the actual gain since Tuesday noon, and
of this $250 was the largest gift, a gratify
ing number of subscriptions coming In cash.
The pink team, captained by Mrs. J. H.
Dumont, which started at the foot with the
first announcement, reached the top of the
list Tuesday noon, crowding the associa
tion girls to second place. Two teams have !
srr&ngea lor neu-aquancr. uuwn uii mu
street, where a number of young women
wilt take turns In charge. The red team
will have headquarters at the Myers-Dillon
drug store, where Mrs. Kmma F. Byers,
Miss Bulah Evans, Miss Katherine Moor
head, Miss Mabel Baldwin, Miss Fannie
Adams and. Miss Rstell Brown will take
charge alternately. The lavender team,
Mrs. W. P. Harford captain, will have
headquarters at Henderson the florist's,
1519 Farnam street. Here Miss Ruth Dahl
man. Miss Laura Dale, Miss Lorane Corn
stock, Mrs. Paul Wernher, Mrs. Lee Ken
nord and Mrs. Qlan Buck will have charge.
Tha other teams will open headquarters
Thursday, The team standing for Wednes
Pink Captain, Mrs. J. H. Dumont;
lieutenants, Mrs. A. W. Bowman,
Miss Mary K. Bummer $1,429. GO
Red Captain, Mrs. Emma F. Byers;
lieutenants, Mrs. F. P. Loomls,
Mrs. H. F. Kellogg 1.188.00
Blue Captain, Mrs. George Tilden;
lieutenants. Mrs. J. M. Aiktn, Mrs.
Kdward Johnson 1,108.00
Yellow Captain, ' Mra. Clement
Chase; lieutenants, Mrs. L W. Car
penter, Mrs. J. P. Lord 966.00
Lavender Captain, Mra. W. P. Har
ford; lieutenants, Mrs. P. M. Gar
rett, Mrs. J. P. Bailey 790.00
Additional list of donors of $5 and over:
U. S. National bank
"A friend'' ,
Fisher at Lawrle....,
F. B. Johnson ,
Mrs. A. W. Bowman
Mrs. C. A. Goes
Johnson Hardware company.
Dr. E. C. Henry...,
Charles F. Manderson..,
A. W. Nason
Mrs. G. W. Wlc.kersham
T. J. Beard
Mrs. H. F. Curtla
J. E. Rigg
. -. 100 I
.. 100 i
.. 60 j
Send your orders to Kennarf Glass and
Paint company for glaslng. Prompt serv
ice. 1Mb and Dodge streets.
INSTRUMENTS OF INTEREST
MortsatJ. Transfer and Articles at
Incorporation Filed at the
Connty Coart Hoasa.
Several Instruments of general Interest
to the business world .were filed In the
county clerk's office and register of deeds'
office Tuesday afternoon. One waa a mort
gage on the new Parlln, Orendorf A Martin
warehouse for $75,000 for ten years at ( per
cent, made to Frances E. Newell, who Is
said to live In Canton, O., where the Parlln
A Orendorff factory Is.
W. J. Connell transferred his home at
Twenty-fourth street and 8t Mary's ave
nue, including several acres of ground, to
his real estate holding corporation, the Im
perial Investment company. The value was
placed at $o0,000. s
The Boyer-Van Kuren Lumber company
Sled articles of Incorporation, the author
ised capital being $&0.000. This concern haa
established yards on the Belt line In tba
northern part of the city.
Ths Evergreen Land company filed ar
ticles of Incorporation, tha Incorporators
being Oscar J. Plckard. Henry Rohlff.
George T. Martin and Falconer Glfford.
These men recently bought, at a high price,
a part of the Woolworth estate, five miles
southwest of Omaha.
perform- either In the way ol house-
4 careixor In social duties ana I u no
xiously tax their strength.
ursins mother. Dr. Pierce
Favorite Prescription has proved a most
valuable iutArUng tonic and Invigorat
ing nervine. Py 1ttlmrlv ue, much
f-crlom jlrknt-f? ami siiilrnnir may bo
S(V(Kiei. Tli" jpfTMlng tab!" and the
auufong' VnlfeT woiil.l. )t Is W-iievciT.
Seldom have toN er ployed It this most
Valuablt! woman's njj.ray wcr r.-nrt,-,!
to In good tiro". . The "Favorite Prescrip
tion" nas proven a great boon to expectant
mothers by preparing the system for the
coming of baby, thereby rendering child
birth safe, easy, and almost painless.
Bear In mind, please that Dr. Pierce'a
Favorite Prescription Is not a secret or
patent medicine, against which the most
intelligent people are 'jnlto naturally
averse, because of tho uncertainty as to
their composition ami harmless character,
but Is a MF.nicixit or kxow composi
tion, a full list of all Its Ingredients being
printed. In plain English, on every bottto
wrapper. An examination of this list of
Ingredients will disclose the fact that It Is
non-alcoholic in Its composition, chemic
ally pure, trlple-reflned glycerine taking
the place of the commonly used aleohot
In Its make-up. n this connection It
may not be out of place to state that the
"Favorite Prescription" of Dr. Pierce la
the only medicine put up for the cure of
woman s peculiar weaknesses and ail
ments, and sold through dnipglsts, all
the Ingredients of which have the tin
anlmousv endorsement of all the leading
medical Vritara and teachers of all the
several schools of practice, and that too
as remedies for tho ailment for which
"Favorite Prescription" is recommended.
A little book of these endorsements will
be sent to any adilress, post-paid, and
absolutely frre If you request same by
postal card, or letter, of Dr. li. V. Pierce,
Buffalo. N. Y.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cure con
stipation. Constipation is the cause of
many diseases. Cure tho cause aDd yo
cure the disease. Easy to Uke as candy
STREET RAILWAY CONDUIT
Power Line Lray Ba La d Alonif Far Dam
PLANS ARE NOW BEING LAID OUT
Extension of System Necessitates
Some Sach Arrangement and
vFirnam Street Is Most
Poor old Farnam street may be torn up
The Omaha & Council Bluffs Street Rail
way company is considering the advisa
bility of laying under Farnam street a eon
dult to carry wires to some of the new
substations for distributing power. It has
men at work making a map of the street.
To put another conduit under- the street
will be no small task, as its paving now
covers a conduit for electric light wires,
one for the Western Union wires, one for
the Postal wires, one for the Nebraska
Telephone company and one yet to como
for the Independent Telephone company.
Beside that, there are water and sewer
pipes. How far up Farnam the conduit Is
to reach, if built. Is not disclosed. The
current from the main station will be car
ried at a voltage of 17,000.
The street railway officials are resolved
upon some such plan, aa the recent exten
sions proposed by that company make a
scheme. of this sort necessary. The feasi
bility of transmission of power this way Is
already settled upon and only details as to
the best route remain to be determined.
Aa Farnam street Is the aorta In the sys
tem of Omaha's commercial arteries- It Is
thought moat expedient to run the line out
Mangum & Co.. LETTER SPECIALISTS.
Ward M. Burgess has been granted a
permit to erect u $3,500 dwelling at Twenty
second street and Capitol avenue.
Kate Wilson, 611 North Sixteenth street,
cut a deep wound In her hand Tuesday
evening when a sharp bread knife slipped
from her hand. Her Injuries were Blended
by Police Surgeon Heine and w.U not prove
Degree team of North Omaha lodge, No.
159. Ancient Order of United Woikmen,
gave a masquerade ball at Washington
hall Tuesday night. Four hundred couples
attended and the ball was a distinct suc
cess. Many prizes were awarded.
An axle of one of the new delivery
wagons of the Alamito Sanitary Dairy com
pany, driven by C. H. Wrumbach, broke at
Twenty-fourth and Cuming streets abi.u
7:30 Wednesday morning and wrecked the
vehicle. The windows were smashed, but
the driver escaped without injury.
Dr. Newman Hall Burdick, pastor of the
Second Presbyterian church. Is wearing a
very pretty new gold watch and fob ns a
result of having turned another milestone
In his tour of the world. About 100 of his
good friends gathered at his home Tuesday
night and Dr. F. M. Lankton made a
speech, presenting the watch as the pres
ent of the company. - '
The grocery store of A. E. Thor, Twenty
fourth and Vinton streets, was entered and
robbed by burglars Tuesday night for the
second time within a month. The booty
obtained Tuesday night was confined to
liberal supplies for a sumptuous breakfast,
half of a fine ham and three docen eggs
being taken. Entrance was effected by
kicking in a panel of the front door.
Another case of misplaced confidence was
reported to the police Wednesday morning
when Juke Klrschbaum, 4014 -Decatur street,
said he had given $17 to one of his em
dIgyfs with which to buy empty cacklne
boxes and that the clerk had stolen a ilr
of shoes ss well as forgetting to return
with the money. The clerk's description
was given to the police and his arrest Is
Verna Clark, a colored woman possessing
ne of the worst police records of any
negTess In the city, was discharged in po.ici
court Wednesday morning on the charge of
cutting Emma Royal, colored. In a sshl
January ). The case was continued until
the injured woman was able, to testify, )i
she sustained a deep wound behind tke
right ear within a fraction of an Inch froir
the Jugular vein.
Fcrty years in the manufacture of Food Prodncts
with a mind alert to the necessity of proper nourish
ment, thoughtful research in the realms of nature's
products; experiment in and investigation of the beat
means of making them palatable, efficacious aud
economical, has placed the name of Dr. Price first on
the list of household benefactors.
WHEAT FLAKE CELERY
a tcietitifically prepared wheat flak, contains tha
fourteen element m ch Kiu tv..
AGAINST TWO-CENT FARE
Omaha Commercial Club Ooea on Eecnd
' Opposed to Cut.
SAYS IT WCULD RETARD GROWTH Of STATE
Deelares eed af Better Service and
Larger Facilities la Para
monnt to Rednctloa la
Just while the Nebraska legislature la
In the throes of an agitation for reduced
passenger fare the Omaha Commercial
club has taken a stand against a 2-cent
fare. The transportation committee of
the club held a special meeting Monday to
draft resolutions and at the meeting Tues
dny of the executive committee submitted
the following, which were passed:
Resolved, That In the opinion of the
executive committee of thB Commercial
club of Omaha a uniform reduction of pas
senger rates In the stnte of Nebraska to
2 cents Per mile at the present time wmilJ
retard the prowl h and development of the
stste and would be unfair to the trans
Resolved, That In our opinion the people
of this state need more and better trans
portation facilities In the way of addi
tional trains and equipment, double tracks,
Improved terminals and other general Im
provements, to the end that the passengtr
and freight business of the state may be
transacted with greater facility.
The main argument advance by the
Commercial club people Is that the de
crease In the revenues of the railroads
would prevent them from double-tracking.
Increasing their equipment and otherwise
Improving their transportation facilities
It Is also considered unjust to the rail
roads to reduce fare In a sparsely settled
country, such as western Nebraska Is, be
low the rate paid In some of the thickly
settled states. Even If some of the east
ern states pay 2 cents a mile the fare In
Nebraska ouirht to be S cents, because the
population Is not so dense, says the Com
Less Than Two Cents.
Stntlptlcs' gathered by the transportation
committee of the club show that present
passenger rates for the entire country
average less than 2 cents a mile, taking
Into consideration all excursions and re
duced rates. In Ncbrsska the average Is
said to be 1.9 cents. The argument Is ad
vanced that If the law brings the maximum
rate down to 2 cents, the railroads will
be compelled to make 2 cents the minimum,
abolishing special rates. This would abol
ish merchants' rates to Omaha and Lin
coln,, special rates to state arid county
fairs and special rates to chatauquaa In
all parts of the state.
"We want to see nothing but what Is
fair," said Chairman Charles U. Pickens
of the transportation committee, "and I
believe the railroads cannot operate their
passenger service at a profit If a reduction
Is to be made. They could not Increase
their equipment. We need better trains
andnore trains, and the railroads are not
going to give them to ua If we cut the
"We are, however, In favor of t-cent
fare for commercial travelers on the west
side of the river, which they enjoy on the
east side of the river. But this Is another
NEW PASTOR FOR GERMANS
Rev. Jnllus F. Swarts Succeeds Her.
Annnst Hllkemana In Prea
CONNERSVILLE. Ind., Feb. 18. (Special
Telegram.) Rev. Julius F. Schwarts, pas
tor of the First . German Presbyteriau
church at Connersvllle, today announced
to his congregation that he had accepted
a call to a pastorate in Omaha and that
he would preach hla farewell sermon the
last Sunday in this month.
Rev. Mr. Schwarts will take the pulpit
In the First German Presbyterian church,
817 North . Eighteenth street, succeeding
Rev. August Htlkemann, who left Omaha
last July. This church has been without
a pastor since July. The new pastor will
begin his work here Sunday, February 24.
The First German Presbyterian church
was organized here In 1&80.
ESTATE OF GOVERNOR BOYD
Property Is Appraised- at Two Han.
drcd and Sevan Tboosand
The appraisement of the estate of thi
late James E. Boyd waa filed In the county
court Wednesday by C. A. , Gi immei, the
appraiser. The total value of the property
left is $207,729.12. A large part of this is
leal estate. The Boyd theater property is
valued at $150,000. The, property at . lh.
northeast corner of Nineteenth and Daven
port streets Is valued at $22,500. Insurance
company stock Is valuod at $19,000. Hla life
lnsuraace amounted to only $S,G30.
Woman's I'lnb Mu.lrale.
The musical department of the Woman's
club will meet Thursday afternoon at 2:3t),
when the following program from the
American oomposers will be given under
the direction of Mlas Blanche Sorenson:
Mlas Lillian Bookmyer.
The Lily and the Bluebell
Iebor and Love Ashford
Mrs. M. D. Cameron.
Group of Hongs Burleigh
Mr. Lucius T. Pryor.
a. Daisies Hawley
b. The liosin the Gsrden Neldllnger
Mlsa Nellie Hollenberger.
Maxurka i-. Metralf
MIbs Grace McBrlde.
When All is Still Maxwell Crome
A Dream Bartlett
Mrs. G. M. Kuettle.
Allah Chad wick
The Sweetest Flower that Blooms.. Hawley
MIbs Myrtle Moses.
Canzone Amorooa, Op. 25. No. $
A Shepherd'B Tt Op. li
Shepherds All and Maidens Fair,
Jn Marian Ward.
AceomriaalstM Mrs. Leonora Dlats Nel
?on, IMm Henrietta Rtes, Mrs. R
3. Allen and Mr. Frank B. Strawn.
' ' V1 l'ropo
Don't you think it will pay
you to soo theso shoes?
"SEEING IS KNOWING"
Don't wait too long -It may be too late when you
fnd out that they are uncommon bargains,
Theso are our odds and ends in Ladies'
Shoes the last of lines we wish to
close out, etc. They are patent coro
na colt, gun metal, Paris kid, kid
skin and vici kid, haveCuban, Mili
tary and Louis XV heels Goodyear
welts and handturns. We have all
sizes and widths but not in every
style of shoe. These shoes
are priced regularly at $3,
$8.80. $4 and $3! For quick
clearance you may have
them Thursday at .
Means Excellence of the
Think of nearly ONE HUNDRED MILLIONS of boxes of
Cascarets sold in the last eleven years, all on the pure merit of
this wonderful preparation, and every tablet of nearly a BILLION
TABLETS having: exactly the same Purity, Quality and Medi
cinal Merit as the rest of them. It is the PURITY OF PRO
CESS that made this seeming: miracle possible purity in the
sense of exactness, nicety, care and selection.
When, in 1896, Cascarets were first created, the purpose of its makers
was to make the best Bowel Remedy ever designed and compounded. Tha
preparation was to be pure and harmless, made by PURE PROCESSES,
and sold under a pure promise that it would accomplish always what was
claimed, with the alternative of a guaranty or money refunded.
The grateful recommendation of hundreds of thousands of pleased)
patrons who found Cascarets to be TRUE and dependable was by far the)
greatest element in the promotion of their success.
Now that the PURE FOOD AND DRUG ACT has gone into effect,
we cannot refrain from welcoming it for the benefit of the people, and at
the same time from claiming that we adopted OUR OWN PURE DRUGS
Act in 1896, and by steadfast adherence to the principles then set to guide
us, have convinced the world of the power of purity and truth as exem
plified by Cascarets, a pure, honest, harmless, reliable article for the pre
vention and alleviation of all diseases of the stomach and bowels. '
What stronger argument than the favor of millions of satisfied friends,
of whom hundreds of thousands have been relieved of great sufferings, can
be offered to him or her who has not tried Cascarets when in trouble? The
slightest attack of irregularity, costiveness, colic, headache, flatulency, all
the signs of impending CONSTIPATION should be heeded as a warning,
and immediate recourse be taken to that great preventive of disease, Cas
carets. The specific purpose of Cascarets is not alone as a treatment for tha
cure of Constipation, but even more so, to keep the entire food-canal clean
and antiseptic, destroying all disease germs before they can form a lodg
ing and start .their iniquitous activity.
Those who have never tried Cascarets. as an immediate laxative, relU
able cathartic, a positive preventive and the best all-around FAMILY
MEDICINE, should go to their own druggist TODAY and buy a little
10c. box surely not too risky an investment. They will be convinced and
added to our millions of friends. Be sure you get the kind you ask for
Cascarets, the only original, genuine, every tablet marked "C C C" . 75s
est a Best Service
aJrN '--fjV ft
.. "n ir
Leave Kantst Clr9:00 p.m. to-dsr
Arms Muskot e 6 00 .m. tomorrow
Arrive Mc Aimer 8:30 a.m. tomorrow
Arrive Denisos J2.S0 p.m. tomorrow
Arrive Ft. Worth p.m. tomorrow
Arrive Hillsboro 6:50 p.m. tomorrow
Arrive Vsco 8:25 p.m. tomorrow
Aniti Rcrville 6:37 m 2nd day
Arrive Corpus Cbristiy:JOa.m. 2nd d
A satisfying ride
growing section of the Southwest.
service the best to be had. Tickets
Aik your agent
W. S. ST. GEORGE
Gen. Pass. Agent
p Ho you live near
and Ames Avenue?
-ARATOGA DRUG CO,
24TH AND AMES AVE
rill take your want-ad for The BEE
at the Bame rates aa the main office.
Branch Want-ad Office OMAHA BEE
. Think of the enormously
difficult task of having: every
tablet of Cascarets of the
many millions of tablets sent
out to the world the same as
every other tablet, equally
as dainty, sweet, palatable
and equally effective as a
Take any train to Kansat
City change there and tak
M. K. & T. Train -No. 1
leaving at 9:00 p.m., and
occupy the through seepet
that runs to Corpus Christ! .
without a change en route..
The second morning you are
on the Gulf Coast of Texas
at Corpus Christi.
Use the same train and
with but one change (at Waco)
you arrive at San Antonio the
second morning at 6:25 a.m in
ample time to make all connections.
Miles and Time
through the best and fastest
Tracks, trains, meals and
on sale everywhere, via
about this, or write to
GEO. A. McNUTT
Diet. Pass. Agent
OS Walnut St.. Kansas City Mo,
I . i
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