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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 2, 1908)
TITE OMAHA DAILY HEE: TUESDAY. JUNE 2. 1008.
TROUBLE IN ASSESSMENT
Btat Board Bothered How to Distrib
ute Valuation of Road.
BURLINGTON IS WORST PUZZLE
Bond of ritr lAMreBe Hrflred by
the Mulch HnnlF leraose stf K.r
rr la Date Which Rendered
' . Them Invalid.
(From Staff Corre snondert.)
LICOLN, June 1. (Special.) The State
Board of Assessment Is up In the air over
the distribution of railroad property, which
It assessed last ' week. Heretofore the
board have alwaya assessed the property
and then apportioned the valuea to the vart
otia llnea going to make up the ayatema.
'Thla apportionment haa been arbitrary, but
In moat Instances the railroad representa
tlvea have approved the distribution.' Tills
year the Burlington property was returned
aa one ayatem and the varloua corporations
which In the paat have made up thla aya
tem were not mentioned. The board haa
about decided, however, to distribute the
value of the physical property Just the aame
aa It did In the past, even though the varl
oua corporatlona no longer exist. But It
haa not decided what to do with the value
of the franchise and the value of the roll
Inn stock under the terminal tax law.
The average value of the Burllrjgrton In
round numbers la almost $42,000 a mile. Th
main line of the Burlington Is valued at
t,000 a mile. The physical properly of the
Burlington was valued at about )17,000 a
mile. Or.e board member figured thla would
maka the value of the franchise and rolling
stock about 126,000. Should the valuation be
apportioned according to mileage at the
average value per mile, the main line of
the Burlington would be worth f69,000 a mile
Instead of $86,000 a mile, and practically all
of the Jess valuable roads would be enor
mously Increased. Thla procedure would
cause a loss In railroad property under the
terminal tax law to every town on the main
line of the oad, .with', the possible excep
tlon of a few of those towns which have i
lot of sidetracks or brafich line trackage.
... While some members of the board are of
the opinion ' the' proper way to make the
apportionment ' would be to distribute the
valuation ns under the unit system. Secre
tary of State J unk In la of the opinion the
fair way would be to first distribute tha
value of the physical property according
to main line, and branches, making an
arbitrary division or valuation, and then
add to each mile the average value of the
franchise and rolling stock. The board
will reach a decision In the matter shortly
or at least It hopes to. It will meet on
Wednesday morning. .
City Bonds Burned Up.
Ed Lawrence, bond clerk In the office
of the state auditor, touched a match to
$20,000 worth of Holdrege sewer bonds this
morning and conaumed the whole bunch in
a little less than on time. The deed waa
done in the presence of the auditor, secre
tary of state. Mayor -McConaughy of Hold
rege and Attorney 8. A.. Dravo of Holdrege.
It all grew out of a mistake In the printing
of the bonds. . The. paper waa dated Oc
tober 17. when the history read October 1,
MOT. A bond attorney In the east to whom
prospective purchasers referred them said
they we're, no good and. reoommended that
new bond be issued. A new mayor and
clerk having been elected ' the old bonds
were destroyed and the new onea Issued
with the mistake corrected. These were
signed by the. nw officers, the eaatern
attorney and the legal department of stato
eprceing this to be the proper proceedings;
,f Flrf teacaue; Law:' t
Colonel John J. Ryder, deputy labor com
missioner, has finally secured backing In
his efforts to enforce the fire escape law.
This morning he received a letter from the
Nebraska Travelers' afcsoclatlon giving him
the names of fifteen hotels upon which fire
escapes are needed and asking htm to Bee
to It that the proprietors of these places
get right with the law. Of the fifteen a
great majority had already been served
with notices by the commissioner. In reply
to the letter Mr. Ryder informed the repre
sentatives of the traveling men that as a
' Tho nervous strain through which
dressmakers have to pass at certain
reasons of the year seems almost be
yond 1 endurance, and frequently
briny on nervous prostration, faint
ing spells, dizziness, sleeplessness
nd a general breaking down of tho
feminine system, until life seems
For all overworked women there
is one tried and true remedy.
LYDf A E. PINKHAM'S
restores -the feminine system to a
Btroug, healthy, normal condition,
? Airs. Ella Griffln, of Park St.. Can
ton, S. writes to Mrs. llnkham :
I waa troubled for three yeara with
female weakness, backache, pains in
my aide, and headaoliea. I waa most
miserable and discouraged, for doctor
(pave me no relief. Lydia E. Pinkham'a
Vegetable Compound" brought back my
health and made me feel better than
FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN.
For thirty years Lydia K. link
ham's Vegetable Compound, made
from roou and herbs, has been the
standard remedy for female ills,
and lias positively cured t housands of
women who have leen troubled with
displacement, inflammation, ulcera
tion, fihroid lumois, irregularities,
Epritsiie pains, backache, that bear-ig-down
feeling, flatulency, indiges
tion, dizziness or nrvoua prostration.
Why don't you try it ?
. Mrs. rinktiam Invites all sick
women to write, her for advice.
baa raided thousands to
beajtlu' Address, Lynu, Mass.
general proposition the fire escape law had
been treated aa a Joke by th hotel keepers.
for the reason the commissioner had no
funds with which to keep on their tracks.
The law requires the commissioner to first
visit the place before ordering an escape;
then thirty days later make a second visit
to see if the work Is progressing; then a
third trip to examine the escape. Thla has
to be done out of an appropriation of $3.flno
for all purposes. Mr. Ryder Informed the
association that shortly he will begin a
prosecution at Crete, because It Is close by
and It will not cost much money to push It.
He ca.led upon the traveling men to keep
pushing the matter and keep agitating, to
the end that the next legislature may make
sufficient appropriation to enforce the
Mo A policies for West.
"I come down here to protest against
any more apologies for the wes" sid
James Burke of Imperial thla morning.
"The western section of Nebraska needs
r.o apology. For ten years we havo raised
aa fine crops as have been raised anywhere
In the state. Our crop this year look fine.
We get reports out our way that nearly
every man wTio gets up to pesk says a
word of apology for western Nebraska.
The time Is past when this Is necessary.
If those speakera will Just visit us once
they will find the garden spot of the world
right where we live. Instead of offering
apologies they will offer pr.tlse. I have
lived In western Nebraska for twenty-five
years and I have the first time yet to
regret having moved there."
Free In Secretary's Office.
The fees collected In the office of the
secretary of state during the month of
May amounted to I4.2n6.88, divided aa fel
lows: For filing articles of Incorporation,
S3.A57; notary commissions, 158.10; motor
vehicles, $3,540.20; branda, $52.50; certificate!
and transcripts. 117.25; labels and trade
Tenneaaeeans Ask Pardoa.
A petition liberally signed by citizens of
Knoxvllle, Tcnn.. has been filed with Gov
ernor Bheldon asking for the release of
Albert Crlgger, sentenced to the peni
tentiary for two and a half years from
Red Willow county for horse stealing. The
petition eaya Crlgger la the sole support
of an ' aged - father and mother, only 23
years old and owes his predicament to bad
C'onnty J a dare Beslans. '
BLAIR. Neb., June 1. (Special Tele
gramsCounty Judge Q. C. Marshall to
day announced hla Intention of realgn'ng
his office to take effect July 1. Mr. Mar
shall has bought an Interest In the Arling
ton State bank "at Arlington, thla county,
and has been elected a director of the bank
In which he also holda an official position.
The county commissioners at their next
meeting will make an appointment to fill
the vacancy for which there will be a num
ber of aspirants. Ex-County Judge E. C.
Jackson, who held the office for four con
secutive terms prior to Judge Marshall's
election, will be a prominent candidate.
Judge Marshall Is now on hla fourth term.
Nebraska News Notes.
STROMSBTTRO The schools graduated
fifteen pupils this year with nn excellent
STELLA The saloon year, In Stella,
cloaed Saturday night, and remonstrances
have been filed against each of the four
applications for license. A hearing has been
set for this evening.
ELOIN-Materlal la being Placed n tUfi
ground for a new Catholic school here. rTHU that should not have been raised. It
will be acomodtous building and one of
the most substantial in this part of the
country. Brick will be laid In about two
wteks and work will be pushed as rapidly
WTMORF E. E. Wonder, proprietor of
the Rex theater commenced the erection
of a 16-18 stage In' ls playhouse, Intend
ing to put on vaudevil'e shows. He expects
to begin as a vaudeville houae next week.
The Rex, heretofore, haa merely been
showing moving pictures
WYMORE John Smith,, a detective for
the Burlington, has been In the city the
paat week trying to find the reason why
grain la subjected to "leakage, shrinkage
and. loss", while In the Wymnre yards.
Thuraday he found parties taking grain
from the cars In the yards and will prose-
west point me special services
which have been In progress In the Catholic
churches of the county during the month
of May, known aa the May Devotion, were
brought to a climax yesterday In St. Mary's
parish church of West Point, where elabor
ate services were held during the day and
evening 1 nthe special honor of the Virgin
TABLK ROCK The graduating exercises
of the high school were held Friday night
In the opera house. Tnere were eleht this
year In the graduating class, I'ral McCrea,
Sylvia Ijne. Julia Strelc, Minnie Strete,
F.adora Mallory. Kthel Shorter. Elva Ful
ton and Stella Fulton. State Superintend
ent J. L. McBrlen delivered the address
and preoented the diplomas. The claas play
waa presented Thursday evening.
WEST POINT-Ralns are still falllnr In
this section of Nehrsska and the weather
Is becoming constantly colder and more
disagreeable. For ten daya past It haa
rained every day, aome daya showing- a
large precipitation of water. The exeremely
wet weather la causing great Inconvenience
o rarmers. tne weeds growing apace in
he corn fields, and It being Impossible to
cultivate the growing plants. No flooded
fllda are, as yet. apparent, but the ground
la thoroughly saturated with moisture, ef
fectually precluding the danger of drouth
thla seaaon. . .
KIjGIN The high school Is holding Its
commencement this week. Last evening
the baccalaureate aermon was delivered at
the Methodlet church by Rev. P. F. Wlp
ton. Tonight Hie claas exercises were held
at the opera house and Immediately after
the program the alumni banqimt to the
c!i.as. Commencement proper will be hi'ld
Tuesday night at the opera house, with
the commencement oration by rr. F. M.
Slason of Albion. The clsss contalna eight
members, five girls and three boys. Fllen
oerson. Msrv K. Hoefer. Kuby Shepherd.
Katherine Kent, George E. Grant, W. Clyde
Hutchinson and George W. Derry.
CLARKS The high school commence
ment exercises were held In the opera
house Friday evening. Dr. Charles For-
dyce, formerly of Nebraska W ealeyan and
recently chosen dean of education In the
l'nlverslty-of Nebraska, made an address.
Those receiving diplomas were Mav Camp,
hell, Mabel Anderson, Mary Hart well.
rannle lialcv. Maud Vmiderhalf. in
Burcham. Minnie Schulta. Harriet Morse.
Clark Johnson and Hesxle Pjerson. The
university scholarship for the highest
standing throughout the four vears' course
waa awarded to Mlsa Kannle Whaley. On
c-mit-,Min.v evi-ning ine grH-aaaiing Class
Firesented the class play, an Interesting
Ittle drama of high school Ufa entitled
'The Professor." In Which tho nartlclnenta
acquitted themselves creditably. The bac
calaureate sermon waa preached bv R-v.
Arthur Atack of the Methodist church. The
alumni banquet waa held at the Hotel
V hlte Saturday evenlna. anil has noma) tn
be an annual uncial event. Flftv-two nlatea
were- laid. -Many former students of the
man srnooi came irom a 1 lalaru', tn t.
tend. Superintendent C. 8. Jonea nrealried
NEBRASKA FROM DAY TO DAY
Qaalat and Carloa Featarea of Life)
In a Rapl'ily Gro-vlns
Help Wanted The girl who takes the
cresiaeni s advice and keeps her eyes ou
the stars, may stumble unices aha haa hold
of a man's arm. Annie Vlo Gates In Au
license in flirt If your wife la cross
and gives you the Idea that she haa long
sine ceased to care for you. don't think
for a minute that she gives you license to
flirt. If you think she does, try It. St.
Paul Republican. ,
Klver Talk Tnere la some talk among
our citisena in regard to constructing and
launching a steamboat on the Loup river,
provided the proper material aid ran be
realised. Wonders never cetse, and our
cltistne may yet aee a steamboat gliding
beautifully up the Loup river. Columbus
Journal In 1S74.
Vegetarian. The girl who raptures Joe
Wltta won't have to worry about what
to cook for him. All she will have to do
will be to stew a pan full of rhubard three
Hm.i a Amu mvm, ttlm larva iMnn and
plenty of elbow room and he will do the
rest. And she will experience no kicking
from Jo on the feed question. Platte
At It Again Casstua Kenoyer holds the
belt for the largest catfish caught so far
this sesson with a hook and line on the
end of a pole. Last Saturday night he went
up to the Loup river bridge and threw In
his hook. Along about o'clock In the
morning he got a btte, and when the
struggle was over he had landed a seven
teen pound catfish. Besides the one big
fish he caught several
smaller fish. Col-
Genoa Indeed In Hard Fix W. J. Irwin
waa doing business at the county seat one
Jsy last week. He declared that although
they had the lid on up there he got a
drink. But It waa at a hydrant which the
city has provided for It's visitors. They
also have a tank for watering horses, two
things that Genoa needs and ought to have.
The cost would be small and the accomo
dations great, and the Leader would sug
gest that the city dads consider the matter.
Lett Two young men of this city, In a
venturesome act of gallantry, walked from
Red Cloud eastward one night last week
to meet two young ladles who were re
turning from Guide Rock. They expected
to ride back with their fair companions,
and the dream of the pleasures that awaited
them gave strength to their tired limbs
is they plodded through the dark and the
mud, mile after mile, until Just thla aide
of Guide Rock their ears were gladdened
by the sound of the approaching vehicle.
Then, to their chagrin, the chaperon of
the young ladles disregarded their entreat-
lea to be allowed in the carriage, and the
youthful swains 'slowly and sadly trod the
lonesome way home, uncheered by the
companionship they had endured so much
to enjoy, llut trere are many years befhi-e
them, and there will be other times, and
oilier chaperons. Webster County Argus.
SCORES ENEMIES OF DR. GOODELL
Loveland fays He Should
Been Elected Blahop.
Members of the general Methodlat con
ference at Baltimore who started rumora
derogatory to Rev. Charlea L. Goodell In
order to prevent hla election aa bishop
were scored by Rev. Frank L. Loveland at
the First Methodist church yesterday morn
ing. Dr. Loveland waa speaking from the
theme. "The Limitations of Life," and had
Just referred to limitations placed on some
men by misrepresentation.
"The blggeat, best and greatest man that
ever preached the gospel, a man who ought
to have his field broadened by consecra
tion aa blahop, la sitting In hla' eastern
home today the victim of misrepresentation
by people who were considered big enough
to go to the general conference. I refer to
Rev. Charles L. Goodell, pastor of Calvary
church, New York. He Is a prisoner of
In his sermon Dr. Loveland said. In part:
"Amorig Christian people the Idea of free.
dom la extant. Christianity believes in
freedom of body and of mind and If any
barriers have been erected In the paat be-
. -' ---aum w.ey are oar-
not alwaya wise to grant perfect free-
aom to the bad, the weak, the unwlae. In
the building of human character I am not
sure that some limitations must be laid In
order to develop the character. There la.
In fact, In all of us a sense of restraint.
mere are iimea when we 'feel aa If there
were chains around ua and we long for
tne opening of the prison door.
"Slavery of the body la Incomparably less
man aiavery or the mind. It was a great
thing to free the negroes from slavery of
tne flesh, but It will be centuries before
we can strike the shackles from their
-.ere are some prisons that wa h.illd
ouraelves. There are some people who are
imprisonea in a narrow view of the truth.
limitations are dangerous If thev nnrin.
the capacity to learn the truth. Thla bar
rier may be built by education. It may be
.run oi mat winch haa come to you
aome otner acute or circum
scribed mind that has put before you one
Island or continent of truth and you are
v..cn unaDie to aee the other great conU-
cine oi irum not on the man it v..
oecause or prejudice. When prejudice gets
old It geta tough, and when It gets tough It
looks very much like a principle to one
r - u-o
-iiu IIOIUS 11.
" "'y w me result of unwilling-....
u.-iuro innaniona that surround ua In the
k . i.r we may limit ourselves by limit
ing . . , '
. .AucLiBiions. if we do not
"i1 w succeed we never win ... .
. . autLTTU.
biii wo may nuild thnnt ... i
.rruw una or activity. Kin
u. are placed
there by ourselves.
-. bmiuuiu aUBIirv thla a.t a. a.
There are aom. l., ' V" .cV,ent
... - iur wnicn we
are not responsible. Some folk. ku
big creed because their . i. .
mll Tl . " lo
" " "Ul capame of It. They
. ca i MUM Vllie rCKmmm. u-l
ws ao not bulM ourseI
-us VAainiiin. I rim 1 1 m I I
frnm nhi,.i..i "-Mine
' ' iiiiiiaiiuni ma
r-j -.on nimiorcune. Whrt In... v...
Km. .of , he prison, may be necessary for
the rt-Va nnmaat -a . . ' " '
r.....i ui me aoui. if you have
the love of God In your Mu, pl, J!
become palaces." 11
, u., -june i. (Rrtwini tt.
rr.m.)-j.cob Crocker, a well-to-do farmer
ColkVhV'" m"e' Uth"'" o" Te
Cook threw hlmaelf headforemo.t down an
abandoned well on hi. frm -m..
ISrt fo h , . waa
leave, a .,V ,n",anty He
leavea a wife and seven nhiM- ....
hallucination that th. world was .bZ
to come to an end and sought to defeat the
y me suicide route.
Railroad Official. In.peetln, Ro.-l
BEATRICE. Neb.. Jun. l.nl....
gram.)-V.v. President Wlll.rd of the Bu7
llngton. with a party of off...... I
through th. city today on a apeciai tram
enroute aouth. The partv t- JTL . . "
Inapection over the southern division ,
Wheat is the most important
cereal used as food for man.
is made from Wheat and Celery
No sweetening or other sub
stances to create sour stomach
and constipation. Palatable, nu
tritious and easy of digestion. "
WHEAT FLAKE CELEI.Y
For saltt by all Grocers
WilAT CRAWFORD FED BRYAN
Menu at Bant.net that Would Satisfy
a Regiment of Democrat!.
Everylhln from a rtilt riekle to
Pineapple Asihrmla la Thrust
lata that Eloquent
'Oh, bounteous western Nebraska," waa
the exclamation of a member of the Dahl
man Democracy when he waa handed a
copy of the menu for the Bryan banquet la
Crawford Saturday evening Just as the
Bell Rlngeta' special train waa pulling out.
The town waa already to receive Its guest
and the menu for the banquet, which la
to be given In the opera house. Is such an
extravagant piece of work that no one
who had not visited Crawford would be
lieve that such a meal would or could be
served. It entails weeks and months of
woe for those who even taste each dish,
while the democrats who take all the
courses may be compelled to plank down
their sordid gold for Carlesbad.
'And only a few yeara ago they served
Mr. Bryan black coffee, parched corn and
dried apple pie," aald the Dahlman philoso
pher. "But It waa really the best they
had In those days."
Here Is the Delicate Doae.
This is the banquet menu at Crawford:
Oranges. Apples. Bananas.
Rum Omelet (burning).
Sliced Fresh Tomatoes. Sliced Cucumbers.
Strawberry ShorteaJce, Whipped Cream.
English Plum I'uaaing, uranoy oauce.
Lobster Salad (Crawford etyle).
Roast Turkey, Sage Dreaslng. '
Roast Domestic ijuck, Appie i'r"inii,
Baked Goose, Orange Marmalade.
Broiled Toung Chlckena, with Dumplings.
(Old Home style.)
Roast Breast of Toung Pig, Candled Tama.
Roast Choice cut or tseei, crown unvjr,
Creamed New Potatoes. Sugar Corn.
Asparagua Tips on Toast.
French Peaa, En Creme. New Garden Beans.
Roman Punch. ,
Pineapple Ambroeia. Cream Puffa.
Pumpkin Pie. Green Apple Pie. cream pie.
xoung American vih:cdo.
Angel Food, Chocolate, Cocoanut,
X rUll El 1 1 Li rKtlluill. VBav.
Strawberry Ice Cream.
Nuts and Ralalns. ,
taie JNOir. vvnippea reni.
Contraated with the menu of the Dahl
man Democracy served In Omaha for Mr.
Bryan December 7, 1907. the western Ne
braska dinner makes the Dahlman show
look like a parched corn and applejack
feast. This aa the menu of the Omaha
Dili Pickles. Olives. Sweet Plcklea.
Cold Roast Chicken.
Cold Smoked Tongue,
Cold Boiled Ham.
Cold Koast tseer.
Saratoga Chips. Vienna Rolls.
Cold celery ana vaDoage eaiaa.
CONCERNING THE NEW HATS
Decided Innovations Appear In Ma
terial as Well aa
There Is to a certain degree a sameness
In the line, of the modish hata, for though
there are alight variations upon the large
crowned shape with brim drooping at one
side and rolling more or less sharply on the
other, this general Idea Is ubiquitous In the
season's millinery, and the turbans and big
crowned draped models with frill brim are
almost the only radical departures from the
rule which have achieved much popularity.
There were dlaplayed recently two hat.
trimmed In printed cottoni one of then? a
particularly delectable small hat of 'fine
BROWN AND WHITE FOUI.ARD.
chaudron straw, fitting" the head In close,
c.pllka fashion and trimmed solely by a
scarf of printed cotton. Imitating the old
tolle de Jouy designs and coloring;. These
cottons, which have been a Parisian fad
for two summer seasons, are having con
siderable prominence In late millinery, and
some charming models for country wear
are made up entirely In cretonne or kin
dred material with full crowns and with
the wide brims faced In straw, echoing one
of the colors emphasised In the printed
The use of cottons has opened the way
for further Innovations In the same line,
and among models recently imported are
tome very fetching hats made of plain
tone ginghams or chambray with facing of
straw and scarfs matching this facing.
One of the smartest models of this kind
waa of a medium blue In'the tone familiar
In chambray and gingham and was faced
In black rough straw.
A wide scarf of black liberty satin was
draped around the high crown and knotted
at the drooping side of the wide brim which
rolled upward at the other side. Above
this black scarf a fine plaiting of whits
lingerie material stood up against the
crown. Increasing Its apparent height, and
a similar plaiting fell out over the brim
from below the acarf.
This description doubtlesa glvss an Im
pression of the blsarre. but In fact -this
summer hat, designed for wear with sum
mer morning frocks, waa a moat attractive
affair, In no way conspicuous or spectacu
Don t kt stomach, liver nor kldnsy
trouble Aovrn you. when yu oa quickly
down tharn with Electric Bt tiara, Me. For
sal by Beaton Drug '
armr eeL7- k-T
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Mysterious Shooting Affray on One of
Lata Street Cars.
MATTER NOT REPORTED TO POLICE
Georcre Prena Is the Victim, bat th
' Man Who Did the Shootlntt In
knona to lllm or to, the
A mysterious shooting affray occurred
late Saturday night on Motor car No. 24S
of tlrs street railway. Tho man shot was
George Trena, L37 South Nineteenth. He
was shot on the car between Q and N
streets by a party who Is unknown to the
police and to the wounded man. The shot
entered Prena's thigh, the bullet lodging
deeply In the fleshy part, but broke no
bones and seemed not to be dangerous, ex
cept tho usual contingencies of a gun-shot
wound. He was taken to Dr. K. I.. De
Lanney's office. The doctor did not extract
the bullet, but bound up the wound, as It
seemed to be one which Interfered little
with the man's walking. Afterwurd the
man went home, but n.ude no complaint to
ine doctor said the wound might prove
serious as the exact location of tho bullet
was not known. The only report of the
affair was by the doctor to T.ic police, and
this contained no clue to the identity of
the man who fired the shot. According to
the doctor, Prena and a few friends took
the car at Q street, and while there an
Albright car came up "behind from which
the stranger and a young woman boarded
the same car. The haste of the party or
some other cause brought out a remark
from Prena and his friends which angered
the last arrivals. The young man took up
the slighting remark directed to the woman
and a quarrel followed, which ended in t.'
shooting. The young man Jumped off the
car and ran away, leaving the woman on
the car alone. The wounded man was taken
to Dr. De Uanney's office.
Hid Market Dnll.
J. B. Eversole, hide purchaser for the
United States Leather company, one of the
largest buyers of hides in the country, took
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pin iitagy w
XJU ' ' (Baal .
"o)l "rfifo) Jim
In preparing good beer for the market,
much is due to the treatment during the
process the cooling, sterilizing, aging and
so on. There is a result, however,
attained in the brewing of Dlatz Beer--
been uniformly maintained.
Certainly the best of components are
used, but it's to the "brewer's knack" that
Blatz Beer owes its character and that's
where Blatz bases its claim for supremacy.
There's the delightful satisfaction of
honest hops and barley malt arid that indi
vidual goodness that "touches the spot."
If you are "keen to" beer quality and
would enjoy its benefits, cultivate the" Blatz
Sign IJabit" watch for the name ask for
any of these brands, whether on draught
or botUed Wiener, Private Stock, Export,
KLATZ tXJMPANV, WHOLESALE DEALERS,
802-10 Douglas Ktrcrt, Corner 8th,
Tbone Doug. 6fl02. Omaha. Seb.
occasion Saturday to discuss the leather
market and the condition of the hide mar
ket at considerable length. He said: "The
hide business, and with it, the leather busi
ness, is pretty slow Just at present.
Leather goods have been extensively manu
factured In the last year or two and since
last fall the output has consisted of the
stock In the warehouse and not for newly
manufactured articles. This has naturally
reflected on the manufacture of all kinds
of leather goods. This haa In turn reduced
the prices paid for all tianies of leather
producing hides. The tanneries, however,
are buying quite freely at the reduction,
in a few days the good short-haired hides
will be on the market. Wo expect to pur
chase the supply before what Is known as
the 'grub season' arrives, which is late
In lie summer."
Iletlrlek'a Successor Soon.
it Is expected that 'the directors of the
Union Stock Yard's National bunk will hold
a meeting soon to select a successor to F.
K. Hedrick, who has been cashier slnco
T. B. McPherson retired after a most
successful term. It is intimated that the
mun selected will be well acquainted with
the affairs the bank, possiblone of the
present force of employes. Mr. Hedrick
takes up his position with Raclne-Sattley
Magic City (.oanlp.
John K. O'llem left Saturday for a busi
ness trip to Chicago.
Dr. H. L.. Wheeler occupied his old
pulpit at Tonra yesterday.
.letter's Gold Top Beer delivered to any
part of the city. Telephone No. 8.
Hairy Arnold and a number of friends
have gone on a visit to Spring Lake.
J. H. Van Dusen entertained Richard L
MetealfHast Friday evening at dinner.
Mrs. P. J. Farrell entertained Mrs. K. B.
Meiralf and Mrs. W. H. Bennett last week.
Grocery and moat market for sale. Rea
aon for selling, other business. Address W
Bee, South Omaha.
Many golfers nnd friends of the South
Omaha Country club visited the grounds
yesterday a f lei noon. ' ,
Bruce Mcl'ullot'h Is to give an Illustrated
lectuio tomorrow evening at the South
Omaha Country club.
The regular meeting of tne hoard of Fire
and police ('oinmihMiiiiei s fulls on Wednes
day night of this week.
Dan Mlnchoy, Tony Burth, Ora Tucker
end Janus Lynch have gone to Luke Ida
fur a fishing trip to iust a week.
Mrs. W. Watson of Terre Haute, Ind.,
Is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G.
U". Kliui. Twenty-seventh and F streets.
The Women's Christian Temperance
i-Tn9yS'iaji'iHiyi)iii -emiai. -'
characteristic that has
Union haa decided to hold a picnic Tues
day. The grove selected Is at Thirty-sixth
street on the Surpy line.
Camp No. 1747, Royal Neighbors 1s to
hold a special meeting Wednesday evening.
Miss Hazel Chuppee entertained the i,
H. club Saturday afternoon ' " '
The city council wilt meei'tlW eVenlng In'
regular session. It Is not known whether
ui.y business of Importance aside from a
consider utton of the jail maiter will be
The regulnr meeting of the Board of Fdu
cutiun will bo held this evening. The finan
cial affairs of the school year are to be
aettled up and perhaps the new teachers
will lie In part elected
H. M. L. Braytiin, of Bellevue preached
boih morning and evening ut tne First
Prtshylcriuii church yesterday, taking the
place of William K. Nlchoil who was to
have supplied ill the absence of Dr. K. L.
The Broadwell-Rleh Coal 'Co. was for
tunate in securing a supply of Minnesota
pure deep water Ice, sixteen Inches thick,
clear as crystal, (me trial will convince
you of Its great refrigerating power. Tele
phone South 8.
Mrlklnv Indian Momeuclat are.
"Muskoka," Clear Sky Land; "Mftgrjete
wan," Smoth Flowering Water; "Kawar
tha," Bright Water ' and Happy Laiuis;
"Temagaml," Deep Water; "Wawa." the
flying goose, arc Indian words that fittingly
doscrllie some of the most delightful spots
for a summer outiiffe on the American conti
nent. All reached at special low round
trip fares via the Grand Trur.k Railway
system. Double track from Chicago to
Montreal and Niagara Falls.
Particulars of fares, desei Ipilvs litera
ture, time tables, etc, will be mailed Tree
on application to George W. Taux, A. U.
P. & T. A., 135 Adams street. Chicago.
TORNADO NEAR ' CHEYENNE
Much Property. Destroyed
Two People Are In-
CHFjVENNK, Wyo., June l.-(8peelal Tel
egram.) A tornado visited the dry farmlr
district east of Cheyenne at i o'clock to
night and left destruction In its wake. At
Hillsdale houses were blown down and two
persons whose names have not been learned
were Injured. Surgeons from Cheyenne have
gone to the scene. Telegraph and telephone
lines are prostrateU east of Cheyenne,
Ever Try The Beo Want Ad Columnar
If not, ao so, and get satisfactory results.
k' , X mm i m , .'
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