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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 4, 1909)
Tin: OMAHA SUXDAV BEE: .APRIL 4. VM
AFFAIRS Al SOUTH OMAHA E
desires or demands that certsin conscience-
People some yearn ago established a
business by catching the catfish In
nets, skinning, boiling and canning them
and labeling thnm "Alaska salmon."
The market hss been limited to the south,
frut enormous quantities have been snld to
the crUi red people In the towns and village,
and especially In the lumber and turpentine
camps, until the pure food law made the
William Raj Attempts to Commit
Suicide While Despondent.
SLASHES THROAT WITH RAZOR w Record-Herald."0 Q.--nl.
you can nuke
look your best
at all times
you will be
astonished to see .
at what littte cost
if you insist on
th Schloss Label
are ready at the BEST Clothiers everywhere.
If you want to feel the glow of living the tingle of jubilant spirits,
try a SCHLOSS Suit. The Models designed and made by Schloss
of Baltimore are exclusive and set the fashion in advance of the
day they give the wearer the supreme charm, strength and confi
dence of being uncommonly well-dressed.
Baltimore SCWOSS BlOS. & CO.NewTork
1 FOR SALE AT '7' Q7UT
MOSLL.L I R S NEW TRICK
Tormtr ii.-. tL
'aakcr and Convict
roEiAiir l in Chicago
l.nici Pehta SnlH to Kirtril ((uar
ier o( Milllva Dollar fleeored
ay dtwki la Batrrpriaea
Ha Ha Frmot4.
CHfCACMJ. April l.-(8paclal Telegram.)
Threateneil. axpoaur A Charl Wallace
Matier. broker and promoter, to flee from
the cler, foraaklnf ill! family and friendi,
after . he had ckahed worthleif check en
Chicago bank and other broker ald to be
ver $,. He 1 now being- aearched for
by deteeth." HI absence became known
three week ago.
The expoture came cdy. Wallace
Moaher. broker and Interurban promoter
rnd deroui churclimcr., u vevea'ed to be
Cnarle Wallace Mother, termer politician,
barker and capitalist, who wa releaied
from the Sioux Fall. ".. V . federal peni
tentiary ten years Ago after aerving a
eentenre for wrecking the Capital National
bai k of Lincoln, Nb.. of which he wa
Mcaher' Chicago dchta. it I aitid. wll'
exceed t2O,C0O. . Theae debt ai fee u red h
atock In enterprleea a l lrh Moiher hlniet-:
promoted. HI friend ay the creditor,
may realf ' cent on the dollar.
Hla irkiiL Hfr.ri. I
In the early '90 C. .'A. Moaher ra tlv
preldent of the I'apMnl National bank o
Incoln. I'nder cover of an apparntl
Aialntereated public p:rit, he had galni;'
t,anding that enabled him to secure it
ubMianttal clientele for the bank: and ii
the bank he was supreme. He had unlimited-
choe for ra:il;ulatlon of tt
finance and he manipulated without tiring.
Moaher made some enemies wl lie running
hi bank,- and among trxt men who had no
particular love for him wa Joseph B.
B art ley. afterward state treasurer. Hart
ley prvdecessrr. Captain J. K. Hill, had
deposited in Mosher bank t-SO,0iM, and
the bwnk'a bond had been approved, with
Mother and Caahlor Oitcalt aa sureties, in
t)i sum of tTOO.OW- Of this Mosher quali
fied for tSOP.OOO and Outcalt for liWOflOO.
On or about Saturday, January XI,
ttate Treasurer Bartley notified the Capi
tal National that h would require 1C
within the next week and till demand
precipitated the craah. At one Mosher
and Outcalt gave mortgage for everything
J I .
csrtMs iot if
Die CUIbet Makers
they fofi.;ivod. to various people, In the
attempt tu save their frlonds.
tinea to Prlsow.
Moslipr shortly uftur arrested and
was placed in i-e Dnugln county Jail.
While Incarceraled here. In the charge of
Bherlff Bennett, en;i tlilngr of a scandal
t:iose over ti e fr.ct th .t Moslicr was hsvlng
.-. high old time whtiifv.T he felt like It,
outside the jail wa Is. He was finally eon
veted, however, nnd eont to the peniten
tiary at Sioux Fall for fle years, which
term he served. Then he went bark to his
old home In Peoria, and from there he
later moved Into Chicago, taking up the
brokerage and promoting business.
Mosher came of good St oik and had In
fluential connections, so much so that he
was given credit for preventing IJnc In
being made a reserve city when his batik
was In deep water and would have neon
exposed If the move had gone through.
He .was a nephew of C. W. Marsh, who
had started the Marsh Harvester bank In
Uneo'n and which had died of inanition.
Till dead Institution became the founda
tion on which Mosher built the Capital Na
tional. The failure r,f Mosher' bank affected
disastrously many a man and woman of
mall mean, and the man is mentioned
with bitterness even today In Lincoln. The
failure also figured to a very large extent.
In one way or another, !n the development
that led to Nebraska losing a very largij
sum of money through the Bartley de
dication. REIGHT0N MEDICAL COLLEGE
WILL ENLARGE ITS PLANT
fnlreralty Bays Additional Lota oa
.Which to Erect Kew
Creighton .university bought from Chris
Jensen Friday the lot across the alley
from the Creighton Mediel college, where
an annex will be built for $12.2 0. The Me
Cagu Beal Katate agency mad? the deal.
The Creighton medical college hss prop
erty at Fourteenth and Davenpo.t streets.
The Jensen property I' t Fourttenth and
Chicago streets and la 6oxl32 feet.
For some time the Creighton university
ha been contemplating an enlargement o'
the medical school and a board of director.
has been considering the proposition. The
purchase through the McCague agency
means the erection or new buildings which
will be connected wtih the present medical
am lor germea by fhlraajoaa.
IOWA CITY, la., April t (Special.)
Dr. Khailer Matheas of the I nlversily of
Chicago will give the baccalaureate ser
mon before the t'nlverslty of Iowa gradu
ating class this year. Pre.ildent George H
Marine n secured his consent to make th
annual address by wire yesterday.
ft 7 1 5 frv
PLANS FOR THE CAMPAIGN
Republican Candidates Confer as to
the Work Ahead.
MEET AGAIN MONDAY AFTERNOON
Breea to Wame Chairman aad jtert
Members of Exerwtlve Committee
. and Platform Will Be
Plans for the campaign to be waged by
the republicans before the spring election
were not completed ir the meeting of the
candidates Friday afternoon, final action
being reserved until Monday afternoon,
when another meeting will be held In the
Central club rooms In th Patteracn block.
Nearly all of the nominee were present
yesterday and the situation was canvassed
thoroughly. Every nominee wa In good
spirit and expressed hlmse.f as believing
that the party he a an exceptionally strong
ticket which ought to win easily. No
chance will bo taken and eacb man pledged
himself to do hi utmost to roll up as large
a majority, not only for himself, but for
the entire ticket, aa possible.
John P. Breen. nominee for mayor, was
chairman of the mertlng, and after discuss
ing several forma of organization he was
granted the power to name the chairman
of the rommlttee and the seven members
of the executive committee. These names
will be reported to the meeting to be held
Monday and will be ratified by the other
nominees. An organisation committee of
twelve members, one from each ward, will
he named by the councllmanlc nominee,
each nomine naming one, and these will be
ratified by the whole body.
Nothing wa done about a platform Fri
day, this being deferred to the Monday
Jimocrats Also Coo fee.
Jlmotratlc nomlneea for city offlcea did
nothing but talk at a meetlag held by
them In the council chamber in th city
hall Friday afternoon, th nominee not
even formulating any tentative plan of
campaign. Mayor Iahlman waa king
bee and what he aald no man ventured
to controvert, and he Imbued all with
the feeling that because he and a ma
jority of his ticket was elected lhr
year ago that the came would be the
case this year. Tom Flynn waa suggested
for chairman, but all action of a definite
nature wa postponed until Ssturday of
next week, when another meeting wl'l
be held and a committee selected nj
platform drawn up and ratified
Work of Caaraaslasj Board.
But one error waa found In the repub
lican vote cast In the primary election
Tuesday by the canvaaalng board which
has completed canvaaalng the republican
vote. This error wa In th vol for
councilman from the Seventh ward and
cuta Fred eVhroeder'g plurality from tight
vote to een.
The board barely atarted Friday on can
vassing th democratic return, complet
ing th canvass of the vote for mayor
only. This howd that Mayor Dahlman
received five votes more than JoubM
those cast for Colonel Berryman, hla op
ponent. On thla canvas about $1,500
will change hands, aa many bets were
made by the Jim that th mayor would
secure a two to 1 vote.
Bigger, Better. Busier Tnat what ad
vertising In Th Be doe for your
Coat Which Had Been Worw by
Smallpox Patleat fssaei a
stampede In Jastlce
William Bay. a cooper, living at Thirty
fifth and I streets, attempted to commit
ulclde Frldy about S p. rn. by cutting
hi throat with a raxor. He made two
slashes at his throat, hut did not have
nerve to cut deep enough for a fatal
wound. The cut on hi throat were ugly,
a It ws. and the man bled profusely
until he fainted. It la thought the faint
ing wa due to shock more than, the bleed
ing. He wa taken to the South Omaha
hospital, where his wound waa aald to be
serious, but not fatal.
The man la S3 year old and ha a 'wife.
eon and two daughters grown and living
in Lincoln. He said his wife bad been a
rood woman at all time and that It w.is
his own habit of drink which led him to
hla act. He said he and hla family got
along well except when he wa In liquor.
The blade of the raxor narrowly missed
severing the man's trachea, laying bare
the larnyx. He made the first attempt In
the bedroom and It wa nearly successful.
After this he walked to the pantry, where
he fell In faint. The bkeedlng partly
ceased before he came to himself and he
made the second cut In hi throat. Then
he went to bed with the raxor tightly
claaped in his hand. Hi wife discovered
hi attempts and called the police. Chief
Brlgg responded and found the man In
bed with the raxor In hla hand. He said:
"I don't want your help. I don't want
anything. I want to die, and the sooner
the better. I got discouraged because I
couldn't do the right thing for my wife, and
in the aight of my children. I am old and
my chance of doing better are few. I
don't want to go. to th hospital. Why do
you want to mix in thla businesa? 1 it
The man ha been an employe at the
Omaha Cooperage company for a number
ef year. He I ald to be an exceedingly
good workman. The police think the ul
cidal attempt wa the last chapter of a
period of -heavy drinking.
The man' wife said her husband wss
always good and kind to her when sober
and that he provided at all times suf
ficient for their needs.
Miller Held to District Coart.
Th hearing of Charle Miller for alleged
assault with intent to do great bodily in
jury to John Sullivan wa resumed yes
terday before Judge P. C. Caldwell, with
the reult that Miller waa bound over to
the district court In the sum of $000 bonds.
It 1 believed that Miller will provide th
bond at once. The defense made no denial
of the assault, but insisted that any Intent
to do great bodily Injury wa unproven.
The effort of the counsel in the case wa
to ahow that the charge should be reduced
to plain assault and battery. The injury
received by Sullivan was due to his fail,
rather than to the blow Miller Inflicted on
him. This was practically admitted by the
Coat on the Black List.
Edward Shork of the Cudahy Packing
company secured Judgment against Hay
ward Hall, a Janitor of the same company
office, In Judge Ben S.. Anderson' court
in Omaha yesterday, for 127.60 the value
of- an overcoat which HsJl had appropri
ated and put to such use that Shork when
he discovered It a month or two later, re
fused to take It back. It Is said to be a
rule of the company that the Janitor may
appropriate garment left hanging around
unclaimed. Hall In hi Janitor work made
note of the stray coat. He aald Shork'
coat had been hanging In the hall for over
a month before he took It. Shork main
tained that it had been hi habit to wear
the coat dally. The reaaon why Shork re
fused to take back the coat was brought
out before the Judge. Hall waa asked by
"Where were you Hall, that you did not
wear the cost to the plant where It might
"I wa In the hospital," said Hall.
Judge Anderson's hair rose ss he
shouted to the constable, "take that coat
out of here. Take It quick!" The court
then adjudged that the coat had been
completely ruined; but that the charge of
larceny would not He In the case on ac
count of the custom of the office. He held,
however, that the janitor hr.d no right to
the coat and must pay for It. The Judg
ment was rendered for $77.80 and costs.
"Christ Crucified" Is nev. George Van
Winkle's Sunday morning topic. The even
ing aubjeel 1 "Christ Crowned."
Dr. B. I- Wheeler will preach on a
topic appropriate to PsJm Sunday at the
morning service. In the evening Dr. W. O.
Henry of Omaha will deliver a talk under
the auspices of the Presbyterian Brother
hood. The Christian church will meet Sunday
morning at the Young Men's Christian
association as usual. The work on the
new church Is progressing and the build
ing will be a comfortable church home
At the I'nited Presbyterian church com
munion service will be observed In the
morning. Rev. D. A. W. Johnson will
preach In the evening.
John Baptist, the evangelist, will speak
at the men's meeting st the Young Men's
Christian association Sunday at 4 p. m.
The association waa fortunate in securing
Tom Mac-key last Sunday, and the aervlce
to come promises to be fully as Interest
ing. Louie Smith, a baritone, will attend
the Sunday meeting and assist In the music
as well as, offer some solos. The mertlng
Is free to all men.
Magic City Gossip.
Th Baptist young people held a social ,
last evening at the church.
An Inquest will be held over the body
of Bart B. Cavanaugh today.
Mex Levy, who has been III for two
weeks with grip. Is slowly Improving in
The receipts of live stock yesterday
were light and prices advanced about 5
cent all around.
Mre. H. C. Murphy and her father, Blc l
ard O'Koefe. have returned from l!t
to Excelsior Springs.
Mr. and Mrs. V. J. Whltelook have re
turned from Ashland, where they at
tended the funeral of a niece.
The athletic entertainment by the Hham
rork club Thursday evening was counted
one of the best in the history of the dub.
The juniors defested the freshmen of
the South Omaha High aehnol in the
basket ball game for the championship
by a score of 26 to II.
"Alaska Minos" Disappears.
Th pure food law has destroved sn In
teresting industry slnng the rivers of Louisi
ana and the branches of the Mississippi In
that state. The Father of Waters, ss you
may know, abounds with catfish, to which
the colored people are very partial. White
folks do not regard them so highly. During
the soring flool, when the Father of Watois
overflows Its banks and fills all the hollow
plaees In the adjoining plantations as well
as the lagoons, great nimntitiee of catfish
are tarried in shore and left stranded. Ti e
enlored noDulatlnn eiunv them Imnienselv.
I but the abundance Is so much beyond their
GEN. TECHNICALITY ON BENCH
t.ena-ths to Which Jades no In eelc
las; Loopholea la (he
In Tacoma, Wash., Salvador Pagano
keep a frultatand. He was charged in
1M with murder In the firs degree. Be
cause he was- a fore'gner and believed to
be of a vindictive race, feeling against him
ran high. He was convicted on the flim
siest evidence. One of the facts proved
that Paffsjio had rut a piece of cloth out
of hi vest. Pngano. In hla defense. In
nocently pointed to hi pantaloon, to
which garment he had removed an un
necessary bit of waistcoat to make a neces
sary bit of pe-ntaloona. The piece of cloth
wss suppooed to have contained blood,
though It was never proved. Pagano'a law
yer waa a day or two late In filing hi
'n.tement on motion for a new trial. He
explained to the court that Pagano waa an
poor that he had been unable to raise the
money to prosecute his appeal sooner. The
supreme court said they were sorry, but
Pagano would have to hang thla wa a
case where he Could not afford to b late.
Meanwhile public sentiment had changed.
It was discovered that another, not
Pagano, wa most likely the guilty person.
The legislature was In aesslon, and a ape
clal law, clumsily drawn, wa hastily
passed t tny to fit Pwgmno's case. The
supreme court being after all human, hav
ing taken note of these thing, the law
yer got together and agreed to waive all
technicalities, and the case was submitted
to the supreme court Irregularly, but sub
mitted, nevertheless. That court (7th
Washington State Reports, p. S49) wrote
an opinion In favor of Pagano' Innocence
on the evidence which It would do any
one good to read. It ia so In contrast with
"he one written the year before, when,
with the ame record before them, they
decided to let Pagano hang. Of course the
statutory time within which an appeal may
be perfected Is held by the court to be
Jurisdictions!; that I to ay, that If th
time I allowed to go by, the court lose
all power to pass upon the case. But here
Is an Instance where, under the spur of
public sentiment, the court awoke to a
realisation of the fact that human life
and liberty, and not red tape, were; after
all. at the bottom of clvlllsation.
This same reNj tape which so often defeat
justice In criminal rase operate In hun
dreds of civil rase to th abuse of Justice.
I have In mind a cltlsen of one of our west
ern states who had a caae Involving $100,
000.000 worth of property. He lost It In the
lower court through a judicial ruling which,
in another cbb. wa afterward reversed by
the supreme court; but he lost hi appeal
and hla property because his lawyers faJled
to comply with the rules of the supreme
court In the preparation of their bill of ex
ceptions; that 1 to say, they did hot set
out the point of the caae In the particular
manner required by the rules of court last
promulgated. Thla case Is found In the
published reports. That court had licensed
those lawyers: their fault was not the fault
of the client, who had done hi share when
he employed three lawyers coming to him
with credentials from the very court to
which his appeal was directed. Those law
yers are still practicing law; they were
not even fined or reprimanded; but th in
nocent, plundered client Is working for day
wages, sll he had swept away by a rule of
court which favored the mental Indolence
of the Judge, but which touched ho point
of hi controversy.
In Seattle last year a man was charged
with and tried for practicing dentistry
without a license. Each particular piece of
evidence necessary to make out the caae on
the part of the state waa proved, except
that the prosecutor, fiavlng procured the
prosecuting witness to exhibit hi botched
tooth to the Jury, either forgot or didn't
think It was necessary to ask the witness
If It was a natural or an artificial tooth,
and ao lost his case. It seems the statute
made It a misdemanor to mend a "human
tooth" for a fee without a license. Now
the sensible presumption the presumption
that men or Judge would naturally Indulge
in If they had not become imbued with the
passion of peering for loopholes would be
that the tooth waa natural and not artifi
cial. But if we presumed that, the law
would cease to be an "exact" science, and
many gaping spectator on th back
benches would be deprived of the Joy of
watching to see which lawyer came out
winner In the match of wit. Collier'
AMERICANS' HOME COMFORTS
Marked Contrasts with Pinching; and
Primitive Conditions ia
Just as th wage are smaller, so the sal
aries and incomes are smaller among th
people of England than with u. The larg
est house in the town, built of brick, with
garden, greenhouse and small stable, and
containing room ampl for the accommo
dation of a family of six, keeping a gov
erness and seven servant, keeping two
horses and doing fair amount of enter
taining, auch an eslahllthment a tills can
be kept going, without painstaking econ
omy, on an income of $4,010 or $7,000 a year.
In no place In America would the upkeep of
a similar establishment for such a sum be
humanly possible. In the first place, the
governess and seven servants would require
in wages $2,600 a year, while a similar staff
In England would cost somewhere In the
vlrlnity of $900 a year. Thla particular
house was In the town Itself and was far
more comfortable than the majority of the
houses In the town. People with an average
Income of from $1,000 to $3,000 a year live In
far more convenient houses In America
than In England. The matter of waier,
heat, lighting, suitable kitchens and laun
dries.' is Insisted upon with us, and Is lack
ing to an appalling extent In English coun
try or even town houses, and alao in the
mote pretentious country houses themlve.
The houses of the poorer classes, laborers,
clerks, servants and the like, are mere
boxes, with none of the convenience to
whirl) American even of the poorer olaase
are accustomed. Hundreds of thousand of
American live in houses admirably
equipped as to bath rooms, lighting and
heating conveniences and th like, whers
humlieds are thus housed In England. In
deed, America is In a class quite by herself,
so far as mechanical contrivances for per
sonal comfort are concerned, a compared
with England, or any other country In the
world. The average level of comfort 1 far
higher than anywhere else, whatever may
be said as to the satisfaction of the rarer
and more luxurious and more refined de
mands of the more cultivated. At any rate,
America ia easily chief among dwelling
places where mediocrity ha nearest ap
proached to its millennium. Rent, clothes,
service, wines, brer, spirits, tobacco, all ar
cheaper In English than In the American
town, and prices of meats, vegetables,
bread, butter, poultry, eggs, much th same.
Ulda'l Fin the Senator.
' Whenever 1 see the name of Senator
Tillman In print," said ao old newspaper
the 8telnway comes Into play re the Interpreter. Every pobllc and eml
publlc function prefer thla piano to all other. Th fame ef th
Grand or Vertegnsnd
Resrts) cms trpo the sppracsattotj of the orn1rLUy latUasd puMte.
Onr m asm tn jest stowing of the laces cane designs lit botn vprljfrta an
grands now awaits yoar lnsspestlOB.
TBaVT tmOLaX W har oa dkrptsy th JwHnway-Werswwrtawea Vlawsec,
Owa who has listened to this Sopor eesntrtnat ton of the Stettrwvy Flarxf with
the greatest of players has aald: "l.lsrtsu to toe StelwwayertsVllrnon
and roar musical nature will b completely eomjilered. H. is par. art,-ix-q
a lulls art. complete In all it forms, eocti a eaa be slid tod only by, th
giontosl masters of th pianoforte.
A moet cordial InTttailoa hi extended, not oaly. to pros poet) t ytect'sarrs
but also to the anuale lovers of Omah to see our maarnlflcent bowing of
Steinway Pianos and to IWKeo to th Stelnway-Wslte-Miamoai. .Th only
artist! Interpreter of Ptanletle efforts.
Sttim Tnj oertsUnyrsss vtmM U i stei eaftnl porters
Schmoller & ulueller
Piano Co. ,
1311 and 1313 Parnam Strt.
Authorised repreeonUUre for Steinway Pianos and the Stelnway-Welte-Mlsnon
Memories of Old New York, quicker than
any other Cafe
Remember there is only One Sunday Table
D Hote Firstclass
Green Sea Turtle. Robertson
Celery Heart Queen Olive
Filet of English Flounder,' St. German
-Toung Pig Ham, Apple Sauce
Roast Milk Fed Capon, stuffed
Sifted Peas Mashed Potatoes
Boston Head lettuce. German sty! '
Tertonla Ice Cream Victoria Punch
Easter Is Here
G a rden
Is Yet to Come.
Watch It Grow
. PLATE DINNERS
Men, Women and Children
Sunday, Table d'Hote 60c
man. "I am reminded of a little Incident
tht occurred several year ago when I
wa city editor of a little paper In a south-
I.ste one night a South Carolina rorie
pnndent wired that he had failed to get a
deMlred interview because the senater had
taken a train for Washington, but that w
might catch him out selves when the train
passed through our elly. Hsstlly searnli
Ing a tlm table, I found that the tra'n
mentioned wa due In a few minutes. There
being no other reporter at hand, I seised
B-id' lankly, a rsw reporter fresh from
the country, told him to meet this trsin at
tha station and get soma rort of expres
sion from the senator on a subject then of
much Importance. 'THJEa1
"Some time later Bud strolled calmly In
and Informed me that after a personal
search of every car on the train he bad
failed to find Senator Tillman.
" 'Do you mean that you looked Into sll
th sleeping car berth, Bud?' aald I.
" 'Yep, that' what I done,' said Bud.
"'But, Bud,' I exclaimed In consterra-
The Harltage of the
World's Greatest Piano
Eternal fm has been aceordtd
to th 8t1nwgr by the Ttt
mnataal artist. , Their unanlrrjotm
decision when nntrammelext bf
pecuniary reward hag been the
celebrated Steinway pUno.
The aonl'i deepeat longings
reach their tallest expression when
Cafe in Omaha 75c 1
TABX.S SBHOTxl TS
Oyster Cocktail Take Point Bay
Green Sea Turtle, Robertson
4, . ' . cnumme Pat'de'Itallc
celery Hearts Queen Oil ves
Ulet of Knglleh Flounder, St. German
Young ! Ham, Apple Sauce
Roast Fillet of Mignon. a la Henrr IV
Roaat. Milk Fed Capont stuffed
. Giblet Sauce
Sifted Peas Mashed Potatoes
Hoaton Head Lettuce, German ktrie
Tartonia Ice Cream Victoria Punch
MM Assorted Cakes
Coffee. Tea, Milk. Cocoa
In my parlor today.
Easter will be observed
a it is observed in the
Dainty diiht$ will b ttrved all.
day and vniil S o'clock Umor-'
Rtnumber u-htn t Ke evening
growt old ouUid, good cAetr st
at iU height at
Sunday, Table d'Hote
April 4th 10 1
J. G. Dennla, Manager
' , Oyslr Cocktail, i'
Queen Olives Lettuce.
Mock Turtle. Aux Quennelles.
Filet of Black Bass. Casanova,
Saute of Veal, Hengroise.
Roast Philadelphia Capon. lery dressing.
Roast Prim Ribs of Beef, Aus Jus.
Mashed Potatoea. New Potatoes in Cream
Pineapple Sherbet. - Fancy Cake
tea. Coffee, Milk.
Fin tssm rery day
by wtctlng th .
nonncemenU ia THsV.
BEE'S Wsnt id Col-;
a mn .
tlon, 'weren't s good many of thaa-berth
occupied by Udl?' ' . : .-f -
"'Sure.' said Bud.
"'But what did you do hen yoo' fount
lath' who had retired? '
"'When I buated the curtain bpa and
looked In and a woman Jumped up and
screamed. I U)k off my hat sad says
"That's sll right, lady, you la'( th ma
I'm looking fer! Pblladsiphi Ledger.
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