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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 5, 1910)
TIIK -IJKK: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 5. 1010.
7 : ect Print It.
. T. Swoboda Ctrtlf!e4 Accountant
LlChtlnj rixtaraa, Bargsss-arandan Co.
( XUnehart, Photographer, 18th A Farnam.
I S7J, photo, removed to Uttt & Howard,
in CO Rational Ufa Xnsunnoe Co XO
Cl.arlf.i E. AAy, General Agent, Omaha.
"Try Vl Plrat for Fuel." Nebraska Fuel
k'u.. UK Farnam 8t Both "Phones.
Whnra con yo atari monthly deposit
jf !5 to 111. earning per cent dividend?
t the Nebraska Savings and Loan Au'iu
m Uoard of Trade building. Farnam Bt.
aebraaka Power Company to Meet The
tnnuul meeting of tha stockholders of the
Nebraska Power company will be held
January IX to elect a board of director
anl to receive and art upon the reports
vf the officer.
twlft Sue South Omaha Swift & Co.
f i've bi'ouxht suit in district court against
I he city of South Omaha for 110.000 for
f damage alleged to have been done their
property by the Q stipf-t viaduct. The suit
1 an appeal from the division of the board
Bay John Barleycorn Killed OneThe
coroner' Jury Impanelled to Inquire Into
the: cause of the death of Charlie A. Orre,
who wa found dead at the Bnratoa hotel,
brought In a verdict to the effect that
Orre came to his death by the excessive
life of alcohol.
TTro'a Caae Before Judr Kennedy No
tice has been f 11 d In dlwtrlct court by
4 William O. I" re that hi motion to over
rule the conipruinie between the Board
of County comnilnioner and Frank A.
Broad well over fee, will be called up be
fore Judnc Kennedy Wednesday morning.
Want $5,000 of tha 'Patriae Louise
Turner la plaintiff In a suit In dlHtrlct
court for $5,000 against Oren J. Retrle and
H m y W. Pctrle, contractor. The plain
tiff alkies Injuries received through a
defective sldewatlf In the vicinity of Seven-Yjp-nth
and Jackson street w here a new
''Vdlng was going up.
Her Caller Left Xo Card Mrs. Cather
ine t'.gK, iiCJ Parker street,' went to sec
a neighbor and while she was chatting
, merrily with her" friend, a sneak thlel
f was going through her house helping him
self to all tha Jewelry he could find. He
j. took a number of valuable rlnga and other
articles and a.00.
Tha Bee'a Statistic Taken aa Offiolal
The publicity bureau of the Omaha Com
mercial club U preparing to publish a
handsome eight-page pamphlet showing trie
business done In Omaha during the year
1W. Tho figures complied by The Bee
and used In the New Tear's edition of The
y Bee will be used In making up the booklet.
Ad Club's Plrat 1910 Luncheon The
Omaha Ad club will hold its first luncheon
of 11(10 at the Rome hotel Wednesday noon.
Colonel J. M. McCarthy will deliver an ad
dress entitled "Buying and Selling Adver
Ufing." Colonel McCarthy Is manager for
T the Lewis publications. The officers are
waking plans to Increase the membership
and preparing for the Convention of Asso-
elated Advertising Clubs of America to be
held In Omaha In August. .
ft K. Itandall is the name of the new post
office Inspector assigned to the eastern
. - - -
Nebrauka district. Ha will make his offl-
clul headquarters and residence In Lincoln.
Omaha Is Included in his territory, which
embraces five of the eastern counties of
the state. Nebraska now has four Inspec
tors. One covers) the northwestern coun
ties, another the eastern counties, another
t the southern tier. .of counties and the fourth
the southwestern part of the state.
Pick Pln4 fat $flftj?lf. elsn,Fick.
V'Vi Blondo street, was arraigned In Judge
Crawford's court on a charge of cruelty to
animals. Complaint was made by the Hu
mane society and the humane officer went to
the place and arrested Fick. It appears
K from tho evidence that tha horse was
nearly dead and that It would be a mercy
to have It killed. . Fick would not agree
to have the animal killed, neither would
he promise to have It properly treated by
a veternarian. Ha was assessed a fioV.
Negro Hurts Man's
V Corn, Gets Licked
Railroad Porter Swishes Hop Against
Passenger' Foot and Starts
Q-orge Newson belong to that corps
known as railroad porters. George has
been porterlng down at one of the stations
for many moons. He had no trouble until
Tuesday, although he avers that he Is
polng to nail the "geek" that has been
pestlcatlng 'round his "lady love."
Tuesday morn George wa porterlng as
usual about the station waiting room. He
was welldlng the big mop In an effort to
wash away the footprints on the marble
Swish." went the mop against the foot
'W a h; standcr.
.JlTlieiv was a glaring of eyea from the
ns4Yiilted. In the eyes of the man with the
mop t$cre was a glance which asked forgiveness.-
"iilng," sounded the man's fist against
the colored man's coco.
Then It went "bang,'; and a third time,
"You hit my ccin, you bloke," said tha
man with the list.
"And you hit my faor," answered the
man with the mop.
. George then made threats to have the
passenger "pinched," but the man with
the bruised corn said that If there was
anyone arrested George- would lose his
Thtre have been no arrests and George
is still porte'i-nig" about the station, but he
is careful where his Slop l swished.
IMPLEMENT DEALERS ELECT
l.iHiil flat. rle K. A. Hatfield of
the Kiuumaa Company
: fur 1'reaideat.
"ho Omaha' implement and Vehicle club
v.trted orfleers for tha year at their meet
ing at tha PaMua-Uutei. These selections
V. A. HstfkM, manager of the King
man Implement company, president; U. L.
Idea, general aia-iil of the International
l.ii teiii-r company, first vice-president;
It. F. 8:111th,, secretary of .the David Brad
ley company, se-ond vice-president; C. c.
'iioxell, manager of the. Nebraska Molina
jv company, treasurer and F. W. tviutra,
ii.t.nger of the Implement Trade Journal,
s.ci retiry. . The executive committee con
sists of V. K. Lumrey, C, W. McDonald,
11 L. Kobinson,. J. li. mlth and W. F.
Repoita of officers showed a gain In
membership and that nearly all the Im
plement dealera of Omaha and Council
Ulufi's were members of tha association.
Lot Omtri' MeetlaaT.
Notlfia fa tirhv rivn thai Iha annu.l
-Aneeting .of lot owner of Prospect Hill
' emetery association will be held at the
office of Isaac, A. Coles, secretary, room
tJ-a, Douglas block, (southeast corner of
I4l.xtaer.th and J lodge- streets), Monday
evening, January 10, tUlO, at a o'clock.
ItiAAC iAf ' COLES, Kacrelury. .
STOMACH SEAT OF THOUGHT?
Queer Belief of Ancient Philosophers
Invoked by Expert.
GOOD DIGESTION, CLEAR BRAIN!
Mar I'rraona Barred from Kaeeru la
Life hr Kirk Merttallty Caused
by Wrakeaed Peptle
1 the stomach, Instead of the brain, the
real seat of human thought?
Such was the belief held by ancient
Greek philosophers and Roman physicians
and Invoked yesterday by the Cooper
"stomach man" In an Interview on the
aubject of health. Cooper's investigations
and study of the human stomach for the
last ten years have made him one of the
most talked of men In America. The
"stomach man", wa Interviewed at the
drug department of the Brandels stores,
where he Is making hi headquarters In
Omaha. He said:
"It has always seemed to me that there
was a great deal underneath the belief
of the ancient Humans and Crerks that
the' stomach was the real seat of human
thought. It Is true that mental pTocex&e
originate In the brain. Yet It Is true also
that unless the stomach la digesting prop
erly tha bialn Is thrown out of balance
and the thoughts It creates are not healthy
"We cannot have a clear brain without a
strong stomach. Thousands of people are
barred from success In this world by their
bad health. They may be business men
in responsible positions, but because their
stomachs are out of order their brains
become muddled and they cannot master
their own affairs.
"Catarrh of the stomach Is the curse
of the American race. Many people have
it who do not know It. It saps their vi
tality and weakens their brain power. The
disease is simple. The stomach becomes
coated with a catarrhal condition and food
cannot properly digest. Instead, it literally
rots, ferments and forms gas. Poison Is
pumped Into the blood, constipation follows,
the kidneys and liver are thrown out of
order and the victim becomes Intensely
nervous wlth frequent headache and fits
"I havelfremedy that Is designed to
go to the root of all this trouble and my
success all through the east has proved
that It dees. I can't cure diseases of
years' standing In a day or a week, but
with a mild course of treatment lasting
weeks or months, according to the severity
of the case, I kntjw that anyone who has
been half sick, tired and droopy all the
time will feel Ilka a new person."
Boy Offers Code
to His Parents
Son of Mayor Tracy of Benson Sub
mits Schedule of Self Government
Donald Tracy, son of Mayor and Mrs.
Charles A. Tracy of Benson, wants . two
nights off each week to do as he pleases
and 'agrees to temper 'down his smoking
habit If his parents will sign a certain
At any rate, Mayor and Mrs. Tracy are
Juggling with a serious proposition made
p) them on New Year's day by their 16-
y ear-oio: son. ins document is engravea
In the form of resolutions, but the condi
tions attached are the source of grave con
cern. First of all, Donald resolves that his
father and mother may enforce the follow
ing before the articles are In force:
1. That I will obey my father and mother.
2. That 1 will go to church twice (i times)
3. That 1 will not "swear off" smoking,
but that I will not smoke so much as I
have been smoking.
4. That 1 will not "talk back" to my
father and mother.
The conditions are as follows:
1. That I may have 11.50 a week allow
ance outside of expenses.
2. That I may have two (2) nights a week
to go where I please.
Regarding the proposition, Donald says
that he knowa he can be mado to obey
the resolutions without any conditions, but
says he will obey them willingly and with
out flinching If he Is allowed his requests.
"There's nothing unreasonable about
them, but I won't sign up unless my father
and mother do,'.' he adds.
Mayor Tracy looks at the proposition In
a slightly different light.
"In article 2 of the conditions I am going
to Insert a few words," Bays the father.
"The boy can have hla two nights off, but
naturally Mrs. Tracy and myself want to
know where he is. We don't want any of
this 'Where la my wandering boy?" melody
floating about the house. Otherwise tha
propositions are agreeable to us."
JEWELLS RAISE RACE CRY
IN FIGHTING THEIR LAW SUIT
Assert Good Faith la Real Batata
Deal aad Charge DUrrlmlnatloa
Because of Their Color.
Ceclllie and James G. Jewell, the colored
man and wife who bought two houses In
Prairie park and are accused of being par
ties to a conspiracy therein, have filed an
Indignant denial In district court.
'The sale," says the answer, "was In good
faith, and Its sole purpose was an invest
ment and at no time did the defendants
conspire with' Ada L. Moore and Richard
W. Moore, nor connive with said Moores
for the purppse of holding up or intimida
ting this plaintiff."
The Jewells aver that they "are entitled
to the same prptectlon of property and the
same rights of citizenship as members of
the Caucasian race." They declare they
"have always paid their taxes, have been
law-abiding and have never willfully or In
tentionally made themselves obnoxious to
their fellow citizens."
It Is charged that the receivership the
property Is In custody of Sheriff Bralley
la "an unjust discrimination against their
race and was obtained by unjust methods
Tha answer also seta up that there his
betn considerable pressure brought to bear
upon the Jewells by white Prairie park
neighbors to sell out and move, and tha
defendants aay, "Hhey hav been threat
ened In their social relations and have
bten cajoled or abused for tha purpose
of competing them to juiU. and transfer this
BUILDING BOOM KEEPS UP
Permits aad Transfers Start'
Heavy with tha .ew
The year 1H10 has started out with a
boom as far as building permits and real
estate transfers are concerned. Monday
was tha first business day of tha new year
and tha total real eatat transfers amounted
to riH.Krt. Included In this waa the sale
of the New York Life building to the
Omaha National Bank Building company
for hiTB.OUO. Building permits amounted to
171.750, there being twetity-flve permits, of
which twenfy-two were tiir residences.
Some Things You Want to Know
Growth of Commercial Education.
The teachers of the business and com
mercial school of the United States met
recently In Louisville for the purpose of
getting closer together In the work of
training young men and young women
for the market, the counting house and
the other Innumerable activities in which
the student of the business school must
be flttfd to engage. Omitting tha large
number of teachers who are connected
With the business departments of schools
that teach other things beside commercial
courses, there are some 3,600 teachers la
schools that give Instruction In nothing
except business arts. There are nearly 600
such schools, and their annual enrollment
of pupils aggregates 154,000 young men and
There never was such a demand for
young men trained In the art of business
record-keeping as there la today. Tho
same applies with equal force to young
women, except that the demand Is more
nearly mtt by the supply than In the case
of young meiu In eighteen years the num
ber of pupils enrolled In achoola teaching
nothing but commercial courses and short
hand and typewriting ha practically doub
led. In a single year the gain amounted
to more than 17,000. There are about one
seventh more men In the commercial
schools of the country than there are
women, though when It cornea to short
hand and typewriting the girls are de
cidedly In the majority. In the last fiscal
year there were two girls learning short
hand and typewriting for every boy that
was taking a similar course, 38,000 girl
as" compared with 19,000 boys.
Thl disproportion of women In the study
of the amanuensis course obtain also In
the number of graduates turned out. More
than 13,000 Women were sent out into tho
world of business last year, and only
6,000 men. From this It will be seen that
the women still hold a safe grip on this
kind of work, although they have been
losing ground to a certain degree during
the last decade. Tn years ago there
were nearly three women stenographers
to each man amanuensis. Gradually the
demand fur men stenographers haa In
creased, and it Is s still Increasing. The
government service affords a notable ex
ample of this increase In the demand for
the man stenographer. A decade ago the
woman was always favored for such po
sltiona, but there has been such a shift
of sentiment among government officials
that now a man Is preferred In three cases
out of four. This preference has reached
such a stage that to become a proficient
stenographer now almost insures a man a
life position under the civil service. The
supply of malo stenographers for the gov
ernment far from equals the demand, while
thousands of women are on the civil ser
vice waiting list, hoping that they will be
called to a position.
While the women have a marked taste
for Bhorthand and typewriting, they show
comparatively little Inclination to take up
the regular commercial course, of which
bookkeeping is the central study. Hera
the ratio is changed and there are two
men-students of bookkeeping and allied
arts Lo one woman-student. , Of the 62.000
pupils taking commercial courses in ex
clusive business colleges, 16,000 graduated
The figures ofthe Bureau of Education
show that there are now approximately
250,000 young men and women fitting them
selves for service In the commercial world.
In addition to the business schools," about
which data Is given above, there are 1,310
public high schools which now teach busi
ness courses and about 600 other Institu
tions which give similar Instruction.
It Is said that the first business school
In the United States was established In
New YorkJone, James Bennett. He waa
succeeded In the management of this school
by James Gordon Bennett, founder of the
New York Herald, who Indulged in much
publicity for his institution and built It
up to no meaa ' success. But he soon de
cided that Journalism was the profession
to which he was called and the New York
Herald is the result of trial decision.
Tha next exposition of business equipment
Is to be held in Berlin. Every known
appliance for the reduction of detail work,
the enhancement of the capacity of the
worker, and the elimination of error la
exhibited at these business expositions, and
tho whole world acknowledges the su
periority of American ingenuity In handling
large business transaction with easy cleri
cal work. The tendency of the time in
business record-keeping seems to be exactly
summarized in the motto of one of the big
establishments engaged In office out
fitting, "business with tha drudgery cut
out." The American export trade In mod
Old Liquor Cases
to Come Up Soon
Ancient Suits Will Be Taken from
, the Dry Dock and "Looked"
Those hitherto unprosecuted Mquor law
violation cases instigated over a year ago
by Elmer . Thomab are to be called up
in district court this month, provide! that
the county attorney's office can make up
lta mind that Thomas has evidence enough
against any of the alleged offenders to
warrant a trial.
The cases must be prosecuted before the
beginning of the February term If they
are tried at all. Otherwise three terms of
court will have elapsed since the Informa
tions wera lodged and tha informations will
then become outlawed.
"We are looking Into the matter." said
County Attorney English, "and shall bring
to trial such cuses aa there is any show
at all of winning, but don't think there Is
a case against most of them."
Accordingly, If Elmer E. Thomaa hna any
evidence at a!:, he will be called upon to
IS SCHOOL BOY BENEFITING?
Rattan la Scarce aud Street Car Cora
paales Cannot tiet Knonara to
A scarcity of rattan is bothering street
railway companies all over the country.
This w'nter has been unprecedented In the
length of time that snow has remained on
the ground and street railway companies
are short The Omaha & Council Bluffs
Street Railway company Is about out of
rattan for Its sweepers, although a supply
was shipped from Chicago December 19.
LI i coin telephoned to Omaha Tuesday for
help, saying tha supply there had run out.
A Traveling Salesaann.
H. F. Beers. 617 7th ave., Peoria, 111.,
writes: "I have been troubled for soma
time with kidney trouble, so severely at
times I could scarcely carry my grips.
After using one bottle of Poley'a Kidney
Pills I havo been entirely relieved, and
chetrfully recommend them to all." Foley's
Kidney IMUa are healing and antisceptlo
and will restore health and strength. Sold
by all druggist
ern business appliances Is growing rapidly.
One of the surprising thing about busi
ness education is -the large number of
shorthand systems that are In use. Of
course, there ato really only two basic
systems, but on .these there are Innumer
able modifications and nearly every sys
tem has Its own special Journal. There
has been a merry war of "pothooks" going
on for soma time, each system claiming
superiority and supremacy. Some systems
are hard to learn, but when once mas
tered the tongue cannot move too fast for
those who write them. Other systems are
eay to learn and up to a certain point
will work as well as any other, but beyond
a certain point they become too slow and,
try aa the writer will, he cannot keep
The business school claims the honor of
originating the great principle upon which
all modern industrial training is. based:
"To learn to do by doing." Long before
Industrial training became a fixed Idea, the
business schools had Instituted college
money and business transaction, In order
to train their pupils. The college bank,
the college express and frtlght office, the
college commission house and the college
department store were all in full opera
tion. The students who were advanced
were placed In charge of the Institutions,
while the beginners dealt with them. In
every particular the methods of business
in its actual doing were simulated.
It takes, In round numbers, nearly 2,000,000
men and women to look after the clerical
side of the business life of the cation.
A half million of these are bookkeepers
and accountants, and about 300.000 are
stenographers and typewriters. The re
mainder belong to that great class desig
nated aa "clerk and copyists." The great
strides In business syttematlxatlon that
have taken place in the last decade have
not sufficed to meet the demands of the
country's ever-enlarging business activi
ties, but have resulted in a practical
doubling of forces.
The Treasury department of the United
States has the biggest bookkeeping system
In Cue world. The demands inado upon it
are past the conception of the layman.
There Is an Income of nearly 11,000,000.000 a
year to be looked after. It comes from
thousands of sources, sometimes In mil
lion at a time, and at other times In
pennies, nickels - and dimes. But every
penny that comes In must be properly en
tered, even if it Is but a contribution to
the conscience fund. Then there is an outgo
of a billion or thereabouts to be looked
after. Sometimes it happens that Uncle
Sam owes a person a single penny, and so
careful is he to meet every obligation that
more than once he has Issued a warrant
for 1 cent In order to square up his ac
counts. But this does not always suffice
to clear them. Tha recipient of such a war
rant often frames It as a souvenir Instead
of having it cashed. The result la that
there must be carried forward to the next
year an entry In the bills payable account
showing that this warrant remains unpaid.
It often costs the government many dol
lars In clerical work to aquare off a penny
The expert man stenographer was never
in such demand as he Is today, and when
he builds up a reputatlon'for speed and ac
curacy he has a most Valuable business
asset. A notable example of this la the
case of Robert Taylor of Minnesota. Tears
ago he started out as an 'ordinary stenog
rapher, but by the time the big Standard
Oil cases started he had iritt'de Isuch a repu
tation that he was agreed upon by both
sides as the official court stenographer.
This case made 30,000 pages of typewritten
matter, and Robert Taylor made a for
tune out of It, even If Uncle Sam did not
get his 129,000,000 fine.
Theodore Shuey, the principal steno
grapher of the United States senate, ia an
other Instance of the career that waits
the proficient stenographer.' Years ago he
was Just a plain country lad, and grew up
as a farmer's son In Virginia By applica
tion to his "pothooks" he has made him
self one of the most Important personages
In Washington. The senate would mia
none of Its members mora than it would
miss him. He can -rite with both hands
at once and the senate never gets Into
such a .wrangle that ha cannot keep ac
count of every word that Is spoken. George
B. Cortelyou Is another who reached the
top rung of success by the business school
route. There la hardly any other Una of
endeavor where a man's success Is so
assured as when he makes himself an ex
pert accountant or a great stenographer.
Both take great patience, but possess great
8x rBEDEBIO J. KASXIH.
Tomorrow THE PASSIXO Or. TEAM.
Kniahts to Hold
Ak-Sar-Ben Members Gather at Boyd
for Business Session Before Per
formance Thursday Night.
The annual meeting of the Knights of
A k 8a r-Ben will ba held Thursday even
ing at 8 p. m., at the Boyd theater, when
the annual reports will be read. Tha
buslnesa meeting will ba held promptly at
8 o'clock, after which tha knights will
witness Tim Murphy In "Cupid and tha
Gould Diets, Charles Courtney and Jo
seph Barker of tho present board of gov
ernors have completed their terms and
thlr places will be filled. As yet none
haa sent in his resignation.
of the stomach, liver torpor,, lame back
md weak kidneys are overcome by Elec
tric Bitters. Guaranteed. 50c For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
CELL MAY COOL PUGNACITY
Joe Miller Looking- for Fight II e
eanae He Is it Fighter by
Trade, Ha Avers.
Joe Miller of New York City Is In Omaha
looking for a fight. He was in police court
nd when asked as to his means of mak
ing a living ha said he was a prize fighter
by . profestlon. He has bean In Omaha
three weeks and In' that time haa not been
able to find any Nebraskan who wlhes to
take him on.
Mr. Miller has. been forced to take his
meals at cheap restaurants and lately has
been subsisting on the good things pro
vided by tha Salvation Army.
He became boisterous and the police wra
notified to coma and get the pugilist, as
tha Salvationists feared ha might force a
fight, so anxious la he to demonstrate his
pugnacious abilities. Judge Crawford gava
him ten daya In Jail and In that length of
lima Miller's desire to fight may wane.
Brandels Mnalln I'aderwear Sal.
Wa announce our annual undermuslln
sale beglnlng next Monday, Jan. 10. Watch
for later am ouncementa.
rV7 for it means the
Remington Typewriter Company
BREWERS AS WHOLESALERS
Get Licenses on Estelle's Decision to
Bo Jobbing Trade. .
NO DELIVERY TO PRIVATE BIOMES
Case Carrying Business la' Don Away
With Antl-Salnon League Pro
testants Will Appeal to
Local and outside breweries doing busi
ness In Omaha have been granted licenses
for wholesale traffic, but not retail. These
licenses were issued Tuesday morning by
the Board of Fire and Police Commission
ers on the basis of the decision of Judge
Estelle of the district court Monday even
ing In the Men test case, holding that the
brewers could have licenses. Under the
new order of things the profitable trade of
selling directly to the private homes Is done
away with, except as tie traffic may be
carried on through agents, as has been
done in aome Instances in the past.
After a bunch of attorneys for the differ
ent breweries had reached and recorded a
stipulated state of facie before the Board
of Fire and Police Commissioners the.-se
home and outside brewers were granted
licenses to do a wholesale business:
Stori Brewing company, Ktug Brewing
company, Willow Springs Brewing com
pany, 3und Brewing eompany, Schlltx
Brewing company, Pabst Brewing company,
Blatx Brewing company, Oettleman Brew
ing company, Lemp Brewing company, Anheuser-Busch
A. Minardi was granted a retail license.
L. D. Holmes, for the Anti-Saloon league,
did not give Immediate notice of appeal
from Judge Estelle's decision, but reserved
the right to appeal' luter if he so desires.
. One Stipulation for All.
Following Is the stipulation agreed to In
the Stori case, the first taken up, and the
same applies lo every licenses granted:
"The applicant, Storx Brewing company
of Nebrautta admits that during the year
liidS, It sold lager beer of its manufacture
In sealed and unbroken packages, con
taining not less than twenty-four quarts;
and tnat such cases Were so sold not
to be opened or consumed on the premises
of the brewery, nor by Its employes else
where; that these tales were to consumers
aa well as to dealers in liquors, and that
said cases were sold to consumers at whole
sale pricks, the same as when sold to
dealers; -that sales so made In such case
lots has been the practice and custom of
said applicant and ' other brewers for
Iwenty-uve years, and up to'and includ
ing the month of December, 1!H.
For protestant, Rev. J. M. Leidy, Mr.
Holmes withdrew certain paragraphs of the
protest, and to one paragraph added the
And because said applicant has been
guilty of selling beer at retail during VMt
contrary to the provision of the 8iocumb
liquor law and tne Gibson law.
The board then proceeded to overrule
the protest and granted . the various
licenses, at the same time approving the
bonds. To which action protestant took
an exception. .
Protestant's attorney also asked that the
transcript of the record In each case be
made up and delivered to htm, which the
ioard ordered done.
Then John O. Yelser stepped up and gave
notice that he will file affidavits that the
license to J. J. Phllbln for the Schlltx
hotel bar was procured by fraud. In that
the petition for said license waa signed
in blank. He promised to have affidavits
presented to the board this evening, and
said he will ask for the recall of tha
Schlltx hotel license. , ,
For the first time In several days smoke
poured forth Tuesday afternoon from the j
chimneys of the several breweries of
WANT TO WORK IN STORM
Builders on fltr National Reluctantly
Stop for Sbott, first Time
. In Months.
For the first time In months work was
stopped Tuesday on the City National
bank building, the snow and cold combined
making It unsafe to and men aloft. Many
workera were displeased at the decision,
even though they would have been risking
death to try to maintain a balance in such
The sucoesHful medicines are fhjse that
aid nature. Chamberlain's Cough Ilcmedy
acts on this plan.
IT WILL BE SATURDAY
Our Great Twice a Year Sale.
Ba One of thi Hundreds to Shart In
ftake your unrestricted choice of any
suit or overcoat In our entire stock at $10.
Garments we sold at 20. $25, $?7 $0, $30 and
$32.0. No restrictions! Nothing reserved!
Blues and Blacks are Included.
All tha Sophomore Clothea Htrausa and
Bros., High Art Clothing, A. A. System
Clothes go at $10.
Be on hand early Saturday morning and
share In this greateat of all sales.
PALACE CLOTHING CO..
Corner 14th and Pouglaa St.
ft el i li . 1 i 1
iuvt -a rr.r?j5::i
where snow is unheard of and ice is unknown.
Only summer things, summer ways and summer
pleasures are evident there.
Leave the rigors of winter behind you and dwell for
awhile where Old Sol is at his merriest now.. These
glorious, tropic places are near you-it is only one day
and two nights from Kansas City to Florida on" the
fast Frisco train, the
Leaves Kansas City
at 6:15 p.m. daily.
one day and two nights of comfortable, cozy and
continuous travel: No delays or changes the sleeping
car goes right through. Steam heat, electric lights
Dining Car serving delicious Harvey meals and an
Observation Library Car with magazines and papers
for your leisure hours. .
Round trip tickets on sale daily at reduced fares to many points
in Florida, also to Havana, Cuba.
Write me and I shall be glad to send you some beautifully illustrated
literature and will also tell you more about Florida and Cuba, the
advantages of our service and the fares.
Daily and Sunday Bee
Woman's Home Companion
Regular price for both
Daily Bee (without Sunday) $ 00Tlli pna
McClur-'i Mazit 1.50 JrllC
Regular price for both one year. i$5.50 J 4,Q
Daily and Sunday Bee
Regular price for both
THE OMAHA BEE
V 'Oagg m i aans
KEARNEY MILITARY ACAOOT
MAKING MANLY BOYS
Tralnlag tha bodr of the boy, as well aa tha ailad. ls a
racoyniud aaaeatlal of modern eduratloa. la Mv.nuva ytars
f aucceskfal work this atadtmr ba developed Ik. m iid sad
bodies ol niaar boy who bata become manly m.a. We otter
Capable la.tructloa, wbnlomr esTlronmrnt, thorough .nuln.
Zlr: MDEMIC and BUSINESS COURSES
No aotraaia esamlaailoa. hrnd lor cur brauuiul new
HARRY N. RUSSELL, Hi.. Mister, KEARNEY, KEER.
of typewriter merit
The new Remington
models 10 and u c6m
bine every merit ' asso
ciated with the word
Remington, every merit
associated with the broad
est use of the word Type
writer, with fundamental
unknown to the users of'
the writing machine."
1619 Farnam St. ,
it - x vr i
of perennial June"
J. C. LOVRIEN,
Passenger Agent, Frisco Line
Kansas City, Mo.
one year. .$7.50 J
ono year. .$7.50 ,
WtdJing Invituiiamt Annouucmmantt ,
All correct form in current social uiimie engraved
ia tha beat manner and punctually delivered lw
Embossed Monogram Stationery
and other work axacutad at price, lower than uaually
A. I. ROOT, Incorporated
1210-1212 Heward St, Phana D. 1604
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