Newspaper Page Text
TITE OMATTA DAILY BEE: 5IONDAY, JUNE 10, 1002.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA Tax Commissioner Flaming and Deputies Complete AuoiimaBt TEACHERS' EXAMINATIONS BEGIN JUNE 19 project for an Organisation of Sol dlere Who Srrvrd la Pblllpplae) Islands General Jlewi from Magic City. Saturday Tax Commissioner Fitzgerald and his deputies completed the city assess ment for 1W2. In the making of these 1 lata the commissioner and nine deputies have been employed for forty-live day. It will bo Monday noon at least before any definite figures can be given out. At that time the Board of Review will meet and then Mr. Fitzgerald will present his figures. The board will then proceed to hear complaints and endeavor to adjust the valuation ac cording to lta own Ideas. Last year, after a three days' aession, the Board of Review Increased yhe total assessment as returned by the tax commissioner 125,OO0. There la a report that the increase will be much larger thla year, but there la no authority for the statement Until It la known what Mr. Fitzgerald has done the matter of val uation la mere speculation. It has been asserted, however, that there would be a general raise and that the valuation would be increased in order that the levy might ie lowered. On account of the fact that In the day time the council chamber is used aa a po lice court, it is possible that the Board of Review may hold evening sessions. Last year the corporations made a hard fight against an Increase in assessment and it is presumed that the time thing will be flone over again this year. Taxpayers are showing considerable interest In the out come and the actions and findings of the Board of Review will bo closely watched. Teachers' Examinations. The board of examiners appointed by the Hoard of Education recently to examine teachers yesterday prepared a schedule, Which It is asserted will be carried out. The examinations will be held in the as sembly room in the High school building, and will commence on June 10. The fore noon aession will be made up of examina tions in reading, arithmetic and orthog raphy. In the afternoon the session will be devoted to grammar and theory and practice, closing with music. On the day following the examiners will have the class take up geography, penman ship and drawing in the morning, and in the afternoon physiology and English com position. Saturday, June 21 will be the last day of the examination, when the teachers for positions in both the High school and the lower grades will be asked questions in the higher branches. Philippine Veterans. An effort la to be made here to organize an association of soldiers who have served In the Philippines. For this purpose a meet ing will be held at the cavalry troop armory on Monday evening. It Is understood that regulars and volunteers will be admitted to membership. Those who are pushing the movement assert that about two dozen vol unteers now reside in this city. With the assistance of the regulars from the Twenty-second United States Infantry it Is ex pected that quite a membership can be se cured. St. Atrnes Boys. The closing exercises of the boys' class Of the Eighth grade of St. Agnes' church will be held at the troop armory on Tuesday evening. There will be a class of seven boys to receive certificates. They are: Raymond Corrlgan, Edward Ryan, John Hayes, John Kennelly, Charles Morgan, Edward Cahlll, John Cavanaugh. A program con sulting of musical and literary selections has been prepared. David Anderson Explains. Hon. David Anderson submits the follow ing communication: SOUTH OMAHA. June 14 To the Editor Cf The Bee: I notice that Mr. Van Duscn's friends charge that Mayor Koutsky and Hon E. Rosewuter are responsible tor the result at our primaries on yesterday. 1 thcrtfore wish to declare most em phatically trat I have not mot ior spoken to Mr. Itrsewater or Mr. Koutsky upon tr, (.ubjert of electing delegates to the re pubrlcan otate convention, and only con sented tt be a delegate at the earnest sol!i llct'on of a large number of my per sonal and political friends, who seemed dUsutlsried with the make-up of the pe tition candidates. DAVID ANDERSON. Funeral Services Today. The funeral of Alvena, the 3-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. August Klauehles, Twenty-sixth and Y streets, will be held at 2 o'clock this afternoon. Interment will be at Laurel Hlli ceraotory. The child died from the effects of a gunshot wound and was dead before medical assistance could arrive. It appears that three of the Klaushles children were playing with a loaded shotgun when it was accidentally discharged and the larger portion of the load In the gun entered the head of the little girl. New Tennis Conrt. The local Young Men's Christian associa tion has established a tennis court on the vacant ground at Twenty-third and K Streets. The grounds are now ready for the use of all members of the association. Secretary Mm-eh says that all those in tending to play must equip themselves with tennis shoes, as heavy shoes will not be al lowed on the court. Physical Director Baker Will have charge of the games. lodge Elects Officers. Nebraska lodge No. 227, Ancient Order United Workmen, has elected the follow ing officers: S. Collins, master workman; Frank Pratt, foreman; J. Young, overseer; It. Osborne, guide; J. Gallagher, financier; JV. 8. Bally, recorder; J. Paul Lang, re eeiver; Theodore Wahlen, trustee. Alamnl Kntertalns. Last night the alumni of the South Omaha High school held a reception at Masonlo hall in honor of the graduating alass of 1802. An interesting program was carried out and refreshments were served. All of the members of ths graduating class were piesent and the representation of members of the alumni was larger than usual. The reception was a success In very respect. . Maalo City Gossip. Mrs. T. F. Payne of Fal'rbury, 111., Is In the city, the guest of relatives. Ik E. KelW hav sold out his business here and will move to Pueblo, Colo. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. McLean are enter taining Mrs. liattle W. Ingram of Vllllsca, Iowa. Members of the German Lutheran church Will bold services at Syndicate park to day. A picnic will follow the services. Secretary Marsh of ths Young Men's Chrlsttun acvoc'utlon la atlendliiK a. mt. Ing of the asrcciatlon at Mountain Lake The Kings Daughters of ths Presbyter Ian church will meet with Mrs. Null Gibson, Twenty-third and J streets, on Jf'rlilay afternoon of this week. Huperlor lodge No. 193. Degree of Honor, will give a luwn social at the home of paeauKiucs erewer na wrigm, TWenty-nfth and 11 streets, an Friday evening of this t Sterling tea spoons, 3. Edholm. Cheap Hates. Via Milwaukee Ry. June 11. 12. 13. Boston and return. $3175 June 1, 17, 21, 22, Chicago and return. Ilt.75. June 1 to It, St. Paul and return, $9.60. City office. 1504 Farnam St.. Milwaukee Ry Diamond Unit buttons. Edholm, Jeweler, GRADUATING CLASS BANQUET Yoana; Men and Women' Celebrate Close of Their Pabllo School Labors, Some to years of arduous toll, others to lives of ease perhaps, but alt looking for ward to futures still aureate through the rosy glasses of youth, and all looking back ward upon four years In the Omaha High school that now seem to have brimmed with happiness, the seniors J net graduating from that Institution gathered round a gor geous banquet board in the dining room of the Millard Saturday night In a final meet ing of the class of '02, which now takes Its place as last on the long list of alumni. Despite the storm they were almost all there, more than a hundred of them, and the occasion proved the Lapplest event of many years spent together, which, as the last gathering of these boys and girls as High school students, it should rightfully have been. Almost alone In their graduating glory were these lads and lassies last night. No marauding bands of offending lower class men appeared to mar the dignity or de corum of the affair, and, save for Principal Waterhouse and Mrs. Waterhouse, together with those of the teaching staff who have bad charge of the senior class, Miss Kate Mcllugh and Miss A. L. Peterson, attend ance at the banquet was confined to mem bers of the class of '02. A. A. Kllkenney was toastmaster, and, after an elaborate repast of ten courses had been completed, he called first of all upon Principal Waterhouse, who bade God speed these, his charges of three years past. Then Miss Peterson spoke for the teachers of the senior class, and after that the seniors themselves had a voice. All the features of a scholastic course were covered, memorable experiences, traditions, retrospection tn general, Introspection in particular, and prospects ad Infinitum. "The High School" was Mary Bedwell's topic, while Watson B. Smith rehearsed the more striking bits of the class history In ''Annates Seriorum." Frederlcka Mc intosh devoted herself to "Sponsors and Their Opinions," while Harry O. Kelley could not refrain from re-telling once again the loved story of "Our Girls at Camp." the girls who will never be there again. Mae L. Weeks told of "The G. T. C. from Within," whatever that may be, and last came Walter E. Standeven ivith "A Bloomln' Paper and Hits Relation to 'Igh School 'Appenlngs," which proved a clever skit. Finally, after those last nice things were once more said, the class of '02 broke up and became a mere heterogenous col lection of Individual alumni, like all the classes that have gone before. NOMINATES READ FOR JUDGE Republican Convention of Fonrth Ju dicial District Names Candi date Unanimously. The republican convention of the fourth judicial convention nominated Guy R. C. Read for Judge and transacted all of Its other business in less than fifteen minutes yesterday afternoon. The convention was held at Washington hall and was called to order at 3 o'clock by H. H. Baldrlge, chair man of the judicial committee. On motion of W. I. Klcrstead, Mr. Baldrlge was made temporary chairman and F. II. Woodland of the Fifth ward temporary secretary, and then the temporary organization was made permanent. Charles AHstadt of South Omaha moved that Guy R. C. Read be nominated for judge by acclamation, and the motion was carried with enthusiasm. Chairman Bald rlge named A. S. Ritchie of Douglas, E. B. Carrlgan of Washington, Judge Wilson of Sarpy and C. W. Conkllng of Burt as a committee to notify Judge Read of hla nomination, and the convention took a re cess to await the appearance of its nominee. Within a few minutes Judge Read was escorted into the convention hall and in troduced as the member of the judiciary to be elected this fall. The Judge made a very brief speech in which he thanked the delegates for the honor given him and said that his conception of the duties of the office for which he had been nominated was to make an honest and conscientious effort to Interpret the law without fear or favor. After the convention adjourned all of the delegates congratulated Judge Read on his unanimous nomination and predicted his election by a big majority. He Is nominated to fill the unexpired term of Judge Ben S. Baker, resigned, which ends December 31, 1903. Several months ago when Judge Baker resigned, the governor appointed Judge Read to fill the Vacancy until the next general election. BALLOONIST LANDS IN IOWA Conrtland Beach Aeronaut Who Went I'p Friday Night la Safe and Sound. Balloonist Free, who went up from Court- land Beach on Friday night and failed to come down within the specified limit, thereby giving the management a fright, landed all right In Iowa. He found his par achute tackle had fouled In some way, so he -simply rode out the flight with the balloon, making a trip some seven miles north of tbs starting point. Hs came down on the Iowa side of the river, in the front yard of a farmer, and reported as early as possible yesterday, but not in time to pre vent the dispatch of several searching parties, who were regaled before leaving with stories of the disappearance of the Ill- fated aeronaut who went up on the night of July 8, 1802, and has never since been seen. Free did not go up last night, but will continue to make ascensions from Courtland Beach. NO CONTESTING DELEGATES County Executive Committee Orders Credentials Issued for Pub lished List. The executive committee of the repub Ucan county central committee met yester day afternoon and received the returns from ths primaries of Friday, showing delegates elected to the state and judicial conventions as reported In The Bee Saturday morning. As no protests or contests were filed the chairman and secretary of the committee were Instructed to make out credentials for the delegates aa publUhed. The creden tlal papers for the Judicial delegates were Issued yesterday and those for the state delegates will bs mads Monday. Lake Okobojl and Return 93,00 via the Milwaukee Railway. Leaving ths Union depot, Omaha, at t:30 p. m. Saturday, June 21, the Chicago, Mil waukee A St. Paul Railway will run a ape clal excursion train of coaches and sleeping cars to Lake Okobojl and return. Tbs train will arrive at Arnolds Park, on Laka Oko bojl at 6:40 a, m. Sunday. All day Sunday at the lake. Boating, fishing and a pleasant day's outing at ths prettiest resort in the middle west. Raturning, ths special train will leave the lake at 7:30 p. m. Sunday and arrive at Omaha 6 o'clock Monday morning. Ths round trip rail rate is $3. For those who desire them sleeping ears will be at tached, for which a round trip rate of $3 is charged for a double berth. City ticket office, 1504 Farnam St. Tele phone 284. Shampooing and hatrdressing, toe, at the Bathery, 211-220 Bee building. Tel., 171S Pearl stick pins. Idholm, pp. P. O. WANT GOVERNMENTAL LINE Canada Greatly Pears the Morgan Steam ship Combine. PROMPT ACTION SURE TO FOLLOW Service May De Established fnder the Auspices of Iloth Canadian nd Imperial Gov ernments, OTTAWA, June 15. (Special Telegram.) The thing which has held attention In Canada this week more than anything else has been the possibility of getting a gov ernmental fast lice between Great Britain and the Dominion. The danger to Canada from the Morgan Steamship combine has become so threatening that it has become necessary to act promptly, and it Is gen erally expected that at the lnter-colonlal conference steps will be taken Immediately to establish a service under the auspices of both the Canadian and Imperial govern ments. x For years there was one Canadian line, the Beaver, now known as the Dempster line, which has kept aloof from the com bination of traiis-allanllo steamers, but of late it looks as If this line might succumb also and Join the Morgan crowd. That the situation Is very serious Is gen erally admitted. Active competition Is being threatened by the American and Oer man Interests of the Morgan syndicate with the Dempster line In their South African trade at present and no matter whether the company Is driven out of business or driven Into Morgan's hands, It would mean an Immediate Increase In all the various steamship rates between Canada and Eu rope. The steerage rate would not be exempt from this and any important in crease In that would have a bad effect upon the emigration to Canada. The only way In which the great combina tion now existing can be fought is by the government establishing a steamship line of its own without loss of time, no matter whether It be slow or fast, as long as it la there for the present to take care of the emigrants whom the Morgan combine would like to exclude. One thing Canadians think Mr. Morgan will never be able to corner and that is the fish supply of the raclfic. Just for the present the Canadians have the advantage of the Americans in the matter of the sal mon, at any rate. Speculation upon what the representa tives of the colonies and the empire may or may not do at the lnter-colonlal conference In regard to general trade matters will keep the minds of Canadians occupied for some time to come, but it is pretty certain that Sir Wilfred Laurler will make the strongest possible opposition to Sir Michael Hicks Beach's proposal for free trade between the various colonies and Great Britain. CUEAF EXCURSIONS. Via Illinois Central Railroad. The Illinois Central R. R. will sell round trip tickets, good for return until October 21, 1902, from Omaha to the following points: Tickets; at rates named in column (1) on sale June 1st to 15th Inclusive; in column (2), June 16th to 30th inclusive. (1) (2) St. Paul $ 9.60 $12.65 Minneapolis 9.60 12.65 Duluth 13-60 16.65 The 'Superiors 13.60 16.66 Ashland, Wis 13.60 16.65 Bayfield. Wis 13.60 16.65 Madison Lake, Minn 7.60 10.65 Elyslan, Minn 7.60 10.115 Faribault, Minn 7.60 10.65 Northfleld, Minn 7.60 10.65 Randolph, Minn 7.60 10.65 Cannon Falls, Minn 7.60 10.65 Red Wing, Minn 7.60 10.65 On June 16-17-21-22 we will sell tickets -to Chicago and return at rate of $14.75, good for return until September 15, 1902. In addition to the above we will sell round trip tickets during the summer sea son to eastern points; also via Duluth or Chicago and steamer via the Great Lakes. Special arrangements for securing steamer accommodations in advance. Write or call on the undersigned for par ticulars. W. H. BRILL, Dlst. Pass. Agt., 111. Cent. R. R. No. 1402 Farnam St., Omaha. Neb. ' ANOTHER IMPROVEMENT. Chicago, Boston and New York Trai el. On and after June 15th, the Erie Rail road will still further Improve their Bos ton and New York service by offering to the public a handsome limited train to leave Chicago from Dearborn Station every day at 10:30 a. m., arriving In New York next afternoon at 3:30 and Boston at 9 o'clock. There is no doubt that this service will be highly pstronlzed, as this new train will land the traveler in New York City in ample time to permit him to proceed leisurely to his hotel or home, rest, dress, dine and spend the evening In whatever manner may appeal to him most. This every-day morning train will con sist of standard Pullman drawing-room and sleeping cars. All meals enroute served by the famous Erie dining cars. No extra tare charged on this train. Ticket office, 242 South Clark street, Chi cago. THE 20th CENTURY LIMITED The Lake Shore's New Twenty-Hour New York Train. will be placed in service June 15, leaving Chicago daily at 12:80 p. m.. reaching New York the next, morning at 9:30. Leave New York 2:45 p. m., arriving at Chicago 9:45 next morning. This new train is in add! tlon to the present magnificent passenger service afforded by the Lake Shore. Ths new train will savs one full business day between Chicago and New York. M. S, Giles, T. P. A., Chicago. C. F. Daly, C. A. G. P. A., Chicago. Don't forget Sam'l Burns' annual clear ance sale commencing June 16. Homeserkers' Excursion Via the Missouri Pacific railway at very low rates on Tuesday, June 17, to certain points in southwest Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma and Indian Territory, Texas, Arkansas, etc. For further Information, books pamph lets, etc., write or call on company agent, S. E. corner 14th and Douglas streets, Omaha, Neb. THOS. F. GODFREY, Tass and Tkt. Agt A Plaee to Spend the Summer. On ths lines of the Milwaukee railway In Wisconsin, Minnesota and lows are some of the most beautiful places in the world to spend a summer vacation, camping out or at the elegant summer hotels. Boating, fishing, beautiful lakes and streams and cool weather. Okobojl is ths nearest of these resorts, but all are easily reached from Omaha, and the round trip rates this summer are lower than ever before. Full information on application. F. A. NA8H, General Western Agent C, M. ft St, P. Ry. 1604 Farnam St., Omaha, Good Fishing at Okohojl. The fishing at Okobojl is reported ex cellent. Pickerel, pike and bass. Round trip rate, 18.00. On sals at Milwaukee railway ticket office, 1501 Farnam 8U GENERAL SMITHES FAREWELL Pralsea His Troops and Bays None Ever Fared More Trying; Ordeal. WASHINGTON, June 15. The order of General Jacob H. Smith, on relinquishing command of the Sixth separate brigade in the Philippines, preliminary to his return to the United States is of more than ordi nary Interest on account of the criticism of that officer's conduct of the campaigns In Samar and Leyte. The order is as fol lows: Pursuant tr telparnnh Instructions from division headquarters the undersigned here by relinquishes command of the Sixth separate brigade. For over forty years his dally life has been Identified with the soldiers of our army, and niiturally he has had a large and varied experience of them and their duties. Anil never In this Ion period has he seen them confronted wttn experiences so novel, so difficult and which required such courage, persistency and luck as those Imposed upon tnem ty tne amar camuala-n now cloelnir. Never has American manhood responded more cheer fully and Intelligently. Never were hard ships more aallnntlv faced. The trials of hewing away tropical jungle In a roadless country, sore and bleeding feet with cloth ing soaked for weeks at a time. Infrequent meals and often scanty rations all have been met with a courage and virility which, showing her young manhood, bodes well for the future of America and her flag. From such troons as these their hrlgnde commander takes his leave with mingled feelings of untie, satisfaction and sorrow pride and satisfaction In their achieve ments; sorrow that the inevitable nour or parting has come. To them all. as well as to the troops In Leyte, the members of the navy and marine corps who have done well and ao loyally assisted him In all of their undertakings and to the mem bers of the brigade staff who have ever met each duty with an ability which have made possible the results achieved, the brigade commander offers the assurance of his appreciation of what they have borne and done, and his deeply felt thanks therefor. HAY'S RESOLUTION FAILS Virginian's Attempt to Precipitate De bate on Cost of Philippine War is Fntlle. WASHINGTON, June 15. The feature of the house's session yesterday was the at tempt of Mr. Hay of Virginia to secure the adoption of a resolution calling upon the secretary of war for Information as to the cost from all sources of the war in the Philippines. The resolution had been re ferred to the committee on insular affairs and not having been acted upon within the time limit prescribed by the rules, became privileged. When Mr. Hay called t up, Mr. Crumpacker of Indiana moved to lay It on the table, and his motion prevailed by a party vote, 91 to 66. The latter part of the session was devoted to private pen slon legislation, 199 bills being passed. A bill was passed to validate certain acts of the territorial legislature of New Mexico relative to the Issuance of bonds. A bill was passed to change the fees of United States marshals, deputies and wit nesses in the Indian Territory. The bill was recommended by the Department of Justice. A bill was passed for a bridge across the White river near Newport, Ark. DEWEY IS TO RETURN TO SEA Admiral Will Become Supreme Com mander of Powerful Amer ican Fleet. WASHINGTON, June 15. Admiral Dewey s to go to sea again flying his flag with the four stars in command of the greatest fleet in numbers the United States has gotten. together since the days of the civil war and far more powerful in officers and de fense than any of those war fleets. Secretary Moody has conceived the idea and after consulting the pleasure of Ad miral Dewey," if has been arranged that he shall be placed In supreme command of the fleet (comprising the North Atlantlo squadron, the European and the South At lantic squadron) which is to assemble near Culebra Island In the West Indies, next December, for the winter maneuvers. Sec retary Moody himself desires to witness these maneuvers, and it la even possible that the president may find time to make a voyage to the south to see the big Iron clads in war movements. Admiral Dewey goes gladly to his work. Crowds at Courtland Beach. Courtland Beach had a larger attendance yesterday than any day this season, not withstanding the cool weather. Early In the day picnic parties, composed of whole famillea with well-laden baskets and nu merous little ones. In many Instances, spread their hammocks In the nicely shaded grove and prepared for a day's enjoyment. By 1:30 o'clock in the afternoon every one of the twenty-four regular Sherman avenue Courtland Beach trains were crowded and Superintendent Tucker found it necessary to more than double that num ber. By 2:30 o'clock all the extra trains were handling their full quota and con tinued to do so until late In the evening. After the performance of the Faust family In the afternoon, the cars returning to the city were well patronized, and from then until 10:80 o'clock cars going tn both direc tions were crowded. The Faust family of nine persons, five of which are children, ranging from 4H years old up, gave two very pleasing and entertaining artistic ac robatic performances. They give two per formances each day this week, and from the highly appreciative audiences and the extent of the applause given them yester day, Manager Griffiths anticipates a large afternoon attendance of women and chil dren the entira week. During the whole afternoon people sat on the wide verandas of ths pavllllon, many of them with wraps on, others with coat collars turned up, watching the numerous men and women bathers. It was a peculiar sight, but as it was ths first really clear afternoon the people had a chance to visit Lake Court land since Decoration day, they seemingly enjoyed their outing Immensely. Manager Griffiths said the attendance proved con clusively to him that all that was neces sary was the right kind of weather and Lake Courtland would again prove its pop ularity with the public. Nordln's orches tra gave Its regular concerts, and while the management regrets the bowling alleys are not quits completed, the bowlers will find their Interests will bs improved by the short delay, as no pains nor expense has been spared to make them perfect in every way. Shampooing and halrdresslng, 25c, at the Bathery. 216-270 Bee Building. Tel. 1716. Greatly Reduced Rates. WABASH RAILROAD. $13.60 St. Louis and return, sold June 16, 17, 21. 22. $20.50 Portland. Ms., and return from Chicago, sold July 5 to 9. $18.90 Providence, R. I., and return, sold July 7, t, 9. All Information at Wabash new city office, 1601 Farnam, or write Harry E. Moores, O. A. P. D., Omaha, Neb. peelal Train to Grand Island Con ventions. To accommodate delegates to state con ventions at Grand Island, June 24, the Bur lington Route will run a special train, leaving Omaha 9:15 a. m., arriving Orand Island 1:30 p. m. Chair ears and coaches will bs handsomely decorated. $4.45 for round trip tickets. Tickets, 1502 Farnam street. Publish your legal notices In Ths Weekly Bee. Telephone 28, A thousand and one useful and valuable premiums in exchange for wrappers from White Rps A household and laundry soap made from the purest materials under modern scientific conditions. No fatty odor or grease stains in the clothes the result of poorly made SOap. Call for Premium List, JAMES S. KIRK & CO. . 1615 FARNUM ST., OMAHA, or bring the wrappers to our store tnd select your premium. TORNADO TAKES SIX LIVES Storm In Central Michigan Proves Fatal to People and Property. ST. JOSEPH, Mich., June 15. The storm which swept over the central portion of Michigan last night developed into a tor nado in thb northeastern portion of the state, where it reaped a harvest of six victims. Mrs. Tapping, living near Ensley; Charles Gardner, a farmer near Mlnlth, and Earn est Gardner of Stockbridge were killed by lightning while seeking shelter In a farm barn. Edward Berrltt, In Bay county, was killed In his barn, which was lifted from Its foun dations and wrecked. On the G. H. Gardner farm, east of Stockbridge, the house was struck by light ning and a 9-year-old son killed, while Mrs. Gardner was fatally injured. In the village of Stika a frame store build ing was wrecked, instantly killing James T. Leads, a village blacksmith. Michigan Summer Resorts. Spend your summer vacation in the cool woods of the lake region of Michigan. Write H. F. Moeller, O. P. A., Pere Mar quette R. R., Detroit, Mich., for Illustrated booklet, sent free to any address, which tells of a hundred charming spots in the resort region. Full information concerning hotels, etc. Four original photographs of Michigan scenery, 6x8 inches in size, sent postpaid to any address for 25c, stamps or coin. Beautiful cut glass. Edholm, opp. P. O. Delightful Eastern Trips. The Lake Shore & Michigan Southern Railway has just issued a new summer book, "Lake Shore Tours," showing a se lected list of eastern resorts, with routes and rates, A copy will be sent on applica tion to M. 8. Giles, T. P. A., Chicago, or C. F. Daly, C. A. O. P. A., Chicago. Graphophone at a Bargain. FOR SALE Latest model type. A. O. combination graphophone, which plays both large and small records; list price, $90. This Is especially designed for concert pur poses, having a thirty-six Inch horn and stand. It also Includes twenty large Edi son records and carrying case of twenty four records. The machine is entirely new and has never been used. Will sell at a bargain. Address X 36, in cars of The Bee. Send articles of Incorporation, notices of stockholders' meetings, etc., to The Bee. We will give them proper legal Insertion. Bee telephone, 238. KANSAS CROPS IN GOOD ORDER Wheat Surprises Farmers and Corn, Oata and Alfalfa Will Yield Phenomenally. TOPEKA, Kan., June 15. Reports re ceived here from fifty or more counties in Kansas say that all the crops for this year are in the beBt of condition. Wheat has surprised all by the growth It has made. The late heavy rains helped wheat to head out well and while It Is rather thin, the product Is of a good quality and will make an average yield of twenty bushels to the acre. Corn, oats and alfalfa all will make phe nomenal yields. Corn on the lowland dis tricts covered by the floods will make mora than that on the uplands. The wheat har vest Is in progress. CITES EDIT0RJF0R CONTEMPT Jndf e In Jessie Morrison Case Issues Warrant (or Criticising; Newspaper Man. ELDORADO, Kan., June 15. The first sensation in connection with the third trial of Jesse Morrison, tor the murder of Mrs. Olln Castle, was sprung yesterday when Judge Alkman, who is trying the case. Issued a warrant for W. H. Cadyr editor of a local paper, for contempt of court. Edi tor Cady criticised the judge's action In overruling a motion for a change of venue. THIS DRUG WAR. Has reached the point where all BARK KHS, CALAMITY llUWLKRS, DYSPEP TICS AND OTHER SMALL FRY have completely aubslded Into the MISTY BACK NUMBERS. On the ldth of this month the OMAHA DRUG TKl'BT is to have a meet ing to decide whether or not they are IN KXI8TENCK PROVIDED THEY CAN GET A QL'ORI'M. The following prices are not for ONE DAY ONLY, but until further notice. Are they LOWEST? Are we In the habit of handling Imitation goods or giving anyone other than WHAT YOU ASK FOKT Pennyroyal Pills 9o 11.00 Temptation Tonle 16o $1.04 Pierce's medicines 67c Five registered pharmacists only to All piesciiptions. Get others' prices on yours first then ours I 25o Hires' Root Beer Extract 9o 26c Cherry Phosphate 7o 60c Eekay's Food M 2feo &uc Kldneoids 26o 11.00 Pe-run-na boo 11.00 Iter's Malt Whisky 64c $1 W Plnkham's Compound Lbc 25c Mennens Talcum Powder o 11.00 Hwanson'a 6 Drops 680 $100 Cramer's Kidney Cure 67c Bring cash and get one only of above till further notlre. OPEN ALL NIGHT. SGIIAEFER'S CUT PRICE DRU STORE Tat. VT, f . W. Car. llh aad Chicane. UNION PACIFIC to Denver, Colorado Springs.' ' Pueblo RETURN June 22 to 24 and July 1 to 13 I Inclusive) The Fast Trains to Denver are via the UNION PACIFIC ' Lv. Omaha Daily 7:10 am TICKCTSi 1324 Farnam St. MOVE BEFORE It is anything but pleasant to have a hot office In which to work during Jul and August. The time to remedy this Is now. There Is no building in Omaha so well constructed with reference to the com. fort of Its tenants In all kinds of weather as The Bee Building. The court, with Us ' fountain Is not only a source of delight to the eye, but furnishes perfect ventilation and the' thick walla and southeast exposure make It an ideal summer office building. There are not many vacant rooms 1 n ths building, but the movement la and out of the building has left a few of the very choicest rooms at your disposal. List of vacant rooms in The Bee Building Ground flOOM Hi Uxii feet. Faces Seventeenth allsv. This is iim. liuht room, a light, water and janitor service. It DuUdiu Court aud Seventeenth First Floor. IUITB loll There Is no finer office suite In Omaha than this one. It la located Just on tne right nand of the great marble stairway, and has unusually large winuowa looking upon the tront entrance way of the buUdlug. It fronts on Farnam aueet. One room Is 17xl and the other 8xl. It has a burglar-proof vault, marble mantel-piece, hardwood floors, and will be frescoed to suit tenant Price 7aM bOO at 1U4 1 This room is just at the head of the main stairway on tha first floor. It would be a very desirable elite, for some real estate bmui or con tractor. The door space U ltfxU feet u Price 120.91 Third Floor. aOOH 808i This room Is 21x8 feet and is very conveniently located near the elevator. A sign on the door cad be readily seen in stepping oft the eleya tor " Price tlt.01 ilOOJdl aai This room is 17x32 feel and will be divided to suit, the tenant. This room Is iiarucuiariy adapted tor some concrn needing large door space and is a decidedly handsome omce, having an entrance facing Uie court and windows looking out upon bevenlecnlh street. It tax a very lara. bumlar-vroof vault, bard wood floors and is one of tne choicest oin ces da the building ROOM 40ti Kxll feet This room is n.xt to Ihe elevator and faces court. It has a Urge burglar-proof vault and is well ventilated. Has good light, and for tns price Xurnlanes urst-eiass accommodations, .....M rrlue flT.M Fifth Floor. rUITB B14i This is a very large room, 17xil feet. It faces west, but U very light and well ventilated" It Is very seldom that space of this slxe Is of fered In The Bee Building. It could be used to auyantage by some Arm employing a large number of clerks, or requiring large floor "Pace-a whoiesai 'jeweler, or manufacturer s agent, who would like to be in a J.;:.? iulldlni. or it will be divided to suit the tenant Prlo. IM.0S ton sail This room faces the court and Is 18x14 feet. It has a burglar-proof vault, and as It Is near the telegraph offloe and on the same floor with a number of grain firms, it would be particularly good room for a XlJtv.m firm desiring first-class accommodation....! ncew.v Sixth Floor. Rt! SUITE) 6l0i This consists of two rooms, larg. ourgiar-proot vau. "- K...V:;r: , r-rAf..ianai TIIBi sats j ssisss w. - th two ... R. C. PETERS & CO., Rental Agents. Lake Forest College REV. RICHARD V. HANUAN. M. A., President. Classical, English and Bolentlflo course. Most beautful suburb of t'heago, on high wooded bluffs on Lake Michigan. Beml rural surroundings; healthy; lnnxpenslve. Qood dormitories. Modern gymnaaum; ex cellent athletlo facl'ltlee; co-educatlonal. For catalogue address Box 50. LAKE FOREST, ILL. RftTM NIRVI HANI qolcvriy enr lMrVUUlUfJM, aVUrUJLUI auuio, ft Y I ftjiaf I ll Msrrl.d uita .si men intending to m.rrjr mould im s boa; uumlatilug results! tiD.ll wets irts sud lost pow.r tsureX uo u bsroea e McCvba.11, druggUls, MU sud Ihrif sian .or. ,X j and 4:25 p.m. II IS HOT. Floor. Rental. Per Month. street and has windows along the i,d the rental price includes beat. has an entrance both on The Bee street .. .mw oo.us F ourthFloor. both WfctllVi. Each of them has a rmfnrtsbla. Pries T for man may be comfortable. Price for. - .turn Ground Floor Bee Building Out of Print Numbers THE ILLUSTRATED BEE and of THE DAILY BEE stay be had at usual pries by apply ing at the publication offloe la ae far as ths sopply Is adequate. Oili", - .'-a. s savsesis 1