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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 15, 1908, Image 2

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THE OMAHA DAILY REE: WEDNESDAY,
JULY 15, 1903.
KRL'C PARK WILL BE CLOSED
rut Oat of Business, Sayi Manager, by
Court Decision.
OTHER INTERESTS ARE AFFECTED
W. W. Cola Say that Concession
Will Be Relocated ooa M
Possible In Cities
Klarirkrrp.
Krug Tnrk will clone permanently next
Ha'.urriay. The announcement wan made
Tuesday by W. W. Cole, manager, ns a re
unit. It Is asserted, of the decision of
Judge Kennedy holding the liquor license
voted by the Benson Ullage boerd was
Illegal. Mr. Cole said he would begin at
once to rclccats the. various concessions
In otl.iT rltloa ami to close up the buslne
hero.
Mr. Cole declared the park could not
re operate profitably without the sale
of liquor. To appeal the rase to the su
premo court" would do no gnod, a the
court could not pare on It until fall. If
a new license were applkd for In the
name of art lr,dl1dnal It would have to
rm advertised four week and then the
r munstrsnee, he asserts, probably would
i renewed. He ' sitserted the park lost
J10.OO0 InM year and ia already $14,000 behind
tl. Is year, t'ndor the clrcnrnstances he be
lieved It would be unwlre to continue the
existence of the. park without the license
"We started to give Omaha a high class
amusement reeort, accepting a a prece
dent tin famous Kroll gardens of Berlin.
Germany." Mid Mr. Cole, discussing the
closing of the park. "We have followed
the rnanngTncnt of the gardens aa near
an Is possible to do ln.thls country, by
refraining from putting on a cheap class
of amusements and c-itch-prnny devices
so prevalent In other parti of the Vnlted
States, bring satisfied to build up the park
on strictly legitimate lines, using music
and hlffh elnss concert features aa the at
tractions. Kept Faith with People.
"All our sensational features have been
very original and I. ran truthfully aay
that In my t.hlrty years' of experience there
has been no other amusement enterprise In
this country thnt has kept closer faith with
thn public than . wo have. At all times
our object has been to establish a resort
to advance the Interests of Omaha. How
we,ll wo .hnvo succeeded can better be
Judged by the thousands of Omaha's best
citizens who have been regular attendants.
It has been the only place of the kind
where women and children have ever been
able to go In Omaha so far as I can rec
ollect and (eel perfectly safe from moles
tation. The expense of maintaining a
police department for this purpose has
been very large. Basing It upon a busi
ness proposition we have hardly been Justi
fied, but nevertheless so lung as I am
connected with an amusement enterprise
this feature will be maintained.
"We are announcing the permanent clos
ing of Omaha's Polite resort, Krug park,
without the slightest malice. It la an In
disputable fact that no summer resort can
prove successful and be denied the privi
lege that must necessarily be given It.
The closing of the refreshment part and de
nying the public In general and the working
class In particular their right to seek their
pleasure for themselves and families on
Sundays as It might suit their Individual
taslo, would rrove an unprofitable venture,
as It has the world over,
"I am free to admit that there are a few
people with probably unworthy motives,
who aro ever ready to impose upon the
laws and use them for personal gain. This
la unfortunate and I believe that the sooner
the commercial Interests of any community
concentrate their energies and Improve
conditions the better It will be for all
cltiscns.
"We have 225 persons employed In con
junction with the Investment of many
thousands of dollars of out-of-town capital,
to ray nothing of the Western Amusement
company's Investments, and it requires a
En at deal of money each week to operate
the Institution.
"All of Omaha's business Interests profit
by the operation of tho rnrk. The street
railway company cart "figure on 600,000
round-trip fares each year. The electric
light company profits materially by sell
ing the Illumination,' and, In fact, every
business house In the city cernes In for a
general profit on account of the park's
existence.
Fully Concluded to Close.
"Wo havo fuliy concluded to close the
park permanently and as fast aa we can ro
locato the concessions In other cities we
shall do so, fully realising there Is not a
field for us In the city of Omaha. I think
tha entire city will vouch for the fact tho
pa rk has been conducted well within the
meaning of the law. We closed at 11
o'clock. We pay a full year's llcensa for
about three and a half months' business
privilege and not at any time have we tried
to take advantage of undecided legal points.
Our action has been fully considered and as
elf-prescrvation Is the first law of nature
we have decided to adopt It. We would
rather take our losses now than wait un
til the end of the season."
The point upon whk-h Judge Kennedy
passed that a corporation cannot hold a
license to sell liquor was pasgtd on once
before by Judge Troup, but he held con
trary to Judge Kennedy's holding. It was
In the suit of Schllt Brewing company
gainst Kiel about three years ago that
fudge Troup, among other points, decided
the brewing company could hold a license.
The esse went to the supreme court, but
wus decided on other point and the ques
tion In controversy now was not paiscd
upon.
The Krug park case will not be carried
to the supreme court, but there Is a caso
pending now In which the point Is raised.
The case was brought from Hastings.
Judne Corcoran decided a corporation can
hold a license and an appeal was taken
from his decision.
ome Corporation Affected.
Tha corporations that will te uffected by
Kl
No greater mistake can be made than to
consider lightly the first symptoms of
any disease. Many a bright and promis
ing career has been wrecked through ne
glect or Improper treatment at th com
neacament. Whea a man s health Is con
cerned ha should not experiment with un
certain, dangerous or unreliable treatment,
or JeOpfadlts but futura health and hap
piness by neglect. Why take such des
perate chance when you can secure the
ervlcta of the honest, kklllftil. experienced
snd successful specialists of the Blute Med
ical Institute, the tost In the country.
, Wf treat mea only asd ear promptly,
safely sad thoroofUly and at t lowest
cost amoscsriTia. cat mbkv.
OUS DEBILITY BLOOD rOlstOW, as. 1ST
tolBraSEg. KIDHtiY and BLADofca I.
SJIAs) and all slpooiai Inaetses aad
thmit oempUeaUoaa.
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
arnam St.,; Between 13th and 14th Sts., OmahaNeb.
th'e ee s:on are the Independent Political
n! Ko ial r'ub. JOV Bmith Fourteenth
street; PhllUn-Murpl.y Hotel company.
314-21 South Blxnenth street; M. Wollteln
ft Co., 4"2 North PUteenth stre.t; the Mil
ler Hotel company, flS-? Smi'h Pixteenth
street; A. Ottlmnn Rrewlng company. W
Pouth Rlxteenth street; Mets Uroe. Brewing
company, m Leavenworth street: M. Well
sum & Co., 814 Pouth Tenth street; Her &
Co., 8-1-3 Howard street; Bints company,
S-d Douglas street; Theodore llamm Brew
ing company, Douglan street; A. N.
Rrlek St eon company, 11 Farnam street;
Anlie usor-liuseh Brewing company, K07-9-11
Jones stre.t; the Millard Hotel company,
1220-24 Houghis street; John Ound Brewing
company. 13H-24 Leavenworth street; the
Pabst company. Leavenworth street;
Walter Molse A Co., 14u7 Harney street;
Kitchen Bros. Hotel company, 1409 Farnam
street; William J. Lemp Brewing company,
1M7-19 Nicholas street; Stors Brewing com
pany, 1607 to 1S1 North Sixteenth street;
Courtney ar Co., 18-0-24 louglas Street; the
Omtiba club, 2i.02 Douglas street; Fred Krug
Brewing company, Twenty-sixth and Vin
ton streets; Willow Springs Brewing com
pany. Third and Hickory streets and the
Omaha Field club, Thirty-sixth and Wool
worth avenue.
The four women now holding" licenses aro
Mrs. W. F. Oarrlty. 1:5 North Tenth street.
Mrs. Columbia Brown. Murray hotel; Mrs.
W.' L. Burke, 13U Cass street, and Mrs.
August KrakowFkl, 25(6 Walnut street
One-fifth saved In the stork section
everything baby ever wears. Benson &
Thome Co., Lilliputian Bazaar.
GREATEST ENDURANCE RACE
Record Breaking nide on Roof of
m Broncho on Old Santa.
F Trail.
When w com to talking about modern
endurance races for sport or for pelf, the
present riders can scarcely hold a candle
to F. X. Aubrey, who used to do some great
stunts cn the roof of a bronco, in I860 he
made a bet that he could cover the distance
from Santa Fe, N. M., to Independence,
Mo., over the old trail in eight days. It is
7CJ li. lies between the two points as the
freight caravans traveled it, and by that
route on a wager of $1,000 Aubrey was to
ride.
He succeeded in winning, making the des
tination, the Jones house In Independence,
three hours before the expiration of that
time. During this his first ride he killed
a number of horses,, the d ath of one when
within twenty-five miles of Council Grove
lomielllng lum to .walk to that place
wr.eru he obtained another animal.
This feat of Aubrey was regarded as the
greatest rlda ever made by any one In
ancient or modern times, and he became
the hero of the Incipient border town, Inde
pendmce, where he was feted and made
the lion of tho day. His fame spread
throughout the entire west, including Cal
ifornia where he is well known.
Althoimh reople marveled much at the
wonderful endurance of the man and the
remarkable time In wheh he had made the
trip, st 11 Aubrey himself wns not at all
satisfied with It. He determined Jo break
that record, and the following season made
another wager of JT'.O'O In gold that he
would do It. He accomplished his recorJ
breaking dash across the great plains In
the marvellous time of only five days and
thirteen hours.
His objective point was the same hotel
to which he had ridden on his former trip.
On tills ride, when ho reached that hos
telry, he was p?rfectly exhausted and In
fainting condition, his horre quivering Trom
head to foot, and white with foam. Aubrey
was lifted from the back of the animal by
h's friends artd carried Into h's room In the
house, where he lay In a complete stupor
for two 'da s. Plx horses, which previoua
to starting from Sunta Fe had been sta
Mrned at distances varying from twenty
five to fifty miles along the route, fell dead
under him, so terribly fast had he forced
them on.
He ro'scss d a beautiful mare. Nelly, a
favorite animal, noted for speed and en
durance, but she expired at the end of the
first lit miles. On his last great trip he
rode t'ay and night, stopping only long
enough to !-ap from his tired animal and
spring cn to a fresh one. He made more
than ano miles every twenty-four hours, and
all the "sleep he took asgregated but three
hruis during the entire five days.-Denver
Field and Farm. . -
KNEW WHEN HEHAD ENOUGH
Chlcasro Man strove for a Million
Dollars, Got It and Then
Qnlt,
Christian Eurcky died In Chicago the
other day. He was once pretty wall
known In Chicago, though we doubt If
his name means anything outside of that
city. But Christian Uur'ky was a sensible
man. Ho knew when he had got enough
and he knew that when, he had got enough
It was time to quit. It all happened In this
way:
Before the big fire In 1S71 he and Ed
Milan opened a lur.rh room In an old
box car In Madison street, Chicago
Burcky did the cooking and Milan waited
on the customers. Their enterprise was
regarded rather as a Joke at the start,
but both young men were serious and
worked with unflngglng seal. "We won't
quit until we get a million," was their
motto. Within a couple of years they had
accumulated sufficient money to furnish
a basement In Madison street, near Clark.
After the fire they moved to Nos. 114 and
IK Clark street, and opened what Is sal.1
to havo beon Ihe original first class res
taurant In Chicago, During the1 latter part
of na. they began taking stock and count
Ing cssh, They discovered their Jolrt riches
totaled a little over fl.Oun.ono snd the next
day the place was offered for sale. Burcky
never again entered any business. And
that was. why Bureltly was sensible. It
was likely, too, that he was sensible enough
not to be too much of an Idler, not
enough so that the rusted out. It is fully
us unwise to rust out as It is to rush out
There ought to be a lelkurely period of
going out for everybody; but unfortunately
there Isn't. Chicago Tost.
Caasaltatiai toll
ExsjBlattiaa.
Office Hours: I l m. to I
P- m. Sunday. 1 to 1 only.
If you cannot ca'L write.
"t. t , "i jt -i f .
FREE
BRYAN MAKES ANOTHER ISSUE
Gifts to Democratic Campaign Fund
Art, Limited to $10,000.
NOTIFICATION TO BE AT LINCOLN
Patieommlttee of Eleven Will Meet
In Chlrnao Jalr 31 to "elect
Chairman of National
Committee.
(From a Staff Correspondent.!
LINCOLN. July 14.-(Snrcial. William J.
Bryan's national democratic committee
called on him this morning and after listen
ing to what he had to say fixed the date
for his official notification of his nomlna
tlon for August 12 at Falrvlew. The com
mlttee discussed every phase of the coming
enmpn gn and then adopted a resolution
providing that no contribution of over tlD.OOO
would be received from any one person
and all contributions over $100 would be
publlshed from time to time. Thus the
"psrnmount" Issue of the campaign will
bo the publicity of campaign contributions.
A subcommittee will select the officers of
the committee. John W. Kern, vice presi
dential nominee, will not find out about his
nomination until after James 8. Sherman,
the republican nominee, has received his
diploma from his notification committee.
A notable feature of the meeting was the
passing of Mayor Jim. His place has been
taken by P. L. Hall of Lincoln. The new
member of the committee Jumped at one?
Into the lime light by being made n mem
ber of the subcommittee of tho national
organisation which Is to announce Mr.
Brj'Bn's choice for chairman and secretary
of the nationnl body. This may mean that
Mayor Jim will still be cared for some
way, though he Is clear out of the running
for chairman of the national committee.
But Mayor Jim la still a high lord even
though shorn of official title so far as the
committee Is concerned. He was addressed
by John I. Martin as "Governor Dahlman"
right In the face of Mr. Bryan and the
latter made no objection.
Mayor Jim was asked this question: Will
you be the chairman of the national com
mittee?" He didn't even hesitate when he
replied:
"I will not be chairman of the national
committee."
The subcommittee of which Tom Taggart
is chairman will meet at the Auditorium
Annex In Chicago July 25 to select the
officers of the national committee. This
subcommittee Is composed of the following:
Thomas Taggart of Indiana, Dr. Hall of
Nebraska, Norninn E. Mack of New York,
Governor Otdxirne of Wyoming, George W.
Greene of Rhode Island, T. E. Ryan of
Wisconsin, Joseph Daniels of North Caro
lina, M. J. Wade of Iowa, J. W. Tomllnson
of Alabama, Nathan Cole, Jr., of California
and W. Tate Biady of Oklahoma.
The Parnmoant Issue.
The "paramount" Issue adopted by the
committee is as follows:
Resolved, That the democratic national
committee, in pursuance to tne pie ig s
given in the national platform recent y
adopted at Denver, announces that it will
accept no contributions whatever from cor
porations; that It will accept no Individual
onti lbutlona above $10,000 and that It will
make publication before the election of an
Individual contributions above $100, contri
butions received before October 15 being
f ubllsbed on or before that date and con
nbutlons r.c Ivtd after that rta.e being
published on the date upon which they are
received, and that no contributions abov;
$K0 shall be accepted within three days of
the election.
The special train bearing the commit
tee members reached Lincoln at 8 o'clock
this morning. Brother Charlie and
Brother-ln-Law. Tom Allen were there arul
at once hustled the delegation Into street
cars and headed them for University
Place. It was right here that George
Washington Berge dropped out of the
running.
"I haven't had breakfast," he said, "so
I won't take the car ride."
Whether the other members of the party
had eaten was not discovered. Mayor
Jim, however, stuck to the bunch und
went to the college town where hard
water Is none too soft for the Inhabitants.
Tom Taggart went and so did Roger
Sullivan. This side trip was taken In or
der to give the Bryans a chance to got
up and "red" up the house.
Lunch at Falrvlew.
The party was met at Falrvlew by Mr.
and Mrs. Bryan and everyone stayed to
lunch. The dining room seats only forty
five and a second table load had to he
served. Mr. Bryan In his apology for
having such a small dining room said the
one at t he White House was larger.
Mr. Bryan and his old friend, Tom Tag
gart had aeveral conferences and each
looked full of harmony. Roger Sullivan
was given a glad hand and he seemed
harmonized. Jim Reed of Kanaus City
was also there, but he was so troubled
about whether to go on tho stump for
Cowherd for governor of Missouri he had
little to say to anyone.
All In all It was a nice harmony meeting
and not once wns the old fight between Mr.
Bryan and Roger Sullivan mentioned and
no one talked about French Lick Springs,
and even Ouffey of Penisylvanla seemed
to bi? forgotten. Most of the committee
men got out of town during the afternoo:i
lull of enthusiasm and predicting demo
cratic suci ess and promising to organ z:
Bryan clubs.
Incidentally it is supposed that $10,00
resolutions will prevent Miyor Jim and
Brother-ln-Lnw Tom from getting r.ny more
$15,0ii0 bunches from New York. Bryan
himself proposed the resolution, or rather
gave the hunch for It In a speech he made
to the visitors.
In the party that visited Fairvlew today
were the following committeemen: Norman
E. Mack of New York and Mrs. Mack,
Thomas Tapgart of Indiana. Roger Sulli
van of Illinois, t'rey Woodson of Kentucky,
O. B. Tucker of Arkansas an1 Mrs. Tucker,
J. W. Tnml neon of Alnbtma and Mis. To n
lin'on and son, J. W. Coughlln of Massa
chusetts, F. O. Wood of Michigan. Josephuy
Daniels of North Carolina, O. W. Greene
of Rhode Island, W. Tate Brady of Ok'a
homa, H. S. Cummlngs of Connecticut, S.
P. Donnelly of Idaho, M. J., Wade of Iowa,
J. K. Osborne of Wyoming, E. O. Wll'lims
of Mississippi. Govern ir Alva Adams of
Colorado, J. Fred C. Talbott of Maryland.
J. Kerr of Pennsylvania, R. M. Johnston
of Texas, F. Nebeker of Utah, A. A. Jones
of New Mexico and Mrs. Jones, I). M. Field
of Porto Rico, Dr. P. L. Hall of Nebraska,
new committeeman; Mayor Dahlman of
Omaha, retiring committeeman; James A.
Red of Kansas City, representing John H.
At wood.
UHYAX 19 PICKING HIS MAX
Mayor Jim Xo l.ousrer Resrarded One
st th Possibilities.
.(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. July 14 -(Speclal Telegram
Headed by Mayor Jim of Omaha, about
thirty members of the national democratic
committee, are in conference with Mr.
Bryan this morning. In the party are
Roger Bullvan. Tom Taggart, the present
chairman, and Vrey Woodson, secretary of
the committee.
Tho committee came over tha Rock
Island and reached Lincoln at I o'clock.
"Brother" Charlie and "Brother-in-law"
Tommy Allen met the committeemen at
the train and took them to University
Place for a car rlda. This was done so that
the delegation, coyjd . get to . Falrvlew at
a seasonable hour and lncldutally get
some ot the Denver odor out of their
clothes.
"Tb chalrmsnshlp Is up In the air," said
Msyor Jim. "thnt a on ths square."
Then the mayor Inquired If any one
knew whom Bryan wanted. That was the
substance of what all said. It Is a question
of whom Bryan wants
It was told this morning that Ollle James
the Kentucky congressman, does not want
the chairmanship. This boomed the atock
of John H. Atwood pf Kansas and he Is
looked upon as a probable winner.
The name of Dahlman continues to be
omitted when the list of possibilities Is
mentioned and It begins to seem actually as
If the Peerless Leader was going to entrust
his leading to another and allow the cele
brated mayor of Omaha to pursue his
phantom of running for governor of Ne
braska.
M'VANN SAYS GO TO CONGRESS
Telia Grain Dealers Legislation Mar
Be Xecfminrr on Bill of
Lading;.
DES MOINES, la., July 14.-(Speclal.)-
E. J. McVann, secretary of the Omaha
Grain exchange, told the Iowa grain dealers
In an address here this morning that
unices railroads and shippers got together
and accepted the recommendations of the
Interstate Commerce commission ..for a
uniform bill of lading certain shippers and
committees representing largo Interests
would have to go to congress and secure
Wlslatlon which would compel the adop
tion of the uniform bills.
The secretary of the Omaha Grain ex
change addressed the Iowa Grain Dealers'
assoclatton at Its opening session on the
subject of the "Uniform Bill of Lading"
which Is just now the most timely topic
before the shippers of the country.
"It may be hard to get the legislation we
will ask from congress," he said, "but
when we have got it we will have some
thing or more than something. The whole
matter of hills of lading covering Inter
state shipments is In the hands of con
gress, and If a simple and practical form
could onco be prescribed by law, the states
would, undoubtedly, adopt the federal
form, and so the whole situation, which
Is now so complex and confusing, would
be cleared up for all time. I have, how
ever, tha greatest confidence that the
forms, prescribed by the ' Interstat Com
merce commission, will prove to be satis
factory. The commission Is an earnest,
hardworking body . of men, and, as at
present constituted, could hardly be Im
proved upon.
"But If the new hill of lading Is found to
be open to criticism. It will be because of
lack of power on the part of tho commis
sion, and not lack of earnest consideration
and knowledge of conditions.
"When shippers and railroads were hold
ing a conference on the subject of the uni
form bill of lading In Washington last
year, every time a railroad lawyer got on
his fept, the commission propounded the
question to him. "Do you believe that the
commission has the power to formulate
and enforce a.Cngalnst tha railroads, the
adoption of a uniform bill of lading?" and
without exception, every one of the lawyers
answered that he did not believe the com
mission hod any such power."
Tariff Leagrue Progress.
Mr. McVann was a member of the com
mittee of the National Industrial Tariff
league which was In conference In Wash
ington last October and he has been closely
identified with the movement for a bill of
lading which meets the requirements of
commerce. He said regarding the progress
made:
"Out of all the discussion, speech making
and brief writing on this subject In the
pasr four years Irf 'hich I rmd a part
have grown the following conclusions: (1)
That a bill of lading Is not a negotiable
Instrument In the legal sense. (2) That
the conditions usually found on bills of
lading, placed there by -the carriers In
their own Interests, are void If they are
not In accord with the terms of the law
In the state where the bill of lading Is
made, or where they are repugnant to what
Is known as common law, which Is the
body ot law that Is not expressed In
statutory form. (3) That a bill of lading
Is a contract of carriage, nothing may be
Included In It that Is In contravention of
the law as, for instance, an Illegal rate.
"I have heard the suggestion made that
the grain Interests should have a separate
bill of lading applicable to their business.
This suggestion probably grew out of the
simple form that was formerly used by the
Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific Railway
company, and may still be used by that
company for all I know. It Is one of the
best hills of lading I ever saw, but It is
open to one or two serious objections. The
most Important of these 1 the lack of
necessity for a separate form of bill of
lndlng for the grain business. There Is
much to be said In favor of' a special form
of bill of lading for a business like the
fruit businens where practically every
thing shipped is highly perishable and must
be given spocial service."
Bummer dresses for little girls and great
big girls at one-fifth off. Benson &
Thorne Co., Lilliputian Bazaar.
ONE FRENCHMAN GETS JOLT
Surprised to Find l.snd of Liberty
Fruced In With Bins
I. ana.
I fell In with a French traveler the other
night at the Hoffman House, New York.
He had returned from an extensive tour of
the country and spoke with more intelli
gence than Frenchmen commonly do of
alien countries, for your Frenchman Is not
a great traveler, and wherever he goes
he carries his own atmosphere with him.
Yet what my Frenchman said was not
pleasant hearing for an American who likes
to think well of his country.
"I have been In states," he said, "where
the law prevents a man from taking his
wine at dinner In his inn on the first day
of the week. I have been In states where
It Is forbidden to sell even soda water or
newspapers on a Sunday. In several states
the law forbade me to go to the theatre or
to a concert on Sunday night. What does
this mean? Is It the personal liberty of
which I hear so much? Is there any real
harm In these Innocent amusements, or are
Americans so weak that they cannot con
trol themselves and overstep the limits of
public decency and morality unless the law
restrains them? If that Is the case, and
the laws are framed on that account, It
is Indeed a eclf-cnnfesslon of lack of char
acter and strength of mind and will
power."
I could only answer that, so far as New
York was concerned, he had arrived -ton
soon. Here. I admitted, we knew not per
sonal liherty yet, except as a name, but
there was a movement on foot which
would work a great change within a twelve
month. "A twelvemonth!" echoed my French
man. "Long before that I shsll be once
more In France, where we lack many
things, perhaps, but lo not require the laws
to tell us what we shall eat and drink, and
are not condemned to solitary confinement
on one day of the week." New York Tele
graph. Drlalc BasueUft,
King of all bottled beer. L. Rosenfeld
Co., distributers. Both 'phones 32L
I'phalaterlosr.
George W. Kloln, 1 South Main gtrost.
Both 'phones. "Havo U dona right."
BIG CIRCUS DRAWS CROWD
Immense Tent Filled at Both After
noon and Evening1 Performances.
FR0GRAM FULL OF THRILLERS
"tar Nnmber Is Flight of Automobile
Which Tarns ommersaalt ia
Air With Fair
Occupant.
The "world's greatest shows" have come
and gone.
Tuesday was RlnRlIng day In Omaha and
thousands parked the show tents of the
five brothers at the afternoon and evening
performances and weer entertained, thrilled
and delighted wtlh the marvelous acts per
formed. Not a seat was empty at the aft
ernoon performance and the huge show tent
In the evening was nearly full, and none of
the thousands of people who witnessed the
circus was disappointed. This Is Ringlings
twenty-fifth year In the sow business and
the silver Jubilee has been made the occa
sion for more "thrillers" and "death de
fying" acts than heretofore, and through
out he performances tthe high standard
set by the Baraboo men was kept up to
the limit.
The circus proper opened with a magnifi
cent spectacle illustrating In panoramic re.
view. sc,enes of the days of Rome, when
the Caesars were In the height of their
power, and closed with the sensational
ride of Mile. LaBelle Roche in an auto
mobllo down a steep incline and the turn
ing of a complete somersault at the bot
torn. lasting over two hours, there was
"something doing" every minute and the
scores of clowns weer forced to secure
what attention they could while other acts
were In progress. The clowns were not
used simply to till In the gaps.
Trained Elephants, Dosra and Plas
Trained seals and wild animals of the
forest are not In this year's Rlngllng pro
gram, the animal acts being confined to
trained elephants, dogs and pigs. Con
sidered the most stupid of any animal, M
pigs went through all sorts of maneuvers
snd obeyed their clown master explicitly
Theelephants performed the usual antics
with a few new acts added to their pro
gram. Lll Kerslake had charge of the plgl
while Pearl Souder, James Johnson and
George Keetie trained the elephants,
twenty-nine of these largest of all beasts
composing the Rlngland herd. A trained
horse caused much alarm, to the occupants
of the reserved seats by kicking a large
foot ball with precise aim Into that section.
Feats on Slack Wire.
The four Jordans received the largest
share of applause for their feats on a slack
wire high above the ground. They dancd
the cake walk, laid down on the wire,
swung It far to the sides, and acted on It
with as much ease as performers standing
on solid ground. Two troups of bicycle
riders showed many new tricks on the
wheel, contortionists and trapeze perform
ers had their hosts of admirers, and the
bareback riders thrilled the people with
their feats of equestrianism.
The Patty brothers had a really new
"stunt." They walked on a stage and down
a long flight of stairs on their heads, with
out touching their hands or feet. The
Marnello-Marnltz troupe, "up-side-down'
bell ringers, also had an entirely new act
Half of the troupe balanced themselves on
their heads on the heads of the others and
played "I'm Afraid to Go Home In the
Dark" by means of shaking their feet on
which strings of bells were fastened.
There were the Inevitable hippodrome
races near the close of the performance
the several events Including the Roman
chariot and Roman standing races, double
tandem race, rough riding exhibition and
others.
There were eighteen separate displays on
the program and not one dull number.
BIG "BRAIN IN YOUNG HEAD
Two-Year-Old Tot Who Can Repeat
From Memory the "Merchant
ot Venice."
What would you think of a child who at
years of age could repeat from memory
every line of Shakespeare's "Merchant of
Venice," rendering It quite as cleverly as a
professional reader?
No doubt such a claim would arouse con
slderable skepticism and would ordinarily
be looked upon as the pardonable ravings
of an overfond parent.
But little Doris Smith of Maiden, Mass.,
has repeatedly performed this remarkabla
feat of memorising and has shown such
wonderful ability for her years thst she
has awakened no little Interest among her
neighbors, who predict a remarkably bril
liant future for the little girl.
Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Smith
of 30 Emerald street, ore at a loss to ac
count for her wonderful gift, but Say that
little Doris, noon after she was 18 months
old, developed a remarkable facility for
mimicry, and at thnt very tender age was
nble to lisp and remember many long sen
tences which thry taught her.
Today, although she la not quite 3 years
old, she has mastered some of the most
difficult speaking pieces In the English
larpuage, and Is able to tepeat them, al
though she does not follow the full signific
ance of what she is saying. She has be
come familiar with many foreign words
of her pieces and speaks them with a
faultless accent.
"I know hundreds of pieces," she said
when interviewed by a Post reporter. "I
can say tho speech of Brutus and 'Thans-
topf-is' and some Caudle lectures, and the
whole of 'Mother Goose' and some chapters
firm the Bible, and I know all th popular
songs," and then she began to sing and her
powers aa a singer are no less wonderful
than as a speaker.
The child uses language such as few chil
dren of 10 years understand. Bhe told me
pathetically of i.ome one who had his leg
amputated, and said she did not car) for
artificial flowers.
Mrs. Smith does not try to teach the c'. lid
anything, but the littlo one absorbs ull that
siie hears. She heard her aunt reciting and
resOIng the "Merchant of Venice" and one
day surprised the family by repeating It.
When sneaking her pieces the little girl
makes gestures, showing a rare familiarity
with their meaning.
In spite of her precnclousness little Doris
Is In every way a charming chill and
dearly loves to play with dolls. Blie Is
often heard telling them stories which sh?
builds from her own Imagination.
The fame of the little girl as a speaker
attracts many visitors to the Smith home
end Doris Is always ready to entertain. H;c
mother says If the little one takes to the
stage when she gets older alie shall en
courage her in that profession. lloston
Post,
SUIT TO RECOVER COAL LAND
Government Alleges That Titles Held
by Moatana Companies Aro
Frandaleat.
HELENA, Morit., July 14. Suit was In
stituted by the government today in ths
federal court against tha Northern Pacific
Radway company, the Rocky Ford Coal
company and the Northwestern Improve
ment company to recover coal lands In
Carbon county, which It 1 alleged were
procured through mlsreprasentaUotw Tbe
lands ax vaiuad at mora tb tlMAtO
Three Dollars a Month
Will pay the rent on a beautiful new Upright
Piano. Why go without music In your home
when st so little expense- both young and old
may profit?
Thone us your order for a rental todaythe
piano will bi delivered tomorrow.
Schmoller & Mueller Piano Co.
1311-1313 Farnam Street
Phonest Ball, Douglas 1635.
KERN ON HIS WAY HOME
Candidate for Vice President Goes
Through Omaha Unnoticed.
TOO EAELY FOR CAMPAIGN PLANS
Refuses Even to Disease Possibilities
for Chairmanship, 8aylnar Selec
tion Will Be Left Entirely to
National Committee.
John W. Kern of Indiana, nominee on the
democratic ticket for vice president passed
through Omaha at 4:30 Tuesday afternoon
on the Rock Island bound for his home
In Indianapolis. On the train with him
were several prominent aemocrats, among
them Tom Taggart.
There was no demonstration at the de
pot and few except those that were on
the train knew that the candidate was In
the station. He was corralled by the re
porters as he sat In his seat telling
stories, and readily consented to step out
side the train to have his photograph tak
en. "Make them -a speech," said one of his
friends as he started out of the car.
"Not If I can help It," he answered.
At his request he was allowed to get
off on the opposite side of the train from
the depot and patiently stood while the
photographer took two or three snaps at
his face.
"I can't s,ay who will be chairman of
the national committee," he said In re
sponse to a question. "Mr. Bryan and I
did not discuss that much. We will leave
It entirely to the national committee. The
committee will meet July 25. and will decide
on a chairman then.' No, I can't say what
Mayor Dahlman'S chances are. I am In no
position to discuss the chairmanship as
that Is a matter entirely In the hands of
the committee."
Mr. Kern said he would make an exten
sive campaign trip over the country, but
declared he could go Into no details for
the contest.
"We haven't decided on plans for the
campaign yet," he said. "The committee
will take that up and will decldo what
course we will take."
At this point the train started to move
and the vice presidential candidate swung
onto the platform with an agility that be
lled bis fifty years and hs gray hair.
Mr. Kern Is a man of modest demeanor
and gave evidence of one qualification at
least of a good campaigner. He can re
member names and incidents. H. T. Mc
Calg of Omaha Introduced himself to Mr.
Kern as the son of an old schoolmate of
his, now Mrs. John McCalg. When he
heard Mrs. McCalg's maiden name he smiled
and said: "Yes, I remenicer her well."
Then he recalled some of the nicknames
she had gone by while a girl. He also
remembered some of their mutual friend
and chatted for a few minutes about what
had become of them. He and Mrs. Mc
Calg had been friends In Warren coflnty.
la., where they both lived a number of
years ago.
Rome Authors Stick to the Pen.
Perhaps you did not know that a great
many authors have their assistants
whom they term amanuenses. A volum
inous writer was expatiating on the ad I
vantages or employing an amanuensis to
save the time and trouble of writing.
"How do you manage It? I never tried
dictation," said a veteran of the pen who
had made himself famous and poor by his
pen. "Why, I walk about the room, kick
ing over a chair now and then, jingling
the keys In my pockets, smoking a cigar
ette and dictating to a very clever fel
low, who puts down what I say In most
correct style. All I have to do Is to look
over the manuscript and then send It to
the press."
Our veteran writer, whose name Is not
to be mentioned, was delighted with the
Information, and desired his friend, the
voluminous writer to let him try his
amanuensis. Surely. The latter waited
upon him with pen. Ink and paper, and
got ready to Jot down great thoughts.
The v.tfran raced up and down the room
many times, pulled at his beard, Jammed
his hands In his pockets, tapped himself
on the brow, took a drink, lit a pipe, and
broktt a few pieces of bric-a-brac. After
racking hi brains to no purpose for half
an hour he handed a 15 note to the iman
Increasing
The demand is constantly in
creasing for
Flavoring
Vanilla
Extracts Sa
This is accounted for by the fact
that Dr. Price's flavors are just
as represented true to nature,
made from the finest fruits, of
deficate taste, and of the greatest
tzcDgtttainabIe.. m
yjykisi Suit 4&
M'Sm Cases....
- Xnd., A-1C98.
Good heavy leather, extra wide sewed
edxes, round handle. Shirt fold and
ttrapg Inside, $6.50 value, Jf
this week 4)jk
Watch our windows for further bargains.
1803 Farnam Stree
uensis and said: "It won't do, my friend;
1 find that my head and hand must go
together."
WINDY CITY MAIDEN AUNTS"
troop of Determined Chtrasrn Women
Who Have Done Much for
Their City.
Chicago Is boasting of Its "five maiden
aunts" and declaring that they have done
more toward securing better 'ndustrlal con
ditions In that city and In the country n,t
large than any other llko number of cltl
sens, men or women, In tho world. The
"five maiden aunts" are Jane Addams of
Hull House, Julia Lathrop, a charity ex
pert; Mary McDowell of tho University
Settlement, Margaret Haley, who organ
ised the Teachers Federation, and Dr. Cor.
nella De Bey, a practicing physician, who
secured the settlement of the great stock
yard strike by arbitration. Dr. De Bey
has also been prominent In Investigating
factory violations of the child labor law
and Is a member of the Chicago Board of
Education.
A Horrible Death
results from decaying lungs. Cure coughs
and weak, sore lungs with Dr. King's New
Discovery. 6Cc and J1.00. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
Boperb Service, Splendid Scenery
enroute to Niagara Falls, Muskoka and
Kawartha Lakes. Georgian Bay and Tema
gaml Region, St. Lawrence River and
Rapids, Thousand Islands, Alonquln Na
tional Park, White Mountains and Atlantic
Sea Coast Resorts, via Grand Trunk Rail
way System. Double track Chicago to
Montreal and Niagara Falls. Special low
round trip fares are In effect to many of
thesa resorts during the summer season.
For copies of. touriei publications, fares,
and descriptive pamphlets apply to -Geo.'
W. Vaux, A. O. P. & T. A., 135 Adams St.,
Chicago.
By using the various departments of The
Bee Want Ad page you get best results
at bmall expense.
FOR TIIE BUSY WOMAN
Complexion Treatment That Requires
Only a Fen Mlnotri,
Writers of articles on the care of the
complexion seldom take Into consideration
that the average woman has something to
occupy her time In addition to exercising,
massaging and going to beauty specialists.
Some suggestions are perfectly ridiculous
as, for Instance, one in an eastern maga
zine, which recently advised every woman
to spend two or three hours dally on horse
back. On the other hand, here is a pimple
recipe that can be prepared at. home and
whose application requires only two or
three minutes dally. Obtain at your drug
store two ounces of Rose Water, one. ounce
of Cologne Spirits and four ounces of Ep
potone (skin food). Take these home and
put tha Eppotone in a pint of hot watVr
(not boiling) and after dissolved strain and
let cool, then add the Rose Water and
Cologne 8r'v-its. The dally use of hla
simple and harmless face wash tones up tha
skin and restores the bright, rosy com
plexion of youth. The Eppotone prevents
or removes freckles, tan and sunburn.
This fine toilet preparation Is to be pre
ferred to powders, rouges and cosmetic.
Watermelons
and
Cantaloupe
GAe CALUMET
Business Men's Lunch
FECIAL
BTBir OAT OlT
WALTER'S CAFE,
1413 TASVAM ST.
AMUSEMENTS.
BOYD'S THEATER
TWs Afternoon, Tonight and All Week.
Katlaeea Thursday and Saturday
IBB WOODWiBD STOCK CO,
In the Rural Comedy
"OUT OF THE FOLD."
Ifsat Week A STBAJTOEBl ZJT TOWV
rim
IK!
(9 uonunuoua JJaUyi 1 o 6. 7 to 11
COOL AVD r.nj,T
Omaha's Clasiet fcurmner Nhow
HOVIBO riCTOKES Uest you ewr saw
Produced lth Lle-iil ving Effects. 1H Hr
Program, fhangen Jiunday and Thursday!
1000 : "Matl'at . 10q
AIR D0MES?"
TOMIOHT AX.J, wX'
BILLMAVS IDEAL STOCK COMPANY
IV IBB -ACT DKAJCA
IN THE SHADOW OF DARKNESS
srsvLUTUi 1ETWI1IV AX3TM
Ou.nia at aiao ftumgkT
PRICES to, BOo.

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