Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 11, 1902)
TIIK OMAHA DAILY 1JEE: FRIDAY, AIMUL 11, 1!()2.
TO DESIGNATE PUBLIC DUMP
Major and Health Commissioner Decide to
Take Prompt Action.
TOOT OF JONES STREET IS SUGGESTED
A Reault of Indiscriminate r,arhaa;e
llaallna- There Are Eight Places
Kow flelng t'sed for
A decisive step naa been tsken toward
the abatement of the garbage evil. Yes
terday Mayor Moores and Health Commit,
loner Ralph bad an extended consultation,
the I imue of which wag a determination to
designate the foot of Jones street as a
public dump, at which point all refuse mat
ter, eave ashes, cinders and carcasses of
dead animals may be cast Into the river.
An ordinance maklna; this provision will
probably be drawn up in time to be sub
Hiltted at the next meeting of the city
Thla move la the outgrowth, indirectly, of
Judge Dickinson's decision a year ago
Wherein he held the ordinance under which
the City Garbage company's contract is
drawn to be class legislation, and, there
fore, unconstitutional. As an effect of
this ruling the doors were thrown ODen
to Indiscriminate garbage hauling. Forty
"unofficial" wagons, few of them conform
ing to the legal requirements for euch
Tehlcles, are now engaged In the work and
the offensive loads are being discharged
wherever the whim of the driver dictates.
By a kind of common consent eight places
aeem to have been designated as dump
ing grounds, all within the city limits.
These are as follows: Teeth and Nicholas
Streets, Eleventh and Grace streets, at the
foot of Davenport street. Twenty-first and
raul streets, near the shot tower on South
Seventeenth street. Forty-fifth and Dodge
streets. Thirty-sixth street and Poppleton
venue, and Thirteenth and Locust streets.
"These points seem to be the moat popu
lar amoag the drivers of the wagons," said
Sanitary Officer Gibbons, "but it doesn't
follow that all of their loads are dumped
at any one of these places. They always
aim for a short haul, so many of the loads
are discharged within a few blocks of
where they were taken on.
Accumulation of a Tear.
"Last summer we didn't experience any
great Inconvenience from the fact that we
virtually had no garbage ordinance, be
cause there had been so little time for the
garbage to accumulate, but now there Is a
whole year's accumulation There Is
scarcely a stable In the city that hasn't a
winter's accumulation of manure back of
It, while the alleys in the rear of, private
kitchens In various parts of .the city are In
deplorable shape. The eight publlo dumps
named are full of carcasses of dead cats
and dogs and other small animals. You
can Imagine what the result will be when
the summer sun gets to pouring down upon
these heaps of filth."
Dr. Ralph said: "If the way Is to be
left open for the Indiscriminate hauling of
garbage, the only way we can maintain
sanitary conditions Is to designate a public
dump and then provide a heavy fine for
anyone 1 dumping elsewhere. The river at
the foot of Jones street seems to meet all
the requirements In this respect. It Is
easily accessible and the swift current
there can be trusted to carry the filth be
yond any danger to the public health."
On the subject of a creamatory for the
reduction of city garbage, which was men
tioned at the meeting of the advisory board
Wednesday. City Engineer Rosewater said:
"I shall investigate the cost of such a
plant and report at the next meeting of
tba beard. However, "I hardly think the
city Is ready to seriously consider such
a project as yet. My observation baa been
that they work very successfully in some
of the larger cities of the country."
Could Fill the Paper with Them.
Thla paper might be filled with Items like
the following, and every one be the absolute
truth: "I had rheumatism for years and
tried almoet everything, but got no perma
nent relief until I used Chamberlain's Pain
Balm, three bottles of which have cured
me. It la the best medicine I ever used."
Philip B. Rb,oads, Tennvllle, Mo.
Annaancementa of the Theaters.
A diversified lot of acts, well balanced
re drawing and pleasing big audiences at
the Orpheum thla week and the standard
of entertainment that has prevailed at
thla popular playhouse Is retained. The
three Meera are scoring heavily In a
unique comedy wire act, as are also the
Host brothers, who perform acrobatics
nd juggling. Hilda Thomas and company
present a very funny little comedy en
' titled "The tone Star." while the Probyn
sisters, a European Importation, contribute
the musical feature of the program, each
of tba quartet, who are young and pretty.
being accomplished on one or more instru
ments. The regular family matinee will
be given tomorrow. Lew Sully, the famous
star of minstrelsy, will be on the bill next
week. Sully Is an old Omaha boy.
Andrew Mack will open his engagement,
which, terminates with the week, tonight
at Boyd'a In a new play, "Tom Moore,"
avrltten around the life of Ireland's fa
mous poet by Theodore Burt Sayre. The
characters are well drawn and call for the
engaging of a support of excellent quality,
among whom may be mentioned George F.
Nash, Theodore Babcork, Myron Callce,
George W. Deyo, Olles Shine,. Eddie Heron,
Frank Mayne, Harry P. Stone, Thomas E.
Jackson and the Misses Josephine Lovett,
' Maggie Fielding. Jane Peyton, Mildred
Meredith, Little Vivian Martin and a score
of boys and girls who will appear In a
Btlllman A Price, att'ys, law, collections.
A. P. LUlta. notary. 23 U. 8. Nat. Tel. 1720.
Shampooing and balr dressing, 2Rc, at the
feathery. 118-220 Bee Building. Tel. 1718.
Publish your legal notices In Tha Weekly
Bee. Telephone 238.
Pillow 'teps. ImlUtkm of burnt leather to be outlined. Round Pillow Top
tamped I to nevrdsslgn.. IWodor. lithographed Mllow Top ao- not -4 U be
"V'OVSTVUCK EMBROIDERY. New .
UmpUg oa wtxlU esUrs for dining and Parlor tables t. be worked la the white
jisuntmslUek silk floss). '
Beautiful designs stamped en the Husk Toweling ta II and ll-Uoa alas.
CoTsroa UnssTcsnierptecoa and lunch clothe, m beautiful tints dsalgna. tor so.-
t"Xlu'uc. wor we haro ths Irish PoUt la pretty pattern, for eoUart. eU. The
braids ars especially mads tor Irish point work, but tba work Itself is muss) llko the
WeBhsi the Terr 1st sat U Mealoan Drawn work. DONE ON THE LJOHT BROWN
LIKEN, from l(-lnh osatsre ts Una oistk aUs. Stamped tun-over collars la asaa
designs asm eslorv
ROUTE NOT SETTLED UPON
Street Hallway Extension to Florence
May Toaeh at Miller
The Omaha Street Railway rompany has
begun to place material on the ground for
the extension to Florence, a large quantity
of ties and poles having been delivered at
the Ames avenue car barn, from which
place they will be carried north. The exact
time at which construction will be started
Is not known, as the rails necessary cannot
be secured when they were promised.
The company has not yet decided upon
the route. It was believed for a time that
the line would run north to Fort street on
Twenty-fourth, turning west on Fort street
to Thirtieth, from where It mould run di
rectly north to Florence, but the plan may
be changed. In the first place, this routs
was considered In the belief that the old
fort would be used by the government for
some purpose which would make It a source
of revenue to the company. The autt which
is to be brought for the recovery of the
land by the people who gave the funds for
Its purchase makes It doubtful If the gov
ernment will be In a position to use the
grounds, so no particular revenue could be
expected from this source, and the company
is now seriously conslderlag the plan of
running north on Twenty-fourth street to
Miller park, at the north line of which It
will run west to Thirtieth street. This
was the route considered at the time the
late Fred Parker offered the company right-of-way
through the Parker homestead.
When be died and the property went into
litigation to decide the rights of heirs It
was thought that the route would have to
be abandoned, but Mr. Brisbane, whose wife
is one of the Tarker heirs, eays that he
stands ready to do whatever Mr. Parker
proposed to do before bis death and to give
the company right-of-way. To do thla he
would have to purchase the Interest of the
other heirs In the estate, but he believes
that this ran be done, as the construction
of the line would greatly enhance the value
of the property.
DOES SANDOW ACtToR JURY
Boy Witness In Criminal Coart Loads
Himself with Brass
In criminal court yesterday morning John
Ruane, aged IS, paraded In front of the jury
with brass enough on him to sink a battle
ship, but not enough to alnk the boy.
It occurred In the course ot the trial of
the state's case against Levi Bernstein,
charged with receiving stolen journals from
Burlington freight cars, and the attorney
for the defease was apparently seeking to
prove the Impossibility ot the boy carrying
five of the large heavy Journals to Bern
stein's shop, as he had testified that he did.
"Do you mean to tell thla jury that you
carried all those at the same time?" asked
"In me pockets and all over me."
answered the boy.
The lawyer looked at the youngster's
diminutive frame and smiled sardonically.
"Suppose you show the court," he said,
"Just how you would load one of those
things Into a pocket and walk off with It."
The boy smiled back at the doubter, and.
stepping to the table where the Journals
lay, proceeded to do a strong arm act that
would have made Sandow uneasy. He
thrust the corner of a Journal into each
of his two coat pockets, chucked two more
under his coat where he could press his
arms against them, and caught up a fifth
In one hand, marching back and forth be
fore the jurors as lightly as a church
usher. The court smiled, the Jurors
smiled, and the attorney for the defense
said he guessed that would do.
Dreadfnl Attack of Whooping Couth.
Mrs. Ellen Harllson of 300 Park ave.,
Kansas City, Mo., writes as follows: "Our
two children had a severe attack of whoop
ing cough, one ot them in the paroxysm ot
coughing would often faint and bleed at
the nose. We tried everything we heard ot
without getting relief. We then called In
our family doctor, who prescribed Foley's
Honey and Tar. With the very first dose
they began to Improve and we feel that It
has saved their lives." Refuse substitutes.
Haadsome Brick Residence.
on the southwest corner of Seventeenth and
Douglas streets. It was built by the late
Henry Pundt as hla home and la one ot the
best constructed as well as one of the finest
bouses in Omaha. It Is built entirely ot
brick and stone, stone steps and slate roof.
It Is finished In the choicest of hard woods.
baa hard wood floors. Imported English tile
floor In the reception hall, electrlo lights,
porcelain bath, laundry with stationary
washtubs, large pantry, chin and linen
closets, cedar-Hoed woolen closet, etc.
TWELVE ROOM 8
besides the basement, containing laundry,
storage rooms, storeroom, cellar and wine
cellar, also large, high attle storeroom, sep
a rated from the servants' rooms. It also
has a large veranda enclosed as sun par
lor, equipped with steam heat.
IXCLUDES 8TEAM HEAT, ELECTRIC
LIOIIT AND HOT WATER,
as the house is connected with the heating
and lighting systems ot The Bee Building.
For further Information call on Charles C.
Rosewater, secretary The Bee Building Co.,
Room 100, Bee Building. Telephone 238.
Graphophone at n Osrgsls.
FOR SALE Latest model type, A. O.
combination graphophone, which play both
large and small records; list price, $90.00,
This Is especially designed for concert pur
poses, having a thtrty-aix-lnch horn and
stand. It also Includes twenty large Ed
on 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 S(. !a care ot The Bee.
Send articles of Incorporation, notice ot
stockholders' meetings, etc., to ine nee
We will give them proper legal Insertion
Bee telephone, 238.
NEW GOODS IN
NEW SIIOP ASSUMES SHAPE
Truwei for Union Pacific's Machine Plant
Elevated Into Place.
RAISING ROOF OF NEW POWER HOUSE
F.itenalve and Complete System of
water Works to Be C'onstraetrd
for Exclusive Service to
Four of the huge steel trusses which will
form the framewotk for the roof and wslls
of the big new Union Pacific, shop building
are now In place and the structure already
gives some semblance of its general appear
ance when finished. The raising of the
steel work waa begun sooner than had been
expected. Contractors who hsd this Job
were In resdlneas and the steel has been
on hand for some time, but work was de
layed till the water tables were set around
the foundation and the wheel pita were fin
ished. It began at the south end. No
truss has been raised for the end wall, but
commencing with the next pier to the north
there are four In place. These are for the
west half of the building, reaching to the
middle, where they meet uprights on the
center row of piers. Other trusses will
reach In' from the east aide to these up
rights. Two of these are now partly In
As there are nineteen rows of piers
across the building, there will be thirty
eight trusses in all, two above each row.
meeting at the center. Most of the ma-
erlal la now on hand and, the work will
be rushed. Three derricks are being kept
busy. The building assumes a larger
aspect as each truss goes up. Its height
now shows. The trusses are forty feet
from the foundation at the eaves and rise
on a slant to a height of fifty-five feet at
the center. With the cupalo the building
will be sixty-three feet high. The trusses
will be each twenty-two feet apart and the
total length of the building le 393 feet.
In the south half an intermediate row of
piers runs down lengthwise, dividing this
half In two. From these plere rise extra
supports to the trusses. On the north side.
however, the wheel pits take the place ot
these piers, so the trusses will stretch un
supported from the outside wall supports
to the center supports, where they Join
their mates from the other aide.
Raising- Power House Roof.
The roof of the building just to the south
of the new shop is being raised three feet.
This Is an extensive operation, as the
structure is high and very large. A ecaf
foldlng has been built entirely around the
building and the root raised on Jacks which
are inserted lu the walls every few feet
of the way by ripping out a section of
bricks and running in an extension of the
scaffolding. The roof has already been
raised part of the distance. A large force
of men Is at work on the job. It was
necessitated by the size of the machinery
which will be put in the building as the
power house, to which use It is to be con
verted. It was formerly the boiler shop.
The huge engines and accompanying ma
chinery demanded more lofty quarters.
An extensive system of water works is to
be laid In the big new shop. Some 3,000
feet of piping of different sizes is now on
the ground waiting disposition In this mat
ter. The eystem will be made complete In
At the site of the other new building,
the pattern shop, no steel has yet been
raised, but the water tables are being laid
on the foundations and everything will be
teady for the raising of the framework
Purchase of Choctaw Line.
The sale ot the Choctaw line, just an
nounced. Is creating much Interest in rail
road circles, and that the road has be
come the property of the Chicago, Rock
Island & Pacific ie generally believed. The
sale Is taken as an evidence that the "bluff"
which the Rock Island offered the Choctaw
a short time ago won lte way. That con
sisted of putting a body of engineers In
the field, running a line clear from El
Reno to Fort Smith Just parallel to that
of the Choctaw between the. same points.
and then telling the Choctaw to sell or be
paralleled, as the Rock Island would cer
tainly build its road along the surveyed
line If It could not acquire a road between
the points by buying the Choctaw.
The Choctaw reaches for 663 miles west
from Memphis, Tenn., to Weatherford, Okl.
It Is also surveyed 200 miles further to
Amartllo, Tex. This points straight (o a
connection with the new Rock Island El
Paso line, which is but a little wav to the
west. Thus the Rock Island would have
another trunk line crossing the country
from east to west, with the further possi
bllltieg to be unfolded by building to either
Settles Denver-Oa-dea Tariff.
For the first time In two years the Union
Pacific railway has arrived at a permanent
local passenger tariff between Denver and
Ogden. During the interval the different
rates between these cities have been prom
ulgated In a series of supplements to the
regular tariff and these have been altered
from time to time. The cause of all the
changing has been the reconstruction of
rsll roadway and the building of cut-offs
along that portion of the line. So much of
that has been done In many different places
that It was Impossible to have a fixed tariff,
Thirty-one miles wss the total amount that
the mileage was shortened In this way, for
the most part in small sections. Every
time a. mile was cut off between two sta
tlons the rate between those two and all
others on either side wss changed, and thus
a myriad ot complications arose that could
not be permanently settled till all the cut
off work was finished.
Burlington Meeting Poatpoaed.
No meeting of the passenger traffic off)
clals of the Burlington was held In Si.
Joseph yesterday, as had been planned. It
was expected that the new time card would
be rehearsed and adopted In all Its details
at that time, but Passenger Traffic Msnsger
Eustls sent word at the last minute thst he
wished the meeting postponed, because
some of his mall which coatalned matter
necessary for use at that meeting had gons
astray and had not yet come to hla hand
No date was set for the meeting, but it will
probably be held very soon.
SHE DIED FROM ALCOHOLISM
Verdict of the Jury at the Inauest
Into Death of Ella
The coroner's Jury In the Inquest held
yesterday over the remains of Ella Nel
son, who was found dead In bed yesterday
morning, returned a verdict In accord
ance with the autopsy, that deceased died
from alcoholism. Walter Marlow, the
soldier who found the body, and his com
panions, who were held pending the Invest!
gallon, were diacharged. Mrs. 8orenson,
mother of the dead girl, wired from Sioux
City that aha would come to Omaha to take
charge of the remains.
A Chattaaooaa Draastst's Statement.
Robert J. Miller, proprietor of the Read
House Drug store ot Chattanooga, Tenn.,
writes: "There la more merit In Foley's
Honey and Tar than in any other cougn
syrup. The calla for It multiply wonder
fully and ws sell more ot It than all other
m i i a a
CHARGE AGENT WITH FRAUD
Heirs of Altsh Buckingham Bring!
Suit Aa-alaat Former Aaeut
A suit his been Instituted In the Vnlted
States cirrult court by James Buckingham
of Ohio and other heirs of Alvsh Buck
Inghsm against Charles W. Conkllng, a
teal estate agent at Tekamah, Neb., by
which the complainants seek to recover
from him the sum of $2(1,000, with Interest.
The suit refers to actions which took
place In the years 1X93 and 1899, the com
plaint setting up that In those years and
for a long time prior thereto Conkllng
was the agent of Alvah Buckingham,
charged with the management of lands
owned by him in tbe etate of Nebraska, and
that upon the death of tbe elder Bucking
ham he was continued In that position by
James Buckingham, executor of the estate;
that during that time the executor reposed
full confidence In his agent, and not know
ing the value and condition of the Ne
braska land waa guided In his action solely
upon the advice of the agent. There Is
then set forth a letter, written In 18M3, In
which the agent offers to purchase 1,760
acres ot land In Burt county for $10 rer
acre. In the letter he says that the land
Is very poor and rough, and that the price
Is all that It Is worth. Acting upon this
advice, says the complaint, the deal was
made. In 1899 the last of the land owned
by the complainant was sold to Conkllng
upon a statement by him that It was rough
and untlllable. Tbe price of this land was
$5 per acre. The complainant then sets out
that after the deal was made the complain
ants ascertained that the condition of the
land bad been misrepresented, and that
after the agent had purchased the land he
sold It for much higher prices. Claiming
that they have been defrauded, the complain
ants ask for judgment for about $26,000, the
difference between the price they received
and what. In their opinion, the property
was actually worth at the time of the sale.
BARBER COLLEGE WINS FIRST
Jury Decides for Defendant In First
of Klneteen Cases of
When Justice Charles Potter, the modern
Solomon from Dundee, took off his judicial
specks and descended from tbe magistrate's
seat in court room 3 late Wednesday night
his docket was cleared and the Mo'er Bar
ber college had won the first of the nine
teen cases brought against It by former
John Studelska had sued to recover $40
tuition fee and $52.50 damages, the latter
Including car fare from his home In Minne
sota. He alleged that the college had of
fered to teach him In eight weeks the
graceful art of separating man from bis
whiskers and hair, but had failed to pro
vide htm with enough subjects to practice
on. The college's attorney brought out lu
defense evidence Intended to prove that the
student was really only the catspaw of the
local barbers' union and that that organ
ization Is fighting this college for the ben
efit of proprietors of suburban shops. The
case was tried to a jury of five business
men and a minister, secured from Justice
Potter's suburb. .
BOUQUET FOR OMAHA POLICE
William Plnkerton "ays There la I.eaa
Crime Here Than In Other
"Less crime Is, .committed in Omsha than
In any city of Its sjze In tbe Vnlted States,"
said William Plnkerton, bead ot the Pln-
erton detective agency of Chicago, who left
yesterday morning for Seattle, after having
epent a day In the city. "I attribute this
to the efficiency of the police force," con
tinued Mr. Plnkerton, "and I admire very
much the manner In which the Omaha po
lice deal with tramps and vagrants. The
worst class of criminal In tbe world Is
the tramp, and he Is the most dangerous.
Five or six ot them go in a gang, and many
are professional safe blowers. In former
years they dressed well, but as the officers
made It hot for them, tbey have developed
the tramp Idea. A few of them will blow
a safe In a country town where there is lit
tle police protection and will not hesitate
to commit murder If they are caught in .the
act. Tramps should be arrested as soon as
they strike a town and I see they usually
are as soon as they get to Omaha."
Chronlo llronchltla Cured.
"For ten years' I had chronic bronchitis
so bad tnat at times I could not speak above
a whleper," write Mr. Joseph Coffinan of
Montmorencl, Ind. "I tried all remedies
available, but with no success. Fortunately
my employer suggested that I try Foley's
Honey and Tar. Its effect was almost
miraculous and I am now cured of the
disease. On my recommendation many
people have used Foley's Honey and Tar,
and always with satisfaction."
FOURTH ANNIVERSARY NUMBER
"Tho Usgsiise 'that's DlBereut."
BOMB IUATIHM IN APRIL.
The Tali Dtn.- y . M. U. stjwrs. llliis.
IM KuuMXii-Hutsa uvm," ft Go.. . iwbjf.
V. tto c"Ks Lwuauu, by sur-
Wom.u el li rs t Ueauij." yull-y
"Ta'lvlloB olrl" lw Uiuvm
111 lisHf ete.
-IB. CS.C40 Olrl." lllu.ir.t.4.
"Tauu irwui Hanuil"- v "
AiW iru' 4 Wlt. irtv.r. i,ru.
i . tasUl'ul4)m
rrauj nvuwa Who uu.utlll." ts Usrala f.
A m-u ot bfMtM K w Yora.
To. maa rfnuu, by Julia w. tMiL
ui'iT'w'Secei' a Touug Mm to Wux." laus.
w ! Juruinu fcl CitiM, ' msm
lot to biuum." of CkarlM Kdwara Uvum.
uu rlcturs vt lnul Mm."
-out iiMW " uf4." 7 fouk
. 4 b rt sua a aura," ! Habut Hauoa. lllua-
''ktw so a WI4o." br Bob!? aanlow.
"TM woaiui s Hub Terk." IllaKrtMa.
"lam V.OUIM 1 U wi4" KJ CBfuijtt twrj.
lOo Coy. a All hevtstaads.
FECIAL O FEB. Inclose fl.OO lot
m year's suboerlntlou, and wa will
send yoa FMKB a ftr of "Hew York
tilrls" SoH) paces, beautifully Illus
trated ta color, eoatalalaa; thrilling
stories of adveatare, rontaaea and
I.tu, Caaaat ho aarehased elsewhere.
David Hunts, tha crest erltle, saysi
Tha saost fsselaatta book I ever
rud." Direct or throunh your news,
BROADWAY MAGAZINE CO.
12 West 424 treat
GATHERING OF DARK CROWD I
It Cornea to Witnwi Horse Whipping of
ESTELLA GREEN APPLIES PERSUADER
Vonna- Woman who "ays Preston
llleronymoas "Spoke Certain Wosdi
Deroaatory to Mah Caraetah'
tilvrs Street "how.
Preston Hiernonymous, colored, who, as
his name Indicates, Is of Greek extraction,
and Is said to trace his genealogy bark to
the reign of Xerxes, figured aa chief factor
In a little society function st 7:30 Wednes
day night at the corner of Seventeenth and
Farnam streets. Kstella Green of North
Twenty-fourth street, who was also born
that way, had passed the word around
among a number ot her friends. She had
also sent a pink note, scented with laven
der, to Hieronymous, inviting him to meet
Promptly at the hour named the Afro
Grecian nabob was "standing on the cor
ner and didn't mean no harm." awaiting
his lady love. His dress was recherche
and his self-esteem was three points above
par. He swung his walking stick and
bummed something from Florodora.
, A dark crowd began to gather on the
opposite side of the street.
Then she came. Her gown was a clinging
creation of violet crepe de chine, with
smocked pleating at tbe waist and a yoke
of mirrored satin.
It is an old saying that when Greek
meets Greek things are doing, and It ap
plied In thie case. Producing a three-foot
riding whip from the folds of ber raglan,
she uttered a yell like a Zulu warrior and
pounced upon Hieronymous. Whack! whack!
whack! went the gad across his claselo
lineaments. The1 crowd yelled. The per
suader wrapped about his neck and beat a
tattoo upon the broad expanse ot his shirt
bosom. He stood it as long as he could
and then turned and ran down the street,
tbe woman and tbe crowd after him.
Thus Preston Hieronymous, "potah In th'
Merchants hotel ba'bah shop," was given a
little surprise party by his friends. Miss
Green, who did the calisthenics with tbe
whip, said: "Mlstah Hieronymous spoke
certain wohds derogatory to mah caraetah."
Shampooing aud hair dressing, 25c, at the
Bathery, 216-220 Bee Building. Tel. 171.
EROSirS Caroline. April 7, 1902, aged 71
years, 7 months and 1 day.
Funeral from her late residence, 1822
North Seventeenth street. Friday after
noon, April 11, at 3 o'clock. Interment In
Prospect Hill cemetery. Friends Invited.
iMi 'ill Tfc occasional beer
"if f I drinker as readily as
the connoisseur will
discover "B L A T Z"
sTaaniitAnBni mnA mi.
fwlfluy In the first class,
VCilT,l aroma suggests
I P u r 1 1 y t h e taeta
r&SM proves it.
fVA.Afl tliiuiH TCalna Tart
rate Stock, Muench
sner, are tbe brands.
Each a leader In Its
BLATZ MALT-VI VINE
(Won-Ir.toxlcant) Tonic. Druggists
VAL BLATZ BREWING CO.. Milwaukee.'
1419 DeuaTlaa St. Tel. lOflt.
not sold at a premium.
If you pay $5.00 for $3.50 In gold
you lose money.
If you pay $5.00 for a pair ot shoes
no better than Sorosis, which are
$3.50 always, you also lose money.
We are the only exclusive store
for women, boys and girls, and
also the only one In that line that
carries no machine sewed shoes.
Our monogram line for women In
both shoes and oxfords is $260
Sorosis Shoe Store
03 S. ISth St.
Are You Interested in
If so, rsll on us and see some ot
the latest makes In
Kodaks & Cameras
We have the largest assortment of
reliable makes ot any bouse outside
of New York.
We have a few more 4x5 Folding
Poco Cameras, with automatic shut
ters and case, complete, for $6.60.
A large assortment of Photo Albums
from 10c to $5.00.
Robert Dempster Co.,
1215 Farnam St.
Send us your plates and pictures
I Easily Applied.
Omaha Roofing and Supply Co.,
542 Ramfe Building-,
loaf DUIancc Telephone I7L
Today we will hold a very important sole ot
The very beat qualities of fabrics suitable for spring and
summer are offered at remarkably low prices. We men
tion but a few of the hundreds of bargains that awnit you.
50c Silk Mousseline de Soic 21c.
A new lot of the very populsr silk mousseline de sole in plain colors. In
cluding black, cream, etc., In waist lengths, children's drrFS lengths,
thst retail all over the city at 60e, on sale at Oi f
25c Dimities, 19c yd.
Fancy dimities and fine sheer lawns,
foulard patterns, light and dnrk
grounds, especially sdapted for shirt
waists, snd children's dresses, three
and five yards lengths, many -f fg
pieces to match, at, yard .... Ivw
Wool Dress Goods Remnants
Another lot of sample drees gcods
remnants 4-yard long, 3 and 4 pieces
to match, In cashmere, silk and wool,
novelties, plaid and Mark fabrics,
enough for waist or child's drees,
goods worth up to $1.B0
yard, in remnants, at, yard . .OC
Rennant Sale in Basement
10,000 yards of remnants of nil the best grades of
bleached muslin and cambric, nt, yard 6ic
All the balance of the remnants of staple apron check
gingham, yard 2ic
All the balance of the remnants of unbleached muslin
at, yard lc
Hemnants best standard prints in light and dark col
ors, yard 3Jc
Hemnants fine lawns, dimities,-swiss and other wash
goods, worth 15c, go at, yard 5c
Remnants best grades Scotch gingham, yard 6ic
Long lengths fine dimity, organdy batiste, etc., yard. . 10c
Hemnants drapery denims, cretonnes, bateeus, tick
ings, etc., worth 40c, at, yard 10c
Kemnants white madras, fancy shirting, white goods,
nainsook and dotted swiss. worth 23c, go at, yard.. 10c
Special bargains in remnants and odd pieces of all kinds
bleached and unbleached and turkey red table damask at
one-fourth regular value.
Special sale of remnants of all kinds of toweling, in
lengths of 3 to 10 yards, nt about half regular price.
U. P. Shop Friends,
W. R. Bennett Co. have pleasure in announc
ing for Saturday aftemoou their (second grand
Customer Friend Convention
Every U. P. shop employee is heartily invited.
Light Lunch, Coffee, Sandwiches, Fruit
will be served in Cafe Annex, Third Floor, 3 o'clock.
Entrancing music all the time.
Convention from 2 p. m. to 10 p. m.
Ws will send lour fnll
quarts or aalloa ion of Hit
ler's pare rye for .l.20. All
charges prepaid.' We ship In
plala parkanes no marks to
Indicate contents. When yoa
ct It and test It, If It Is not
satisfactory retnra It at onr
espeaae aud we will return
CUT GLASS FOR WEDDINGS.
We've Just got an Invoice of the new cutting, vanes, bowla, wine acts, csralTes,
punch bnwlH, Ice cream sets, oil and vinegar sets, bon bon dlshen and candlesticks.
We carry only the best makes of glass. You can spend a delightful liour lit our
mirrored cut class room.
awhinney & Ryan Co.,
If your floors don't Iuhi suit you,
TELL 1'8 YOUR TROUBLES." We will
tell you what to do. If there are CRACKS,
we hiive a I'ABTK CRACK F1LLKK ISw
er box made on purixme for this. It
won't KHItlNK after tilling aa It would If
you uae putty. If the floor is rough and
open grained," we have Liquid Filler,
which makes it smooth and ready to take
the finishing coats of paint or stain. We
of course have the FIAJOR PAINT for
every-day floor painting This comes In
right shades and I'UIKS hard In ONE
NIOIIT. And then the FIkjR-LAO (Ihia
la varnish stain for floors) which comes
In oak, mahogany, walnut, cherry, roue
wood and ebony. Floor-Lac stains and
varnishea at one operation. If your floor
are ALL RIGHT Now In surface and
color but need RENEWING a bit-get
some of our DURABLE FIOOR VAR
NISH (made for floor and nothing else,
mind you) and apply one coat. Or If you
have a HARDWOOD fl'or and want It
WAXED, we sell the WAX all ready to
All of the above articles are manufac.
tjred by gherwIn-Wllllains Co. of Cleve
land, and are the brat things made for
the purposes named.
CALL FOR COLOR CARD.
Shsrman & McGonneil Orug Co.
Cor. leth sad Uvdge Its., Uatahsu
nTI I r"" "
23 . sir
All the remnants that have accu
mulated In waist langths and skirt
lengths, that sell regularly at
3c, 5c, 10c and 25c
Short remnants of silk In Vi, Vt and
4-yard and one-yatd lengths, china,
taffeta, plain and figured silks, foul
ards and brorades, for fancy work,
neckwear, dress trimmings and mil
linery purposes, all go at 3c, Sc, 10c
and 25c for entire piece.
MKIMt IXU, WHIiKKY.
The thorough aging of Miller's
Rye brings to PERFECTION 1T8
MELLOW SMOOTHNESS. MATCH
LESS BOUQUET and RICH Hl
Miller's Rye Is the Ideal 6PKING
TONIC recommended to old people
and weak women, and for general
medicinal use by reason of its per
fect purity and age.
522 N. 16th St, Omaha, Neb.
If the rose la red.
Ami the violet blue
No doubt Shruder's Fig Powder
Is good for you.
Shrader's fig Powder
is a good aprlng medicine; It removes
Aivine Poison, tbe cause of all Ills, such as
Impure blood, biliousness, constipation,
headaches, tired feeling, appendicitis, gall
stones, and all liver and kidney coo.-
W. J. Shrad8r- Medicine Go,,
NRW YORK AND OMAHA.
Richardson Drug Co., eMrtrlbutors,
Omaha; Harle-Haa Drug Co., Council
Bluffs, la.; Ds Moines Drug Co., 1ms
Powered by Open ONI