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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1906)
THE OMAHA DAILY REK: FRIDAY, MAY 18, lPOfi.
INSURANCE TO RAISE FUND
Policies by Members Fropoeed as Meant of
' TnitiMsitM rnianAta1 Ti 1 As A as .
) QUESTION STILL REMAINS TO BE SETTLED
Dentists, Photographers, S-one of
Herman and Homeopaths Wind
Ip AIT Ira of Their Aannal
The at-mncl day's session of the annual
counrll of the Episcopal thurrh opened
Thursday mornlna with rolebratlon of
holy communion, Rpv. John Williams,
phrnt. Morning prayer followed the
bustnrss session convenlnt" at 10 o'tloifc.
-'he reception and discussion of reports
cupled the entire morning. The report
of Rev. A. H. Marsh of Ilialr. on finance,
showed necessary and radical measures
for the Increase of the endowment fund,
l he income of which goes to pay the
bishop's salary. VV. H. King, chairman
of the special committee appointed to
midwest plans for Increasing the endow
ment fund, having been culled from the
city, the committee was unable to present
11 definite report aiid the matter was re
ferred for later discussion by the council.
Two plans lute been considered by the
c ommit tee, one of Investment In soma
loan and trust society and another providing-
that members taka out life In
surance policies, and themselves pay the
premiums and make the endowment fund
the beneficiary. Both these plans have
been successfully used In other dioceses.
The committee on legislation recom
mended through Its chairman, Kev. John
Williams, some minor changes In the
canona with reference to canonical offer
ings. The report of the committee on Christian
education elicited a spirited discussion
and at passed, recommended more effec
tive Sunday school methods and a uniform
system of Instruction. The report of the
church extension committee showed effec
tive work done by the general missionary
with satisfactory results.
Drleaates to Minneapolis.
The following were named delegates to
the third missionary conference ot the
Hlxth department of Minneapolis October
18-a. Clergy: Pean Beecher, Kev. Philip
Davidson, Rev. John Albert Williams of
Omaha, Rev. II. B. Smith of Lincoln and
Rev. James Wise of South Omaha. Lay
men: Joseph Barker, Clement Chase of
Omaha, C. O. Crittenden of Lincoln, J. E,
Smith of Beatrice and P. II. Updike of
Prolonged discussion resulted from a sug
gestion from T. R. Ringwalt, chairman of
the committee on repairs, to be made on
the bishop' residence at !19 Dodge streets,
which Is owned by the diocese. Mr. Ring
wait said $fi00 would be necessary to put
the house In proper condition and advised
that this be done and the property disposed
of. assuring the council that such repairs
would Increaxe the sale price at least 15,000.
It was finally decided to repair the house,
but no action was taken regarding the sale.
l.unrhern was sewed at the parish house
during the noon intermission.'
Photo Takers Will Play.
The picture takers adjourned dull con
vention routine Thursday afternoon and
proceeded to Krug park, where an athletic
program for prizes given by local business
I houses was carried out.
The morning session was given over to
business matters and addresses by Felix
Kaym-tv f Kflr.n!::-r-. and f. H. Van De
venter. Tonight A. '. Townsend will give
an account wf the national photograpers'
neiillMo Wind In.
The N-lr:is?kft State Pen tut society fin
ished H i thirtieth annual meeting Thursday
afu-riinrm with tli election of officers and
selection of the next place of meeting.
N'. II. Morrison of Red Cloud was elected
president, Horace Warren of Missouri Val
ley, la., vice president; M. K. Vance of
Lincoln, secretary, and H. P. King of
Ki'inonl, treasurer. Lincoln waa chosen
a. tlm i'l.u'0 of the next annual conven
tion.. Thursday morning numerous clinics were
held in the rooms of the Crelghton Dental
Dentists expressed the opinion freely that
this meeting has been the best attended
and most profitable on ever enjoyed by the
Homeopaths Shnt Vp Shop.
The thirty-third annual meeting of the
Nebraska State Homeopathic Medical so
ciety concluded its session Thursday noon
at the Paxton hotel. These officers were
elected for the ensuing year:
K, A. Carr, M. D., Lincoln, president.
Dr. H. R. Miner, Falls City, first vice
F. A. Marsh, M. D., Falls City, second
F. F. Teal, M. D., Omaha, corresponding
F. B. Whlteman, M. P., Omaha, recording
O. 8. Wood. M. D.. Omaha, treasurer.
Delegates to the American Institute of
Homeopathy, which meets at Atlantic City
in September, Dr. O. 8. Wood of Omaha
and Dr. E. M. Leake of Fremont.
The place of meeting for the next an-
will cur themselreg; you'll be
disappointed, if 70a do!
It 70a (o on allowing your EVES
to smart, pain and annoy you, you
may never again be able to make
Neither can we. The time to
have ua help you Is now!
IIITESON OPTICAL CO.
218 South loth Street.
Factory on the Premises.
A ' ; y
been jifteJ with
tuck Jcliciousana and
C. It totally nnlile say otner satintf choc
olate because it is the only chocolits mad in
which cream (instead of milk) it combined witK
the finest cocoa beans, (round to the moothne.
of butter. The blend of the two it delight
fully perfect. Packaged in 5 and 10 cent tixet
and squared off into delicious bit, to a to
be eaten with gloved hngert.
Smi te. for mafia at Ck.col.M
ad miaiature Ms of Cocoa,
tUKieL BROTHERS, Caeee ass Ckeclat. Mlri., N. T.
luial convention and date Is left to tho
decision of the new officers.
Sons of Herman Unit.
The election of officers and the selection
of Grand Island as the place of the next
meeting practically concluded the business
of the grand lodge of the Sons of Her
man and the meeting closed with a ban
quet at Washington hall last night.
The election of officers resulted In th
choice of the following: cirand ex-presl
dent, Fred Vlopp. of Scrlbner; grand
president, John Mattes, Jr., of Nebraska
City; first grand vice president, F. J.
Freitag of South Omaha; second vice
president, Albert (v. d.) Ileyile of Grand
Island; grand secretary, J. II. Johannes
of Columbus; grand treasurer, J. K.
Melcher of Wlsner; grand trustee, L. 11.
l.ohmann of Bloomtleld.
Mr. Lohmann, who has been grand secre
tary since the organization of the ord.'r
ten years ago declined a re-election and
placed his successor In nomination. The.
meeting at Grand Island will be held the
third Tuesday In May, 190S.
Resolutions In commemoration of th-i
aervlces of Carl Schurz were passed and
a telegram offering sympathy sent to the
members of the family.
The banquet last night was given In
honor of the members of the grand lodge
by Omaha lodge, No. 2T.
ROCK ISLAND COMPROMISES
Agrees to Five Thousand Dollars
Damages to Mendenhnlt
The trial of the case of Joseph K. Men
denhall and J. B. McDowell against the
Chicago, Reck IsJand & Pacinc Railway
company has been settled by compromise
between the litigants and Is stricken from
the United States circuit court docket.
The compromise settlement was on a basis
of $5,000 In favor of the plaintiff and costs
of suit, which w:il aggregate about $.150.
The plaintiffs brought suit against the
Rock Island company for $17,000 damages
alleged to have been sustained through
the building of an embankment by the de
fendant road to its approaches for a bridge
across the Little Blue river whereby floods
were caused that Impaired a dam belong
ing to the plaintiffs and prevented the
operation of a mill race that supplied the
water power for a flouring mill owned
by the plaintiffs. The case had gone to
trial before a Jury and testimony was taken
for one day, when further trial was sue
pended pending negotiations for a compro
mise, which waa finally consummated
Mr. Mendenhall, a former member of the
legislature, used to be the Rock Island's
live stock agent at Fatrbury, his home
Sciatic t ared After Twenty
For more than twenty years Mr. J. B.
Massey of 3322 Clinton St., Minneapolis,
Minn., was tortured by sciatica. The pain
and suffering which he endured during thla
lme Is beyond comprehension. Nothing
gave him any permanent relief until he
used Chamberlain's Pain Balm. One ap
plication of that linament relieved the pain
and made sleep and rest possible, and less
than one bottle has effected a permanent
cure. Mr. Massey relates his experience for
the benefit of others who may be similarly
afflicted. If troubled with sciatica or rheu
matlsm why not try a 26-cent bottle of Pain
Balm and see for yourself how quickly It
relieves the pain.
Sterling Silver Tenser, 16m and Dodge.
AND CAMPI3GI RATES
CLEAR LAKE, I A.,
Vis Chlcasro Great Western Railway
For parties of 10 or more one fare and
one-third for the round trip, good for 10
days. Tickets on sale dally until Septem
ber 30. For further Information apply to
any Great Western agent or J. P. Elmer,
O. P. A., St. Paul, Minn.
Attention, F. I', ot A.
Members of Mondamln lodge. No. Ill, are
requested to attend the funeral of our late
frater, Mary Rockafleld, from residence of
W. 8. Jardlne, 103 South Thirty-third street.
Friday, May IS, at 1 p. m. Interment For
est Lawn cemetery. Sister lodges Invited.
II. C. II. COOK. Secretary.
C. F. SLING ERLAND, Fraternal Master.
Go to Now Tor on tho Lehigh.
Double track scenic highway. Connects
at Buffalo or Niagara Falls with all lines
from the west.
Write passenger department, Lehigh Val.
toy R. R., lis South Clark Su, Chicago, 111
DIAMONDS EdholB, Hth Harney sta
William Von Dohren of Millard was In
the city Thursday.
Mr. snd Mrs. T. J. Foley left Thursday
on an extended eastern trip.
H. S. Ganaon of Nebraska City, Mr. and
Mrs. W. Nicoll of Los Angeles and Charles
Hill of Qandy are at the Merchants.
Captain II. E. Palmer, C. E. Burmeister
and J. E. Cramer of the Poatuttice de
partment were among the Grand Army
visitors to Lincoln Thursday morning.
E. B. Lennen, Inspector of the general
land office from Washington, D. C. is in
the city in the interest of the land investi
gations before the federal grand Jury.
J. T. Rallsback and son and E. 8.
Stephens of Kansas City, M. E. Vance,
M. Bauer, H. J. Mohr and J. E. Bloom
Ingncld of Nebraska City are at the Mil
lard. J A. Connera of St. Louie. J. W. Rad
ford of Chicago. T. F. O Leary of Chicago
and H. D. Harder of San Fraacisco weie
visitors on the floor of the Omaha Grain
T. M. Heard of Los Angeles, J. L. Dona
hue of Denver. Mr. and Mrs. Opie Cham
bers of Herrlck. S. L : 11. 11. Stedman
of Shelton. E. W. Fowler of Rome and
F. A. Smith of Decatur are at the Paxton
Mra. Charles Clifford and three children
of San Francisco are visiting the former s
mother, Mrs. Hugh Kennedy. Mrs. Clif
ford Is the wife of a Union Pacinc official
at San Fiancicn. She and her family will
remain here until matters are arraaged to
make existence in the coast city comfort
M. R. Chambers of North Platte. E. H
Nixon of Alllam. J. C. Scott and W. B.
Pugh of Valentine, special agents of the
land depart mem; James Hewett. clerk In
the land office at Alliance, and Judge John
Reeae, register of the land office at Broken
Bow. are among the witnesses summoned
to Omaka to testify before the grand Juiy
In the land fraud caaea. and were at the
(del el buUJIng Thuoday uiuruiug.
OUR JIM IS OUT, BUT SILENT
Dahlman Emerges from Hiding Place with
No Announcement Until Monday.
MEANWHILE THE PIE BITERS ARE BUSY
Open Warfare Ketrtren Major and
toonell Imminent as Hesnlt
of some Selection the
t olonel lias Made.
"Nu announcements until Monday." was
Ihe fiat of Major-elect Dalilmun, who came
out of retirement Thursday morning long
enough to listen to a speech by J. A. Uev
erlj, iale republican councilinanic candi
date, and other In the Paxton hotel lobby.
What particular section of the payroll
Mr. Beverly preleis Is not known.
Mr. Dahlman was asked If he would
call the new councllmcn together and talk
over appointments, and he didn't know,
but rallier thought this would be the pro
gram. Some of the council are very In
sistent that it should be the program and
are threatening to be ugly if the major
uplines a lot of appointments on tliein tuat
they don't 1'ke.
Some or All Mia lit He.
"I'm not saying that all the mayor's ap
pointments would be rejected, but some or
all might be," said one of the councilmen
elect discussing the situation.
Leading democrats are doing their best
to prevent an open rupture between the
mayor and his council, for they fear I lie
worst, particularlj' since what looks to be
authentic Information has crept out regard
ing several of the Honorable Jim's selec
tions. Chief of the disturbance foci Is that con
cerning the reappointment of Tom Lee as
city prosecutor. Lee served the last three
years In the place under tho Moores ad
ministration and Is supposed to be a re
publican. It wss said on what looked to
be excellent authority that Mr. Dahlman
had decided upon Lee's retention.
According to the statement Chairman
Bullard of the democratic, city committee
headed a delegation to urge the appoint
ment of H. S. Daniel for prosecutor.
Mayor-elect Dahlman Is reported to have
told the delegation that it might save Its
breath, for he had promised to name Lee
end would do so. Chairman Bullard is
quoted as authority for the statement of
I.ee Opposed by Ilia I'ntber.
It la said that Lee's futher, Ambrose
Lee, an old-time citizen, has asked the
muyor-elect not is reappoint his son, being
anxious to sever him from association with
Third ward characters and environment.
Manj" democrats say Lee's reappointment
would be a red rag in the face of the
council and that a majority of the body
would turn It down. They say tactics
would be used on Dahlman to make him
reconsider similar to those employed to
nnul the slating of Tom Fljnn for street
It is now understood that the Power
faction, aided by others, lias made such
an onslaught on Flynn as to put his selec
tion for street commissioner out of the
question; that Power's forces have won
out and Flynn will be given the Job of
plumber Inspector If he will take it. The
choice for street commissioner Is now pre
sumed to He between Owen 91avln, a street
car conductor, and William J. Yancey, a
sidewalk contractor and familiar figure in
city hall circles.
Fonr Doctors After the Jobs.
The fight over the health commissioner
ship has developed Into a heated contest
with Drs. Connell, Peabody, Dan Lee and
D. A. McDermott as leading figures. Dr.
Connell Is reputed to hava( used up more
of the mayor-elect's time In trying to get
the appointment than any other one man
Just what will be done to bolster up the
legal department so as to Instill a measure
of confidence against the handicap of "lg"
Dunn and Burnam Is uncertain. Talk has
been heard of recreating the ofllre of sec
ond assistant, with a salary of I2.0CO a -ear,
or the same as the first assistant, and try
ing to get W. H. Ilerdman to take It.
Herdman's friends say he would be foolish
to consider the offer, entailing as it does
a step down from the place he has filled
for three years. Meanwhile the proposi
tion of creating the office of corporation
counsel Is still discussed.
Unofficially the Information has been
distributed that Thomas It. Dalley will
be City Clerk Butler's deputy. Mr. Dalley
Is an old resident, an employe at the
Union Pacific shopa and was defeated for
the Fifth ward democratic council nom
ination. He haa been In the council and
uarter Century' Tria
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
fa an nhanlutalv rture. arentla and InvtirnraMna' atlmuliint and tonic, hutlda tin th
poner to the brain, strength and elasticity to the niuacla and richness to the bloii It brings into action all the vital
forcea. It makes digestion perfect and enables you to get from the food you eat the nourishment It contains. It Is inval
uable for overwork men, delicate woman and sickly children. It atrangthens the system. It Is a promoter of good health
and longevity, makes the old young and keeps the )oung strong, liuffy a I'ui-e klalt Whlakey contains no fusel oil and is
the only whiskey that haa been rKgutjted as a medicine. Thla ia a guarantee.
old by all 4rannta and grooara, or direct, la sealed toftlas only; never In nulk. rrtoe $1. Insist en the tannine, and
see that tne "CK- CfcanUsc" trade-mask la ea the label. Beware of reUUed bottles and spurious malt whiskey substitutes
offered for sale by nnreliaMe daalsra. They are positively fearmiul aad will SvUt ears. Medical booklet and doctors' advice
free. Dufly Malt Wblskay Co., kWGkester, m. T.
aiso held a clerical position later In thj
county clerk's efflce.
Seasoned Politician la Preaslnsr Ilia
(arapntsn Scheme Vlallnntly,
Councilman-elect Alma Jackson has re
turned from a business trip to Redding,
Before he takes Ms sent In the council
Monday persons of the Ftmkhouser faction
Intend to ask him to explain the rumor
that he made the trip on a railway rass.
If Mr. Jackson does not answer promptly
and correctly the Funkhouser Iron is to
brand him a "corporation tool." If the
Funkhouser faction gets control of the
council It is said one of the first rules to be
adopted will be one requiring an affidavit
showing how he got his transportation and
how much he paid for 11 from every coun
cilman who goes out of town.
Dr. John C. Duvls, councilman-elect from
the F.!ghth ward, has been aw;ij-, but Is
expected back this week. Dr. Davis, too,
Is to be subjected to the anti-pass Inquisi
tion, according to rumors.
"I don't believe this rot about Inquiring
Into this here pass business," said a Bedford
supporter. "This Funkhouser seems to be
a rumor expert. He stnrted a lot on the
Hoard of Kdiicatlon and never finished "em.
Bedford's going to be president of this
council and don't you forg.-t It."
The best dope on the subject obtainable
Thursday confirmed the enthusiastic pre
diction quoted. It Is believed Mr. Bedford
has seven votes beyond peradventure and
these are enough.
COSTLIEST PAVING IN OMAHA
Creoaoted Wooden Blocks Will Re
lld Over lndnrta by
The costliest pavement ever laid In
Omaha Is to be put on by the I'nion Pacific
and Burlington railro:ids on the viaducts
over their tracks, beginning with the
Tenth and Sixteenth street bridges. The
flooring Is to be of creosoted wooden blocks
and will cost about $3 a sciuure yard.
The Union Pacific which has the work
In charge has been getting Information
on the practicability of this kind of pav
ing for months ami has decided to use It.
Old-world cities within the last few years
have taken to creosoted blocks with avidity
and more recently they have been used In
New York. I.ast summer a representative
of a St. Paul company came to Omaha to
Interest the local city government in the
Idea. He waa told that the city's experience
with the old-fashioned wooden paving had
been such as to prejudice the people against
anything of the kind, for years to come.
A newspaper reporter suggested thnt he
see the railroad companies which are re
quired to maintain the viaducts and
endeavor to demonstrate the value of his
wares. The representative accepted the
advice and succeeded. At the time It was
given It was reasoned that if the blocks
prove successful on the viaducts it would
be a far easier matter to convince the
citizens that creosote blocks make a
superior pavement. The traffic on the
bridges Is harder than on most thorough
Very Lot Ratea Tnesday.
Every Tuesday, balance of the year, the
Chicago Great Western railtoad will sell
homeseekers' tickets to- Minnesota, North
Dakota and Canadian, northwest at about
half rate; to other territory first and third
Tuesdays. Write II. II. Churchill, Q. a..
1512 Farnam street. State number in party
and when going.
Low rates to Boston and New Haven,
Conn., via the Erlo Railroad Picturesque
Trunk Line of America. Apply to ticket
agents, or J. A. Doian, T. P. A., Chicago.
The following births and deaths have
been reported fo the Board of Health
during the twenty-four hours ending at
Births William Webhev. 1722 South Thir
teenth, girl; John L. Btlllman, TIM North
Twentieth, hoy: Albert McDanlel, 621
North Eighteenth, boy; Halvor Flesher, S15
North Twentv-second, bov; liarnet Fish,
1714 South Thirteenth, girl; Algot Ander
son, 'Jti'i North Eighteenth, boy; M. Gross,
1.113 Webster, boy.
Deaths-Miss Edith Rood. 340 Decatur,
II; Matilda Dressen. Florence, iK; Mildred
Simnnsnn, 384 North Twenty-fourth, 1
OmabR Field Clnb Tennis.
The Omaha Field club will hold its first
club tennis handicap tournament In singles
of the season at the club grounds Saturday
afternoon, play beginning at 2 ). Thla
will be open to all members of the cluh
and younger plajers will be given liberal
handicaps over the older heads at the
game. The drawings will he made at the
cluh Friday nlpht at 8 o'clock and all
entries should be sent to Herb Kohn,
telephone Douglas 6fi6. before that time.
Words of Golden Praise
y V V
v -- v'- ' y : .. . : ?
.J. W. COOK
PROBLEM FOR AtSAR-BES
Cccnpation of Carnival Grounds by Vaude
ville Company Creates 8ome Anxiety,
KING LEFT WITHOUT SITE OR MONEY
I nlras Amicable settlement t an Re
Reached Matter Will Re Taken
to the Conrt for Adjudication.
War between the Ak-Sar-Ren Snd the
proprietors of a vaudeville company Is in
prospect with officers of the city govern
ment lining up on the side of the Ak-8ar-Ben
and seeking a way to deny the theater
A few weeks ago a high board fence was
built around a vacant lot at the northwest
corner of Eighteenth and Douglas streets
and carpenters proceeded to build circus
seats Inside and a sheet Iron covered stage.
The Identity of the affair, which has no
roof, was spread in paint on the fence.
As It is located In the middle of the ter
ritory used by the Ak-8ar-Ben for Its
fall carnival, mutterings rote among the
board of governors. If the theater was
t h nr. Dm) ilnln hn .1 nu. Vi n r tViA
Kings grand dukes collect any royalty,
rent or any other old coin from the pro
prietors, while the latter were growing
rich on the throngs Imported by the Ak-Bar-Ben.
Such a problem never faced the governors
before and It staggered them. They ap
pealed to the mayor and since then he,
City Clerk Elbourn and others have been
busy endeavoring to devise a plan to re
fuse a license. If a satisfactory under
standing can be had between the Ak-Bar-
Ben people and the theater the trouble
will be ended otherwise a legal battle may
result, If the new administration sees the
thing In the same light as the present
one. City officers confess tlmt good
grounds for refusing the license are hard
to find, but they think the Ak-Sar-Ben has
a prior claim on their sympathies and
Rreak All Records.
All records in curing coughs, colds, etc..
are broken by Dr. King's New Discovery.
Guaranteed. 60c and 11.00. For sale by
Sherman & McConnell Drug Co.
gl2.ftO to St. Panl and Minneapolis
From Omaha, via Chicago Great Western
Railwaj-. Tickets on sale daily after May
31 to September 3". Final return limit,
October 31. Equally low rates to other
points In Minnesota, North Dakota, Wlscon- i
sin and lower Michigan. For further In- !
formation apply to H. H. Churchill, general !
agent, 1G13 Farnam street. Omaha. i
If you have anything to trane advertise i
it In the For Exchange column of the
Bee Want Ad page.
DIAMONDS Frenser. 18th and Dadge sta
The city has issued a permit to J.
Arthur for a S.i.5ol) frame dwelling
Fortieth and Davenport streets.
The Bessnier Washed Coal company has
brought suit In the United States circuit
court against the ('. W. Hull company of
Omaha for $3,493.63, alleged to be due on
Judge Day Thursday granted a decree
of divorce to William Holden from Mabel
jt-ioiuen. ne cnargea inn wue leu mm
several mouths ago and has refused to live
with him since.
George N. Harkness has begun suit
sgainst the Omaha & Council Bluffs Street
Hallway company for IM.OiiO damages for
Injuries he says he received May 4 In a
fall from a street car at Sixteenth and
Sprague streets. He says bis fall was due
to a sudden Jerking of tho cfir after It haJ
started to slow down.
Jacob Katelman asks the district court
to order City Treasurer Fink to pay him
H.twn, awarded him by appraisers for a lot
In College Place, condemned for park pur
poses. He says payment of the warrants
is withheld by the treasurer because of
$2o0 In unpaid paving taxes on the lot. He
says these taxes are not due op collectible
at the present time.
The next case to come to trial before tho
United States circuit court will be that of
Gilbert N. White, administrator of the
mo of John O. Rollins, against- the Mis
souri Pacific Railway company for $5,000 :
damages. Rollins was killed wnite warn
ing on the Missouri PacUlc tracks on Lo
cust street February 13. Ifl04, through be
ing run down by a train of the defendant
road while in its emnloy.
The trial of Archibald M. Evans, charged
with larceny as bailee, was begun before
loriire Sutton Thursday morning. Tho
complaining witness is former Police Judge
S I. Gordon. Evans snd Gordon were In
terested In some litigation as attorneys
for Jones Bros, of Kansas. Evans Is al
leged to have promised Judge Gordon half
the fee he received, but Instead of giving It
to him kept all of it. The amount Judge
Gordon claimed Is $572 90.
J. W. Cook, Civil War Vet
eran, is Hale and Hearty
at 75, and attributes his
health and strength to the
continued use of Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiskey. "For
25 years I never failed to
have Duffy's Pure Malt
Whiskey in the house,"
he writes, "and I think it
the greatest boon mankind
has ever had."
I am seventy-five years old to
day, and do not feel an hour older
than when I was thirty-five yearn
of age. Have fought in the Civil
War, serving in the Forty-fourth
Ohio Regiment. I am the futher of
fifteen living children and thirty
I enjoy excellent health and
attribute th same to the fart that
for over twenty-five years we have
never failed to have DUFFY'S PURE
MALT WHISKEY In our home.
When I have a cold or get my feet
wet or feel the least bit badly, I
begin taking your medicine. I
think it is the greatest boon man
kind has ever had. 1 am in the
Real Estate business and should be
plad to have you refer to me. J.
W. COOK, 418 East 39th St., Chicago.
November 3, 1905.
nerva tiaauea. tones UD the heart, gives
A Friday Bargain List
ol Interest to Every Woman
Every anicl; rmntiomd in this "bargain
list" is an odd lo marked at an odd prie;,
on sale twenty to thirty per cent lower In
price, to move th: week's accumulation,
in one day, "Friday."
Boys 75C r,.vs' knee nants from our own stock "no Job lots"
tfnVo Dnio made of pure all wool fancy cheviots and cassimered,
nucc i emu
some with double
stitched positively guaranteed
4 to 16 years old up to 75c
7.M' rOHSKT COVKItS ;l.ir Toe long cloth corset covers, m
embroidered, beading and libbon trimmed 4T
very full cut. at S 1
TSC URAWKHK. 4.V Cambric drawers with deeu ruffle M m
of embroidery special Friday. !)C
Jl.OO SKIRTS AT One dollar petticoats of cambric, m
ruffle and Hamburg, embroidered, all lengths, OsC
7RC fiOWXS AT 45C Seventy-five plain hemstitched gowns, M ssj
high or low neck, some trimmed with lace in- 4 f C
sertlon, at m
WASH ItKLTtt, 8t" Ladies' white wash belts, tailor stitched. Q
embroidered and tucked styles, fancy buckles, llC
IX)W XKCK VKSTS Ladies' fine quality low neck sleeve- f f
less vests, full ullk taped, plain and late 111 6
trimmed, at sa w
I.INKX HKIjTK, 2.V Ladles' fine embroidered linen and lawn
wash belts, beautiful styles, with metal or t aaaiajC
pearl buckles, at
tXimATI() 81 ITS, 2.M' Ladles' lisle finished lace trim- em m
med combination suits, silk finished neck and arms, IP,
lace trimmed or tight knee
M1SSKS HOSK, 15C 2 for 25c Children's fast black seam- f m
less hose, lisle finished yarn, excellent weight for girls and I Hfc
misses and children, sizes 6 H to 9, 2 tor 25c, pair v
IJSLK fJLOVKS, 25C Ladies' fine quality foreign lisle thread m
gloves, in black, white, modo, gray and browns, V
IM)VS' WAISTS, 15C Boys' waists in fancy and plain colored f ft
madras and percale, blouse and shirt waist styles I1C
regular 50c patterns, all sizes
HOYS" COMBINATION' SlITS, BOC Boys' lisle finished com- f
bination suits, with long or short sleeves, ankle or knee jllC
length, sizes 6 to 15 years, per suit ., w w
1 sfwV7 A tl S7t1l i() '
'.', B T,
ssansjqBBBBa -isgwganTanwi juimb,iiwwpi i nm Knmmhir.
BOSTON AND RETURN One fare pins $1.00
for the round trip. Tickets on Bale Majr 31 to
LOUISVILLE, KY., AND RETURN-$19.75 for
round trip. Tickets on sale June 11, 12, and 13.
NEW HAVEN, CONN., AND RETURN-One
fare plus $2.00 for the round trip. Tickets on
sale June 1 to 4.
Liberal return limits.
Have your tickets read via the
& St. Paul Railway.
Three faet trains to Chicago leave Omaha Union
Depot at 7:55 a. m., 5:45 p. m. and 8:35 p. m. every
day. Close connections at Chicago with eastern
lines. For full information call at City Ticket
Office or write to
F. A. NASn,
THE RIGHT ROAD
St. Paul and Minneapolis
"Great W)tern Limited" leaving Omaha Union Station
at 8:30 p. m., arriving St Paul 7:20, Minneapolis 8:00 the next
morning, l equipped with Pullman Drawing Room Sleeping Car,
Club Car and Free Reclining Chair Car. Electric lighted
throughout, including reading lamps in berth. Polite service
from all employes.
Another train leaves Omaha at 7:45 a. m., arrives St Paul
7:38 p. m., Minneapolis 8:10 p. m.
CITY TICKUT OrtlCS. Hit rsrmmm fr.f.
seat and kneea, all
taped and double
not to rip all siies,
on sale Friday, only. .
GENERAL WESTERN AGENT.
1524 Farnam Street, Omaha, Neb. ,
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