Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 22, 1906)
T1IE 0MA1IA DAILY ..BEE: THURSDAY, KOVEMUEK . 22, lPOTi.
BROME FINDS MARE'S NEST
Attorne7 for Afjoilla Triplatt Objects t
f nblirstion of Tuet.
HE AND COMSTOCK DENY THE RECORD
(ovrrnmrnl Books To nt gostnln
Their Allegations, hn Hear
On What The r
and the United States Fidelity snd O'inr.
sntv company for the r-svirent to the city
of Omshe of the sum of I-V17? 4. the esme
lf I nir with monevs and fund belonging to
the city of (iinsha se colb-cted arid
rwi'lvH (or said city by lo Orier whll
clerk of tho police court and by him not
accounted for or tjrned over to the city as
required by law.
flAISE IN RATES LIKE A BOMB
Sebrnaka Telephone f'omitnnv Prnftta
hy Action of Independent
"v at Llneoln.
V -z- :i
" yoi rfo
Any maker of ALUM Baking
der would like to Blindfold the
wives, so that they could not see
on the ran.
ROYAL is an absolutely pure, Grape Cream of Tartar
Powder. Aids Digestion-Adds to the healthfulness of food.
jCTlCr""" OVj may want to know if some certain brand of Bakir.g Powder contains
ALUM or Phosphate of LIME, send us the name and we will (without cost to
' you) advise you from official reports. -
ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., NEW YORK CIT
UK 'WASTS.-WE JUDGES
;Lawvrof Stat Favor Amendment Pro
viding; Larger runrme Court.
a J li ft A aiII i talk lAaKaaa&aa - a a .
Meveral Llrely Toplra Will lie
Toaehed on by Kebraaka Bar Aw-
oclatloa Which Meeta a
i Crelichtoa Iaatltale. .
Tha queatton of amendlnK tha eoimtitu-
tldn of the atata to provide for an ln
craaae In the number of the Judges of the
aupreme court will be one of the Impor
tant mattera to be brought up at the sev
enth annual mr.-tln of the N'rhraakn Btate
Bar association, which convenes at the
Kdward Crelehton Institute Thursday, at
:0 p. ro. "Xhls Is one of the reforms of
the Judiciary system In the state that tho
lawyers have been trying to effoot for sov.
erai years. They also will probably uo
inand an Increase In the pay of the Judgr
In order that the office may be made at
tractive to lawyers of ability.
. While under the present commissioner
ystem the court has succeeded In dispos
ing of much of the old litigation and luis
kept abreast of the work before It, attor
neys declare It would be much more satU
factory to have the court composed of
from five to seven full-fledged Judges
rather than commissioners who hold nmco
hy commission from the Judge Several
attempts have been mart' to have the
i-onstltutton amended so as to provide for
the Increase, but owing to the fact the
amendment must be submitted to a popu
lar vote and must receive a majority of
all the votes cast at tha election It mi
been practically lmposslbla to carry It.
Tha lawyers have watched with Interest
tha experiment tried with the railway
ommleton amendment securing the party
""convention Indorsement, thereby having
counted, for the amendment all of the
straight party ballots. - If thu supreme
court upholds tha Indorsement plan as
lega.1 H probably will b tried on the
proposition to Increase the number of
Judges. It Is pointed out the pay of Judges
was fixed during gr&sshoppur time. In
1STJ, and Is wholly Inadequate.
Talk Altoat Barkett Bill
The Durkett bill to divide the state into
two federal court districts may furnuh
an Interesting topic for the lswyers to talk
about. There has been considerable ngl
IsUon recently over a proposal to have a
Jury commission appointed by thu district
Judges to select Jury panel as a substltuo
tor the present system, in which they are
selected by the county commissioners. This
will probably be brought up also.
The peop1 interested In a revision of
child labor laws ask the asso-luilon to go
on record as favoring more stringent legis
lation on this subject and for an amend
ment of the compulsory education laws.
Henry V. Pennock. a member of the legis
lative committee of the Social Service club,
hoa writteo to H. H. Baldrlge. prexldent of
the looai bar ussoclatlun, augirentlng that
these matters be brought up at the state
meeting'. It la proposed to amend the. com
pulttvry education law. to require children
under aisteen to attend school the en. lie
I r "7 7T) K7?mP H r?r5 compare, with
J LuJUJJ U IaJLlLia 9jnrLho?OT ?
"" a assT- no child-blrth. Th thought
f the) suffering and danger in atora for her, rob the expectant raeuW
f all pleasant anticipation! of tha coming event, and casta over her a
hadow of gloom which cannet ba shakaa off. Thousand! of vomo
h. r found that tha use of Mother's Priend during pregnancy roba
confinament of all pain and aangar, and insures safety to lite of mother
and child. Thia scientific liniment U a god -send to all women at tha
tuna of their most critical trial. Not only does Mother'. Friend
carry women stfely through tha peril of child-birth, but itt uh
gently prepare tha system for tha coming event, prevent! "morning
aickneta," and other di-
comfort of this period. (TVSTTP H PrFVC
&Jd by all druggista at LuJUJJ U uJULUU L
1 1. co per bottU. Book
containing Taluable Inform aion free. Hf f '"J" 'H ! '7T)
yoi HO YAL cveiv
ask for Baking Powde
school year unless they can show a cer
tain specified qualification and to prohibit
the lftbor of children under fourteen In
factories nnd mercantile Institutions and
undtr sixteen unless the child has reached
a certain grade In school. The age Is now
Differ to outcome.
The matter probably will be dlccusscd In
the meeting, but lawyers differ as to the
action that will be taken. Borne sny the
association Is . not Inclined to delve Into
matters that do not directly .affect the
legal profession, preferring to leave these
matters to be decided by the members in
their: eapa(ty a ritlsons and not as law
yers. Others are Inclined to think the asso
ciation vill be willing to take some action
to bnng the Nebraska liiws up to tho stana
ard ot other progressive states.
One of the features of the meeting will
be the address of F. W. Lehman of St.
Louis, who will discuss the subject "Tha
Lawyer In American History." Mr. I.fli-
man will review tne pari iiiKen ny i.iers j
In the building of the American common- 1
id In the political history of the
country. It will not In any sense be a
technlcsl address and the public has been
Invited to be present. It will be delivered !
Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
The following Is a summary of tlm
Thutsday, Z:M p. m Call to order by
Ralph W. Breckcnrlilge. past president;
prusid"nt'B address, E. C. Calkins; general
8:00 p. ni. General reception to F. W.
Friday, 1j :"t a. in. Standing committee
reports. Including committees on legis
lation by 8. P. Davidson, chairman; on
Judicial administration by B. F. Good; on
law reforms by W. D. Mclluh; on lcgu
education by W. G. Hastings; on code
revision by K. P. Smith. lVp;r by ex-
Senator William V. Allen.
:30 p. in. -Paper by Prof. W. G. Taylor. '
annual address by F. W. Lehman of St.
Ixiuls. election of officers.
T:0n p. m. Annual dinner at the Omaha
CHARITY WORKERS ELECT
Robert t owel! la w President and
K. r. Barton Vice Prealdent
of the Association.
The new lioaid of trustees of the Amso-
elated Charities met Wednesday morning
at the Commercial club rooms for organlza-
tlon and elctlon of officers. The results of
trie election were: itooert oweu. prc-m.m;
IV. v. tsarion, vice p-esijeni
H. K. Burkci.
treasurer; 8. P. Morris, general secretary;
Rev. T. J. Mackay. K. H. Packard. T. I".
Sturjess, Robert Cowell and K. C. Rarion.
executive committee. Rev P. A. McGovern
was elected to till a vacancy in the board
A resolution, expi-esslng sorrow over the
death of Herman Kountxe, was adopted.
and a committee conslting of lU'V. A. 8. C.
Clarke and T. F. St urges directed to send
a sulluHle memorial to tho bereaved mem
bers of the Kountze family. Herman
Kountse was one of the incorporators and
liberal supporter of the Associated Chari
Genual Secretary Morris was Instructed
lo co-operate with the stale conference In ,
Omaha during December. j
The trustees believed the work of the.
I m.m I
'dk .Iff! V V-C-.r eV 1 r 1
m "m.m m r m . m -h - ai kri
the label '. l '
association is now on a better footing than
ever before and that the work Is gaining
the confidence of the! people more and more.
The present board of trustees constats of
Robert Cowell, K. C. Barton, T. F. Stur
gess, Rev. T. J. Mackay, Rev. . A. 8. C.
Clarke, Mrs. Draper Smith, W. AV. Sla
baagh, Rev. P. A. McGovern and K. 11.
CITY UNSHIELDED FROM FIRE
At Merer from Possible Flames While
Water Main Wan
The breaking of the thlrtyslx inch watei
main loading from the Florence station .
outii served 1o emphazlso two points of I
public Interest aside from depriving people
of water and subjecting the city -to tho
J dangers of conflagration with none I ut
1 trivial means of protection and they were
that t telephone can come as near as any-
,hlns ehe driving people to tho Insane
as,.um and ,hat th0 water board' ha J
UPfn as),ed a pertinent question by Presl,
aent Woodbury of the Omaha Water com-
pnny, who wanted to know about Installing
a second main from the Florence pumping
station. The Water company's office und
newspaper office were dluged with tele
phone inquiries, while tho city was
The break in ao pipe coming at this time.
Just after the publishing of the letters from
the water company to the water lniard,
warning against Just such an occurrence,
is a remarkuble coincidence. The water
company set out the requirements of a
second main line from Florence against
Just such' an emergency.
" We are not going to ignore the letters
of President Woodbury on tho subject of
the water works, nor are we Indifferent to
tho demand for another main from Flor
ence." said R. Beecher Howell, member of
the Wafer Board. "The fact Is, we are con-
sidering these propositions with the Inten
; tlon of doing what Is best for the inter
. ests of Omaha, but we have not arrived at
I a conclusion and are not prepared to say
I what we shell do. We will know soon.
' however, and then we will take the public
i Into conference on the plan. At least, we
j will submit the plan to the people, for we
are working for the people. Every detail
! of the situation Is being carefully const J -I
ered and we will very soon make an answer
; to President Woodbury "
: " '
Ministers of Three f'ltlea t all Mass
, Mt.,t-B. inference to Discharge
ot Three f'onipaulea.
This notice was given to The lie
Wednesday with the request that It be pub
lished. The colored men leading In this
movement expect a large gathering at the
j meeting :
Nov. jo. l:5.The ministers of
tliu irlo-inns alliance rmve called a
general mass meeting' of the colored citi
zens of Omaha. South Omaha and Council
Bluffs, to take place at the Ht. John's
African Methodist Episcopal church. M .n
d.iy evening. November X for the purpose
of entering a pretest against the action of
! th administration In ord. ring an indis-
criminate discharge of the entire three com
panics of the Twenty-fifth Iniantry of the
,'?j'r.l y,;,0S vbt' (""""1" ' a
misdemeanor commit, d by perhaps a few
of one or more of these companies. The
colored citizens of the above named cities
are earnestly requested to be present and
come prepared to take part in tries d
I ni"v .1 v wiT.anv rwti.i,..
j No Oplniu In Chamberlain's
' There Is nut a particle of opium or other
j narcotic in Chamberlain's Cough Remedy,
. and never has bt-n since it was first offered
j to the public. It la as safe a nudiclne for a
, cjilld as for an adult. This remedy is fa
I mous for its cures of colds and croup, and
! inn always be depended upon.
IVIdonr tirta Verdict.
i A verdict of IT43 was secured In dis
I trict court Wednesday nio ning bv Mrs.
I Ha t ii. Keith, as aduiinlsiittt' r of the --
tate of Gant Keith. Ktilh was a switch
' man for the Kui lington and was Injured
! I K-c-inWr 10, li'i, snd died April 14, 14.
( Mrs. Keith sued for 4 5", ahich she
I churned to be due from the relief depart
i merit. The railroad am-erted he was not
llnju-fd badlv enough to ki-ep him fiom
; woiktiig. l': jury allowed the claim wlio
I A, K ilalx-inwiiii. only direct iiiiHrter of
lUi.,uionds in the nesi. nth and Dousla.
THIRTY-FIVE JfEARS AT JOB
Frits ehafer Went Into Mmpaon's
Cnrrlaare Ph-op Soon After
Thirty-live years In the service of one em
ployer Is the record of Fritz Schafer, with
the firm of A. J. SimpsAn & Son, 1)7 Dodge
It was soon after tli civil war that Frits
Schafer, then a Yxrr in hts "teens," ap
peared at the estahllhmnt of Mr. Simpson
and secured work. . 1 has been there ever
since; lie has madl ftrie building his home,
for he never marrli if? and a cot In one of
the rooms of the bis building is the only
home he has, known
Mr. Schafer Is an expert worker In his
line. He Is a carrlnge blacksmith. He has
worked at 'this business all his life. He
Is a most conscientious workman. He take.-
n Wn., In ...... ....... I, ...... , . A- 1,1,
as great Interest In the cHtabllshment as his
employer. He does his work well by day
and at night, though he mlnht go else
where If he wished, he prefers to stay In
Mr. Schafer Is a man of retiring manner
and at times tin is gruff. But those who
know him tell of tho kind heart that is
his. Many a kind act which he has done
has come to light when he thought that he
had effectuallj- hidden It.
He differs with most men. In that he has
refused promotion. More than once his em
ployer has offered him a foremanshlp In the
establishment, but Schafer preferred to stay
ut his own work IkmicIi and do only his
Fishing Is one of the few pleasures which
he takes. ln It he finds a panacea for his
cares. When anything goes wrong, he
goes away and Kpends half a day fishing
Winter Knd summer alike, he does this.
Mr. Schafer Is still a young man and his
hair Is not even gray. He is deeply at-
tached to his employer and from all ap-
pearances he may spend another thirty-five
years In the same establishment.
Omega Oil la a meaning; to Mheuniatlee
It has relieved thousands. Try a Wc bottle.
GREAT MONTH FOR BUILDING
ovcinlier Already Shows Permits Ag
gregating Three Hundred
t Thousand Dollars.
November Is rolling up a snug total in
the office of Building Inspector Wlthnell.
Thus far the month has yielded over
1300,000 In building permits
Wednesday morning F. D. Wead was
granted a permit for the erection of a
two-story brick office and store building
at tho soutliwest corner of Eighteenth and
Farnam streets, which was the old Ilaney
corner. The new building will be 6xia2
feet, and the foundation will be sutfl
cicnt strength to permit of three addi
tional stories if required. The present cost
will be $:5,000.
Other permits granted: P. F. Ncbi'
Twentieth and Boulevard. $4,700, dwell
ing; Elbert Grayson,
addition to store.
1511 Douglas, t2.Qt.l,
Card of Thanks,
We hereby extend our thanks to our
friends and especially those employes of
the Cud.ihy Packing company, county
Judge's office, and Nebraska Telephone com
pany for their assistance, and klndncM
shown us during the sickness and death of
oui l ! .rd husband and father.
AUGUSTA J. 8UNDBLAD,
" WILLIAM' C. SUNDHLAD,
CLYDE C. SUNDULAD,
NELLIE M. SI NDbLAD,
MAMIE A. SI NDBLAD.
j Mangum & Co.. LETTER SPECIALISTS.
I Delay Hoe to Press of Work.
' Senator Millard has received the Infor
mation from the supervising architect of
the treasury at Washington that the de
, lay In the construction of th- additional
I buddings at tiie 'Genoa Indian school is
; due only to a press of work on other gov
' crnmer.t buildings which are more urgently
needed. The work at the Indian school
will go forward soon.
y y cine for trim, impure blood. Follow bi ad-
7) j - - vice every time. He know. Trust him.
I LkJL i LlZ LJ CLJ k oroil Wi Hblid f.e.ararCe..
' W W W, thferm.Mf .II r rr.fr.il.... Lew f. .
O. M. Hail. Vlysses, farmer.
Rutinlph sos, Blair, merchant.
F. Cass.-i, Ilej.ublican City, fiVrmer.
1'. A. Johnson, Aurora, merchant.
tinier Ksy, AlcC'ook, hotel keeper.
C. Foden, Sterling, farmer.
E. B. Denton, t'rete, grocer.
W. K. Chittenden. Oatonla, faxmer.
I-. K. Meyers, 8irihner, larmrr.
M. S. Martin, Red Cloud, tanner.
George Heariv, Wayne, retired farmer.
J. It. Parsons. Buskin, retired farnur.
These men have been selected as the Jur
ors to try tho case of tho t'nlled States
against Will O. Comstock. Bartlett Rlch
nrds, Charles C. Jameson, F. V. Woicott
and Aqullla Triplett for allegud conspli
acy to defraud tho government out of
larcr tracts of land In Sheridan. Cherr
and Box Hutte rountles, Nebraska.
Seven of the Jurors are farmers, three
of them merchants, one a hotelkeeper and
one a lianker. No Omaha man la on tho
Jury. The remslnder of the panel not en
gaged in the trial of this case has Deen
excused by the court until :30'a. m. De
Brome Flinches at Facts.
At the opening of the eourt Wednesday
morning H. A. Brome, one of the counsel
for the defense snd special attorney for
Aqullla Triplett, called attention of the
court to certain statements published In
The B?e of Tuesday evening, which he
stated were derogatory to his client and
characterized the statement as "maliciously
false." He asked that the court admonish
against tho publictlou of such "deroga
tory" statements hereafter. Tho Item to
which exception was taken was permitted
to be filed as part of an objection by Mr.
Brome and to become a rart of the record.
Tho objection Mr. Brome had to the Item
was its tendency to Influence tho Jurors
against his client.
The examination of the Jurors was then
proceeded with, each side being given three
peremptory challenges, and at 10:15 tho
Jury was finally selected and sworn.
Special District Attorney Rush began his
opening statement to the Jury at 11:10, oc
cupying all of the forenoon and part of
the afternoon In the presentation of the
government's side of the case
In reference to the Item appearing in Tho
Bee bearing upon Anutlla Triplett, in
which Triplett is alleged to have fled
to Mexico after his indictment, W. O.
Comtsock. one of the principal defendants
In the case, said:
"1 am surprised at such a statement ap
pearing in The Pee. It Is not a statement
of fact. Mr. Triplett has been within tne
Jurisdiction of this court since, his indict
ment and did nor Bee to Mexico.'
Facta from tho Record.
The facts In the Triplett episode as
shown bv the record, which is a matter
of curren; and public Information, are
that an . information was filed against.
Aquilla Triplett in connection with P.s
participation in the land cases iti
November, 1S06. A warrant was Issued
for his arrest by United States Comm:
siorter Anderson November 20, but Triplett
could not be found. Another warrant was
Issued for his apprehension by Commis
sioner Anderson on the same generul al
legations Febraury 9, 190, and Secret Serv
ice Officer Hobbs .and a deputy United
States" marshal was sent to Alliance to
serve the warrant, but Triplett could not
be found. It was ascertained, however,
that ho wna In Chihuahua, Mexico. In
March, lflOS. Secret Service Officer Hobbs
was sent to Mextco to secure the arrest of
Trlnlett If possible. Officer Hobbs found
Trl lpU but Tripiett refused to return to
. . . . ....
the United States with Hobbs, but after
some two months" time, during which time
Mr. Hobbs had Triplett under survellanee
In Mexico, Triplett received some Intima
tion that an Indictment or warrant for for
gery had been returned against him. and
as forgery was an extraditable offense,
while suborning perjury was fiot, Triplett,
rather than take his chances of being ar
rested and locked up In a Mexican Jail,
crossed the lino at El Paso, Tex., being
closely followed by Hobbs. and was ar
rested by Hobbs very shortly after his ar
rival at El Paso.
I Indictment of Triplett.
! In the meanwhile an Indictment had
been returned against Triplett In the
United States court In connection with the
land cases and It was hurriedly dispatched
to El Paso to Officer Hobbs. This was a
personal indictment against Triplett 3nd
reached Hobbs shortly after he had ar
The arrest of Triplett was effected on
Mar 4 or S. 19r. He was taken before the
United States commissioner there and was
remanded to the Jurisdiction of the Ne
braska federal court, In which the indict
ment was brought, and was brought to
Omaha and gave bond for his appearance
at the November term of the federal courts
In the sum of $5,000.
Shortly after giving bond Mr. Triplett
went to Dcadwood and, Denver, to which
the government officers remonstrated, as
he had left the Jurisdiction of the Ne
About this time Brome. attorney for Trip
lett, filed an Injunction In the federal court
to restrain the officers of the government
from hounding and harassing and main
talning an espionage upon his client. This
Injunction Is still pending la the federal
GRIER IS ASKED FOR MONEY
Former Police Court Clerk Served
. with Remand to Make Good
City Clerk Butler Wednesday afternoon
handed I Orier. former clerk of the po
lice court, and B. L. Baldwin, local repre
sentative for the United States Fidelity
ami Guaranty company, copies of a con
current resolution adopted by the nlty
council Tuesday evening. November Is.
i dative to the alleged shortage of Le
Grler while clerk of the police court. The
documents served by Clerk Butler were
formal demands for 13.173 H the amount
Comptroller Lobeck reported Grlcr was
short, and were delivered In the name of
the city of Omaha.
It probably will be a week before It Is
known Just what action the bonding com
pany will take, but the belief Is that com
pany will send Its accountant to Omaha
to check over Grter'a accounts.
Mr. Grier was bonded for $5,000 with the
United States Fidelity and Guaranty com
pany and the alleged shortage covers a
period from May, 153. to June, 19J.
Part of the concurrent resolution adopted
by the council reda:
Resolved, That demand be and Is hereby
made by the city of Omaha on Lee Grlet
Aver' Sartaptrilla is not a strong drink. A
oov tns.de, ther I not a drop of alcohol in it.
It I a non-alcoholic tonic and alterative. Atk
your own doctor about your taking this medi
for thin, impure blood. Follow bi ad-
The Nebraska Telephone company sent
claht wotkmen to Lincoln Tuesday to help
Ihe men there met the demand for Pell
'phones and ther will be rclnforcvd by !
other orrployrs of the company In a dny
The Independent Telephone company at
Lincoln announced sn Increase In Its sched
ules of rates and this had the effect of a
bombshell thrown Into the midst of a quiet
country gathering of borne folk at a picnic,
for ocvording to reports from Lincoln fifty
one Independent telephones were ordered
out ' Monday, seventy-flvo Tuesday and
KO are expected to bo ordered out today.
The patrons who have ordered their 'phones
out have fallen Into the habit of using
telephones and have ordered the Re.ll to
supply them. The Hell Is endeavoring to
meet tho demands as quickly as possible.
F. II. Stowe, general manager of the Em
pire Construction company, which has the
contract for the construction of the new
Independent Telephone system for Omaha,
Is expected to arrlvo in Omaha Thursday,
Local representatives of the telephone com
pany have been helping Mr. Stow In his
search for a borne for his family in Omaha
and lie will move his family here Imme
diately. As soon as Mr. Stows arrives be
will set to work on the construction of the
CANDIDATES TEAR THE LAW
Montgomery nnd roasrrOT fiet
Alarmed nt Fallnre to File
Alarmed ny the report they bafl laid
themselves liable to a heavy penalty by
failure to file their campaign expense ac
counts within the time required by law, C
S. Montgomery, candidate for state senator,
and Dominic Cosgrovc, candidate for rep
resentative, on the democratic ticket, hur
ried to the office of the county clerk with
their statements Wednesday morning. Mr.
Cosgrove says he spent t'A and Mr. Mont
gomery says he expended 1168.50. Elbert I.
Morrow, a candidate for the legislature on
the socialistic ticket; has also filed a state
ment declaring he spent nothing In the
campaign. It Is said no prosecutions will
follow for the remissness of the candidates,
as the law has never been strictly en
forced. AH goods sold at Hubermann's Jewelry
store guaranteed as to price and quality.
FOR PRESIDENT OF SENATE
Oeora-e W. Wlltae. of Cedar Connty
Announces HIa Candidacy
for the Place.
Senator-elect George W. Wilts of Cedar
county, who Spent Wednesday in omana,
announces that he will be a candidate for
president pro tern of the state senate when
the legislature convenes. He comes into
tho enemy's country to make his declara
tion, but was not persuaded while here to
c'.ear tho track- for Senator Saunders, whoso
three terms Is counted on as giving htm a
good starting point' for the arial.
Senator Wlltse is an attorney. He is a
big, fine looking Nobraskan and looks at
though he might be able at least to com
mand order should he succeed In getting
A 60o meal for 25c at the Karback res
WnatS Lid In Country. .
George Eggleeton declares ho wants the
lid clappfd down outside the limits of
South Omaha as well as Inside, the city.
He has filed with tho county commissioners
protest against the Issuance of a license
to Axel P. Anders, who operates a snloon
Just outside the. city limits on west Q
street. Eggleston says Anderson has been
keeping bis place. open on Sunday.
MALTOSE : 0 HEALTH
Physicians Bay Its Use In tha atoms
ystsm Is of Orsat Talus.
The great value of maltose as a nutritive
substance can hot be exaggerated. It Is
highly recommended by physicians because
it is so very easy to digest. It has not so
sweet a tasto as cane sugar and can be
taken In much greater quantities.
."Malta-Vlta" is from the Latin and means
"Malt Life." U W a. whole-wheat food
treated with malt extract, making it rich
In maltose, easily digested, readily assimi
lated and forming rich, healthy blood.
For many years the medical profession
have prescribed soml-solld malt extracts
which contain a large percentage of mal
tose, but which cost from 60 cents to 73
cents per pound. Malta-Vita contains from
S to 10 percent or this wonderful blood
maker and costs but 10 cents per package.
Malta-Vita Is the only malted whole
wheat food. It Is prepaied to meet the
requirements of old and young, weak and
strong. On account of Its rich malt prop
erties, to every man, woman and child ft
gives blood, bone, muscle and brain energy
and a buoyancy of life ttiat cajinot come
from other food. All grocers sell MV.ta
Vlta. ID cents.
( II. D. BALDRIDGE
is one of the leading members of
Omahn's professional men who
n1U get ron oat of law
after yon get in It.
We would like to Introduce
Ourselves at being one of the lead
in. member of that coterie of
merchanta who will get you Into
tbe proper kind of clothe after
you get out the proper price. We
are tailors. Hope to be your tail
or. Ara tailor for moet carefully
dressed men la Omab.
Have aome new Porter Bulling
that we have just Imported from
England that we stand ready to
make to your measure for $.13.00.
'Phone Doug. IRC a. leth S,
Next Door to Wabash Ticket Office.
Our Prices Are Aws, Below
56. CO Value .
OR CASH, AS YOU LIKE
and Carpst Company
mammmumm ! aaiiaai i ii HMHrt4ab
THERE'S no excuse for not dressing as
good as tho best.
NIcoU'B generous assortment of first
class fabrics as large as any three stores
usually exhibit and our twelve store pur
chasing organization arms us with buying
privileges and consequent selling advantage
not enjoyed by any local competitor.
Treisert S5 to $12, Suits 520 to $50
WILLIAM JERREMS' 80N&.
200-11 rio. 15th St.
IT TAKES nearly six
months for Ston
Deer to go from the
l;eule to you- It Is thus
and agreeable to the
most delicate stomach.
To thus lager (or age)
our beer is very cosily.
but It rives to fetor
Uoor that delicious, pal
atable flavor that so
distinguishes it, and
that a why so many
recommend Ptora Ucer
If you drink beer, get
tho best. Order Ktori
Beer.. It costa you no
more. Itave a case sent
BUm Brewing Co.,
ntamvjw!awr-rsi mi mi
Utatentd and tlmaM tn.-w
. S' 'i iiis nbouarrai
MARVTL V liirlina Sore
Ttw tirv aril SrMO. jttt.
iwnatt.f .'.i,fi..n. lit Har
01 :.loai I'oi.fonipril,
t rni,.4 mriJy the if .
I ASH n no
thr. I'M and Haiti . for
l.l-lri-4 ft rlTt
full rnieti1..ni snd . in.
a. ss4kT iaw ion.
Ol SS OS '
leh sua ixmIss Ms.
1I1E.KB-DILLIN URUd CO..
. II Cut ltb end arr.m arm.
Try the Wart
Columns of The
lav :yr. "s
Powered by Open ONI