Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 26, 1907)
IAMM TOKSS CUNNING COUP
Quickly at Hem
send for one
A soda cracker should be the most nutri-
St. Paul Brwer Enters Omaha by Graoe of
A fob-Rival Eohlitt,
Without Tain, Cutting or Sargrrr
TTIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: TUESDAY, MARCH 20, 1907.
But ordinary soda crackers absorb moist
ure, collect . dust and become' staid and
soggy long before they reach your table.
There is however, one
soda cracker at once so pure, so clean, so
crisp and nourishing that it stands alone
in its supreme excellence the name is
J.Y j .
s& u tignfi
(W moiiturt proof package.
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
BRIEF CITY NEWS.
Charged With Torgnj Fred t3chneldr
wlnd was arraigned In ths district court
Monday morntna; on the chart of forgery
and pleaded not fullty.
Tan Tnousana Dunafti Tha suit of
George Harkncss against the Omaha &
Council UlufTi Street Railway asking $10,000
damnKPS wm completed In the district
court, the Jury finding- In faror of the defendant.
LATTER blVtS DllD WIIHOUT KNUWlNt
ntioU Compaay Bays Fine Ute
for Ur Distributing- Depot
Uwi Lower Dote
redaral Hunting Party The federal
hunting party, consisting 'of Judga. W. H.
Munper. United States Marshal W. P. War
ner, Clerk George H. Thummel and District
Attorney Ooes have returned from a week's
hunting trip up In the vicinity of Grand
Island. Conservative estimates of the
amount of game gathered In place It at
twenty-seven wild geese and forty ducka.
Thieves Steal Dinners Two families In
the Annond flats, Twenty-eighth and Jack
son streets, were seriously handicapped for
a Sunday dinner, when they discovered
sneak thieves had visited their back
porches and taken such eatables as the
grocery man sella at an equal weight In
gold during the night before. The victims
w Mrs. C L. Kendrtck and Mr. MIIHn
nle. Two Koasee and Double let Two
houses and a double lot at Nineteenth and
Grace street have bran sold by the Byron
Reed company for 13.000 to Mr. Emma
Stchr, who will occupy one of the houses
and place the other on the rental market.
The Byron Reed company has also sold a
lot at, Thirtieth and Seward street to Ole
C Petersen, who will build modern frame
residence this spring.
Grand Lodge of Workm.n The grand
lodge of the Ancient Order of-LTnlted Work
men for Nebraska will meet In Omaha
May 14. Headquarter will be established
it the Murray hotel. . Reservation have al
.eady been mado at the hotel for several
of the, supreme and grand lodge officers.
Supreme Mauler Workman W.- M. - Jarvls
has signified his -intention of being present,
ss will other of the, supreme officers,
Vetera Carrier Slsmlased J. 8. Stone,
letter carrier No. 67, carrying mail from
Station A, ha been let out of the service
for neglect of duty. His case ha been un
der Investigation by a special agent of the
Postofllee 1 department for some week and
the charge against him was loitering en
hi route. Mr. Stone wa one of the oldest
carriers In the employ of the Omaha pot
ofTlce and on July 1 bis salary would have
been Increased to 1,1X under the new law
Increasing, the salaries of the carriers.
Baby Laughs at apa la ham . Harry
Glllam,' arrested Saturday morning charged
with breaking and entering, was arraigned
In police court Monday morning and the
hearing was set for Tuesday, with, bonds
of 11,010. tllllam appeared In court with his
wife and bright little child, which laughed
and prattled In utter Ignorance of th trou
b!e Into which the father had fallen.' The
specific case charged agalnat him I break
ing Into th home of Frank Romano a few
nights ago, but the police have other mat
ters they believe they can prove hi con
JPy ta the Long Ban Two men who
tried ,to profit by the rush of buyer In de
partment store Saturday night to help
themsUve from the ocunter without pay
ing were, before Judge Crawford In police
, . court Monday rooming.- They were George
Rlgby. 1M5 North Sixteenth street, accused
" of stealing two hats at Haydtn Bros'.
JSfjtnre. and Louis John. 104 South Eleventh
street, said to have taken twenty-five yards
of silk' from the Boston store. Rlgby wa
given thirty day In jail, but th case
sain Johns wa continued until Tuesday
for more evidence. ,
ait for Back B&lary Calvin S. Blair
filed suit in district court Monday against
tha Kingman Implement company asking
5.&. which he say Is due him In back
salary. He set forth that he entered Into
a contract with the defendunt September
9. 1902, under which contract he wa to b
manager of the defendant' Omaha plant
for three years, beginning November X. 1903,
at a salary of 2,600 for the first year, K.800
for the second year and 93,000 for th third
year. He alleges that th contract wa
broken by the defendant December IT, 1908,
and the sum aeked Is for the back salary
which was payable biweekly, with Interest.
Tnladyllk and Inhuman "Unladylike
and inhuman" wm the treatment Lena
Bowen and Helen Mason gave a horse they
were driving Sunday, according to Officer
Wooldridge, and he continued their ride to
the Jail, charging them wltn fast and reck
less driving. He said the pace they set en
dangered the people on both side of Dcdge
street, and also the horses. The two for
feited their bonds, of $10 each In police
ALICE IN WONDERLAND BEAT
Fairyland on He Match for
Fantastic Realm la Bran
Alice In "Wonderland saw no prettier
sight than the one to be seen Just now
on the second floor of the new Brandels
store. The artist and decorator have vied
with each other In making this floor a
veritable vision of dreamland. The soft
color scheme, thousands of subdued In
candescent lights, apple and peach blos
soms deftly placed here and there, lilies
waving In their pure white majesty, luxu
rious carpets that yield to the touch of
foot, the soft strains of an orchestra and
other such effect mingle In making a
scene that would move the poetic muse
and hold the spectator entranced.
This new store's second floor I unques
tionably the finest thing of It kind ever
seen In Omaha and would compare with
any In the United State, excepting possi
bly New York' City. - The floor ha natural
light from all aide and to lend tone to
that light 4,000 Incandescent lights have
been arranged fantastically on the col
umn With white background for each
cluster of lights. A court hXl feet long
offers a vista of pleasing perspective. At
the west end of this court has been placed
for the opening two. figures representing
herald with trumpets. The general color
scheme 1 purple and white, the Easter
colors. .The first floor bassoon. decorated
to harmonise with the second floor. Palm
and natural Boston fern add a touch of
freshness to the seen.
Th appointment of the second floor .are
of th highest order. In the place of the
conventional display rack dust-proof cab
inet are used tor the expensive hat and
garments, enabling' visitor to view these
articles through glass and at the same
time protect the goods from dust and han
dling. A large designing room for hat la
on the second floor. This department will
accommodate 150 women. The new floor Is
finished in mahogany wood and the stock
carried on this floor I women' ready-to-
wear garments and millinery department.
Many of the new designs shown In bats
and garment are fresh importation frcm
Paris, Berlin and Vienna, with some Eng.
ltsh hats. The gowns run as high In price
a 91,000 each, while there are hat all the
way from a modest price up to a swollen
The opening will continue through the
week. An orchestra I In attendance and
souvenir are being given. The "porte
oocherl" entrance on"' Douglas street Is
ready tor use. Those who attend in car
riage have easy access to the second floor
from this entrance. The newly opened floor
Paradoxical a It may seem, the Theodore
Hamin Brewing company of St. Paul Is to
enter Omaha by grace of the Schllt Brew
ing company of Milwaukee, an arch-rival,
and all of which is unknown to the man
who mode Milwaukee famous. And her la
Negotiations wer closed Monday by
which the Theodore Hamm Brewing com
pany of Bt. Paul, one of the largest con
cern! In the northwest, will maintain a
large warehouse and distributing depot for
Its product on an L-shaped tract of land
bought from David Cole near the corner
of Eleventh and Domrtas streets. The
property In question Is the site of a three
story brick building at 1030 and 10.I
Douglas street, now occupied by Chase
A Co., spice merchant, which extend
through to the alley, and 118 and lit South
Eleventh street, which Is occupied by th
Council Bluff and Omaha Transfer com
pany. The sale wa made through the
D. V. Sholes company, and the whole tract
cost th brewery company 918,000.
Efforts have been made for some time
by the Hamm company to secure a site
for a distributing depot with ample track
age facilities, and John J. Ahern, auditor
and superintendent of agencies, wo In
Omaha about two week ago looking at
various sites under consideration. The Im
mediate negotiation were made by E. P
Roberta, a St Paul realty broker, who
transact all business of that nature for
the brewing company, who was In Omaha
for four days recently In consultation with
Mr. Cole and the D. V. Sholes company.
Application was made for a license to sell
liquors at 1106 Farnnm street, but this was
merely a technicality, as the license. If
granted, will be transferred to the new
Dimension of Dnlldlns;.
The building occupied by the spice com
pany has a frontage of forty-four feet on
Douglas street and extends to the alley, a
distance of 132 feet, which Is to the south
of the grounds of the city jail and through
which tracks are In constant use by the
Marshall Paper company and other mer
chants in th neighborhood.
The Eleventji street site of the tract
bought by the new concern ha a frontage
of forty-six feet adjoining the alley on
the south, and thus affords, with the track
age behind the spice building, total track
age of sixty-six feet.
The corner lot at Eleventh and Douglas
streets, which was not secured by tha
Hamm company, la owned by the Schllt
Brewing company and la occupied by th
saloon of Jame Boyle.
A neat coup wa executed In the acquisi
tion of the land used by the transfer com
pany on Eleventh street, which was owned
by the Schllt Brewing company, which ha
thus sold valuable trackage right to a
The Hamm Brewing company will tear
down the old brick building used by the
Council Bluff and Omaha Transfer com
pany and will erect a three Or four-story
oold storage plant, with the basement as
stables. The present building of the spice
company will be remodeled for th new
purpose to which It will be put
The entrance Into Omaha by th new
brewing company ' Is deemed most Import
ant and the move has been considered by
th company for some time on account of
the advantages offered by this city as a
distributing point. The new brewery now
operate In seven western states and owns
more real estate In St Paul than any si ml.
We Frors t. feampt J-eekag free.
Seven people out of ten are eaid to
have Pile. Not one man In a million
need have them, and we are proving It
every day at our own expense. W send
a sampl package of the wonderful Pyra
mid Pile Cur to any person absolutely
W don't do this as a matter of amuse
ment or philanthropy, but because It Is
to our Interest to do so. W know that
the sufferer from piles, tormented and
driven almost craiy by this wretched
trouble, will find sieh Immediate relief
that he will go at once to his druggist
and buy a box and get well.
We know that we have got the great
est remedy In the world for piles, and
we are ready and willing to stand or fall
by the verdict of those who make the
trial. We have been doing this for some
years now and we never yet have had
occasion to regret it, 1
And the remedy at the drug store Is
exactly the same as the sample we send
out As, for Instance, here Is a man who
got such Immediate relief from the sam
ple that h at once bought a box. Waa
It Just the same? Undoubtedly, since It
cured him after all sorts and kinds of
thing had failed.
Here Is a sample of the kind of letter
wo get every day, and we don't have to
aak for them:
"Received your sample of Pile Cure and
have given It a fair trial and It ha
proven the best I ever tried and effected
a complete cure. I can recommend you
highly In this vicinity. Have used your
sample and one box and It has been a
complete cure. It has been worth 9100
"Thanking, yon for the sample and thi
cure. I will recommend you to everybody.
Tours respectfully, Julius Mayer, dealer
In feathers, ginseng and hides, Bedford.
Pyramid Pile Cure Is for sale at every
druggist' at 50 cents a box or, If you
would like to try a sample first, you will
receive one by return mall by sending
your name and address to The Pyramid
Drug Company, 69 Pyramid Building,
will be open this evening.
CENTURY FOR LID LIFTER
On Haadred and Costa I the Dose
Judge Crawford Administer
for Sunday Dooa.
The ease against saloon keeper found
doing business Sunday came up in police
court Monday morning, except that of J,
M. Calabria, against whom no complaint
has aa yet been filed. Val Ka.rbow.ki.
charged with keeping a disorderly house,
had his case set over until Tuesday.
William Holm, whose saloon at 2121
North Twenty-fourth street wa open at
11:44 o'clock Sunday morning, according to
Patrolman Brown, and business waa being
transacted, was fined $100 and costs by
Judge Crawford. Holm admitted In hi
testimony that hi saloon was open after
hours, but said he waa not selling beer, as
stated by the officer, but the Judge held
him convicted of violating th Blocumb
law on his own statement.
I . rm ti v
OlTol TUT PREPARES
AUiUl Ji THE SYSTEM
sssaaasasa fob consumption
6top there if. the trouble ia llow4 to run on. The contracting of a
cold is generally the commencement of the unpleasant symptoms of
tinging noises in the ears, nose stopped tip, mucus dropping back
into the throat, hawking and spitting, etc. The inner skin or mucous
membrane of the body becomes inflamed and secretes an unhealthy mat
ter which is absorbed into the blood, and Catarrh becomes a serious and
dangerous blood disease. Every day the blood becomes more heavily loaded
with these poisonous secretions, and as the poisoned blood constantly passes
through the lungs they become diseased, and often Catarrh terminates in
Consumption. Sprays, washes, inhalations and such treatment do no real
good, because they do not reach the poison-laden blood, where the real
is to purify and build up the blood.- S. S. S.
has been proven the remedy best suited for
this purpose. It goes down to the very
bottom of the trouble and removes every
trace of impurity from the circulation,
freshens this life stream and, as this healthy
blood jroea to every nook and corner of the
system. Catarrh is driven out and a lasting cure made. The inflamed mem
branes and tissues heal, the secretions cease, the head is cleared and the entire
system renovated and put in good condition by the use of S. S. S. Write
for free book which contains valuable information about Catarrh and ask
iwrany special medical advice yon desire, without charge.
' 11i SWIFT SPCCinC COmg ATLANTA CA
SAMUEL DRESHER IS DEAD
Father of Iarsre Family,' Stricken
with Pnenaaonla, Die Suddenly
at mu Advanced Age.
After an Illness of only a few day Sam
uel Dresner died suddenly Monday morn
ing at 8:16 at St. Joseph' hospital. Mr.
Dresher wa taken 111 early last week and
quickly developed '. pneumonia, together
with complications of other disease, which,
on account of his advanced age, soon
caused the end. When his condition be
came serious he wa removed from hi
residence, 253! Jone street, to the hospital,
and several of hi on wer there with
him when death came.
Mr. Dresher waa born In Center county,
Pennsylvania, In 1844, His parent being of
the old Pennsylvania Dutch stock. In 1870
he married Helen Maurey of Lock Haven,
Pa., moving to western Iowa. In 1877. tilno
that time he -ha been engaged In various
line of business, having operated hotels
during the expositions at .Chicago, Omaha,
Bflffalo and Charleston, and engaged In
th railroad contracting business In New
Jersey. At the time of his death he wa
In tho, contracting and building business In
Omaha and had recently completed a num
ber of line homes, on of which wa hi
In every undertaking he wa noted for
his square dealing, his strict adherence to
th principle of the golden rule often be
ing the cause of monetary loss to him.
Mr.. Dresher 1 survived by hi wife and
ix children, A. V. Dresher, In th tailor
ing business; Charles, manager of the
Council Bluffs branch of the same busi
neas, and Samuel, manager of th Lincoln
branch; J. D., with the Omaha store;
Louise and Elsie.
Beside the immediate family he leave
three brother ar.d two slater. Charlea of
Bedford, la.; Albert, a physician In Den
ver; George, a railroad contractor In Phila
delphia, Pa.; Mrs. Hanna Crotaer of Red
Bluff, Cel., and Mrs. Mary Stroup of Ben-kit-man.
Th funeral probably will be hefd Wednes
day, but arrangement will not be com
pleted until raort ot th family ha been
said, "but then his father -got him some
and he went for a while. My, yoa couldn't
keep that boy from school when he wns
going. He liked It and he used to watch
the clock In the morning for school time.
Then he came home one day and said the
boys laughed at him because hla clothe
were old and he wouldn't go. Then we
got him a ault and he went for a while
right smart again. He's the nicest kind of
a boy around home. Tou couldn't make
that boy sass you and he help work and
won't run away."
Sam wa allowed to go with hi grand
mother and will attend school regularly
In the future.
SPRATLEN SITS LAST TIME
Conelade HI Service a Member of
Board of Fire and Police
The Board of Fire and Police Commis
sioner met Monday afternoon and trans
acted what little business there was in an
expeditious manner. Commissioner Sprat
len met with the board for the last time,
his term expiring April 1. This was face
tiously referred to by several member of,
the board, In view of the uncertainty aa to
Governor Sheldon' action. In th matter
of charges soon to be taken up.
The board received from (Secretary of
State Junkln a certified copy of B. F. 95,
which raises the salary of captain of po
lice from 9110 a month to a minimum of
9126 and maximum of 9150. The chief of
police waa instructed to carry out this law.
Captain Mostyn and Dunn will receive
9125 a month to begin with, th rals to be
effective at once.
Several druggists whose liquor applica
tions were held out at the last meeting
were granted liquor licenses, their sureties
being satisfactory to the board.
Patrolman Bloom wu flhed flv day' pay
for intoxication while on duty.
JIM'S LATCOSTRlNf. IS OUT
Mtyor Oonfsra Far don Upon Twenty-TIt
Criminals Dsrinc Heath of rlratry.
SCME GUILTY OF LOWEST OF CRIMES
Chief Kxeentlv Reverse Aetlon mt
.lodge on th Bench la Whole
sale Dlseharw of
the word "if In bold capital letters ntlll
attaches to sentence Imposed by the po
lice magistrate by the wholesale exercte
of the executive clemency which Mayor
Jim Indulges In the face of all precedent
and the Judgment of the sentencing body.
No more are the Up of th police judge
watched by the vagrant caught begging
on the street, the depraved woman of th
red light district or the "man" who lives
by her earnings, for the fatal words which
are to decide their fate. Their finality Is
gone and to cover th prisoner' prospect
In full the; Judge should ay "Thirty days,
unless the mayor pardon you."
During the month of February twenty-
flve men and women opium smokers and
keeper of opium Joint, petit larceny
thieve, low women, vagrant and persons
arrested for like low crime wer gjven
full pardon by Mayor Dahlman, and th
rate for March I about th same thus
An Instance where executive Interference
was almost flaunted In the face of the
judge sitting In pollc court a few days
ago wa when a negro, once rather promi
nent aa a politician In the lower district
of the Third ward, but for a year nothing
but a loafer, whose habit led th police
to arrest him a a vagrant, so he might
be Induced to go to work, told the court
he had recently been pardoned from his
last sentence by the mayor, a much a
to say hi honor' action wa of small
moment and easily overcome. In view of
which he auggested he be discharged to
save trouble. '
"Tou see. Judge, I don't care about goin'
up to see the mayor again so soon."
List of the Favored One.
A complete lint- of person given sen
tences by police court and later pardoned
by the mayor 1st
Feb. 1 Carl Bates, Inmate opium
Joint Feb. 1
Feb. 1 Phil Morton, keeper opium
joint r eD. 7
Feb 2 D. Donahue, disturbing peace .
Feb. 6 M. Stevens, drunk Feb.
Feb. ft Bishop Brown, petit larceny. .Feb 9
Feb. 11-J. H. Buckley, drunk Feb. 19
Feb. 11 Charles Draper, vagrant Fab. 19
Feb. IS William McKesson, obscene
literature Feb. It
Feb. 12 Grace Charrlngton, common
narge Fn. 15
Feb. 15 James Collins, drunk Feb. 15
Feb. 10 John Sullivan, drunk Mar. 6
Feb. 18 Tom Brown, alias Flanagan,
drunk Mar is
Feb. 18 George E. Johnson, drunk.. Mar. 18
Feb. 18 Will K. Bridges, assault and
battery Mar. 18
Mar. 20 Barney. Klmmerllng, va
grant reo. o
Feb. 20 Geo. Brown, petit larceny... Feb. 18
Feb. 22 Nell McMahon, vagrant Mar 11
Feb. 22 F.- Atwood, vagrant Feb. 23
Feb. 22 Emmett Ford, vagrant Mar. 29
Feb. 23 Al Branston, vagrant Mar. 1
Feb. 23 Sidney Allen, vagrant... Feb.2e
Feb. 25 Boody Carter, vagrant Mar. 4
Feb. 26 Birdie Wright, assault and
Feb. 27 Fred Morley, drunk Mar. t
Feb. 27 Tom Maddon. drunk Mar. 9
Feb. 27 Essie W ad, drunk Mar. 9
EYE SPECIALISTS, Hutesoa Optical Co.
SAM MAKES A HIT IN COURT
Little Fellow Doe Not Trr to Blame
Other When Healed I'p
Little Samuel Smith, aged 11. waa a pa
thetic figure In th Juvenile court Monday
morning, and he hadn't been In hi chair
more than a minute before he bad a place
In the heart of all those present. Sam
was there on the technical char- ot de
linquency. HI teacher reported that he did
not attend school more than half th time.
Sam sat with bowed head and fingered' a
little cap, such as la given away for ad
vertising purpose. Hla hair wa uncombed,
but hi face waa the face of a cherub and
there wa not th suggestion of evil Intent
"Who kept you out of school r asked the
Just Judge. '
'Nobody," whispered 8am.
"Yea, somebody did," said the Judge.
"Now. who waa ltf
"It waa Sam." aald th boy. H showed
great natural brightness. H blamed no
on but himself. But when hla grand
mother, with whom he live, waa called
upon she told a touching story.
"At first Bamnol had BO ahoea," iha
Member of th county council for th
County of Grey, Ontario, and president of
the Germanla Fir Insurance company,
recommends Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
I have used Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
In my family for over a year, and can say
that It ha never failed to cure the most
stubborn cough or cold. I can recommend
It to .my family a a sure and safe chil
dren' cough remedy. Andrew Sohsnck,
Ay ton. pnt.
IMMUNITY OF CONGRESSMEN
Novel Point Raised by 'Williamson
In Snlt Wherein He da
WASHINGTON, March 2S.-The question
whether a meViber of congress can be Im
prisoned upon being found guilty on a crim
dial charge is Involved Jn the case of Rep
resentative John Newton Williamson ot Ore
gon, In which a motion to advance waa
made today In the supreme court of the
United States. The motion Is based on the
ground of public Importance of the case,
In 1W6 Williamson, with others, wa
found guilty on th charge of conspiracy
to unlawfully secure United State lands
and waa about to b sentenced to pay a
fin of 9500 and serve ten months In prison
when he protested that his Imprisonment
would prevent him attending sessions of
congress, from which deprivation, he
claimed protection under the constitution
and when the protest wa overruled h
appealed to the supreme court.
Three Dally Trains to Chicago
VIA CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE . ft 8T.
From Union station, Omaha, T:GE a. m.,
6:46 p. m. and 8:36 p. m. dally. Arrive
Union station, Chicago (in th business and
hotel district), at 9 JO p. m., 8:36 a. m. and
9:26 a.'m., respectively. Comfortable berth,
excellent dining car service, courteous
treatment of passenger. F. A. Nash, Gen
eral Western Agent. 1S24 Farnara 8U.
DIAMONDS Frenser, 15th and Dodge.
A Shin of Beauty in a jot t rwf,
DR. T. Folia Oourtud's Oriontal
Oroom or. Magical Beautlflor.
f'Hia, feu ric4
oa butr. Mtft 4
t Hi yr, ui
M hnu,fM wi
U prulM-rly ad
A covpt o ouuul flf
frU U Hmum
mm. Dr. L. A
re b4 to 1
kutjr f u ku
"A you Wiia
will wo- tiiua
kxrafxl of ll um
free m' tt Ira krsri of
,." I nut by all di-uumu ft4 f
bwo lWoMn In the Va-iM bw, toii.il u4 Eurvi
imuilim tos. S7 but iw III Im!4
DIGGS BAGKT0 CITY JAIL
Kearro Who Escaped Wheeler Mnrdcr
Cnso Vainly Trie Grand
Released from tn county Jail after
serving a sentence of ninety days for lar
ceny and arrested again the same day on
complaint of person who declared they
fear for their live because of th negro'
liberty, James Dlgga, colored, of Frank E.
Wheeler murder fame, was returned to
the county Jail for another thirty days by
Judge Crawford In, police court Monday
Dtgga attempted a "grand stand" play of
oratory, proceeding to relate stories of
persecution by the police and promising he
will moVe to Council Bluff immediately lf
allowed hi freedom, but the Judge cut hi t;
short and asked him to confine his rl
mark to tb. matter tn hand. A round 1 1
Ill-suppressed laughter passed over tl t
court room when at th scnlth of hi oru j
tory Dlggs declared, "I am an honest mast
and want a man' right," but he qualified
hla statement regarding hi honesty a little
later when he noticed th reception hi
Rich or poor alike are habit
ually constipated. It slays its
victims by thousands, although
some other name Roes into the
death certificate. Drugs will not
cure. Eat daily.
which is of a laxative nature. M
10 cents a package.
For ! by ell Grocer
Spring and Summer
Tley re just from tne press ni rtiiy
to mail to our out-of-town customers.
Tne9e lundsotne boots are replete wit n beautiful illustrations
of tnii Spring and Summers' Styles for tren and women.
THE MEN'S STYLE-BOOK contains SAMPLES
of ttie goods from wnicn tne garments described are made.
THE WOMEN'S STYLE-BOOK is the tandsomest
we nave ever issued.
It males no difference wnere you live, with one of tnese
bandy helper you Can buy Mens' and Women's Clotbing
and Furnisbings from us as cheaply and conveniently as our
city customers do. It will pay you to know about tbe
advantages these books offer you. Better sesd for one
NOW. Please state which one you want.
Every day to April 30, 1907 you have
the privilege of this low one-way rate
from Omaha to Portland, Seattle, Ta
coma and other points in the North
west, via the
the short. line to Portland. There are
daily fast trains. Inquire now for any
further information And make berth
CITY TICKET OFFICE,
1324 Famam St
'Phone Douglas 334.
YOU CAN RENT
AMY MAKE FOR
$2.50 per month
rOX TYPEWRITER. AND
1822 FARNAM STS.
Ihone Doug. 8874. Omaha, Neb.
AaromoB raves cosurAarr,
OT STorta irta sH. Omaha.
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Bast Pars Fapsr (abnorib Haw.
- R. JOSEPH ZEIS.
LER of the
ty of Chicago, says: "I
fully believe that the
moderate use of good
beer at meal time acta
aa a tonic, and la there
fore useful to adult per
sons." Stors Boer la the em
bodiment of the doc
tor's Idea of good beer.
You order a case sent
home today and drink
It with your meals. It
will not only add test
to the meal, but It will
build you up. Try 1U
8 tors Brew ing Co
a Tj a
The Bee aims to appeal to intellect, not to
an appetite for scandal, or the sensational
and criminal side of' the world's happen
ings. It is read by intelligent people.
Intelligence means thrift, whethe in homes of the mechanic
or the capitalist.' The intelligent, thrifty housewife reads adver- "
tising with great care to get the best and most for the money she
has to spend. .'
Women read The Bee at home; they drr not hare to
blush If their children find them reading it; fn thous
ands of homes where there are children, it Ui the only
v paper admitted to tbe household.
The Omaha Evening Bee
A clean und reliable newspaper for the homo,
lc por copy
6c per week
t Within everybody's reAch reaches everybody.
Powered by Open ONI