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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 29, 1907)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: FRIDAY, MARCH 2D; '1907.
Are both symptoms of org-anlo; de
rangement, and nature's waratna; to
wtnaest rf a trouble which wtU mod
r or laser declare itaeU.
How often dowbr womei sav,
"It Mmi though my beck, would
break." let they eotitinee to &rq
Ion; end suffer with aches In the
mall of the back, pain low down In
the side, drejrrwjg" "tton. nerv
ousness and no ambition.
They do not roelixe that the hack
is ne BiBin-pfi " -.,
Um nulcklv Indicates bv aohinr
diseased condition of the feminine
and pains will eontiaae until the muse is removeo.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
made from native roots and herbs has been for many years th moit
uccssfl remedy hi each eases. No other medicine has suoh a record
of cures of feminine Ills.
Miss Lena Ng-ei. of 117 Morgan St., Buffalo, N. V., writes?- "I was
completely worn oat and on the verre of nervous prostration My back
ached all the time. 1 hsd dreadful periods of pain, was subject to fiU
of crying and extreme nervousness, and was always weak and tired.
Lydia b! Ptnkham's Vegetable Compound oompletely cured me."
Lydla K. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound cures Female Complaint,
suoh as Backache. Falling and Displacements, and aU Orfanic Diseases.
Dissolrea and expels Tumor at an early stag. It strengthens and
tones the Stomach. Cares Headache and Indigestion and invigorates
the whole feminine system.
Mm. Plnkham's Standing Invitation to Women
Women suffering from any form of female weakness are invited to
write Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn, Mass. tier
4FFAIRS AT SOOTH OMAHA
Injunction Proceedings Fending ia Courts
Attract Much Attention.
SOME QUEER MOVES IN THE PARK CASE
City la a Bad Shape to Meet tho Con
tratloa of Hash Marphy la thas
Missouri Aveaao Paving;
' I Material Matter
The people of South Omaha are watting
with considerable Interest the outcome of
the Injunction proceedings which ana to be
tried today before Judge Redlck's court.
This trial concerns the purchase of Syndi
cate park and la for the purpose of set
Una' aside the action of the council. It was
agreed by resolution at the last council
meeting that the city should employ special
counsel to conduct this case. It Is ex
pected that tha Arm of "Lambert & Win
ters will have charge of the case, although
this was not fully decided last night. It
la likely therefore that the council will
seek a continuance for the present. If the
contention that the pork already belongs
to South Omaha Is established by the plain
tiff, as he makes deposition. It is hard to
see just why the city attorney or the spe
cial counsel should take any great Interest
In the case. It would be a great saving to
the city to possess this park without cost
The land .company which sold the park
Should be on the anxious seat. It waa cur
rently rumored yesterday that the land com
pany's attorney waa to be employed by the
city aa special counsel, but this waa not
corroborated by the statement of J. H.
Bulla, chairman of the financial committee,
last night. Mr. Bulla said: "We expect
'to hire Lambert4 & Winters If possible."
H. B. CTeharty was In Lincoln and has
been for the past week. - J. J. Breen, who
waa one of the moet radical advocates of
A Voice From
; the Stomach
A nioodlran Fight Between a Tablet
and a Habit The Tablet Wins.
At the Sgf of ,11,' Clarence had good
digestion. Hs had gastric Juice that could
dissolve doughnuts and turn apple-sklus
Into good blood corpuscles. .
At tha age of 24 he . began to be pro
fuse about the waist and lean backwards.
He also began to cultivate several chins.
In his new-found pride he began to think
tt his duty to gorge himself on every
thing, the good and the bad, for appe
tite feed on appetite and every good
thing Is abused.
' His picture showed that he took on
weight after he put his collar on.
, At the aga of !l Clarence married and
went to boarding. On top of all this,
he attended oyster suppers and wine din
ners, which reduced the else of his col
lar from 1H to IS. With still abiding
faith in the strength of his stomach he
gulped his meals, and chewed them after
ward!. i At the age of II Clarence began to hear
341 Inward voloa a warning from the
stomach. After each meal, he would fel
bloated and belching became a habit.
He began to be a light eater and a
heavy thinker. He tried to think out a
cure, for now he would sit down at his
meals absolutely disgusted at the thought
or sight of anything to .eat.
He would sit dowa at hla meals with
out the trace of an appetite, just because
It was time to eat.
He would often feel a gnawing, unaat
Isfled "still-hungry" feeling in his stom
ach, even 'after he was through eating,
whether his meal waa well cooked or not
And he suffered a good many pther
things with his stomach that he could
not explain, but that made him grouchy,
miserable, out-'o-sorts and generally sour
on everybody and everything.
Finally he read an account, something
like this about the truly wonderful re
sults obtained from . Stuarfs Dyspepsia
Tablets in all cases of stomach trouble,
dyspepsia, and so on. He bought a t"o
box at the drug store, and took the
whole box. When he started, he had
little faith and less appetite. When he
finished he had absolute faith and more
appetite, and more good cheer. Things
began to taste different and better to him.
Now be has no more dyspepsia, no
more indigestion, no more loss of appe
tite, brash Irritation, burning sensation,
heartburn, nausea, eructations, bad mem
ory, or loss of vim and vigor.
Remember, one Ingredient of Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets will digest for you S.
00 grains of food, Just as it did lor
This relieves your stomach of the work
of digesting until your stomach can get
strong and healthy again. Tour stomach
has been overworked and abused. It's
fagged out It needs a rest.
.Let Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets do the
work of your stomach. Tou will be sur
prised how fine you'll feel after eating
and how lusciously good everything will
taste to you.
Heed the call of the stomach now!
There's a world of good cheer la one box
ef Stuart's Dyspepsia Tableta, at any
drug store, 50c.
. Bend us your name and address today
and we will at onoe send you by mall
sample package, free. Address P. A.
Stuart Co, It Stuart Bldg., Marshall,
MISS LENA NAGEL
organs or kidneys, and that aches
advice is zree
a park site for the eas'-elders declared
yesterday that he had nothing to do with
the present Injunction proceedings what
ever and that his contention ended when
the council refined to grant the wlahes of
the East Bide Improvement club. The east
alders, however, are back of the present
Injunction proceedings, it is aaia uu over
1100 has been subscribed for the purpose.
In addition to this the whole east aide has
threatened openly to secede, and go In for
annexation to Omaha. The matter Is not
an Idle threat and the people In that sec
tion of the city are thoroughly In earnest.
The First ward would carry tor annexation
two to one If It were put to a vote today.
Worried Over Pavlna Case.
In the matter of the injunction brought
by Hugh Murphy It Is predicted that the
city will again be In a difficult position. He
seeks to restrain the city from Interfering
with him in the removal of paving mater
ial from Missouri avenue. When the case
shall be brought to trial. It Is said that the
loot estimate of the city engineer, amount
ing to 16.200, and which was allowed by the
city council, will be brought forward
proof that Mr. Murphy still lacks that
amount to reimburse hint for the work and
material expended in that street. The coun
cil revoked Its action In allowing this es
tlmate through fear of threatened Injunc
tion proceedings. Nevertheless It will be
made a pretty strone point In evidence. If
It Is entabltafted, then It will bo a hard mat
ter for the engineer to account to the city
for the estimates, the grand total of which
amount to $12,700. Only two blocks on one
side of the street car track is laid, and
the neceasary material still lacks consid
erably of a sufficient amount to complete
Gradlnar Work Enjoined.
Mr. McDonald of the firm of McDonald
& Book haa secured a restraining .order
preventing the city or Its contractor, Dan
Hannon, from griding the alley between
Twenty-second and Twenty-third and I and
J streets on the ground that he has not
been sufficiently remunerated In the award
of the appraisers for the damage the grad
ing will do to his property. He claims that
tha appraisers In the first Instance allowed
him 1103, but that a later council, with a
new board of appraisers, cut the appraise
ment to 135. He wants the former award
Work for Humane Officer.
Several of the government men engaged
In Inspection In the stock yards and pack
ing houses have been inquiring If there
were such a thing as an organisation of
the Humane Society for the Prevention
of Cruelty to Animals. The occasion of
the remarks lies in many Instances of un
necessary brutal treatment of animals des
tined to slaughter in the pens of the stock
yarda and in the alleys and chutes of the
packing houses. It Is a government reg
ulation that all live hogs which go Into
the scalding vats shall be sent to the con
demned tanks, but this Has not .entirely
prevented hogs reaching the scalding water
alive. One hog Is reported lately to have
been so much alive that It Jumped clear
out of the tank and ran around the killing
beds. Boys who are hired to drive cattle
along the chutes have been seen to de
liberately punch out the eyes of the help
less cattle with sharp stloks. Perhaps
worse still, if anything. Is the handling of
cripples from the cars. They have . been
known to He on the platforms where they
are unloaded with broken limbs, and to
remain there all day long, unable to rise.
A man waa seen hauling a live steer with
Its head bent under Its body and unable
to do more than kick a broken leg, from
which the bare bone protruded six or eight
inches. There Is no possible excuse for
this kind of action, according to the state
ments of the government men. The small
est amount of effort would make the hand
ling ' of, these unfortunate creatures an act
of mercy Instead of unfeeling brutality
Magio Ctty Oosaln.
Our fancr sandals for the small rlrla are
H. C. Richmond of Fremont was a South
Omaha visitor Tuesday.
T. L. Rosgall has returned from a two
weeks visit In the west.
Jotter's Gold Top Beer delivered to all
porta oi me city. Telephone w .
Mrs. James' M. Fowler has recently re.
turned from a visit to Nebraska City.
W. 8. King, who haa been out of the
city for a few days, is expeoted today.
We shall have' a number of extra clerks
for Saturday's trade. Cresey, the Shoe
Mr. and Mrs. Rube Wilson. Ml North
Twenty-fourth street, report the birth of a
Colonel C M. Hunt Is laying a new ce
ment walk around his property at Twenty
fifth and N streets.
Frank Comrine was sentenced to ten
days for offending women on ' the street
and for being intoxicated.
See our window for the finest display of
men's low shoes at tt. 13. &0 and $4. Nothing
like them. Creasey, the Shoe Man.
Mavor Hoctor and 1 M. Rohrhourh
well as several others, are In Llnuiln this i
week looking after charter amendments. I
Mike Broderlck and Frank Corooran. who
were arrested Tuesday night for abusing
a horse, will be given a trial Friday after
noon. The Swedish Norwegian Republican club
will meet tonight In regular session at
Lundgren'a hall. A large attendance ia
The death of Martha Backua, -year-old
daughter of Paul Backus, seventeenth and
S. tiled Tuesday. The funeral will be held
F. P. Hart announces the first annual
ball of the Souih Omaha Central Labor
union. !t will be held at the Workmen
tornple Monday night.
O. C. West, a member of Company B
of the Twenty-sixth infantry, is visiting
with his stater. Mrs. F. A. Agnew. lie
was a wltnens in the Brownsville cage
In the recent Investigations at Washing
ton. D. C.
Patrick and Mannie Meehan, who were
arretted for the alleged concealing of some
railroad property of the liwm Pacirto,
were dtamlaaed from custody bet-bum the
witnvaees could not be positive in tlielr
TREAT FOR MUSIC LOfERS
Two Performances of "Madam Butterfly"
by SiTan Oraod Opera Company.
AUDIENCES IN BOTH INSTANCES ARE LARGE
Opera Gfvea Excellent Interpretation
Bath Masteally and Dramatically,
Taken aa a. Whole, la Both
The Savage English Grand Opera com
pany gave 1U greatly looked forward to
performance of Glacomo Puccini's "Madame
Butterfly" Wednesday afternoon and even
Ins at Boyd's theater. To Omaha's credit
be It said the audiences were very large
and most enthusiastic. There la nothing
abstruse about the great Italian's music.
The tempi which the American company
use make Butterfly In spots more like a
light than a grand opera. When Puccini
came to this country to direct his operas
he surprised everyone by saying "Slower!
Much slower!" A gTeat discussion was
precipitated, some liking not at all the
slow, dramatic Interpretations of "La Bo
heme" and "Madame Butterfly." The work
of the Savage company leaves one perhaps
w . .r "nl" . . r "TTT :
mucn or me interpretation cn.p.
were places where It undoubtedly lost in
beauty. The score was sung and played so
rapidly many of the intervals and effects
The production as a whole Is wonderfully
beautiful, worthy In every way of what we I
have come to expect from the Savage man
agement. The setting of the stage; the
Japanese pictures first the Japanese house.
terrace and garden, with its outlook on
the Nagasaki harbor; then the Interiors
of Madame Butterfly's house were exquisite
In every detail. A fitting background for
the beautiful, tragic little figure who In
three short years, and by the time she was
18 tasted all that life has to offer of Joy
Miss Easton Wins Applause.
Miss Florence Easton as Cho-Cho-8an
was unusually effective. ' Her voice Is high
and clear and absolutely true. The role of
Butterfly Is very high and sustained and
difficult to sing. Miss Easton not only
sang well, but her acting was exceptionally
good. . She haa a most sympathetic con
ception of the part; her personal beauty
and grace add to the picture. Her transition
from a gay, careless little geisha in the
first act to a permanently saddened and
In the end hopeless woman was portrayed
by MIbs Easton with subtleness and heart
breaking fidelity. In the second act where
Cho-Cho-San tells Susukl that Plnkerton
will surely return and draws in Imagina
tion the manner of their meeting Miss
Easton reached a dramatlo and telling
climax In her singing for which she re
ceived a very spontaneous outburst of ap
plause. "Madame Butterfly" Is really a
one-part opera all the Interest Is centered
In the heroine Miss Easton more than
commanded, delighted and absorbed atten
tion for her careful and artlstlo work.
Chansre la Disappointing.
Alas! for some reason known to grand
opera annals, Mr. Sheean did not appear
The part of "Meester B. F. Plnkerton
was taken by an understudy, one Mr. Tay
lor of extreme youth, and a sweet but
wooly voice which absolutely refused to
carry over the footlights. The tenor part
of the opera In the afternoon might al
most aa well have been left unsung in
many, many places. Mr. Taylor couldn't
be. heard, Ptnkerton's role Is not a long
one, but H
Is. full of beautiful passages
that are neceasary to a harmonious whole.
When one can only see that the tenor's
mouth is open it Is disappointing.
Miss Houston as Susukl did some very
good work. Her voice Is heavy and of a
pleasing quality. It failed to blend very
well' with Miss Easton's in the flower duet.
The two voices were ' absolutely unlike.
wna wt7M nnm A thm I
gems of the afternoon, because of the man
ner of the Interpretation. Miss Houston
was Very sympathetic in her Idea of her
role. We all liked Susukl and wished In
her faithful love that she might have
Seme Dellghtfol Moale.
The IntermecBO at the end of the second
act waa one of the greatest delights of
the performance. The women humming
with closed Hps sounded like some rare
instrument. The effect was ethereal and
fairy-like. Poor, lonesome little Butterfly
with her heartache, watching all the night
In vain for her faithless husband I
As Sharpless, Mr. Brownlow made a most
favorable Impression. He haa a pleasing
personality and a rich baritone voice, which
he uses to good advantage.
Steven Jungman did full Justice to
the part of the marriage broker.
Miss Ada Baecker did very well with
the ungrateful role of Kate Plnkerton.
The chorus work, as usual with the Sav
age companies, was a deHght.
Evening Performance Better.
The evening : performance, under . Mr.
Rothwell's direction, was far and away
better than the afternoon interpretation.
Mr. Rothwell gave the score a slower and
much more effective reading. His climaxes
were stirring and his lighter, work full
of poetry and Inspiration.
Mr. Maclennan gave a very good and
old all If
tlM cfe and
fa Lavamam SOS,
in !', MA.
satisfactory account of the tenor role. Ills j
voice Is strong and rich and true, though
more dramatlo than lyric He la, besides.
a good actor. The scenes and duet with
Butterfly at the end of the first act were
given with tremendous dramatic effect.
Miss Kena vivienne as Butterfly waa
good, but she lacked In drnmetio power.
Her voice Is rich and true, thaugh at her
entrance with the chorus she sang her last
phrases badly off the key. This fault, how
ever, did not again show Itself. Her work
was conscientious and very pleasing, but
not deep. She and Mr. Maclennan did
some splendid work .together. Butterfly's
singing In the duet after their marriage
was unusually fine and effective. The
flower song with Suiukl was well done.
Miss Behnee was a sympathetic Busukl.
Her singing was good and her acting ef
fective. As Sharpless. Mr. Richards was a youth
ful gray-hatred consul, who sang a good
deal off the key and performed strange
antics with his vowels. The role of the
consul Is very grateful. Mr. Richards
made poor work of his opportunities.
Child Deserves Praise.
The little son of Cho-Cho-San, called
Trouble, deserves much praise. A more
natural, sweet little child It would be hard
The Introduction of the Star Spangled
Banner as a herald Is a little clap-trappy,
of th- by the oh( M
Cho - Cho - San kills herself.
tmlch of Wwler upo Puccini Is
notlceab , thR Butterfly abounds with
themes. One could follow the story If
one could not see the stage at all.
Why did so many people gabble through
the overture to the third act? Do we hear
o many b,autful prcnMtraI .oun(J, that
we can afford to turn a deaf ear to such
music? The orchestra did some of Its
most lovely work during this portion of
the evening. The noise was disgraceful.
May we by our hearty patronage and ap
preciation bring the Savage Orand Opera
oompany to Omaha every year.
SOCIETY IS Ol'T IJf FtXI, PORCH
One of Most Fashionable Aadteaeea
f Tear at "Madam Butter fly."
Socially "Madam Butterfly" was one of
the events that will be remembered when
the season of 1907 has passed. The evening
performance brought out ot e of the largest
society houses of the year. Apparently
Omaha's fashionable set forgot all about
Its resolution to keep Holy week, for prac
tically "everybody" was there and In sorrie
of the handsomest costumes that have been
worn at the theater this year, too. There
were few parties, however, though little
groups of congenial friends were scattered
all over the house. Just sitting together.
was all. Among these were Mrs. Arthur
Brandels. Miss Ruth Brandels, Miss Clo-
man of Detroit, Mrs. Samuel Frank, Mrs
Hugo Brandels and Mrs. KallsH of New
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Butler had as their
ner party having preceded the perform
The other parties were confined to, the
boxes, all of which were filled. Dr.
H. B. Lemere occupied boxes B and
C with Ms fiancee, Miss Louise
Van Gleson and the members of their
bridal party, ' including Miss Fannie How
land. Miss Henrietta Rees, Miss Bess
Palmer, Miss Edith Thomas, Miss Mildred
Merriam, Mrs. Van Gleson, Mr. Ward
Palmer, Mr. Sidney Smith, Mr. .Nathan
Merriam, Mr. George Laider, Mr. William
Wood and Dr. Holltoter.
General and Mrs. John C. Cowin enter-
Wined Mrs. Cruse and Mr.- and Mrs. Charles
Green In box F,
Mr. and Mra P. P. Klrkendall occupied
box D, their guests being Mr. and Mrs.
Howard H. Baldrlge, Miss Klrkendall and
Mr. Glen Wharton.
Mr. and Mra George Hamilton with
Mrs. Malone and Mrs. James Toung of
San Francisco, who are guests of Mra
I . . I - M . W T) ...... Wmw
James Duyu, ocuyieu wn? duu w.
Air. ana xurs. jaurus mwri uu aim
Meyer occupied one of the upper boxes.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Burgess had as their
guests Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J, Kelly and
Dr. and Mrs. Hoffman.
Mr. and Mra Charles C. Cope entertained
a party of six and another party of twelve
members came down from Fremont.
RASMUSSEN WINS HIS CASE
Mil It Maa Gets Permanent Injunction
Against the City Health
A temDorarr injunction secured some
time ago by Rasmus Rasmussen, a North
Omaha milk dealer, against City Health
Commissioner Connell and Special Officer
Harry Wocldridge prohibiting them from
destroying milk which was of more than
CO degrees In temperature, was made per
manent Thursday morning ny Judge Red-
Irk at the request of Rasmussen's attorney,
F. W. Fitch, and the costs of the litigation
assessed against the defendants.
The litigation arose from the fact the
coloring matter waa placed by the city
health officials In milk on Rasmussen's de
livery wagon last fall and the milk then
dumped In a convenient gutter because the
temperature was over 60 degrees. Ras
mussen lost out In the lower court and ap
pealed the case, during which time a tem
porary Injunction was granted to restrain
Health Commissioner Connell and his
agents from acts of a similar character for
Upon showing made by Attorney Fitch
and the appellant Judge Redick granted
the Issuance of a permanent Injunction on
the ground that the destruction of the
milk by the insertion of coloring matter
or otherwise was not necessary unless in
case of prevailing epidemic of typhoid fever
or Infantile diseases.
Under the order secured Health Commis
sioner Connell still has authority to de
stroy milk of temperature over 60 degrees
when an epidemic Is In progress, but the
wanton destruction of the liquid because
of high temperature at other times la pro
DRIVERS MUST BE CAREFUL
Chief Donahae Points Oat Necessity
"Teamsters, automobile drivers and others
must begin to learn the habits of the streets
as taught In the large cities," said Chief
of Police Donahue Thursday. "This town
la becoming too large and traffic on certain
thoroughfares too great to continue In
country-town ways. We have a good ordi
nance for the regulation or traffic, which
provides that all vehicles must pass on
the right side of the street in the direction
In which It Is moving. Drivers should In
turning corners stay as close to the curb
as possible, and not go out Into the middle
of the street before turning. And the habit
of driving back and forth diagonally across
any street must be stopped, or serious dis
aster will soon result."
Chief Donahue said he could use hslf a
dosen men on downtown crossings to
handle traffic only. Sixteenth street at
Howard, Harney, Farnam, Douglas and
Dodge streets, he said, should have a man
at each corner, but with the number of
officers he has now he can do nothing.
Drivers, towever, he says, may help avert
accidents by observing rules which main
tain in the large cities without being com
pelled to do so by policemen.
Klalle amd Kjapp
t J t
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.in . 11 i ,
xonnai XrawinCS to Do no sue By uny LiDCl-
neer of Proposed Eesort
BOARD ORDERS THIS ACTION TAKEN
Sahatantlel . Recogaltlon Is Given
North Omaha Clabs and Cltlsens
ad They Are Greatly
The Park board Thursday morning delib
erated with members of the Fifth Ward
Improvement club and other N6rth Omaha
oltisens regarding the proposed , parking
g, Cut.off IaIte. Thl conference re-
suited In the moet encouraging outlook for
this addition to the Omaha park system
that has yet been manifested.
At the close of the discussion Commis
sioner Cornish, who has given this project
special and earnest study, offered a motion
that the city engineer be requested to draw
plans In accordance with a blue print sub
mitted by the commissioners and on which
had been outlined the tracts of land It Is
believed will have to be appropriated to
carry out the Cut-Off lake parking project.
After Engineer Rosewater has prepared
the plans the matter will be referred to the
city council for passage of necessary or
dinances and appointment of appraisers.
The work will then be prosecuted with ex
pedition. Mr. Cornish assured those pres
ent that the money would be forthcoming,
but whether It would be raised by bonds or
some other means he was not prepared to
Promoters Express Thanks.
The assurance that the park board would
carry out the project was a source of much
gratification to all. W. I. Klerstead, speak
ing for the Fifth Ward Improvement club
and others, thanked the commissioners for
their co-operation, and In turn Chairman
Craig of the board thanked the Improve
ment club for the unceasing seal mani
fested in pushing the scheme to Its pres
Only proposed plans of the new park have
been considered, but It Is believed the pro
posed plans will be followed In a' general
way when the land is actually acquired
by the city. The plana considered Thurs
day morning showed a 600-foot strip of
land extending around the north aide of the
lake, this strip comprising 23 acres. This
strip Includes thirty acres extending from.
the west end of the lake to Locust street.
It is proposed' to connect the park with a
thoroughfare from Sherman avenue, near
Ames. Besides the 223 acres mentioned, a
tract north of the lake and west of the
large Ice house across (rora the beach will
be acquired. Just how much land will be
acquired there will depend on circum
stances, but the Idea Is to have the park
open out at this point and afford space
for playgrounds pv even encampments.
Fifty Thousand Dollars.
The proposed first expenditure on this new
park will be $50,000. With a boulevard ex
tending to the park and a street oar line
across from Sherman avenue, the com
missioners believe this will be a notable
acquisition to Omaha's park system.
A petition containing signatures of over
"Habit is a cable; we weave a thread to it, each day,
until it becomes so strong we cannot break it."
' " "What habits are you cultivating in your children? Are you
encouraging them to read good books good magazines good
newspapers! Are you making it a point to see that their mental
habits are clean and wholesome. You cannot afford to grow ia
them' the habit of reading "dime-novel" literature, whether in
the form of books, magazines or "yellow" newspapers.
The Omaha Evening
(. A clean and reliable ne wspaper for the home.
and have on your cheeks the glow of per
and to contain great medicinal properties.
druggist, grocer or dealer for Duffy's
1,000 persons was presented the commis
sioners In connection with this park pro
ject. E. T. Heyden, G. H. Kelly and O. A.
Scott urged the board to take action rela
tive to a fence maintained by John T.
Cathers across property owned by Cathers
along the Florence boulevard at Locust
street, but which land Is needed to com
plete the boulevard at that point. This Is
the property over which Mr. Cathers and
the city of Omaha had a battle royal In
the courts, and Mr. Cathers won. The
Park board decided to take no action In
this matter, believing citizens should ap
peal to Mr. Cather's sense of propriety In
Mr. Cornish's plan Is to establish a walk
along the lake, then a bridle path a short
dlHtance away, a road for park travel and
a speedway, having the, ' last mentioned
course the farthest away from the lake.
A wooded background la contemplated for
the 800-foot parkway. Mr. Cornish believes
the possibilities for making n great park
of this are legion. The whole contemplated
area will take In 303 acres of land and 191
acres of water.
WORK ON HAARMANN SITE
Excavation Begins for Erection
Big Factory on Marty
The contract for excavating 60,000 cubic
yards of earth on the site of the new
Haarmann pickle factory on Marcy street
between Twelfth and Thirteenth streets
was let Thursday afternoon and will cost
about $3,000. Excavating will be begun
Monday morning and two shifts of work
men will be employed, one for night work.
which will be done with the aid of electric
The site Is bounded on the north by the
Burlington railroad tracks and the large
bluff, which Is to be removed, la fifty
feet deep at the greatest depth.
The hew building, which will be con
structed of reinforced concrete by the
Trussed Concrete Steel company, will be
eight stories In height and will cost 1100.000.
J. B. LIGGETT UNDER ARREST
Connell Bluffs Msssfsetfrer Charged
with Selling Short-Weight
J. B. Liggett, manager of the Council
Bluffs Box and Basket company, waa ar
rested In Omaha at noon Thursday by City
Inspector of Weights and Measures John
Pegg, charged with manufacturing and
selling short weight baskets. The Council
Bluffs concern disposes of a considerable
quantity of Its manufacture In Omaha,
Mr. Liggett coming across the liver fre
quently In connection with the Omaha
trade. Inspector Peas discovered a dis
crepancy In the quantity the baskets sold
by the company were supposed to hold and
watched for Liggett to step over the line
again. When the latter arrived Thursday
he was placed under arrest and taken to
the city JalL
Bill for New York Reroaat.
ALBANY. N. T.. March $8 The bill for
recount of the votes cast at the election for
mayor or rew York City In November,
lixjo, passed the assembly 118 to 21.
everybody's reach reaches everybody. ;
Mrj. Nancy Shields, who haa
just celebrated her 100th birth
day is healthy and vigorous,
thanks to DUFFY'S PURE
"I do not see why so many
people are discontented. I have
found it good to live. I no not
worry and am always happy."
In an Interview In November, 11KMI,
Mrs. 8hlcld, through her grand
daughter, Ml Gertrude McDouftall,
who realties with her at lSXI Glrard
Avenue, Philadelphia, Raid:
"I can truthfully say that I have
been using DUFFY'S PURR MALT
WHISKEY, and It Is far superior to
anything else I have ever taken as a
tonic-stimulant or medicine. I enjoy
better health than I did for several
years before using DUFFY'S PUIU3
MALT WHISKEY, and am a great
deal better and stronger than I waa
when I celebrated my 100th birth
day." At the birthday party there wer
three children, eleven grandchildren
and twelve great-grandchildren.
Thousands of testimonials Blmllar
to that of Mrs Shields are receive
from those who have been cured bf
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey.
HOT WORDS OVER PLUMBERS
TuBiDess Msn'i ' Association Insists, el
. Matters Employing Imported Men.
MASTERS SAY THZY ARE NOT SKILLED
Reernlta Ensraajed Before the I.oek
oat Was Settled Threaten Big
Damage Salt Against the
The Omaha Master Plumbers'' association)
was called up on the carpet Thursday after- '
noon by the Business Men's association, to
show 'cause why a number ot plumbers
said to have been brought into Omaha by
the Business Men's association during tha
recent lockout should not be employed by
the masters. The men Induced to come to
Omaha on account of the lockout claim
they entered Into contracts with tho Busl.
nees Men's association for a year's work
at $4.60 a day. This meeting was of a
strictly secret character, but aa usual some
of the deliberations leaked out.
The master plumbers contended ' that the
men brought In by the Business Men's as
sociation were not "mechanics," except la
a few Instances, and It wus further con
tended that none but real mechanics would
be employed under any' circumstances. ,
"We could use fifty more good- plumbers
In Omaha today," said one member ot the
master plumbets. . 1
The question of good faith was brought
up at the meeting, which was short, ' but
fraught with considerable vocal pyroteo
nlcs. Plumbers brought to Omaha through tha
agencies of the BuMness Men's association, '
are threatening the association with a suit.
having already engaged a lawyer. These
men are claiming un aggregate of $0,009
damages because they allege the master
plumbers will not employ' them, tlome of
the members of the Business Men's associ
ation are not satisfied with the manner the
master plumbers settled the recent lockout.
The master plumbers belong to the Bust
ness Men's association and were supported
In the recent lockout by that association.
No definite results were reached at Thurs
day's meeting, the Business Men's iiasocl
atlon merely wishing to call , the attention
of the master plumbers to their duty aa
the association saw It
Walter L. Smith of Qulncy, Mass., one
of the men brought to Omaha, has settled
his claim for return ticket and $4.30 nor
day for time lost.
MODERN NERO UP AS INSANE
John W. Kent, Who Sings as Hla
Hons Barns, Is Considered to
John W. Kent, who like Nero of old,
sang as his home at 1819 California street
was burned Wednesday morning, is still
confined at the city Jail as Insane and
Insanity charges will be filed against him.
Neighbors and persons rooming in the
house declare Kent has not been tight
mentally for a long time and say they
believe he set fire to the building himself.
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