Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 02, 1907, Page 7, Image 7
TUB OMAHA DAILY BEE: TUESDAY, ATOIL 2, 1907. charter Is secured, when a new set wlH be f) l? &0 xi? ' & chosen. 1 f i SSL Ail Tr, mi eaya the Man Who Knows; Uneeda scuit & NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY ill BRIEF CITY NEWS. r V i to cully Qnlta Offio Jo Scully has l ft the health department, where he w& milk inspector, to engagv In bunlripAn for hlmaelf. TraOrloksoa Bum for Anto Bill Henry B. FreJi1cJton fld euit in the district court Monday against Kdward Rank to re cover I1.WC which he claims la due on an automobile aold the defendant. Dofr-Bays at City-Hall-These are dog t'dayi In City Clerk Butler'a office. All twajr long owners were lined up In the office securing dog- licenses for the year. Nearly 1,000 have altogether been Isnued. "Council raises Honey BUI The city council held an ad urned meeting; Monday morning to pass the general appropriation ordinance. The council will alt until Tues day afternoon as a board of equalisation. Xppetela Collects Tees Market Alast'r Kppoteln begun Mtnday morning to collect market fees from persons having stalls at t the market place. Monday morning marked ,he olticlal opening of the market for tho , n&son. Old Oentlemaa Breaks Kls Hip Ben jamin Johnson, SM3 Dorcas etreet, 78 years of age, waa feeling hla horse Monday morning when h slipped, fell and broke Ms right hip. lie was taken to the Omaha General Hospital. Orant W. R. O. Social The members of Urant I'ost, Woman's Relief corps, are ar ranging for an elaborate entertainment and eoclal to be given at Bar'.ght hall Tuesday evening "to the old soldiers of the post and their families and friends. .Brick Slat for W. B. Soman Plans haVve been drawn by Architect J. H. Die trich for a two-story brick flat, 38x40 feet, for W. TL I Toman at Twenty-fifth avenue nil Dodge streets. Two apartments with trances will be built and the rill be r.000. Pays for Carelessness o. O. Weakly, 1811 Chicago street, left the door to his room unlocked Saturday evening and when he returned home after a short absence h dlacovercd some one had taken advantage cf his carelessness and stolen 10 In bills and some small change. Damage Suit Againsv Packer 1 fen ry Adolf filed ault in tho district court Monday agnlnr.t the Omaha Packing company ask ing $l.f! damages fcr Injuries sustained by him In December, l'n5, while he was work lec at the defendant's plant. He claim that an overhead truck fell on him. Injuring him permanently.' Discharges la Bankruptcy These per sons were given their final discharges In bankruptcy by Judge W. H. Hunger In tho United States district court Monday morn ing: Walter A. Eddy, Frederick Burlinglm, Thomas IT. Newn:dn Of Omaha; John M. Bpecht of North Platte, Anna May Johnson of Cliadron and Riley D. Richards of Craw ford. v la the Divorce Kill Anna N. Olenadale applied to tho district court Monday for a divorce from Charlea Qlensdale on theO ground of nonsupport. They were married October SI, 101. Ida Mae Parker was granted a decree of divorce from Adelbert ' Parker Monday In the district court on the ground of nonsupport. Kinshaw Baok Home Congressman E. II. Hlnshaw of the Fourth Nebraska dis trict was in Omaha Monday on hla return from Newcastle, Ind., where he had been called by the serious Illness of Mrs. Hln ahaw's father. 'Thta Is my first return to Nebraska since the adjournment of con gress," aald Mr. Hlnshaw. ' No, I did not f , .and Dodge si ' Jsparate entrt "total cost will go to Panama with the congressional com mission, not being a member of that com mission. I expect to return east In June as a member of the visiting committee to the Naval academy at Annapolis. The hous members of that committee are Con gressmen Dawson of Iowa, Pudgett of Ten nessee and myself, with three members of the senate, whose names I cannot recall Just at this moment." Tear and Half for Smith Charles Hmlth who was arraigned before Judge Troup Sat urday and pleaded not guilty to breaking and entering, changed his plea Monday morning to guilty and was sentenced to a y broke into the Comenlus school last month and stole a number of little things not worth more than 16 altogether. Vnlon Facifio Faying Taxes Tho Union Pacific Railroad company Monday morning paid County and City Treasurer Fink 118,100 for 1906 and 1906 city personal taxes HAPPY HOLLOWCLUB READY Oonititation Prohibiti Disposition of Liquor on Grounds of (hesitation. ARRANGE TO PURCHASE CL0 PATRICK HOME Additional Grvasi Adjolalagr Has Bees Leased for Golf Links Shares of Stock Are rineed at Ilaadred Dollars. The stockholders of the Happy Hollow club held a business meeting last night In the Commercial club rooms, at which about seventy-five were present. E. A. Benson was chosen chairman and W. 1a Selby secretary. The artlclea of Incor poration, which had been prepared by the promotion committee, were adopted. Ar- langements have been made by the club to purchase eleven acres In Dundee which Is owned by Mrs. Ellfia W. Patrick for a consideration of .ono. Tills property Is Just south of Underwood avenue, and there are three substantial buildings on It which can be utilised by the club. The commit tee that looked over the buildings says that an expenditure of a few thousand dollars will transform the largest bulldlnj Into an up-to-date club house. The club also decided to accept the proposition ot the Dundee Realty company for the leis Ing of a ninety-acre tract Just west of the Patrick property, to be utlllxed tor golf links and other field sports. The lease will run for a term of fifteen years, the club irettlna- It the first two years for merely prying the taxes, and for the re malnlng thirteen years for an annual rental of S per cent on a valuation of SM0 per acre. The capital stock of. the club Is $30,000, represented by 100 shares of J100 each The question of allowing liquor to be sold upon the grounds of the club was brought up and several speeches were made for and against the proposition. Borne of the members were In favor of malt and vinous beverages being dispensed on the grounds, but were opposed to spirituous liquors. Others made speeches declaring they did not wish to become partners In the llauor business in however mild a M'KINLEY CLUB ELECTION I Meeting! tke Oeeasloa Conaratalnttoaa and Rejoicing. for I form. A resolution was offered by Harry L7 in th7nnn, R"l against the selling of any kind of ear and a half in the penitentiary. He ... , , . r- i... -v, i i-.. ' i Hquor on the club grounds. A resident of Dundee Informed the club that Dundee Would not permit the club to sell liquor on their grounds. Harry Reed replied that if the matter is to be adjusted by the citizens of Dundee there was no tue In voting on the resolution. The resolution was carried by a rising vote. The directors appointed were: K. A. The annual meeting of the McKlnley dun was held Monday evening at the Chesa peake cafe, with a large and enthusiastic attendance. Tie proceedings opened with an Informal banquet, with Vice President Charlea Ftoster as master of ceremonies and chairman of the meeting. Officers for the ensuing year were elected as follows: President. Isldor Zleirler; vice presidents, W. M. McKay. E. C. Hodder. Frank Wood land; eecretary, Harry 8. Pyfne: treasurer, John J. Ryder; directors, Charles O. Mc Donald, Henry P. Leavltt and Prank Craw ford. Following the election of officers brief addresses were delivered by Judges W. O. Sears and A. L. Sutton. Rth were full of fervor and paid a high tribute to the energy and work of the club ns a political factor for the bettering of political condi tions In Douglas county and throughout the state. Mr. Ryder of the banquet committee sub mitted a report of the annual banquet of the club showing the total receipts to have been $883.70, from all sources. Including the sale of tickets. All bills have been paid and the club has a clear balance sheet, with a anug fund In the treasury. The report of the committee was received and approved, and a vote of thanks was tendered the committee for Its efficient services and to all who contributed In any way to the success of the banquet. Upon the recommendation of Treasurer Ryder, it was decided that all member who have paid their dues, or members who shall pay their dues of $2 within tho next ninety days, shall be credited with the same to April 30, 1908. Mr. Zlegler submitted an amendment to the constitution that the president shall be empowered to appoint an auxiliary com mittee to assist the banquet committee In making arrangements and securing the presence of notable peakcrs for the annual banquets of the club, which arc held on McKlnley's birthday anniversary. The resolution went over under the rules until the next regular meeting. A resolution was unanimously adopted commending the devotion of the members of the McKlnley club who are members of the present Nebraska legislature for their fidelity to their pledpes ns repub licans and for their efficient services In that body, with special reference to N. P. Dodge, Jr., Henry T. Clarke, Jr., and Frank Best, active members of the McKlnley club. with Interest. These taxes were with held until the county cases should have' Benson, J. R. Webster, F. H. Gaines, three been disposed Of. This leaves yet unset- year term; H. W. Yates, Jr., Euclid Mar tied In the way of railroad, taxes only the tin, A. T. Austin, -Uvo-yesr term; Robert 1908 city personal, which are now In court. I Dempster, W. L,.' Selby, A. J. Cooley, one- To Condemn Gathers Tract An oidl- I VT term. nance Is to be Introduced In the council Tuesday evenlrsr to condemn a strip of land now owned and fenced In by John T. Cathers on North Twentieth street, near Locust. This tract Is needed to complete the boulevard at that point and is the same land over which Mr. Cathers and the city of Omaha has had a fight In the courts. Dr. Zdwta B. Worrell Visits Omaha Dr. Edwin R, Worrell of Chicago, asso ciate eecretary for the aynods of the The club atarts In with the following stockholders: F. H. Davis, H. W. Yates, John R. Webster, J. F. Carpenter, Howard Kennedy. Ralph W. Hreckenrldge, A. T. Austin, Charlea C. Helden, E. M. Gibson, Robert Dempster. I. W. Carpenter, W. B. Wright, . Henry A. Thompson, Frank H. Gilnes, Paul W. Kuhns, George A. Hoaglnnd, H. W. Yates, Jr., W. A. Smith, 8. S. Curtis, J. 1 Baker, 5. A. Sunderland, I,. T. Runderland. J. B. Baum, G. W. Iiomls, F. R. Lawrence, C. 8. Hayward, Erastus A. Benson, George I.. Fisher, Dr. J. P. Lord, W. W. 1Iarlanrl Mwnrd I'rvl'ke S 1). RnrkaloW. middle -west of the Presbyterian General i A. A. McClure, J. if. Beaton, Thomas A. Assembly's permanent commltteo on torn-; Crelgh, T. E. Stevens. Dr. N. 8. Mercer, prance, addressed the Presbyterian mm- smith? Jtmi F. Flac Dr. a! H. Hip Isters Monday morning on this branch of) pie, t'harles E. Johannes, David Cole, Al church work. Dr. Worrell says the church I 'reu DuHow, Dr. Henry B. Lemere. Dr. I. .r,. w.-..v . K. C. Henry, Dr. Palmer Flnley, George Is endeavoHng to stlmntate aeaMn the tem-Sv. sumner. Charles Marsh, W. S. Hillls. perance cause. Dr. Frederick. W. Lake. L. M. Tlmag, s..-nn.i . . John W. -Towle. Dr. Andrew B. Somers, Frenaptlal Party A prenuptlal banquet ! pr w. O. Henrv, Dr. W. F. Mllroy,. W. waa given last night at the Her Grand ' W. Johnton, Carl E. Herrint. H. P. hotel to Dr Umer, and Mia. Van Glenm, j i"''' Ka?s.?1'Kn,Mawlnnej'" tV"c! whose wedding Is to be solemnised next Havens. Lvman O. Perley, Charles C. Saturday. Those participating In the affair ' Genre, J. E. George, R. Cy Peters, John were the Misses Van Gleson, Fannie How-! ""a'l,'(, "' f,', " v Trh',ri,rrhrT" , . . w . . , Kountxe, C I. Alleman, vv. H. uernart, land. May Murphy. Edith Thomas, Palmer, Charles R. Wilson. Arthur H. Burnett. Messrs. Dr. Holllster, Sidney Smith, Will J- W". Marshall, Erastus Your, F. P. Wood. Ward Palmer, with Mmes. Van : E'rtwtdajl. Charles i N Gates. Edward E. , . , t , Bruce, T. II. Fonda, Jr., N. Mer- Oleson and Nathan Merr as chaperones. rlam. Frank H. Brown, C. W. The banquet hall waa profusely decorated , Russell. K. W. Gunther, .Tames C. With HIIcs of the valley : Chudwick. Robert H. Olmsted. Thomns H. " iMatleis, C. D. Mclaushlin. Rome Miller, Work on Hew Phone System The new ' T. W. Austin, De Roy Austin. Charles O. independent Telephone company wli, begin ! TCrt a Wilf.amTc' Gffi the construction of Its new system this ble, E. E. Kimberly, F. W. Cirmlchael. Week. Vltrilied conduit will be laid for 1 G. H. Payne, J. H. Parrotte, Thcmas J. underground wire.. Joseph R. Leher, & TA' im tarnam alreet. was awarded the con- snh Polcar. Elmer E. Thomas. W. L. tract for furnishing this conduit, which i Selbv, Franlr" H. Orvln, George H. I,e, will amount In all to about 1.600,000 feet 1 Vllllrr. O I'r. JVimam K potter Dr. TM. ,,, v, . , , , ' i A. W. Nnson, 8. A. Bearle, H. B. Noyes, This will be about 13 carloads of conduit D. D. Miller. Bvron R. Hastings. Dr. Jo altogether. The first shipment of this ma- 1 seph M. Alktn. Dr. F. E. Fltxgeral-1, Harry terlul will arrive in Omaha during the week. 1 "JT" W.rf ' Bn(U' H'tohck. m. . , y.'. M. Davidson, V. R. Gould, Mark J. The telephone company has arranged fpr , road. E. D. Van Court, H. D. Reed, J. X ii uiuer material ana excavation will be i uerigni. begun Immediately. CfllEF SAKS RETORE LICENSE tsss&ss jeratt Toil Xesna of Eiforc inr Bandit Closinr Law. SEES LITTLE EFFICACY IM MERE FINES Two Salooa Men Pay- rtnndred and TTrenty-FlT Dollars for Prlvl leae of Selling; Few Drinks Sunday. Chief Donahue advocates revoking the licenses of saloon men who persist In Tlo latlng the Sunday closing law. A total sum of $125 waa paid by two Omnha saloon keepera In police court Mon day morning for the privilege of raising the city's lid for a few hours on the Sabbath morning. It waa an expenalve luxury, but the evidence of law-breaking against the men was strong and Police Judge Craw ford waa Inexorable. Michael Brunskl, proprietor of the place at 1-14 South Thirteenth street, had the original charge against him changed to that of disposing of liquor on Sunday and In the face of the array of cold arguments against him he confessed to the Judge he waa guilty. He was fined $100 and eoste. John Achats, who was charged with keep ing a disorderly house at 611 North Six teenth atreet, where his saloon Is located, and who tried to make his escape when the police arrived, sprinting aeveral blocks be fore captured by a policeman, pleaded guilty to hla share of wrongdoing and waa required to pay $J5 and costs. When he heard of the finea Impoaed Chief of Police Donahue expressed great satisfac tion, but thought the matter should be car ried still further and the men's licenses revoked. "These saloon keepers ought to realize they should positively nof sell liquor on Sunday, and I think the proper way to Im press thla fact upon them so there will be no more violations Is to take their licenses away from them. That ought to make them take notice and obey the law In the future," aaid the chief. Toung Man Goes Up J. F. Emmcrt was elected president of the Central Coal and Coke company at the meeting of the board of directors yesterday. Mr. Emmert Is a young man of wide acquaintance In Omaha. He has been, with the company four years and waa with the Lake Shore & Michigan Southern railroad prior to that time. He entered the employ of the company of which he la now president In the capacity of stenographer, worked up to be book keeper and then to traveling representative. A hew board of directors was also elected, the Omaha membera of which are W. A. Cane, E. E. Beale and J. F. Emmert. Mangum A Co., LETTER SPECIALISTS. EYE SPECIALISTS. Huteaon Optical Co. n V. Tot Whom Is Life Insurance? It i not for the rich, nor the independent, nor the elfish. It is for the mn who recognizes responsibility ; for the rfgn who will discriminate who will take the money he needs for other things and put it in Life Insur ance because he sees that the protection of his loved ones after his departure is the greatest need of alL Such a man is worth insuring;, and such a man should be sure of his insurance. TTM TTJ 1 ine ivjim.ii.cu Life Insurance Company offer such a man something; as pood as gold : a bond of the United States could b no better. Its policies give the maximum 'of security at the minimum of cost. " In sixty-four years of histury it has paid more money to beneficiaries than any other Com pany in the world. If you have obligations ; if your life means something to others, insurance is for you. In vestigate the cost of absolute protection in the Mutual Life. ' The Time to Act is NOW. For the nw forms of policies consult out nearest agent, or write direct to The Mutual Ufa laauraaca Cooapany I New York. N. Y. w SPANISH VETERANS ORGANIZE Omaha Expects to Have a Camp with a I. arse Membership la the Near Fatare. The preliminary steps were taken Monday- evening at a meeting of thirty war veterans held at the Company L armory for the organisation of the' Omaha camp of United Spanish War Veterans. There aa much anthuaiasm over the movement shown by those present, auguring well for a local branch of the society. William E. Baohr, now major of the First regiment, Nebraska National guard, was chosen chairman of the meeting and Joseph Van Wle secretary. Temporary officers were elected, as fol lows: Commander, Captain Vlckers; aenlor vice commander, Major Baehr; Junior vice commander, Lieutenant Nygard; chaplain. Dr. I;nto; adjutant, Joseph Van Wla; quartermaster, J. Wert Thompson; officer of the day, O. Moody; officer of the guard, IIervy W. Majors; trustees. J. C. WlLlama, Nels A. Lundgren and E. W. Crook. Application for a charter will be for warded to the home office of the organisa tion at Cleveland. The United Spanish War Veterans Is an amalgamation of the four societies called the Spanish War Veterans. Spanish-American War Veterans, Society of the Service Men of the Spanish War and the Society of Hespano-Amerlcan War Veterans. The Joint organization was accomplished In 19"4, and annual reunions have been held at St. Louie and Indianapolis. Al, per sona who served in the army, r.avy or rrTa. rlne corps In the Spanish-American war, Chlneae expedition or Philippine Insurrec tion prior to July 4, 1902, ara eligible to membership In the amalgamated society. The thirty men present at the Initial meeting entered their namea on the roster, and among them waa one of a Peking vet eran. It waa atated at the meeting there are &C0 men In thla territory eligible It Join and from whom the memberahlp will be obtained. It la urged by those interested that all In aymputhy with the organisation attend the next meeting, with their dis charge papers, or communicate with the adjutant. The next meeting will be held as soon ss possible after receipt of the charter and probably will be within two weeks, notice to be given by the adjutant. A strong effort will be made to complete the organisation of the local camp with a big membership, In time to participate in the Memorial day exercises and mik a good showing then. The officers elected Monday evening will hold cilice until U,e ALI-SEW CI.OTHIXO STOCK. Important Chanae In Clothing; De partment at Bennett's. The five-year lease entered Into between the Vollmer Clothing company for space In the big Bennett store terminated at midnight March, 31. Inasmuch as It was Sunday the clothing people concluded to move. Heavy delivery wagons nnd many men attacked the stock shortly after dawn and by S In the afternoon everything had been moved out belonging to the former clothing department. As fast as goods went out the Bennett company moved its huge new spring sup plies from the fourth floor stock rooms. lnslalledan entirely new set of handsome heavy fixtures and show cases of latest design, all made by the firm'a own car penters and finished by the flrm'a own fin ishers In the firm's own workshops. The proprietors state that they are determined through tho columns of the newspapers and by a strict adherence to qualities and styles to possess right from the start the reputaj tlon of first-class clothiers. The installa tion of the new department has caused many alterations on the main floor. Busy counters are arranged on all alslea, the west wall has even been attacked, a new balcony has been erected on the north side, west, for a new soda fountain. Y. W. C. A. OVERFLOW BANQUET Coreri I. eld for Three Hondred and April Fool Spirit Dominates Program. The second "get two" banquet given by the women of the Young Women's Chris tian association took place at their rooms In tho I'axton block last night. It was an overflow meeting from last Monday's banquet and covers were laid for SOO. The banquet and program which followed par took of the "April fool" spirit. The table floral decorations were beautiful calla lilies, which, however, would not bear the In spection of the botanist. Several women found foreign substances In the biscuit resembling cotton. Others found other things, no more palatable. At each plate was a cone-ahaped napkin, which each guest later utlllxed for a. hat, and In each napkin was the guest's assignment on the program, such as a song, a story, a conundrum or an answer to one. This proved a most successful amusement fea ture and was "the means of bringing out much latent talent In the storf telling and vocal line. The year beginning April 1 finds the asso ciation with 2,350 members. Between the meeting of a Week ago and last night there were TOO expirations, 877 renewals and 171 new members. Agnes Ward, member ship secretary, has tendered her resignation and Miss Lillian Loftus has been appointed I to fill the place. Bertha Schweltser of Toledo haa been secured as extension sec retary and will be present at the annual meeting ot the association next Monday night. She Is a woman of large experience In the Toung Women's Christian associa tion work and the local association feels much elated In securing her. ; PRICE OF HORSES TOO GOOD So Attractive Gordon Man Pears They Have Been Selling Off ' Too Many. "The high prices we have been getting for our horses have proved so attractive I'm afraid we have been aelllrig too close and will be short," said Sam Hill of Gordon, as he sat at the Merchants hotel Monday noon. "The horses of western Nebraska are Improving every year, due to the Im portation of better stallions, and lots of horses have been sold during the last year. "It looked for a time .that last winter was going to be severe on stock, but after the first hard weather the conditions changed and all stock went through the winter with scarcely no loss. The coal scare the Omaha papers were reporting during the cold weather waa not warranted by facts, for there was never a time we could not get plenty of coal to keep warm. Sometimes we were pretty close to the cushion, but we pulled through all right." BANKS REFLECT PROSPERITY Omaha and Country Institutions Show Forth Great Wealth of the state. "The people of Omaha have a right to feel proud of their bank deposits," said F. Nelson, a prominent banker of the north western', part of the state who lives at Niobrara."The Omaha banka are but re flecting the prosperity of the entire state, however. Our bank deposits are larger than they ever were, and the prospects were never brighter than at present for another most prosperous season. The small crops are all In the ground and work has begun for the. corn. The ground Is thor oughly soaked from the heavy anowa we have had during the winter and never waa In better condition to receive the seeds and to promise an abundant yield." Good Coagh Medicine for Children. The season for coughs and colds Is now at hand and too much care cannot be used to protect the children. A child la much more likely to contract diphtheria or scar let fever when he has a cold. The quicker you cure his cold the less the risk. Cham berlain's Cough Remedy la the sole re liance of many mothers, and few of them who have tried It are willing to use any other. Mrs. F. F. Sturdier of Ripley, W. Va., says: "I have never used anything other than Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for my children and It has always given good satisfaction.' This remedy contains no opium or other narcotic and may be given as confidently to a child as to an adult. Three Dally Trains to Chicago VIA CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE U 8T. PAUL RAILWAY. From Union station, Omaha. 7:66 a. m., 6:45 p. m. and 1:35 p. m. daily. Arrive Union station, Chicago (In, the business and hotel district), at :S0 p. m., S:3S a. m. and S:2S a. m., respectively. Comrortable bertha, excellent dining car service, courteous treatment of passengers. F. A. Nash, Gen eral Western Agent. 1S24 Farnarn St., Omaha. MARCH BIG FOR BUILDING Ono Hundred and Forty Permits at Over Third of Million Dollars. During March Building Inspector WIthnell Issued 140 building permits, an unusually large number for March. The estimated cost of the buildings represented by these permits was placed at 344,730. During March last year only fifty-two permits were tspued, at an estimated, outlay of 1449.300. Two of the buildings for which permits were granted March last year cost I1S9.000, which explains the seeming disparity In the figures. It Is evident from the building in spector's records that last month waa a big month for permits for homes. 9k The Correct Time to Buy Men's Clothes is NOW D 'TMIE Correct Clothes .for Men are "JCe- brask'a" Clothes. They nre correct in every detail. The styles nre the latest nnd are standard for this spring's wear; the quality of each grade ia unmatchable else where. Each suit is correctly tailored and the prices are the lowest offered by any house in this town. You may have these New Spring Suits in many materials such as worsteds, silk mixed worsteds, French velours, English cassimeres, etc. Now 13 the time to buy, them, rricos range from $750 to $28S2 See California Now Very low round trip rates to San Francisco and Los Angeles April 25. to May 18. Only $50 round trip from Omaha via direct routes; $12.50 additional via Shasta Route and Puget Sound. Liberal stopover privileges, diverse routes and long re turn limit. Standard and tourist sleepers daily via Denver with day light ride through scenic Colorado and Salt Lake City. ' Ask for free descriptive folders and make early ar- J rangements. ' J. B. REYNOLDS, City Passenger Agent 1502 Farnam Street, Omaha. f mm 'i 3 s I 01JS MEC0M1 o to 40 YEARS OF CURES The value of S. S. S. as a blood purifier has been thoroughly proven by Its forty years of successful service in the treatment of blood and skin dis eases of every character. It is the best known and most generally used blood inedicine on the market today, because in the forty years of its exist ence it has not disappointed those who hava used it, and as a result of its universal success in curing disease it has made friends EVERYWHERE. It has been on the market for forty years, and its record in that tim is one of which we arc justly proud it is a record of forty years of cures. As a remedy for Rheumatism, Catarrh,. Scrofula, Sores and Ulcers, Skin Diseases, Contagious Blood Poison and all diseases arising from ad impure or poisoned condition of the blood, S. S. S. has no equal. It goes into the circulation and thoroughly cleanses it of all impurities and makes a complete and lasting cure of these troubles and disorders. It furnishes to weak, polluted blood, rich, health-giving and health-sustaining qualities, and as this pure, fresh stream circulates through the system, all parts of the body are invigorated and made 6trong and healthy. S. S. S. is the only blood medicine on the market that can claim absolute freedom from minerals in any form. This great medicine is the product of nature's forests and fields, and is made from the healing, cleansing juices and extracts of roots, herbs and barks. It is, therefore, in addition to being a certain cure for blood troubles, an absolutely safe medicina for young or old. It is not an . experiment to use S. S. S. ; it is a remedy with a record and one that has proven its worth and ability by its forty years of cures. If yon need a blood remedy begin the use of S. S. S., and write our physicians and they will send yott a book concerning your trouble, and will give you, without charge, an medical advice. THE SWIFT SPCCUIG CO, ATLANTA CA TO V Every day, to April 30, 1907, you have the privilege of this low one-way rate from Omaha to Portland, Seattle, Ta ooma and other points in the North west, via the Union Pacific the short line to Portland. There are daily fast trains. Inquire now for any further information and make berth reservations at CITY TICKET OFFICE 1324 nnm st. phcse oous. 334 You Can't Go Wron if you taka v The IUdht Road JICAGO To Chicago, St. Taul and Minneapolis ' Toll laformatloa from W O. DAVIDSON, F. L. DOHKRTY, eirr T'coar mkt. aoint, VHIOM HATIOM, OMMHA. BMfOT, ttAIH IT IM ., council num.