Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 21, 1907, NEWS SECTION, Page 6, Image 6

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"We have received by express several
hundred new stylish Coats in mix
tures, broadcloths and 'coverts, spe
cial tomorrow, at
4.90-7.90 and $10
1 1
Women '8 fine quality ribbed top, fast
black, seamless, cotton Hose, regular
25c quality, sizes 8Vfc to 1 C
io, at.: ;...;..............IDC
Toadies' Com
bination Salts,
msdlara weight,
Zgyptlan 004
ton, ; .75o ,
April . f Fifty Yean A Afforded On
Beal Csriinc; Snow Stem,
; ' 5 ' . i-'..'
Jaaatksa Edwards Tells of Ills Eii
rleaen Wad that of Others la
Barpjr Cooatr April,
Contributions on timely topics are In
vited from Traders of The Bee. Com- -munlcatlons
should be written legibly
on one aide of the paper only and ac
companied by the name and address of
the writer. The name wlU not be used
U the writer asks that It be withheld. ,
Unused communications will not be re
turned. Correspondents are advised to
limit their letters to 9u0 words or they
will be subject to being cut down to
thut limit at the discretion of the edi
tor. Publication of views of correspond
ents must not be taken to commit Ths
bee to their endorsement. y
More Early Day Weather.
OMAHA. April 1. To ths Editor of The
Bee: An article hi The Boo of yesterday
about the weather of the old times seta me
to thinking. I remember that on April 17
or 18, 1867, a great snowstorm arose and
at the lit Vie village of Forest City, in ths
west end of Sarpy county, a party of men
who knew that two' women were alone In
their little cabins on the Platte bottom, as
. their husbands had gone to Omaha the
day before and had not yet returned, de-
- rlded that those women must have as
sistance. James -Forbes, a brother , of
George W. Forbes, now of thl olty, volun
teered to go to their aid.
' He started on horseback and the storm
was so violent that, man and horse both
became bewildered and lost, and were not
found until the next day, both badly
frosen, and. If I remember right, the horse
had to be killed, and I know that Forbes
was smo badly frosen that all of his toes
had to be amputated.
The same day Thomas Tumbletree was
r walking from Bellevue to Forest City. The
storm ..came on when he was miles from
. any .house, and knowing that he could not
.reach cover and that he must keep moving
, or he would .freese, he began walking in
a circle to make a path to walk In. and he
, tramped ,t hat circle all night and until, the
...storm broke and escaped anything more
serious than great exhaustion.
While writing of old times, I noticed the
letters In The Bee. about the spring of
1S07. I remember that spring very dls-
tlm-tly, for I was farming near Forest
City, and while there was much snow that
winter there was not more than two feet at
any time, and the winter held on very
late, so much so that the Elkhorn river
was crossed with loaded teams on the les
. on April 1. Then the winter "broke and
summer came, and on the 8th of April I
was planing wheat and I had the best
crop that year I ever had. Tours truly.
' " '
Do a" Hits ssd Bahles.
' OMAHA. April 19 To the Editor of The
Bee: As there has been a prevalence of
rabies, or so-called hydrophobia. In this
city and vicinity for aome time last past,
a few remarks regarding It for ths benefit
of the general publlo I think would not
be out of place, and especially so when If
' a (Toe t a the human species with fatal re
sults, as has happened very recently. I
was present at the meettlng of the Omaha
u.i Doualus County Medical association,
held on April . and took part In the dis
cussion of the case reported by Dr. A. B.
Sorters, and have no hesitancy In saying
t)at It was unquestionably a case of acute
rabies. We, as veterinarians, naturally see
and come In contact with this dire 'and
fatal disease much oftener than the pcya
I inn and see the symptoms at Its various
singes. One grafe mistake people aw
rally make when they or any of thatr
family have been bitten la to rush off eud-
tWuly and doauuy w vn the anlinai de
of Suits
j for
All Suits that wo have sold
at $30.00 and $35.00
These are high class tailored Suits. in all
the. leading styles.' They are made of beau
tiful novelty stripes and checks and Chiffon
Panamas in all the newest shades. They were
the best 'values in Omaha at $30.00 and
$35.00. . .
We are showing the most complete
line of Women's "Auto" Coats in
s Omaha. All the newest models in
plain satins, handsome checks and
stripes, at ;
Women's 12 and 16 button length Milanese lisle
thread gloves, black and white and colors,
with clasps on
,' better than silk and cost half
asunuch, per pair,
ai ......... v
stroyed. I do not deny that that Is a
natural thing to do, but If 1 Is done you
destroy the evidence of rabies. Do not
forget thla fact, ' Tou may be bitten a
great many times and have no bad results
following the healing of the wound, be
cause by no means are all dogs rabid that
To find out Whether the animal tnat has
bitten anyone has rabies, capture It hn4
secure it In a safe place under look and
key for forty-eight houra, feeding and
watering It, of course. At the end of this
enforced confinement If the dog appears
rational, there would be abselutely no oc
casion to send the person bitten to the
Pasteur Institute for treatment. On the
other hand, should the animal show morose
symptoms, bloodshot eyes, snapping and
biting at any moving object, go' to the
Institute without delay if that dog's teeth
have penetrated any part ' of your anat
omy, ftfany pehple are innecessarlly fright
ened and get excited readily over imaginary
ills, while others may go to the opposite
extreme and Ignore danger when It Is
persistently present. The efficacy of the
Pasteur treatment Is Indisputable, as be
fore its use 80 per cent of persons bitten
on head and face died, while out of over
7,000 treated only I per cent died. i
f O. A. YOUNQ, D. V. 8.
"Interior"1 and Ship Subsidy.
NIOBRARA. Neb., April To the Edi
tor of The Bee; Since President Roose
velt has made Congressman Pollard his
spokesman in the 'central west for the
ship subsidy measure an honor, certainly,
second only to Secretary Taft it is fitting
that the central west the "Interior," If
you please should really have Mr.. Pol
lard's reasons.
President Roosevelt holds up to the
"Interior" his splendid example in point
ing to the great relief he has made to the
arid west by reclaiming the government
domain by means of colossal irrigating
plants. The far east did not approve of
it, the president says, until he made It
plain to them. In other words, he Is going
to collect from the "interior" Its support
for a measure that will take ths pro
tected goods which New England and
Pennsylvania manufactures to South Amer
ican ports free, or nominally so, at gov
ernment expense. I do not think the "In
terior owes this debt In this way to'
President Roosevelt. We of the "interior"
are agriculturists and stock raisers. . The,
South Americans are In the same branches,
with coffee and other tropical products
thrown In:
When President Roosevelt or Congress
man Pollard prepares to explain the great
I benefits that the farmers of the "interior"'
are to receive wltb the ship subsidy in
full force, let them be fair to acknowledge
that the American people are directly pay
ing millions to the manufacturers in the
east .to enable them to subsidise their own
ships as against those of European coun
tries which are practically based on low
tariffs In their home manufactures. I am
a protectionist, understand, from (he bot
tom up, but I am a protectionist only as
we were taught to protect Infant Indus
tries. It Is strange that these Infant In
dustries never ; get beyond swaddling
clothe. It la strange that the "Interior,",
which has for years and years supported
the great railroads In thebr unfairness,
been taxed by the implement manufactur
ers to ap otnt of robbery, and pays big
prioea for everything It wears, should now
be appealed to . to help them give away
their products while the "Interior" con
tinues to grub on under .the. burden of a
MkK.. tariff."
Maybe, after the navigable rivers have
the proper attention and the Panama canal
haa progressed, the "Interior" can see its
way out can and facilities, to cheapen the
transportation of Its own products suf
ficiently to say "Amen" to the ship sub
sidy measure. ED A. FRY.
. Alleared Plat Is False.
WASHINGTON. April M. The announce
ment was made- today by secret service
officials V1' " further attention will be
paid to the staUuuenUi of Jan. Bartula, wu
buttons, perfect fitting. Last
ladles' Kid
Baits, black,
whits and
brown. Im
ports styles,
Informed the police of Newark, N. J., that
a conspiracy was on foot among the min
ers at Hazelton, Pa., to assassinate Presi
dent Roosevelt 'Tne officials state that in
vestigation . clearly established the fact
that the story told by Bartula had no
foundation and that his mind had become
unbalanced by the death of his wife sev
eral weeks ago.
Yonna- Violinist Proves All That He
Has Been Heralded
To Be.
Concerto D Minor No. 4 Vleuxtemps
Arthur Hartmann
Nanla Pgamhatl
Murmar du vent Bauer
Adolphe Borschke.
Chacounne for violin alone Bach
Arthur Hartmann.
a Indian legend Carl Busch
(Dedicated to Arthur Hartmann.)
b Rhapsodle "Eljen". .'. . . Arthur Hartmann
Arthur Hartmann.
Marche Milltaire Schubert-Tausslg
Adolphe Borschke.
a To a Wild Rose MacDowell-Hartmann
b Airs Russes Wlenlawnkl
Arthur Hartmann.
At the Schmoller ft Mueller auditorium
last night a - fair slxed audience gathered
to hear Arthur Hartmann, the young
American violinist who has created such a
sensation In both Europe and this country
during the last year or two. Very seldom
in our musical annals docs appreciation
run riot. Hartmann's concert was an
exception. Both men and women expressed
their delight not only with hand clapping,
but by stamping on U.e floor . with their
Hartmann is all that the critics have
said of him. Other violinists possess par
ticular points of -merit; he seems to com
bine all the. fine qualities; he Is a great
artist In ' every sense of the word. His
tecnlque is impeccable; his tone strong,
rich and resonant.- Temperamentally he Is
magnetic and virile. His playing arouses
an audience to a very keen pitch of Inter
est. The first number on the program was
the Vleuxtemps Concerto D Minor No. 4,
given in its entirety. It only needed a few
bars to assure his listeners that Hart
mann has not been over praised, and that
a rare evening of delight was in store.
The Concerto was played in masterly style.
At ths end lartmann was obliged to come
bAck. He played a very beautiful and
oulful "Melodle" by Ole Bull.
Then came the great Bach Chacoune, for
violin alone. The wonderful ! interpretation-
which Hartmann gives it has won him
much of his fame. He manages to put a
thread of sentiment Into the Chacoune;
takes from It its dryness. The richness of
his tone and the ease with, which he sur
mounts all the Intricacies of its construc
tion mark him as a master. . In parts the
effect was almost orchestral, as 'If several
people were playing. All the way through
the. true values were kept. The whole
number was conveyed with a. crystal clear
ness. In response to repeated calls Hart
mann gave a charming "Berceuse," wl,th
mutd strings.
Hie next group was composed of "In
dian Legend," by Carl Busch, with nothing
so very Indian about It, save perhaps the
many repetitions of a certain phrase, .
Hartmann's own Rhapsodle was received
with much enthusiasm. It is Hungarian
and full of color, His transcription of the
MacDowell "To a Wild Rose" was exquis
ite. He was obliged to repeat it. Such
delicate, filmy workl In a way the playing
of this number la a labor of love, an
acknowledgment cf MacDoweU'a genius
auu a wian to familiarise' the publlo with
soma of his work.
The familiar "Airs Russes," by Wlent
awski. closed this wonderful program. As
the audience demanded one more composi
tion, Hartmann played Hubay'a "Zephyr"
tn a way which left his listeners breathless.
Mr. Adolphe Borschke proved a most
satisfactory accompanist. His jilano num
bers were received with much enthusiasm,
especially ths "Murmur du Vent" and the
' Fire Music," which he gave as an encore
after the "March Milltalre."
Deoiiion of Supreme Oonrt Interests Saloon
Keepers Ten Dollars Worth.
nns snasnnssw
One more fee tor publication to pay
Report Cnrrent that Inane ef Fifty
Thousand Dollars Worth of Addi
tional "ewer Bonds Is to
Be Enjoined.
In the case of John M. Tanner,- editor
of a paper in South Omaha, against Ous
Hedgreen regarding the publication of the
notice of application for liquor license.
appealed from Douglas county, the su
prerne" couit reversed the decision of the
lower court and held "That in cities of
the first class containing more than 25,000
and less than 40.000 Inhabitants the notice
must be published in the paper roy'ded
by section 132, as well as In the paper
having the greatest circulation In the-'
county. This gives effect to both acts, and,
there being no repugnancy between them.
we think that both should be enforced."
Hedgreen wss granted a license to sell
liquor in South Omaha from May 1, 1906,
for one year. He published his notice In
The Omaha Evening Bee. Tanner pro
tested against the , issuance of thn license
because the applicant had not publish?,
his license In a dally newspaper published
In South Omaha, and alleged that his own
paper had been Issued in said city for
fifty-two consecutive weeks prior to April
1, 1906, and had a bona fide circulation of
not less than 200 subscribers, as provided
by section 132, chaptei 17, of the session
laws of 1903, known as the charter for
cities of not less than 25.000 and not 'more
than 40,000 inhabitants. The Board of
and Police Commissioners overruled his
objections and the board was upheld by
tho district court.
The supreme court. Commissioner Duffle
writing the opinion, said:
"That part of section 132 relating to the
publication of applications for liquor li
censes Is In the following language: 'Pro
vided that the application for a license
Issued under the provisions of this act
shall have been published for three weeks
In a dally newspaper that has been issued
In said city for fifty-two consecutive weeks
prior to the publication of said notice and
had a bona fide circulation of not less than
200 subscribers.' This act took effect April
6, 1903, and, appellant Insists, Is a law gov
erning publication . of notices of applica
tion for a license to sell Intoxicating
liquors. By a later act, taking effect April
8, 1903, the legislature amended section 25,
chapter 60, generally known as the 'SIo
cumb Liquor law,' placing the power to
Issue liquor licenses In the. Board of Fire
and Police Commissioners In cities of the
metropolitan class and In cities of the
first-class having more than 25,000 and less
than 40,000 Inhabitants, and said amended
section provides that 'In granting licenses
or permits such corporate authorities tn
cities and villages, and the Board of Fire
and Police Commissioners In such other
cities, shall comply with and be governed
by, ell the provisions of this act In re
gard to granting licenses, and all the pro
visions and penalties contained In this act
shall be applicable to such licenses and
permits and the persons to whom they are
granted. Section t of the Slocumb law
provides for the publication of. the notice
of the application for a license for two
weeks tn a newspaper published In said
county having the largest circulation
therein, or, . if no newspaper is published
In said county, by posting written , or
printed notices of said application tn five
of the most public places tn the town, pre
cinct, village or city in which the busi
ness Is to be conducted. Here, then, are
two acts of the legislature relating to pub
lishing notice of application for liquor li
cense, one In a local paper in' cities of the
first-class having more than 26.000 and less
than 40.000 Inhabitants, and the general
law requiring publication of such notice In
the paper having the largest circulation In
the county. These acts are not repugnant
and the general rule Is that where two acts
are not repugnant, both acts shall stand.
In such cases there must be en unmis
takable Intent manifested on the part of
the legislature to make the new act a sub
stitute for the old and to contain all the
law on the subject. A mere similarity In
the provisions of the two statutes Is not
enough to effect a repeal, even though the
similarity may be such as to cause eon
fusion or inconvenience." (Vol. 23 Am. &
Eng. Eney., Law (1st Ed.) pp45J-4. and
cases cited).
The case was sent back for further pro
ceedings not Inconsistent with the decision
Report of Another Injunction.
The city officials expected to be served
with another Injunction yesterday forbid
ding the Issuance of the $50,000 sewer
bonds, the ordinance for which Is now
under way before the council.- Charles
Cummins Is authority for . the statement
that the order was sued out before one
of the Judges of ths district court yester
day. morning. He did not say who was
the plaintiff in the action nor which Judge
it was. It appears that there' Is an -old
charter provision which declares that
bonds for sewer purposes may not be
Issued above 140,000 without submitting
the proposition to a vote of the people.
This, the plaintiff declared, had never
been repealed, and was therefore still
in effect. It was also charged that It
wr.a the Intention to return to the Union
Stock .Yards company the sum advanced
by that company and which is still in the
hands of the city treasurer nnapportloned.
As soon as the mayor beard of the
procedure he called up F. A. Broad well,
the clerk of the district court to see If
such a petition had been filed with him.
Mr. Broadwcll declared that there was
no such matter filed as yet. It may be
that the papers are still in the hands
of the attorney who Is preparing them.
If so if. likely will be served on the city
officials today or before the meeting of
the council Monday evening. In discuss
ing the question of the new Injunction the
mayoi expressed considerable weariness
Ith the struggle to make some head
way in the city Improvements.
Talk About School Board Embroa-llo.
Many opinions were expressed yesterday
concerning the affairs of the South Omaha
Board of Education. One party was re
joicing over the fact that the board had
been restrained in time to prevent the im
mediate election of teachers, and charging
all sorts of ulterior motives on the ma
jority, while the other side of the contro
versy was just as loud In praise of the
action of the board and regretted only that
it had not carried the motion to elect
teachers before the injunction was served.
They claim It Is no mora than Just retri
bution on the minority that the teachers
should be elected, for the reason that since
the organization of the board last time
they have not oeaaed to stir up strife and
bitter feeling, attacking every position of
the majority. As the matter now stands,
the board is enjoined and the limit of re
turn is fixed for May 7. This does not
mean, as some think, that the merits of the
rase are not to be tried sooner. It Is
expected that the trial will be set for the
early part of the coming week.
Talk on Jnvenlln Coirl.
Mrs. C. Towl addressed a meeting of the
Presbyterlaa King's Daughters yesterday
afternoon on the merits of the Juvenile
court. The King's Daughters were enter
tained by Mrs. Bunrah Letter In the regular
session cf the orsaniratlon. The women of
the society were much Interested tn the
work which Mrs. Towl represents and the
good coming from the Juvenile court, esp
daily In the matter of truancy and the
benefit to' the maintenance of good order
In (he publlo schools
Snmlay Services.
Dr. n. I.. Wheeler's morning topic af
the First Presbyterian church Sunday will
be "A Voice From the Wilderness." The
evening sermon will be a discussion of
the message to Galus, which Is an ex
pressed wish by the apostle that Galus
might enjoy wealth and good health, al
well as the spiritual blessings he had.
t Rev. Andrew Renwlck announces the
regular services both morning and evening
at the, United Presbyterian church.
Rev Killer's morning sermon will be
from the subject, "The Fruits of Envy snd
Strife." The evening topic Is a companion
subject, "The Fruits of Wisdom."
Dr. H. H. Millard at the First Methodist
church, will speak In the niornlng Sunday,
from the topic, "Hlnderers and Hindered."
The evening theme will be" "Drifting,"
"A Call for Volunteers" will be the sub
ject of the sermon at the Baptist church
Sunday morning. "Soul Thirst Satisfied'
will be Rev. George Van Winkle's evening
topic. The young people of the church
have their meeting at 7 p. m.
v Y. M. C. A. Notes.
The storm of the last few days has In
terfered somewhat with the out-door
athletics planned by the association, btft
tho indoor work has again become popular
nd will continue so until the weather per
mits the (renewal of the outside Work. In
thv meantime Paxton Is doing nil in his
power towards the organisation and per
fecting of his track team, tennta club and
junior and senior base ball teams.
The program for thetien's 4 o'clock Sun
day meeting will be a varied one, consist
ing of chorus songs, solos snd recitations.
The quartet will render several numbers.
There will be the usual scripture lesson and
quiz. The meeting will be interesting, yet
evangelistlcal In its nature. All men are
Invited. I
The building committee will report at a
special called meeting of the board next
Monday evening. It Is thought that some
definite action will be taken at thla meet
ing that will decide upon the building polldy
for 'the association.
Next season's Star course has been
chosen. There will be seven numbers, all
strong ones. The dates are not yet fixed,
but probably will appear In the following
order: Saxaphone Quartet, William Haw
ley Smith. Elizabeth Gill,' Watcrman"Con
cert company, Senor Mia, Prof. Voelker
and the humorist, Mcdarey.
The membership needs boosting. Mem
bers should remember this. .
B. K. Postlethwalte writes from Min
neapolis that one of our former members,
Henry P. Allert, is dead. Mr. Allert was
well known to the membership here and
was well liked. He died of typhoid fever.
The funeral took place last Sunday ih
Minneapolis. Mr. Allert's father and
mother are both living.
' ' Ma ate City rloaslp.
Call No. 8 and order 'a case of Jettr
Bock beer.
The Rebekahs gave a pleasant dance last
Friday evening.
Mrs. Richard Gilchrist Is slowly recover
ing from her recent severe illness.
The students of the high school took the
trl-semester examinations yeBterday.
. Miss Katie Tobler leaves today for Sioux
City for a vIbII of a week with friends.
J. W. Corrigan of Bayard. Ia., is the
guest of his brother, Thomas F. Corrigan.
Mrs. Andrew Renwlck. wife of Rev. Mr.
Renwick, has been quite seriously 111 the
last week.
A. K. Caldwell of North Loup and
William Damron are the guests of Harry
Damron. y . '
With fine weather today will see a big
turnout of golfers at the South Omaha
Country club grounds.
H. Gullck of Denlson, la.. Is visiting In
the city. He has some property Interests
here to which he is attending.
Miss Margaret Randall of Bellevue col
lego Is spending the over-Sunduv Intermis
sion visiting friends in South Omaha.
Phil, Kearney post of the Grand Army of
the Republic and the Relief corps will be
convened at Woodman hall Saturday even
ing. . A ,
A large number of he South Omaha
contingent of the Mystic Shriners attended
the banquet and convention in Omaha last
Harry Ware. Fifteenth and Polk, reported
the birth of a son yesterday. William D.
Batten, Thirty-eighth and J, teports the
birth of a daughter.
The funeral of C. H. Hart took place
at 2 p. m. yesterday. A number of tie
Presbyterian King's Dughters and friends
of the son, F. P. Hart, attended.
J. J. Partridge has lately-received a pro.
motion In the employ of Schwartechild &
Sulzberger. He will be traveling super
intendent, with headquarters at Chicago.
The funeral services over the body of
Harry W. Sachra will be conducted from
the residence, 2JU- J street, Saturday at
4 p. m. All E agios are requested to at
tend, i
The children of Assistant City Engineer
George Roberts are seriously 111. They
have been suffering from pneumonia, and
measles. The little daughter is In a most
critical condition. v
The Independent base ball team, through
Its manager, Frank Hydock, announces
that It has every date filled until after
May S!6. After that time It will be ready
to meet all comers.
The people most interested In a viaduct
at Twenty-fifth and U streets are to hold
a meeting Saturday evening and prepare
to attend the conference with the mayor
and council Monday. '
The police have found a trace of the
tools which were stolen April 18 from W.
H. Scott at the second-hand store of K.
llorwich. A good description of the crim
inal waa secured and the police think they
will locate the man.
Land Case Ends Present Service
Here of Sonth Platte
Judge T. C. Munger left for his home at
Lincoln Friday evening. ' He will preside
at the opening of the first term of the
fedeial court the second Monday in May
in the Lincoln division.
Special Assistant Attorney General 8. R.
Rush will be engaged for a few weeks
arranging for the trial of the land cases
yet on the docket, but may In the interim
go to Wyoming to assist In the arrange
ments for the trial of some of the land
cases recently brought under Indictment
there. He will also go to Bt. Louis to
appear before the circuit court of appeals
in the hearing on the motion for a new
trial In the Ware case, which Is set for
May 7. v
With the close of the land trial in Judge
T. C. Munger's court and the hearing in
the case of Charles Anderson in his suit
for $5,000 damages against the Union Pa
cific Railway company in Judge W. H.
Munger's court, the jury trials will be dis
pensed with In the United States court
for a few weeks during the present April
Jnge W. H. Munger Friday morning di
rected the Jury In s$e Anderson against
Union Pacific railway case to bring In a
verdict for the defendant on the ground of
no cause of action.
The petit Jury panel was thereupon dis
vharMl w the prCoC r. t ti itu A new
Jury panel In all probability will be drawn
In May for the trial of one or two of the
land cases In which indictments are still
pending. It Is, not yet decided which of
the laud cases will be next called.
Lndgn Nntle.
Capita Lodge No. S, Ancient Free and
Aocepted Mason, will meet Monday, April
13 at 12:30 P. m., to attend tho funeral of
our late brother, John Green.
Member of other lodiua and visiting
brothers Invited. JOHN BAMTORD,
env .,
rtfr Low Prices, High Grade Merchandise,
!r merits, Courteous Treatment make this
$9 The long cold spell has been productive of a back- Qy
ward season. To close out our large assortment of furni- f ft
ture, carpets and draperies bought for April selling, we
VJr are going to hold a sale this week that for money-saving Qjr
opportunities has never been equaled in, the west.
1S Every .article advertised will be on sale all week. f ft
W T TTfi-TT niooa rf fnrnitnrfl in tVin nnttoa o f V r V. . : Jr
prices as these advertised.
dTsX VY.W .V'HV TSff- B.W.tTlW
With Each
$10.00 Purchase, a
I j 1
fit) Yr?..r-;f
ifft -
C1 Oui,,,:i .!
Guaranteed .oak serpen
tine front, extra large
French plate mirror, reg
ular price 16;on sale
this week. O Or
Genuine chase leath
er couch, closely tuf
ted, solid oak frame,
an S 1 8 value; on sale
this week,
TAJ1LE Six foot extension, pol
ished oak. quarter sawed, massive
carved legs, regular price" $10; on
sale this week Q
an at
0 II v iX
' "
s 1
The Reliable Specialists
causes of success or failure
Tho difference between success, and failure In life is due In nine out of
every ten cases to lack of physical manhood. Your growth, your strength,
your ability, your intellectual or business capacity, your uklll as a workman .
in the usual business pursuits of life, your popularity with other human be
ings It all shaken and your future career blighted If your standard of man
h od Is depleted. You can't be half a rutin physically, and a whole man other
wise. A tliHln Is no stronger than Its weakest link.
Upon possessing the essential elements of manhood depends success In the
connierclai world and tho perpetuity 01' our race. Intellectual powar and vig
orous manhood cannot be measured In dollars and cents. It is a power and a
pr liege -that should nndure with a man as long as life Itself, and whenever
It l impaired or suspended through Isnorance, neglect or dissipation, nature
will assert herself and the other bodily and mental functions weaken.
If you have violated nature's luw you must pay the penalty unless you are
again restored to what nature Intended you a strong, robust, healthy man
phyblcally and mentally By health so Implied that beautiful and harmonious
bleiidlnp of the mental and physical forces which contribute so much to our
hf pplness and sut cess In every walk of life and the absence of which Invari
ubly handicaps us. Impedes our progress and materially accounts for our fail
ures, sometimes depriving one of a useful life of happiness and prosperity.
The fail that the trouble now exlsfh makes It necessary that there should be
no apathy, no dela,v, no deferring matters until later on.
We do not quote misleading prices In our announcements. We make su -misleading
statements or deceptive, unbaslnsssllks propositions. We onrs
nn at tae lowest charges possible for skillful and successful services. We
belleve-n fair dealings and honest methods.
We treat men only, and cure promptly, eafely and thor
DER DISEASES and all SPECIAL diseases and their com
plications. 1 ,
ret ConsulUtloD in, Examination - Sf ? .7: u VU-
1308 Farnam St., Between 13th and 14th Sta, Omaha, Neb.
Writ for wiuflssale price oo
Balduff's Pure (ce Cream
Made fer sslsct trade. A business
getter. We want a dealer In every
town. W. 8. bnUluff. lbni remain St.,
Omaha, Neb.
jr. jTTS. fX sX dS
- - - - vy
Small Pay-(J J
, Qj)
This massive
Iron Bed. gon
ulne Vernls
Martin, heavy
chilled Iron
pots and
rails, new and
handsome de
signs, regular
price $S. 50;
this week only
Solid oak uluing room
chair. every part
dmihln bolted and
glmH together, should
last for years, regu
lar price $2; on sale
this week,
Solid oak. swell front top
drawers, large French plate
mirror, renular price lt.5i).
.1. .11.50 0
on sale this
week, at. . . .
U M' PJ-UL. , '.I'WtW.-S
for RIJEro
f t
. ft
Try tfc want
CMaOma of Tbs :
in if?
f n .; -
f?i 0
.- !vr.T-r.-. T fill
(rrrA 0
ft nan OA ffe W -a. t ' I K B