Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 03, 1909, Page 5, Image 5

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    TIIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 3. 1009.
.ECCSXIKE SUCCETS OF COLD
Ordering Three for Breakfast Vulgar
Display of Wealth.
GULLS GRAB FOR POULTBY MAN
Swamp John Air of Rlalr with Pro
1 pouli WfcfB He Advertises that
Ha Haa Kg as for
air.
Egg dealers at well as consumer arc
mere calculator! of chance and will be
during the present week", when there may
be a chance In priced of from 5 to 10 centa.
Sharp udvancei In the price of eggs
threaten to cause, some peculiar changes in
old cuatomi of the people. It I already
considered a vulgar display of wealth to
order two or three egg for breakfast;
children are ho longer allowed to catry
them from, the grocery stores; the time
honored wooden cases may be replaced by
ateel safes before the express companies
will accept eggs for shipment; while throwing-
eggs at such distinguished citizens as
Carrie Nation will have to be discontinued
altogether and Some cheaper material used
for showers.
When John Aye of Blair, a bachelor of
no mean standing, advertised In an Omaha
newspaper that he bad eggs for sale. It is
aid he received seventy-eight proposals of
marriage In the next days mall. A far
mer's daughter with, several baskets of
eggs la looked upon even by the boys In the
cities, and, who hold responslbls positions
as clerks In the dry goods stores, as an
heiress. ' The young farmers who have no
eggs, simply have no prospects beyond
upending their lives pulling a pair of bell
cords over the backs of a team of roan
mule and following blithely in the wake
of a double shovel plow. "
. Caut la a Riddle.
I Just w'hat caused thu advances on the
Omaha market Is a matter of conjecture
to the dealers, but It Is already known that
anyone with a string of egg shells has a
surer way of showing prosperity and opu
lence than one with a string of pearls.
From 30 cents per dozen eggs jumped up
to S3 cents, then to SI and finally to 38
cents, the price paid by commission dealers
for the fresh oandled varieties. The retail
ers had to have the eggs included In their
insurance policies when they secured a case
or two that they might play safe with their
creditors and protect their families from
bard times in the event of a fire, and they
were compelled to charge the consumers
from 40 to 43 cents per dozen.
It was then the poor people quit buying
eggs and substituted the less costly articles
of food which , contain no eggs, such as
eingemachtes veal, pommes de terre fr aloes,
oysters sJgonquin and pommes de terre a
la Julienne. The- well-to-do have potatoes
shoe string" Style and buckwheat cakea for
breakfast Instead of two fried straight up.
"Caught short when the wind began to
blow," explained a commission - merchant
when asked the reason for the advances.
"There axe so storage eggs in Omaha and
any-one who thlnka there are knowa noth
ing of the Iroublee of the dealer. - The eggs
have to come In from the country and they
have not ben earning In. The price Tues
day" eased off a little and It was safe to
quota the farmers 35 cents for their eggs,
but it mighty uncertain proposition.
They may go off to 30 cents this week and
they may get back up to 38 and even reach
40 cents." The outlook' is for eggs to go
dwn, but It l nl 'e' af to carry a
basket home after nightfall', as there are
stilt those who will ho?d up peaceable citi
zens If they are assured of articles of
value which can be easily converted Into
loSg-green." V? ?
COASTING ACCIDENT IS FATAL
Perry Lytic Dlea at Methodist Hos
pital from ladlrect Results of
' Injury W hile filed dins. .
ferry Lytic, 18 yeais of age, died at the
Methodist hospital Monday afternoon from
the effects of abdominal abscesses that
followed an Injury which he sustained in
a coasting accident before Christmas.
He had, been at the hospital for about
ffffl
c
BY CHAMBERLAIN'S COUGH
. V t
j W. E. WHEELER
I take a few doses, and I have not been bothered any more,
to the manufacturers of this remedy."
Cfeamlb
Tnis remedy is especially suited to the treatment of bronchitis, as it causes the expulsion
of mucus from the bronchial tubes, making breathing easier, and minimizing the danger of con
tracting pneumonia.' This remedy has a world wide reputation for its cures and can always be
depended upon. It contains no opium or other narcotic, and may be given as confidently to a
child ai to an adult. Price per bottle twenty-five cents, large size fifty centSg
three wcks under the care of Dr. Bridges.
Pleurisy set In soon after the accident and
lter the abcessrs appeared. Operations
to relieve the latter were unsuccessful.
Toung turtle wss a former student at the
high school. Tie lived with his mother at
1!19 Cass street. His father in nnw In his
way to Omsha to attend the funeral, the? ar
rangements for which have not been com
pleted, pending his arrival.
He lives in Seattle.
AKERLUND REPORTS DISTRESS
Cora Klaar of Valley Say Yankee
F.aergr aad System Is Keeded
la Scandinavia.
Afler a three weeks' stay In the Scandi
navian peninsula and brief visits to other
plaies A. P. Akerlund of Vallay has re
turned home with a distinctly unfavorable
report of conditions abroad. As a success
ful farmer Mr. Akerlund was most deeply
Interested In agricultural development In
the countries visited. "In Germany they
are better prepared In every way for the
rainy day. than in any county I visited,"
said Mr. Akerlund. "In Norway, Snellen
and Denmark time are very poor. Strikes
and labor disturbances of one kind or an
other have upset things In the cities. In
tiie country the farmers are attempting to
struggle along, as a rule, with small and
poor machinery, exactly the contrary meth
ods prevailing In this regard to what we
are using In this country. So It Is little
wonder that the people there are In hard
straits. Since seeing the actual conditions
I do not wonder that the wise men in the
cublnets of those countries are making an
endeavor to have certain prominent Scandi
navians now living In this country return
and take hold 'of things of a practical na
ture in their old home. The driving power
of American energy, coupled with Ameri
can methods. Is badly needed If those coun
tries are to make the progress they aspire
to."
AUTO FOR THE POLICE FORCE
Oae Maehlae la Ordered by the Board
aad Others May Be
Bought.
Omaha will soon have an automobile po
lice patrol. After an extensive Investiga
tion the Board of Fire and Police Commis
sioners authorized the purchase of a ma
chine Monday night at Its regular meeting.
For some time Chief Donshue hss been
considering the matter, It having been de
elded last summer by the commissioners
that auto patrol was necessary for the city's
police force. Several burglaries last sum
mer and fall, which were not frustrated
nor the burglars caught because of the in
efficiency of the old-fashioned patrol wagon
and team, emphasized the need of a ma
chine, and the long looked for auto will
probably arrive from the factory about
April 1.
It will cost between $4,200 and $1,S00 and
Is of the steamer type made by the White
company. Several members of the police
force are said to be expert machinists, two
of them being the emergency officers who
run the motorcycles. These men will be
trained to become expert chauffeurs, so
that there will never be any Oelay In an
swering hurry calls on account of a short
age of men or trouble with the machine.
Foley's Honey and Tar clears the air
passages, stops the Irritation In the throat,
soothes the Inflamed membranes, and the
most obstinate cough disappears. Sore and
inflamed lungs are healed and strength
ened, and the cold la expelled from the
system. Refuse any but the genuine In the
yellow package. 8old by all druggists.
"GUS" GETS T00FULL OF GAS
Teamster la Overcome at Howard
Street Boardlag Place, bat
-r -.j jy-J JWTIIl BeMeT, v ye V j
-A msn wbose full name' Is not known
to the police, ' but who Is known to his
friends as Ous, was found in Mrs. Black's
rooming house, 1817 Howard street, shortly
after S o'clock Tuesday morning, suffering
from gas poisoning. His room was filled
with illuminating gas and he was uncon
scious, but after working over him for
some time Police Surgeon Barbour said
the man would recover. He is a teamster
and lived at the Black house.
OT MMCIillLllS
erlain's Cough Remedy
SUN DOES NOT SAYE C. HOC
Little Animal Has Hi Door on Park
Side of Block.
EARLY SPRING, THEREFORE, DUE
Jadge Day aad The Bee's Special
Proarnostlcator show by Science
that Tradltloa Is a
Dead One.
Tap, what are the squirrels doing?"
"Laughing at the groundhog, my son."
This was it 8 o'clock this morning, when
two fnt and furry little red tree-men were
having a circus and pantomime frolic at
the foot of a big tree on the northwest
corner of, a large lot.
At 7 nninr-ir m f.v fox terrier had ap
proached the habitation of the groundhog
and had whispered down his hole, lr you
hnw tin tlulav T'll llrk hlSXCS OUt Of VOU."
He meant It, too, but very soon something
attracted his flighty attention and away
wnt th fnrrtcr.
The groundhog, being of the real game
bird variety, paid little or no attention 10
the threats sent down to his winter head
he bad rubbed his
eyes and worked the sleep-cramp out of
his dexter hind leg. lie proceenea v
a rough-hand toilet and sallied up the left
gallery to the main door of his vault.
K-nw it the rroundhoa's hole had been
on the northeast comer of the block, hu
would have seen his shadow as clearly as
a white cameo on an ebony ground. jui
it ,.nnsn that Mr. G. Hog has his sod
the dirt cabin on the southeast corner of
the block In which he lives, and nence u
. .ith mathematical exactitude that
the official groundhog of Omaha could
not possibly have seen his shadow when
he made his appearance this morning,
though it was a clear dswn. Father Rlgge,
the Crclghton astronomer, can verify this.
The Bee's special weather prognostlcator
a-hn nraHicted an ooen winter tne year oe
fore the pey dandelions almost choked
Judge Day s lawn to death Insists that an
early spring Is dated for this region beyond
possibility of charge. In partial corrouurm
iinn hn noints to the plentiful and fast
springing crop of candidates for the sun
light nf niihlle favor. Threats or. com awi
age scsre such to death, and at certain
im,. when the wind Is right, tney can
..n frost afar off. But now they are
plunging Into the possibilities with laugha
ble abandon, simply ana soieiy.
special prognostlcator asseverates, because
they have a hunch that the burgeoning and
the blossoming are to come along ahead
of regular schedule.
Judge Day, aforementioned, has been a
close and Interested observer of all the
peculiarities of seasons for a long time.
With trie late record-making piece of
weather under the spectroscope, or gyro
scope, he has been able to reach the con
clusion that squirrels know considerable
more than they can tell, except by ocular
Interpretation.
"They are solemnly wise," says the
judge, . "and wisely constituted. Their
frisking and frolicking has purpose and
every positive swing of their talis doth a
tale convey to observers who are on their
visiting lists. So, taking outdoors by and
large, with squirrel lore for our sheet
anchor, we may safely say that a ground
hog living on the southeast corner of a
block, with all the signs as they were this
morning, and the sun rising early to take
an advantageous position could not by
any possobility have seen his own
shadow. He dare not fare far afield,
as that Is against the rules, and his
momentary observations being made close
to his Dim door, he is right now. weparing
to get out and hustle as a wide-awake
groundhog should do."
CHANGES AT FORT CROOK
Several Transfers In OIBcers of the
Sixteenth Infastry Are
Me Je.
These changes are announced in the per
sonnel of the Sixtaenth Infantry at Fort
Crook: First Lieutenant R. W. Kingman
a
REMEDY
Bronchitis is a much more serious
disease than an ordinary cold, and much
more likely to result in pneumonia. It
is commonly spoken of as a cold on
the lungs. There is little if any dan
ger, however, when Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy is judiciously used.
Only Few Doses Required
Before I learned of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy I suffered with an attack
of bronchitis two or three times a year,
and each attack seemed to be worse,"
says W. E. Wheeler. 423 W. Ninth St,
Los Angeles, Cal. 'The medicine the
doctor prescribed seemed to give me
relief, but did not afford a cure. My
daughter used Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy in her family, and one day
when I was visiting her she advised
me to try it. I felt so wretched that I
was willing to try almost anything, and
so took part of a bottle she had on.
hand, and then bought a large bottle
and one more, and that cured me.
Whenever I - feel an attack coming on
1 have much cause to be grateful
promoted. First Lieutenant C R. W. Mor
rison, having resigned as battalion adju
tant, becomes first lieutenant of company
' First Lieutensnt D. E. Shean becomes
sdjutant of the Third battalion, vice Morri
son. First Lieutenant M. R. Hllgard is
tranferred to company K. Flrat lieutenant
J. F. Ware, recently promoted from sec
ont lieutenant, goes to company C. at Fort
Logan H. Roots. Second Lieutenant O. S.
Wood Is assigned to company B, at Fort
Logan H. Roots, snd Second Lieutenant
F. C. Rogers Is assigned to company E.
NOTES CN OMAHA SOCIETY
Rrldae Lssrseoa.
Mrs. Oeorge Titus of Holdrege, Neb., and
Mrs. (Robert Updike was the guests of honor
at the bridge luncheon given yesterday
by Mrs. Nelson B. Vpdlke st her home.
American Beauty roses were used in dec
oration through the rooms. For luncheon,
the guests wete seated at small tables,
baskets of primroses formed charming
centerpieces for each and gold monogram
place cards marked the places for about
thirty guests. Bridge whist was played
after luncheon.
For Mlae Oalkshaak.
Miss C. Barkarow was hostess yesterday
afternoon at a delightful bridge party
given In honor of Miss Gladys Cruikshank
of Hannibal. Mo., guest of Miss Frances
Wessels. Falms and spring flowers bright
ened the rooms and those present were
Mrs. George Redlck, Mrs. Louis Clarke,
Mrs. Arthur Rogers, Misses Gladys Cruik
shank, Frances Wessels, Marion Haller,
Wary Alice Rogers, Marlon Connell, Jeanle
Aycrlgg. Catherine Orable, Mary Morgan,
Dorothy Morgan. Isabel' French. Hilda
Hammer, Louise Lord. Eugenie Whltmore,
Elisabeth Congdon, Helen Davis, Amy
Gllmore," Brownie Bess Baum, Miriam Pat
terson, Kathryn Powell, Gwendoline White,
Faber Dow and Carolyn Barkalow.
For Mr. aad Mrs. Baylies.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Y. Smith entertained at
dinner Monday evening In honor of Mr.
and Mrs. Frederick Baylies of Chicago,
who are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin
E. Swobe. A low mound of pink carna
tions and ferns made an attractive center
piece for the table and covers were placed
for ten guests.
Complimentary to Mrs. Frederick Baylies
of Chicago, guest of Mrs. Edwin T. Swobe,
Mrs. Smith entertained informally at
bridge this afternoon at her home on West
Harney street. The rooms were decorated
with carnations and palms. Three tables of
players were present.
Birthday Celebratloa.
Saturday evening Dr. Pulver gave a
theater party at the Orpheum and supper
at Hanson's cafe in celebration of Mrs.
PulverV birthday. Those present were
Dr. and Mrs. E. C. Henry, Dr. and Mrs.
W. O. Henry, Dr. and Mrs. H. A. Wag
goner, Mr. snd Mrs. R. V. Cole, Mr. and
Mrs. G. W. Garloch, Miss Grace Shaffer,
Mr. William Lyon, Dr. and Mrs. John E.
Pulver.
Boosters' High Five Clab.
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Wilson entertained
the Boosters' High Five club Monday even
ing. Prices were won by Mrs. C. A.
Sipple. Mrs. B. A. Golden, Mrs. H. M.
Stuben, Mr. E. M. Wilson, Mr. H. M.
Btuben and Mr. Ralph' Howard. The next
meeting will be a valentine party, .February
IS, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. A.
Sipple.
Class Party.
The grammar grade graduation of Long
school entertained their teachers at a "class
party" Friday evening at . the home of
Miss Hasel D. Iaverton, E8Q5 Ohio street.
The evening was pleasantly spent with
music and games and refreshments were
served. Those present were Misess Powell,
Flske, Shlppey. Wood, Isaacson, Alter.
Hattenhauer. Carrie Bosseltnant Isabell
Olsen, Mabel Inman, Elvira Strom, Rita
Maloney, Blanch Ekdahl, Norma Erkkson,
Emma Vlckers, Ethel Rathkey, Myrtle
Mickelson, Beatrice Chapman. Hazel
Leaverton, Messrs. Kent Wlthnell, George
Larsen, Carl Stors, Cedric Anderson, Harry
Johnson, Patrick Duncan, George Gorham,
Edgar Leaverton, Verncn .Johnson, Isador
Tinkensteln, Fred Seroy. , Henry Grieb,
Clark Noble, Charles Black, Robert
Brewer, Maurice Ewers and Johnson,
Mrs. El rick and Mr. and Mrs. Leaverton.
Elaaess Clab.
The Elaness club entertained for Miss
Florence Cook Saturday at luncheon at
Hanson's followed by a theater party at
Boyd's. Those present were Misses Kathryn
Hantlng, Heilen Brandeia, May Hauting,
Florence Cook, Mesdames F. Rainey,
George Gruenig and H. Ramaciottl
Prospective Pleasures.
The alumni of the high school are to en
joy a dance with their younger high school
friends In April. It Is announced that in
place of the usual matinee prom, generally
given Immediately after the Lenten seasae,
an alumni prom will be given at Chambers'
academy. It will take place on the evening
of Monday, April 12, being the first event
to be given st Chambers' after Easter. It
is expected that a large number of univer
sity and college students will attend, as the
prom occurs during Easter vacation.
Several Omaha bachelors will give an
Orpheum party Monday evening of next
week for a number of the army people at
Fort Omaha.
Miss Frances Gilbert will give an Informal
tea Saturday afternoon for Miss Lucille
Kitson, who Is the guest of Captain and
Mrs. George Ball at Fort Crook.
Mrs. Harry Wllklns will entertain at
luncheon Saturday in honor of Mra George
Prlnr.
Come aad Go Gossip.
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Patrick and Mr. A.
8. Patrick, left Tuesday for Los Angeles.
They will remain about three weeks and
return by the northern route to the Patrick
ranch In Wyoming.
Mra Clay Clement is the guest this week
of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Huteson, ICS Emmet
street. Mrs. Clement will loin her husband I
the last of the week at Louisville. Ky. Mr.
Clement played "the Dralnman" In the
'Servant in the House" at the Boyd last
week.
Mrs. A. Mandelberg and Mr. Max Ros
enthal have returned from a month's visit
In eastern cities. Including New Tork, Bos
ton, Buffalo and Washington.
Miss Abba Bowen leaves Wednesday for
Germany, where she will visit the princi
pal cities for a year.
Miss Melvina Danlelson left Saturday for
Lincoln, where she will study music.
Mrs. F. L. Axtell returned Saturday from
a visit to her daughter. Mrs. Arthur Whit
worth, In Lincoln.
Mrs. Lillian Jacobs of Shreveport, who
has been ill for some time at the home of
Colonel and Mrs. 8. 8. Curtis, is now greatly
Improved.
Mr. Ben Rosenthal left Monday for a
month's stay on the Pacific coast.
Miss Ada Goodman has gone to Kansas
City, where she wtll be the guest of friends
for a few weeks.
Mrs. Armstrong of Duverne, Minn., is
visiting ber sister, Mrs. C. 8. Montgomery.
Mr. George Noe has returned from a
pleasant trip to Cuba,
Mr. John R. Manchester Is visiting his
son, Mr. Frank Manchester, in Denver.
Mrs. W. H. White bas gone to PUtls
moulh for a few weeks' visit with friends.
Mrs. George It. Emory of St. Louis Is
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Btxaio.
1014 South Twenty-eighth street.
Dr. Harold Glfford, who underwent a
slight operaTion laat week. Is now reported
as recovering rapidly
Bnvigorafing and Mealing
Cling of Restorative
I ;- ' I -
MR SILAS ROCKWELL. 2 Tears Old.
Oufffy's Pure Malt
is an absolute cure and preventive of
chitis, coughs, colds, malaria, low fevers
conditions.
If you wish to keep young, strong and vigorous and have on your cheeks
the glow of perfect health, take Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey regularly, ac
cording to directions. It tones and strengthens the heart action and purifies
the entire system. It is invaluable for over worked men, delicate women
and sickly children. It aids digestion, quickens circulation and builds new
tissue. It is recognized as a family medicine everywhere.
CAUTION' When you ask your druggist, grocer or dealer for Duffy's
Pare Malt Whiskey be sure you get the genuine. It's the only absolutely
pure medicinal malt whiskey and is sold In sealed bottles only never in
bulk. Look for the trade-mark the "Old Chemist" on the label and make
sure the seal over the cork is nnbroken. Price Sl.OO. Write Consulting
Phyntrian, Duffy Malt Whiskey Co., Rochester, N". V., for a free illustrated
medicinal booklet and free advice.
IMPORTANT RULING BY DAY
i
Decision in Carpenter Case Touches
Fraternal Societies' Bylaws.
MAY STAET FLOOD OF LAW SUITS
Qaestloa lavolved Is the Definition
of Representative Form of Ctov
eminent In These Insur
ance Orders.
Judge Day possibly started something In
overruling a motion for a new trial made
In his court Tuesday morning.
The motion was made In behalf of Mrs.
J. Frank Carpenter, widow of the late mem
ber of the wholesale paper flrmif Carpen
ter Bros. It was that a new trial be
granted In the case of Carpenter against
the Royal League on an insurance policy
for Jt.00- A directed verdict a few days
ago allowed Mrs. Carpenter tl.Sn.VT. fig
ured by the court to be the proportionate
amount due on the policy under a certain
clause of the by-laws of the order. The
Royal League indicated a willingness to
settle on that basis, but Mrs. Carpenter
and her attorney Insist on the full amount
of the policy.
The case will now undoubtedly go to the
supreme court of the state and on the final
ruling of that court will depend whether or
not a great many of the fraternal insurance
companies operating in Nebraska will have
to change their laws. The whole question
Is vitally concerned with what is a repre
sentative form of government In such so
cieties or associations.
Judge Day held that certain amendments
adopted In recent years were the result of
the action of a representative body, as con
templated by the laws of Nebraska, and
therefore legal and binding, whereas cer
tain earlier by-laws or rules were not, be
cause of failure to file with the auditor of
state properly certified copies of such laws
snd for other reasons.
Should Judge Day's decision In the Car
penter case bo overruled by the state su
preme court, good lawyers are of opinion
that Nebraska courts would then become
the scene of many legal battles over fra
ternal insurance policies, and that litigants
and their lawyers would flock here to fight
out their contests, on the point that certain
Inhibitions In by-laws or rules were not
legally adopted and therefore of no force
or effect.
MAN KILLS HIMSELF WITH GAS
Bert Wendt is Fonnd In Room at
Pragne Hotel with Doors and
Wisdom Closed.
Bert Wendt of Rocky Ridge. O., was
found dead In a bed at the Prague hotel.
Thirteenth and William streets Tuesday
morning. He had evidently killed himself
by Inhiling gas. The Jets were opened and
doors and windows closed.
Wendt had spent three nights at the
hotel. Joseph Vasko, Jr.. proprietor, had
put him to bed at 11:30 Monday night. He
had been on a spree on Ninth street, Is
ssid to have let go of about S30 in the
last few days and had nothing of any value
on him st death except a watch charm.
There was a theory of accidental death.
but the fact of the door and transom being
closed and locked gave ride to the belief
that he deliberately took his lilo when
despondent.
Wendt was sis feet tall, weighed 170
pounds, had a bald head and was near
middle "age apparently.
The coroner took charge of the body.
KEROSENE MIDST OF FIRE
Open Can, Soaked Paper and Red-Hot
Steve Fonnd la Burning
Bnlldlng.
We found an open can of kerosene In
the middle of the room, a red hot stove
and papsr saturated with kerosene scat
tared about the room. I am Inclined to
think the fire was not accidental."
This Is the report of Assist it Chief
Deneea on the fire at 2tX Cuming street.
wtilcii burned some of the contents of
Arthur Swsybark's taller, repair and clean
big shop Tuesday shortly after noon.
Swayback was not at the shop, nor was
anyoua else wbsa U lira bruits out, or
consumption, pneumonia, grip, bron
and all wasting, weakened, diseased
was discovered. le told Deneen his loss
was Sl.OCO. He also said he took out his
VCO policy some time ago, longer than a
few weeks, which Deaeen heard was the.
time.
The building In which the fire occurred
is owned by Gu stave Colin.
MERCER TO BUILD NEW HOTEL
Will Kreet Three-Story Strnctare at
Northwest Corner Tenth and
Howard Streets.
The S. D. Mercer company Is asking bids
for a new three story hotel to be erected
on the northwest corner of Tenth and
Howard streets, the hotel to be built as
soon as possible. The plans as preps red
by Fisher & Lawrle show that the lower
floor, except the office, is to be used by
two large commission firms and the two
upper stories for hotel purposes. The new
building will be brick and will be 6tizT0
feet.
Bids are also asked by Fisher St Lawrle
for a machine shop, 66x$6 feet, on Four
teenth street, between Jackson and Jones
streets, on the west side of the street. The
shop will be two full stories and a basement
and will be occupied by L. C. Sharpe.
R. R. Evans will ask for bids Wednesday
for his new 113,000 residence to be built on
West Dodge street, opposite the Happy
Hollow club house. The residence will be
a handsome structure of colonial design,
and will be built of brick.
The work of tearing down the part of the
Field club house, which is to be rebuilt.
Is progressing nicely and the roof will be
raised next week. The changes at the Field
club, while quite extensive, will give the
members 100 per cent more dancing space
and 60 per cent more room in the dining
room.
FRANK C. MORGAN AT REST
Former Omaha Business Man Wlis
Dfed In St. Pnnl Is Bnrled at
Holy Sepolcher.
Frank C. Morgan, the former Omaha
business man who died In St. Paul, Sunday,
was buried In Omaha, Tuesday. The
funeral service was held at 9L John's
MISERY FROM STOMACH AND INDIGESTION
Don't suffer another moment with a
weak Stomach as relief is waiting.
If what you just ate' Is souring on your
stomach or lies like a lump of lead, re
fusing to digest, or you belch Gas and
Eructate sour, undigested food or have a
feeling of Dizziness, Heartburn, Fullness,
Nausea, Bad taste In mouth and Stomach
headache this Is Indigestion.
A full case of Pape's Dlapepsin costs
only 50 cents snd will thoroughly curs
the worst case of Dyspepsia, and leave
sufficient about the house In esse some
one else in the family may suffer from
stomach trouble or Indigestion.
Ask your pharmacist to show you the
formula plainly printed on these 60-cent
cant s, then you will understand why Dys
peptic trouble of all kinds must go, and
SUNKIST : V
Orange W eek
COMMENCES
Monday, February 8th
Every dealer will have a full supply of
ltujcious, SunJrist Oranges, for health, :m
SPECIAL PRICES EVERYWHERE
So Says Mr. Silas Rockwell,
Who is 92 Years Old, and for
Many Years Was One of Cin
cinati's Foremost Business
Men. Mr. Rockwell's Grand
father Was a Soldier With
' Washington in the Revolution
and Was a Great Lover and
Admirer of Washington.
"It Is with pleasur I add my testi
mony to the very many received by
you of th efficacy of Duffy's Pure
Malt Whiskey. I regard it as a mar
relous panacea. Invigorating and healing-.
I shall take much pleasure in
recommending it to my friends.
"I am ninety-two years old and. sub
ject to many infirmities common to
men of mature years, while Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiskey haa been a great
Tellef in many ways. I can truly say
it ia the King of Restoratives."
Silas Rockwell. 314 Garrard Are.,
Covington, Ky.
Thousands of unsolicited letters of
gratitude like this of Mr. Rockwell
are received from grateful patients
who are anxious to extol the merits
of this great life saver and renewer
of youth Duffy's Pure Malt Whis
key. Every testimonial la guaranteed
genuine and Is published in good faith
with full consent.
lnJhisky
Catholic church. Twenty-fifth and Cali
fornia streets, at 9:16 o'clock, the body
arriving from the north at 8 o'clock this
morning and being taken direct to the
church.
Father Bronsgeest conducted the ser
vice, celebrating requiem high mass. - Thu
pallbearers were Thomas 8wlft, F, J. Burk-
ley, C. J. Smyth, J. M. Daugherty, H. M.
Itnyer and C. C. Balden.
Burial was in the family lot In Holy
Sepulcher cemetery. , . ,
FT. CR00K-P!LATTSM0UTH LINE
Internrhan Bnllt by Cass Capitalists
Strikes Wattles as Goed '
Proposition.' 4
"Our company would not look with dis
favor on a line from Fort Crook 'to Platts
mouth If the capitalists of Plattsmouth
wish to build the line," said O. W. Wattles,
president of the Omaha & Council Bluffs
Street Railway company, and also of the
Omaha & Southern InterurbSn company.
A committee of the leading citisens of
Plattsmouth was appointed a week ago to
call on Mr. Wattles to see If something
could be done toward building the line.
Mr. Wattles says this committee tiia not
been to see him, but that while the inter
urban company Is not In a position to ex
tend Its line this year, he will gladly hear
any proposition the committee has to make.
TWO MORE OUT FOR . MAYOR
P. C. Heafey and M. F. Pankhonser
Admit They Are Willing to
Make Race.
P. C. Heafey confirms The Bee's Lincoln
correspondent in saying he la willing to ac
cept the democratic nomination for mayor.
Millard Fillmore Funkhouser, councilman
from the Eleventh ward, also admits that
he may decide to run. Both men expresi
confidence In their ability to get votes.
"I did not decide to run until In Lincoln
and was approached by strong Interests,' "
says Mr. Hesfey, who, does not Indicate
who or what the "stropg Interests" sre.
With Lobeck, Davs O'Brien, Funkhouser,
Heafey and Dahlman In the race none but
the mayor has filed his nam thus at
why they usually relieve a sour stomach
or Indigestion in five minutes. Get a cass
now and eat one Triangula after your
next meal. They are harmless and tests
like candy, though each contains power
sufficient to digest and prepare for as
similation into the blood- all the food you
eat; besides, it makes you go to the table
with a hearty, healthy appetite; but, what
will please you most is that you will feel
that vnur Ktrtmoyh .nrl 1 r I .u Hna aril
clean and fresh, and you. will 'not- need
to resort to laxatives or liver pills for
Biliousness or Constipation. . .'.
This city will have many Dtspepsln
cranks, as some people call them, but
you will Toe cranky about this Splendid
slorasch prescription, too. If yoq ever have
Indigestion or Gastritis or any other
Stcmach misery, and eat just one Tri
angula of Dlapepsin.