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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 2, 1909)
THE OMAHA DAILY NEK: T TEND AY. MA IK II 2. 100'.).
Announcement ol New Arrivals
BRIEF CITY NEWS
1909 MARC H
UN MON TUI WED THU
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7 8 9 10 II 12 13
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21 22 2324252627
THE BEE OFFICE
Ta . Counting Boom and Business
Office of The Be la temporarily lo
cated oa eTenteaath stTset, la the
room formerly occupied by Hasting
a Zeyden. Advertisements and sab
oriptlOB matter will ba attandad to
there until tha new quarter ara
are Boot Prlat I.
load Ta Spoon Edholm, Jeweler.
moke Hons for Smokes, 1 16 8. 16 th.
Budolph r. Swoboda, Publlo Aoconntan.
Blaeaart, pkotog-rapBsr, 18 th 4 Farnam.
Trim Legal In "Tha Benson Tlraea."
XoulUbla X0X Pollcle. eight drafts at
maturity. H. D. Nealy, manager, Omaha
4 K. Kltaea, 101 Itrat National bank
building, ia making raal estau loaua with
out delay and on Itrmi vary favorable
raring- for a loot Is as easy as paying
rent. Nebraska Savings and Loan Asso
ciation will show tha way. Board of Trade
building. Sixteenth and Farnam stieets.
Keep Tear Money and Talnablas In a
safe deposit bos In the American Safe
Deposit Vaults In the Bee building; $1
rents a box. F. C. Hamer. president.
Woman Bays Ha Doesn't Support Bar
Louise K. Walker nuts Lionel Walker fur
a divorce on the ground of non-tsurirrt.
They were married In 1905 at Council Bluffs
and have one sun. Uarrt-t Hulst Is defend
ant In divorce proceedings brought by Mary
Hulst, who charges nun-support and
rota toes on the Proscribed list Pota
toes are so scarce and expensive that poo
ple steal them. Eight bushels, valued at
$5, were taken from the basement Of the
home of Charles Wallen, fH Capitol ave
nue, Sunday night. The thief broke the
lock of the outside basement door In order
to get Into the place.
SeVsn ratrs of Sao Stolea Seven
pairs jof shoes were stolen from the store
of the'Chsbot Shoe company's store, 2o3
North" Sixteenth street, Sunday by a thief
who evidently secures a year's supply at a
time. Entrance to tha place was gained
through a transom that was left open.
The Chabot store was robbed once before
on Sunday not long ago.
root Ball riayer la at Bast The t unerul
of William H. Ualllgan, Jr.,' who lied last
Week as the Indirect result of a foot ball
Injury received two years ago. was held
Monday, morning at 8:30 o'clock. The
funeral services began st the home. ?9?6
Castcllar street, and were continued at
St. Peter's church. Interment was In St.
Mary's cemetery. South Omalia.
redaral Oonrt at MoCook United States
District Attorney Goss, I'nlted 8tstes Mar
shsl Warner and District Clerk K. C. Hoyt
have gone to McCook, to open the term of
,fhe federal courts for that district, which
began there Monday. Judge T. C. Munger
of IJncoln will preside during the term,
which will last but two or three days at
Decrease la In tarsal savanna The re.
. eelpts of Interns! revenue for the Nebraska
collection district for the month of Feb
ruary, were l3.'So.9-. For tha month
f February. 19. they were 1199,974.11. The
teereas of ts.Zl&.lI for the current year
Woman s Power
Woman's most glorious endowment is the power
to awsken and hold tha pure and honest lovn of a
worthy man. Whan tha loeat it and still loves on,
no one in lbs wide world can know tha heart agony
aha endures. - Tta woman who suffers from weak
Bets and derangement oi her spois womanly or
ganism soon loses tha power to sway tha heart ol
man. liar general health -suffers and sba loses
' hr good looks, her attractiveness, bar amiability
and her power and prestige as a woman. Dr. K.V, Pierce, ol Buffalo, N. Y., with
tha assistance of his stsff of able physicians, hat prescribed for and cured many
thousands of women, lis bss devised a su Jtniful remedy for woman's ail
meats. It is known as Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prasaripttoa. It ia a positive
' eaecifce for tha weaknesses and disorders peculiar to women. It purifies, rcgu
Istes, strengthens and basis. Med: cm a dealers sail it. No srsf dealer will
adjs you to aocept a substitute ia order to make little larger profit.
IT MAKES WEAK WOKEN STRONG,
SICK WOMEN WELL.
0M Mstor's WssssaT Mis) ngulatm
Notable offerings are doing made daily
in our waist section on the second floor.
This season has brought many distinctive
ideas in materials, trimmings and designs.
In response to a definite demand we have
socialized this season in waists of the finer
and daintier sort. We anticipate the pleas
ure of showing you styles that you will not
find duplicated elsewhere.
THE XKW TAIIOHEl) WAISTS Show a variation
from styles of last season. They are very prac
tical waists and we present representative styles
t i . $2.30 to $7 50
DAINTIEST OF LINGERIE WAISTS The vogue
of those charming waists will be undiminished
this season. We present the new arrivals
at : $3 to $33
XKW lUESS, IiACK AMI NET WAISTS A great
variety of exclusive styles have been assembled
in the more elaborate dress waists in our waist
section. Prices vary among the newer models
from $5 to $35
The unusually ample stock gives opportunity
for the gratifying of almost every taste lr waists
for different dres occasions.
bears no special significance, as the month
of February is usually a very dull month
in revenue matters.
Where la Tonr Bscs Salclde Omaha s
population Is on the increase. The vital
statiatk-al record on file In the office of
the Board of Health show YH births and 121
deaths during the month of February, 1!9,
as against 167 births and 135 deaths during
the same month last year. February boy
babies totaled an even 1(D) snd the girl
babies numbered 91. Two pairs of twins
were born during the menih.
Stryker floss on tha Job George B.
Stryker became custodian of the Douglas
county court house Monday morning, dis
placing, by grace of Fred Bruning, Sam
Huff. O. Fred Elsnsser does not become
superintendent of the County honpltal until
April 1, but Bruning was anxious to get
Stryker in office as soon as possible and
the resolution sdopted February 18, put
Stryker In the first of March.
March Comes Xn Xdks a lamb March
came In Monday' as lamblike ns nny one
could possibly desire, snd those who take
more comfort In old saws than' In meteor
ological tables, will fill their coal bins to
ward the end of the month. Starting at
39 at 6 o'clock Monday morning, after a
little Indecision, the mercury climbed up
until It was 53 degrees at 2 p. m. and
overcoats were being rapidly shed.
Baeon for the Army The Armour Pack
ing company Is preparing 55.000 pounds of
Insue bacon for shipment to Oregon for
the use of the Vrilted States army in the
Department of the Columbia. This is but
part of the 135.000 pounds contract re
cently awarded to that company by Lieu
tenant Colonel F. F. Eastman, purchasing
commlsaaiy for the I'nlted States army at
this point. The remainder of tha delivery
will be made before July 1.
Battle of Bans and Bricks Buns and
bricks were raining around Harry Musco-
vlch, a peddler, Saturday afternoon. The
man caught one of the boys, whom he
thought had been taking part In the fusil
lade and was going to call a policeman.
When the policeman arrived, however,
Muscovich was ai rested on tho charge of
having aswiulied the boy he had caught.
But the affsir wss untangled In police
court Monday morning and Muscovich was
released after he had graphically described
how the brick bats and baker's biscuits
had pelted him and his horse. He seemed
to complain as much about the buns as he
did about the bricks.
MRS. BARTON LAID AT REST
Burled at Forest !. Cemetery,
Only Fern Attending tk Pri
Mrs. Guy C. Barton, who died of heait
trouble Saturday evening while In her With
year, was burled In Forest Lawn cemetery
Monday afternoon. The funeral services
were simple and consisted of the usual
Episcopal funeral service at the home,
Thirty-fifth avenue and Farnam streets,
where Mrs. Barton died and the burial
service at tha grave.
Bev. John Williams of St. Barnabas Epis
copal church conducted the service at both
places. On account of the great weight
of the casket, which was of bronse, the
rustom of choosing pallbearers from among
the friends of tho family, waa not followed.
Instead, the bearers of tile casket were
provided by the undertaker.
The funeral was strictly private, only
about a dosen persons being present. They
were Mr. and Mrs. K. C. Barton. Mrs.
W. B. Millard. Mr. and Mia. Barton Millard,
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Davis snd Miss Alice
Dvls, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Barton and Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Clark of Omaha, and Mrs.
CR-orge Chrlstlaney of Naw York. All were
telatlves of Mrs. Barton except Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Clark.
v To Die on Ike Scaffold
is painless, compared lth the weak, lum
back kidney trcuble cacses. Electric Bit
ters Is the remedy. 5c. For sale by
Eeuton Drug Co.
4 airssurUsas) Iffiaos. Ltyf iW BewJa
SYNAGOGUE IS DEDICATED
Orthodox Jews Open New
Home on North Side.
CEREMONIES ARE IMPRESSIVE
American Flags and Banner
Jacob Flay Important Part li
Procession and Decora
The formal dedication of the Orthodox
Jewish church of "Anshel-Sholem," or
"Brotherhood of Jacob," was held Sunday
afternoon with the ceremonies of the
orthodox branch of the Jewish church.
The church congregation first assembled
at the old meeting place, corner of Twenty-second
snd Cuming streets, and marched
from there to the new church. Twenty
fourth and Nicholas streets, formerly the
Second Presbyterian church. The proces
sion was hearted by banners carried by
members, which Included two American
flags and the banner of the church, which
consists of a white field with two parallel
bars of blue, running lengthwise of the
banner, and between the bars Is a six
pointed stsr In blue outline, this being
known as the ""Banner of Jacob."
There was also carried In the procession
by boys the books and' Bible of the Church,
to be placed In the new synagogue.
Rabbi Grodlnsky, the head of the Omaha
church, and Itabbl Nathan Goldstein of
Des Moines, followed In the rear of the
procession In a carriage, and following
them In another carriage was the syna
gogue committee, havmg In charge the
remodeling of the new church. In the
rabbi's carriage were the priestly symbols
of the church, a red and a white head
ornament or cap on gilded standards.
When the procession reached the new
church the priests or rabbis were required
to go through the form of paying an ad
mission fee to the new edifice before being
admitted. This ceremony being completed
the procession entered, led by the rabbis,
and followed by the Bible bearers.
At the further end of the church stands
the altar, the central figure of which Is
a crimson silk banner upon which Is pic
tured the "book of the law'' opened.
Around about the banner were numerous
gilt texts In Hebrew. The building com
mittee took their positions on the altar
platform. In the center of the synagogue
Is a raised platform, railed off over which
is a canopy of purple velvet, with bullion
fringe. This platform Is called the Sanc
tuary, or by a term equivalent. Here the
rabbis and church officers took their po
sition. The Interior of the church was draped
with American flags and smaller "banners
of Jacob," with a larger banner suspended
above the sanctuary across from the bal
conies. These balconies extend around the north
west and south sides of the church.
When the congregation had entered the
c-hurch and the rabbis snd church officers
had taken their places, a short musical
program was given. Then the chairman
of the building committee addressed the
rabbis in Hebrew, announcing the comple
tion of the church. He announced further
that In conformity with the custom of the
church on occasions like these that the
Bible would ' be placed in a cabinet on
the sanctuary and that contributions would
be received upon It for the church to meet
the remaining expenses of building and
Then came a chunl by llabbl Goldstein
in Hebrew. The congregation remained
atandlng during the chant, and at no time
during the services were the hats ol
The chant nas in a monotone, with or
chestral accompaniment. Rabbi Goldstein
wore the robe of the rabbi during this
ceremony, with a peculiar cap, suggestive
of the pictured raiment of the Jewish
priests of Biblical times. This chsnt con
tinued for several minutes, aid was fol
lowed by a chant in a mors cheerful vein
by a number of girls and young women.
At the close of the chanting by the women
the congregation applauded.
Other services consisted of brief ad
dresses by one or two of the city officials
and by loading Jewish citizens of the or
thodox faith. Then followed refreshments
In the basement of the church, served un
der the direction of the women of tho con
gregation. The formal dedicatory services having
been concluded with an sddress by Rabbi
Grodlnsky, the afternoon and evening were
given over to visiting and social greetings
and an Inspection of the new synagogue.
Naw tk Little Wheels.
The automobile show at the Auditorium
has passed from view and the arena la all
ready for tha roller skaters. For the next
two weeks the roller skaters will have full
away. The moonlight parties will be put
on and a grand masquerade is scheduled
for next week, the ex&ci data to be an
AT SOUTH UMAHA
Milt Meeting This Evening Under
Auspice of Union Labor.
TO STRENGTHEN ORGANIZATIONS
Mmrmril la ot
arri, hat to
Dae to-Am)' tirlev.
Uralre to Mare
I Bite Toller
i A general public mass meeting of the
! Pouth om.tha Iah r organizations has been
called to meet -this evening at Barton's
iiau at Twentieth and y streets. The
f" I object of the meeting is to unify the senli
ij, meivt in favor of a stronger labor organ-
I t.uiln- ,.f ft,- Tim ln..tuMn. a r a
.... - .
made general and the session Is open to
all, nh-ther menitrri or not. Bmmct
r loot, a national urjt.inizer, win oe ireB-
"lit. It is propostd io l.old six or eight
public meetings In various parts of the'
The leaders disclaim any grievances with
employers of any brunch of labor repre-
I sented and say that the meeting has no
bearing on the local affairs of the city
I of South Omaha. A rumor reached the
leaders that the police were to be sent
! . . i. tw.11 K... 1 1.1. t ... i v. .....
I itj hit nan iviiikhi, i.ti, i nia m viiiwiib
'J foundation. No police will he at the meet
fB lug unles requesled by the heads of the
tt j organization.
r.mmPi r iooci wni in pouin crman nur-
Ing December, 1P0, and after m absence
he has returned tj renew his efforts to
organize the trades' unions Into a closer
body of workers,
j Three Arrests on Suspicion.
Bunday In South Omaha passed without
i an event to mar the normal quiet. At
I 12:OS Sunday morning Officers Todd and
! Morton arrested P. Mc.Mahon. John Dow
j and John Berry. These men were ch-irged
with being suspeclous characters They
I have been In the city Jail before on numer
ous occsslons. Berry will be remembered as
the man who recently sued the city for
fls.nno for alleged persecutions by the police
officers. The police say these ' men were
seen at several places when Sunday's riot
was In progress. !
Jerry Howard Consults Friends.
Jerry Howard and a small number of
citizens held a meeting at the mayor's
office yesterday at 2 p. m. Not more than
twenty men were present. The object was
consultation as to the best means of knock
ing out the Tanner bill of amendments of
the charter pending before the state legisla
ture. These men were particularly opposed
to the sections of the bill regulating the
office of tsx commissioner. The best means
of proceeding at Lincoln were discussed.
Two evr Policemen.
The South Omaha Board of Fire and
Police Commissioners met st 4 p. m. yes
terday and elected two officers to the South
Omaha police force. They were J. F. Mar
vel and Carl Anderson. This, with the re
cent election cf M. A. Gillen, makes the
largest police force the city has had during
normal conditions. The condition of the
police funds will not permit any further
additions before the new law shall have be
Addresa by Dr. "tookey.
Dr. Stephen W.- Btookey of Bellevue col
lege spoke yesterday morning at the Pres
byterian church on the prospects of that
college now that the university Idea was be
ing advanced. He said within three months
It would be known whether the scheme for
a great university of technical learning
could be established in Omaha or not. He
argued the advantages of location, of the
needs and the opportunity of suc h an Institu
tion and quoted .the- words of a new bulle
tin which is to be-ISHued by the board of
trustees In the near future. In the mean
time Dr. 8tookey:put in a plea for tho
current expenses of Bellevue college. So
far this year . the "college has paid each
month's Indebtedness as It arose. It will
require about 8,000 to 110,000 to bring the
college through the year free from debt.
This Is a better outlook than ever before.
So far the people of the state of Nebraska
have contributed only 1000 to the support
of Bellevue college.
Lesson of Sunday's Riot.
Dr. R. L. 'Wheeler preached a sermon
last night on the lesson of List Sunday's
riot. The reverend doctor felt the disgrace
of the outbreak keenly, saying, "All this
happened ir. the city I have been so proud
of, the city I have boasted of, as being a
model for Its kind. I doubt much If we
can live down the shame of that awful
day. Surely It will not be while I live.
Paul sold: 'When they stoned Thy ser
vant, Stephen, I was standing by consent
ing unto his death.' Paul never forgot the
humiliation of that hour. His was the sin
pf inaction, the complacent attitude of a
spectator. Are we of the men who consent
to. this kind of brutality and st.tnd by?
We pan free our souls of this shame only
by taking up our cross and planting It
along the highways where It shall direct
against this seething evil of riot ever pres
ent In the cities of all lands. Unless we
educate our sons against such crimes they
are sure to be repeated. I firmly believe
that the cause of the trouble lay In the
bad citizenship of some of our "good citi
zens." Had twenty solid and reasoning
men attended the mass meeting, where In
flammatory speeches and resolutions were
promulgated, they could have thwarted the
outbreak by reasonable arguments for
peacable action. The fault Is not in South
Omaha's police force. What could sixteen
men accomplish against the hundreds en
gaged In that violence? The center shot
of that masa meeting waa Its subtle attack
on the Board of Fits and Police Commis
sioners, contained in the groundless reso
lution criticizing tha board. The present
board has Insisted on the maintainance of
law and order. Laat Sunday was a living,
turbulent example of 'home rule.' the much
talked about, much desired 'home rule'
that this class of citizens want. The whole
good health, with it blessings, must un
derstand, quit dearly, that it involves Um
question of right living with all the term
impliea. With proper knowledge of what
Is beat, each hour of recreation, of enjoy
ment, of orm tern pla lion and of effort may
be made to contribute to living aright.
Then the use of medicine may be dis
pensed with to advantage, but under or
dinary condition in many instance a
aunpt, wholesome remedy may be invalu
able if taken at the proper time and the
California Fig Pyrup Co. hold that it is
alike iinportaut to present the subject
truthfully and to supply the one perfect
laxative to those desiring it.
Consequently, the Company' Syrup of
Fig and Elixir of Senna giv general
satisfaction. To get it beneficial effect
buy the genuine, manufactured by the
California Fig Syrup Co. only, and tor sal
W all leading druggit
Fr.m DUNHAM (EL DUNHAM INCORPORATED
WHY? Because there Is another firm in Omaha by
the same name, which puts out suits at a similar
price. We know that we make THE BEST S15
SUITS IN OMAHA and we do not wish to be
confounded with any other dealer.
Same Old Locotion 103 So. 15m Street
Some Old Manager--F. A. X o m pkins
LOOK FOR THE DIG ELECTRIC SIGN
DERBY WOOLEN MILLS
Come in and See the
Finest Line of Spring
and Summer Suitings
ever shown in Omaha
diBorderly clement, the personal liberty
classes, the brewers and their allies fsvor
the kind of home tule which leads to the
occurrences which have disgraced our city."
Maulc City (iolp.
Mrs. J. Oramllch was a visitor In I'apll
Officer Joe Hnllcw Is lowly improving
from a severely sprained ankle.
lieorge Housman and wife have returned
from a visit to Cedar Rapids. Ia.
Jetter's Gold Top Rerr delivered to sny
part of the city. Telephcne No S.
W. D. Stambaugh of North Bend" was a
visitor In South Omaha Saturday.
The city council and the Board of Edu
cation meet this evening In regular session.
COAL! Try Holland's celebrated Silver
Creek. Office. 43S N. J-4th St. Tel. South 7.
Silver cup won on best Black Mlnorcas
exhibited In windows of C. B. Scarr, drug
pint. K. A. Agnew.
The- Kastern Star program. Including the
"Old Maid's Convention." will be pre
sented this evening at Masonic hall.
Earn more 'ban you spend and deposit
the difference in the Live Slock National
Mrs. C. K. Campbell will entertain the
women's auxiliary to the Young Men's
Christian association Tuesday afternoon.
The funeral of Mrs. I.ena Hood will be
held from the residence at 10 a. m. today.
Dr. R. U Wheeler will have charge of the
T. F. Sturireas will deliver an address
at the Presbj terlnn church Sunday even
ing under the tusplces of the Presbyterlsn
N. M. Graham has returned from Chi
cago, where he attended the convention of
the superintendents and principals of the
public schools of the I'nlted States.
We got rid of the gents' furnishing hsr
galns pretty well, that we had on sale
and now we want to see if we can turn
Into money some clothing that we have
had In the house for many years, which
are not worth niucn to tis starting Tues
day we are offering these goods at from
one-half to one-fourth their original cost.
Here we describe a few: Men's good strong
suits, slzea : to 3i5. $5. Boys' strong long
pant sjlta. 13. Men's odd coats. Including
corduroy, small sizes only. 60c. Men's
pants only sises 40 and 42, 9c. Children's
suits. 9e. Boys' heavy ulsters, flannel
lined, sites 14 to 18. It. SO. Old fashion
Chinchilla coats and vests, small sizes, only
11.50. Good knee pants. 25e. Lots of odd
vests, small sizes, only 26c. Durk coats
6!c and many other articles. Nebraska
Plioe and Clothing House, corner 25th and
N 8ts.. South Omaha.
M?d Bee ust
' He Did Not Die
Kansas Man Gets Sore at Police
Surgeon for Blocking His
Trying to commit suicide by taking lauda
num, having his life saved by Police Sur
geon Newell, being sore because he had
not been allowed to die. put In jail so he
could not carry out his threat to try to
"shuffle off" again, and then fined- $5 and
costs In police court for attempting self
destruction. Is the novel series of experi
ences L. McCormlck, an Argentine, Kan.,
painter, has just undergone in Omaha.
He tried to kill himself Sunday morning
at the Metropolitan hotel. Twelfth and
Farnam streets, and the fine was Imposed
Monday morning in police court. He Is
now In jail, working out the fine he did
not have money to pay. In addition to
the fine, the Judge also gave McCormlck a
hot roast for putting the city to consider
able trouble and expense and then asking
to be released fiom Jail, so he could try
to commit suicide again.
BETTER TRAINSSAYS EUSTIS
Servlre on Bnrlluatoii Will Be tin.
proved, Accord I on to Passenger
"The Burlington train service between
Omaha and Denver and between Omaha
and Seattle will be Improved this spring,
but we have not worked out the details."
said P. S. EustlH. passenger traffic
director of the Burlington, who was In
Omaha for a shcrt time Monday, en rout
from Denver to Chicago.
"We expect a great passenger movement
to the west and northwest this spring and
surhmer because of the Seattle exposition
and the increasing movement each year
ot easterners who wish to see the grandeur
of the west. Colorado as a summer resort
and the Yellowstone park are becoming
more popular each year."
CONNOR WILL CASE WAITS
Trial does Over for Pew Days, as
Other Trials Are la
' the War.
Bishop Scannell did not take the stand
to teatlfy In the Connor will case Monday,
for that trial, though due to come up,
was postponed for a few days. County
Attorney English Is occupied with the
Schofleld murder trial, and this was one
of (he reasons why a delay was Bought.
The attorneys will agree to a resumption
of the case some day this week and the
bishop will then give testimony about hi
relations with Connor.
Mrs. Mary Lamb of Chicago, one of tli
relatives Immediately concerned and a
prominent witness, arrived Sunday from
Chicago ta attend the hearlnga
Let The & Want Ads du lts wora fci
CiMEl OEM Ml
a a a
Our Letter Box
Contributions on Timely Subjects,
Hot Exceeding Two Hundred Words,
Are Invited from Our Beaders.
Qaerles for the Water Hoard.
OMAHA, Kcb. 28. To the Editor of The
Bee: Will you please, publish the enclosed
letter (which Is addressed to the Omaha
Water board) In your Letter Box column?
"Will the Omaha Water board kindly
take the Inquisitive public Into Its confi
dence to the extent of Informing them as
to where the $125,000 of taxpayers' money
which has been spent by them since they
have been In office has been expended?
The taxpayers of this city are entitled to
a statement in detail at least once a year
as to where and to whom all moneys have
been paid. The Water board has been ex
pending large sums of money covering a
period of over five years without ever
thinking It worth while to make a state
blent of expenditures of any kind to the
"The public would therefore like to kiiow
how much longer this fight Is to be ept
up and how much more of the taxpayers'
money Is to be squandered before a settle
ment la renched; and, further, after a set
tlement is reached, what benefits the water
consumers and taxpayers are to gr-t as a re
sult of these expenditures, to ssy nothing
of the inconvenience snd expense that tho
builders of new homes are put to because
new mains cannot be laid while the fight
between the Water board and the wator
company Is going one. The attorneys en
gaged In these suits have recently stated
that the fight would continue in the courts
for many years yet before the question is
settled. This may be a pleasant and profit
able view for the attorneys employed on
either side of the question to take, but
how about the poor devil of a taxpayer
who foots the bills and still goes thirsty?
Always the Best
Lee Haney, Publicity Agent tor Colo
rado Midland, Sayi Some
"There Is no class of advertising to be
compared with the ad In the . columns of
the newspapers so far as practical results
are concerned," said Lee Hancy, advertis
ing manager for the Colorado Midland rail
road, who spent Monday in Omaha, having
run over from Denver on special business.
"We are making no idle statement when
we say this; we have a system on the Mid
land by which we can tell exactly what our
different departments of advertising are
bringing and our investigations and calcu
lation has led us to the knowledge that for
tangible results no line or class of. adver
tising Is to be compared with the news
paper. It is a strange thing to me that
the billboard patron does not awake to
this fact. The billboard ad may stsrt the
hurrah, but It docs not sink In and beat
tbssfe of Name.
For several years there has been two
tailoring firms by the same name Dun
ham Dunham. Mr. Tompkins, manager
of the one at 13 South, 15th street, says:
Realizing the many Inconveniences and
troubles which arise through there being
two firms of the same name and so closely
located, ws have decided to change the
name of our corporation and we will
henceforth bo known a Derby Wooh;n
n.l'ls. No change will be made In the
management and the firm will cntlnuq
st the same old address, lot South 1Mb. St.
NEW ARREST JNJOOZE THEFT
Another Man le Takes I as 1st.
pret In WtaUUy Steal.
In connection with the theft of a case
of whiskey from a wagon at the American
Transfer company's barn. Fourteenth and
Mason streets, Saturday night, the police
have made another arrest.
Mike McDonald of 1111 South Eighth
street has been booked with the charge
of petit larceny agalust him and will be
tried In police court Tuesday morning.
Edward E. Hall, who was arrested
Sunday and had a bottle of- the stolen
whiskey with -Mm, told such a good story
to the judge Monday that he was dis
charged. Henry Jonca, the other man be
lieved to have been Implicated in the cane
and who is at St. Joseph's hospital with
a bullet wound in the leg, bus not had
his case disposed of yet. He I supposed
to have been shot by the watchman at the'
transfer barn when the whiskey waa taken.
Ingredients of AVer's hair Visror: i-' uywm, , ,, sedim icaion.
Anytnlng of merit
Will It stop falllnar Halrf
Will It destroy dandruff f
Does not Color the Hair
j o yTi -ovniT ln v.
7i r OT1T1
Our $15 Tailor-Made
Suit . are equal to
those which you buy
for $20-$25 elsewhere
Pride of Omaha
Some millers can pet goutl
wheat some of the time. We
with our elevators, can
secure the best wheat all of
The href wheat in the world Is
grown in the four utatrg In which
thesm elevators are located.
With an'i absolutely modern mill
and a head miller who has no su
perior, we are producing, not part
of the time, but all of the time, tho
best flour in the world. It never
varies In quality, but la the bout
At all grocers
UPDIKE MJU-JNO COMPANY. OMAHA.
IT'S WITHIN our jiower to do things
in the tailoring line sufficiently
better than does the average tailor
to cause you to come here for correct
You'll find ft tempting variety of
seasonable fabric here both farcy and
staple and large enough to satisfy
every taste and purse.
The fabrics and prices displayed In
our windows will give you an inkling
of what you'll find on our tables.
But you'd better get your hand on
the fabric Inside the store bo realize
the excellent' values offered.
Ask the salesman to show yon a fin
ished garment before you place your
Trousers $6 to S12. Suits $25 to $50
WILLIAM JERBEMS' SONS
200.11 South 15th St.
Referring to our bill of fare
and unique service
There was never sucn a
combination offered be
fore lu Omaha.
Io "Jost Oat of That" whsa yon se
lect anything w have everything
oa hand at
unheard of reasonable prices
i mm, wuhi, water, rani
Aatk your doctor.
Ask your doctor.
Aak your doctor.
Ask your doctor.
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