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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 6, 1909)
IHR I?EE: OMAHA," TUESDAY. A PHIL G.
i. r zr
BRIEF CITY NEWS
THE BEE OFFICE
Tna'Conntlnf Boom and Baainaaa
Office of The la temporarily lo
oated oft Bee-enteenth atraat, is the
room formerly eoeapled by Hastings
a Heyden. Advertisement sad sue
aorlptlos matters will be attended to
there until tha saw quarters are
Hae Boot rtnt It.
Unmounted Diamond! Edholm. Jeweler.
Vollmara, expert clothes fitter, 107 6. 1
Budolph r. iwoboda, Publlo Accountant
Blnehart, photographer, llth at 1'imun.
Equitable Ufa Pollclea, sight draft a at
maturity. 11. l. Neely, manager, Omaha.
W. K. Taomaa, 603 First National Bank
Bldg , lends money on OmaJia real estate
In sums of $500 to $30,000. I'rompt service.
Ladies, Special Attention I Ask for sam
ple of Bplehhr's Belect Uly of the Valley,
the fluent perfume made At drug and de
Tbsre Are Several Ways f BaTlng The
Nebrafka Saving and Loan Association
way, and others. Our way pays at per
cent. Board of Trad building.
Entertained by Bis rrleada John Lund,
a well know n citizen of Omaha, whose
birthday falls upon April 1, was wined
and dined at the llenshaw the other even
ing by his friends.
Aroaunma at Conn oil Bluffs Many
members or Union Pacific council, Royal
Arcanum, will go to Council Bluffs this
evening to assist In the Initiation of a
largo class of candidates. The crack degree
team of I'nlon Pacific council will put on
Iho work with full regalia.
Canvassers Take s Beat As Mayor
Dull i man and City Clerk Butler are both
In Lincoln the canvassing board did not
meet today. The returns of the repub
lican primary have been canvassed, but
the board haa not added up he returns.
The democratic returns have barely been
touched by the board.
Fostoffloe Beoeipts Oaia 15 Bar Cent
An Increase of la per cent In the postage
receipts of the Omaha postofflce la snown
for the month of March, 1909, over that of
March, 1W8. Tho figures are: Receipts for
March. 1S0S, J7.t70.. and for March, 1908,
W.r3.17. an Increase if $r.197.H.
Woman Will Baa Saloon Keeper A suit
against a saloon keeper la soon to come
jp In dlitrlct court. Mrs. Clara Faus
alleges that Jabea Cross, whose oasis Is
at Fourteenth and rouglaa streets, did
her much damage by supplying her hus
'band with a large quantity of various
limit, vinous and spirituous liquors. Cross
Is being sued on his bond.
rostage Beeelpts Cut Bows The new
custom of the. pension department In
granting free return, of pension vouchers
to the pennioa 'agt'iu'tes has had the effuct
Of causing significant reduction In
poxtage,, receipts . Tp to very recently
the penelonere were required to pay thtli
own postage' iwhen sending their voucher
to Hie pension agencies for payment.
rark Board Opeae Bids Saturday Bid
for building the pavilion in Eimwood
park hiiiI for paving on two streets will
be opened by the Board of Park Commis
sioners in specif! session called for Sat
urday afternoon, Twenty-seventh avenue
laiM 11 fS1'5 anm
The most delicious for griddle
cakes of all makes or any
use where syrup takes.
A pure, wholesome food.
a in, tie. mmJ fc sir-tit hf tint,
k bok l tokln and candy-
suaiaf recipe SCOT fret
m. AT Ml ll rl 'J
Jwthe.Woman y F&shiorti
"The Corset That Is Fashioned
To Yob And To The Fashion
Dictates Ol The Season.
Tie CB la Spirit presents lack
w,,, 'snetr ef styles that every
pecaliarity fena can be net with.
Ts loaf ar inert waiit, ilcsdcr ar
lost woman fiadt ia the CB a la
Spirits, tat corset toat aarfectlr Bella's
will be paved between Cass and California
streets and Woolworth avenue will be
paved from Thirty-third street to 'he
Field club entrance. '
Be Secures Trace
of Missing Man
A recent notice In
The Bee making In
quiries cf B. A. Howard, an aged missing
man, who formerly roomed at 1704 Daven
port street, haa resulted in locating the old
man at the Soldiers' Home at Milford. The
Item was read by a friend of Mr. Howard's
and he remembered that he had gone to
the home about a year ago. His sister,
Mrs. J. Bartlett, of Bath, Me., has been
Breen Bot Beady to Beport Mayoralty
Nominee Breen was not ready vb report
his appointments of chairman and the
seven members of the executive commit
tee for the campaign at the meeting Mon
day afternoon of the republican nominees
and all action was deferred until Tuesday
afternoon. Most of the council nominees
were ready to report on their selec'lon
of members of the central committee, but
it was deemed best to approve all appoint
ments In one meeting.
Tire Possibly from Cigar Stub A burn
ing cigar stub thrown Into a corner, or
some other piece of carelessness, may
have caused the total destruction of a
vacant house valued at $1,000, in the
opinions of the chief of the fire depart
ment and Dennis Murphy, the owner. The
house la at 492 North Seventeenth street
and wks vacated only Saturday by the
family that had been living there. It
was discovered to be on fire shortly sfter
midnight Monday morning and burned
up before the firemen could reach the
place and do any effective work. Insur
ance to the extent of $700 was carried.
More for Navy Tbaa Army Twenty
seven recruits were obtained for the
United States navy at the Omaha recruit
ing station during the month of March.
There was this number of acceptances out
of forty applicants. Three recruits were
enlisted at Omaha during the month of
March for the United States army. There
were sixty-one applications for enlistment
during the month, but fifty-eight of them
were turned down for miscellaneous
causes, ' Including physical defecta and
general unfitness. Preference Is now
being given only to re-enlistments, aa the
different army organisations are now
filled to their maximum complement.
Aaetion. Auction. Anetion. I
One billiard and one pool table and lot I
of chairs, all In good repair, will be sold i
at auction Wednesday, April 7, at if p. in,
at 107 South Fourteenth street, upstairs.
WOMAN SERVES OUT TIME
fthopllfter Mays In Jail to
Amoant of Fifty Hol
Anna Kroon breathed the balmy air of
Omaha and freedom Monday morning,
having served out a fine of $30 and costs
for shoplifting. Her companion, Mrs. May
Russell., was released Saturduy. Her fine
had been worked out and her husband ap
peared to pay the costs.
The two women worked a shoe box game
t the Brandels store early In March.
About the middle of the month they ex
peeled friends from their home In Pacific
Junction, la., to pay theif fines, and tho
sheriff of Mills county, hearing of this.
waited one day here expecting to re-arreat
them on an Towa charge. The friends did
nut appear, however.
lss I m s raw l IB raj. I BfJ Sw U as I IT I
VANC FLAVO f
FIGHT FOR EXCISE BOARD
Fifty Candidate! Circulate Fetitiom
to Serre "Dear Peepul."
EVERY ELEMENT IN THE MIXUP
Only Two Aspirants, Charles Kr
bach aad Jallaa Meyer, Have
Fifty Omaha men have already signified
their willirtgnesa of serving the "dear pee
pul" as members of the Board of Fire nd
rnllce Commissioners, petitions In this
number having been taken out of the
clerk's office. Two of the petitions have
been filled with the requisite 200 namea and
been filed with the clerk, but the other
forty-eight are circulating around the city.
The candidates have until fifteen days be
fore the flection to file their petitions.
Every element of cltisenshlp la fighting
for control of this board and reports have
It that thrre will be slates within slates
and that when the election comes off the
choice of mayor and other city officers
will be merged In the main fight for con
trol of this excise board.
RepaMlcans oa Petltloa.
Those affiliating with the republican
party who are circulating petitions, Virei
W. J. Hunter, grocer, defeated for city
comptroller six years ago; George Cott,
with Martin Cott Hat company, defeated
for the council three years ago; Jule Ault
haus, with a loan company, new In politics;
Henry Schroeder, new In politics; Thomss
Crocker, paving promoter, formerly regis
ter of deeds; V. F. Kuncl, grocer, new in
politics; C. W. Brltt. lawyer, new in
politics; W. F. Wapplch, lawyer, defeated
for legislative nomination last fall; Sam
W. Scott, clerk In county clerk's office,
defeated for council nomination three years
ago; Ben Keegan, tesmster, new In poll
tics; Thomas W. Haten, insurance, new In
politics; W. B. Christie, retired, member
Omaha Board of Kducatlon; John O. Willis,
pioneer resident, retired; E. E. Zimmer
man, insurance, new in politics; Colonel T.
P. Hanlon, defeated for nomination for
council from Fourth ward in last primary;
C. J. Westerdahl, mall carrier, new In
politics; Sidney W. Smith, retired; Fred Vt.
Hoye, contractor, former councilman, de
feated for nomination for sheriff four years
ago; A. J. Donahue, switchman, perpetual
candidate for sheriff, member Square Deal
Oa Demoeratle Side,
Of those of the democratic faith the great
majority circulating petitions are Jims,
though there are a few Jacks. The Jim
candidates are Theodore Spratlen, in city
engineering department; Dan J. Connell,
plumber, Jim candidate for gubernatorial
appointment on excise board; John F.
Coffey, plumber, new In politics; Thomas
H. Dalley, deputy city clerk, president of
the city council twenty years ago, de
feated for council nomination three years
ago; Joseph J. Mlk, Burlington train
master, defeated for nomination for coun
cilman from the First ward In the last
primary; Otto Slemssen, real estate, former
publisher of Oermnji paper; John E.
Reagan, lawyer, defeated for nomination
for state senator last fall; William Neve,
former deputy sheriff, captain In Bryan's
Third Nebraska regiment; Arthur I.. An
derson, city passenger agent for the Mil
waukee; Nick Dargacxewskl, "mayor of
Sheely," city blacksmith.
The Jack candidates sre W. ' S. Shoe
maker, attorney, member of the state legis
lature; J. P. Connolly, caretaker at River
view park, member of state legislature,
former county commissioner; John Power,
coal dealer, former sheriff; John Q. Brandt,
secretary Nebraska Savings and Loan,
nominee for county comptroller two years
go and defeated candidate for
county treasurer; K. J. Altchlson, coal
dealer, leader of the Jack clutv Another
democrat who has a petition out is J. H.
Hengen, but he Is known neither as Jack
Others In the Itace.
Other candidates with petitions, but with
the party affiliation not given, are A.
Schramen, J. W. Schane, J. W. Rasp, John
J. Donovan, Warren L. Hamilton, E. H.
Larson, Charles Anderson, Ed Brooke and
J. A. Davis.
Many of those who are circulating peti
tions filed as candidates before the pri
mary, but their names were not placed
upon the primary ballot for the reason
that the new charter, which makes the
excise board an elective body, had not as
yet passed. These are W. J. Hunter, Dan
J. Connell, Henry Schroeder, Thomas H.
Dalley, John F. Coffey, John O. Brandt,
C. E. Roberts, Sam W. Scott. John Power,
I. P. Connolly, John E. Reagan, William
Neve, W. S. Shoemaker and Sidney W.
Smith. Three of those who filed a month
ago but who are not circulating petitions
are W. I. Klerstead', August Myers and
Matthew E. Muxen.
Charles Karbach, a member of the pres
ent board, and Julius Meyer are the only
candidates who have filed with the clerk
their petitions. Mr. Karbach Is a repub
lican and Mr. Meyer Is a Jlmocrat
Omaha Firm !
WINNIPEG. Man.. April S.-The Canadian
Pacific railway toilay awarded a contract
to Omaha contractors to build eighty miles
of new road from Lethbrldgu to Calgary,
Phelan & Shirley are the Omaha con
tractors who secured the work and they
already have several of their grading out
fits on the road to Calgary. This firm haa
been doing an Immense amount of work
In the north and northwest, having worked
on the Milwaukee and on the Grand Trunk
Pacific. Some of their outfits were at Ed
monton, about .100 miles away.
THREE GO TO THEIR GRAVES
Mrs. C'lapp aad Draper Smith Fan
era U aloaday, Mrs. Piper's
The funeral of Mrs. Charles E. Clapp,
who died Friday, was held Monday after
noon at 2:30 o'clock at Trinity cathedral.
The body was placed in the vault at Pros
pect Hill cemetery and will be removed
from Omaha later. The date and place of
burial have not yet been decided upon by
tiie relatives, who came to Omaha to at
tend the funeral.
Draper Smith, who died Saturday night
after a lingering Illness, was buried late
Monday afternoon In Forest Lawn oeme
tery. The funeral was held privately at
the home, 624 Park avenue at S o'clock.
Rev. Dr. Mason, a Unitarian pastor from
The body of Mra Joseph B. Piper ar
rived Monday evening from San Antonia,
Tex., where she died Friday. The funeral
is to be held Tuesday afternoon at S o'clock
at Ihe First Congregational church. Nine
teenth and Ulavenport streets Burial will
be in Futvst Lawn cemeterj
Their Case Heard
Eate Controversy it On 'in Omaha Be
fore Interstate Commerce Com
J. S. Bennett of Washington. D. C, spe
cial examiner for the Interstate Commerce
commission. Is hearing the evidence In the
case of the Missouri River Wholesalers'
association against the several railway
companies relative to the recent order of
the Interstate Commerce commission re
ducing freight rates on interstate traffic
to Missouri river points, particularly to
Kansas City, St Joseph and Omaha.
The different railway companies went
Into the United States circuit court In
Chicago and secured a temporary Injunc
tion restraining the Interstate Commerce
commission from carrying the reduced
rates Into effect.
The testimony on behalf of the protest
ing railway companies was taken several
weeks ag-o In Chicago. The present hear
ing Is in behalf of the Missouri river whole
salers, and only their side of the case will
be presented. The hearing Is likely to last
two or three days.
The Interests of the railway companies
are being looked after by Judge W. D.
McHugh and C. H. Clark. The Missouri
rtvor wholesalers' Interests are being cared
for by John L. Webster of Omaha, attorney
for the association, and he la being as
sisted by John H. Atwood of Atchison.
Lester M. Walter of Washington, D. C,
attorney for the Interstate Commerce com
mission, Is representing that body In the
hearing. Charles W. Pearsall Is the official
stenographer of the hearing.
The only witness examined Monday morn
ing wss Edward J. MeVann, secretary of
the Omaha Grain exchange.
Illinois Pupils to
Raise Show Corn
Children of Twelve Thousand School
Districts Will Patronize Na
Twelve thousand school districts of Il
linois will be asked to plant corn for the
National Corn exposition. The request
will be made by the state superintendent of
schools of the State Board of Agriculture
George Stevenson, assistant secretary of
the National Corn association, returned
from the east Monday. He met with Presi
dent Eugene Funk In Bloomlngton and the
plan of the Illinois schools was outlined.
The state superintendent will ask the
teachers In each school district to urge
each boy In the school to plant at least
one ear of corn on a plot of ground where
It wilt be his corn and not polonlzed by
any scrub or nubbin' ears.
The corn produced by those boys will be
exhibited at school district shows, then at
the county shows, and If Illinois arranges
a state show for this fall, the best ears
will go to that big show and the best
from the state show will come to Omaha
to the National Corn exposition. Last year
10,000 school districts held corn contests In
Oldest Amherst ,
James L. Batchelder, Father of Mrs.
I. W. Carpenter, Near to
Jsmes L. Batchelder, the oldest graduate
of Amherst college. Is dead at Chicago.
He was the father of Mrs. I. W. Carpen
ter of Omaha. Mrs. Carpenter received
word of his death Sunday and left for
Mr. Batchelder was about 93 years of age.
He was a preacher, teacher. Journalist and
author and had lived a most active life.
He was graduated from Amherst In the
class of 1840. Newburyport, Mass., the scat
of the old college, was his birthplace.
He was an ardent abolitionist, and when
his wlfo Inherited two slaves, he and she
freed them at once. About 1840 he organ
ized a high school for colored chBdren at
He later edited "The Christian Poli
tician," a weekly paper devoted to the
cause of anti-slavery. He then became
a Baptist minister, preaching In Ohio, Wis
consin and Chicago. He also taught in
schools and seminaries. He bought a third
Interest In the Dally Journal of Lafayette,
Ind., and had a part In running that paper
for a while.
Jury Gives No Pay
for Child's Leg
Cannot Agree and Street Railway Es
capes Verdict for Dam-ag-es.
Eric Anderson lost a verditt azalnst the
Omaha A Council Bluffs Street Railway
company because the Jury could not agree
how much he should be swarded. He was
suing In behalf of hU daughter, Mildred, a
child of 4. who lost a leg. One juryman
who stuck for a verdict cf $1,600 was the
chief obstacle, the others wishing to give
a larger sum up to as high as $li.04o. The
case will be tried again.
POOL BALLJS RECOVERED
Ivory Article's Loss Causes Maeh Aa
striae aad False Alarms
"One pool ball, value $1." was the Item
over whose theft two men were arrested
and charged with petit larceny in police
court Monday. After various arguments
bad been made with the Intention of prov
ing the men had deliberately ftlrhed the
Ivory sphere and had played "catch" with
it In two cities for several days, the pris
oners were discharged.
They were F. F. Smith and J. W.
Stringer, and It developed that they had
had the ball In question, but had come tJ
possess It unknowingly. John Sturxel, who
conduct the pool hall at V South Four
teenth street, waa the complainant. He Is
now happy In the possession of the lost
A family Medicine
A Strong Tonk . Without Alcohol I A
A Wood Purifier . Without Alcohol I A
irL T "'p' ."...i J n. ffitftr mfaHinc - tv Knout eucoiHH
: your doctor if a family medicine, like Ayes Sarsaparilla, is
vastly better without alcohol than with it. fr'i.:
RUSH LEADS HASKELL TRIAL
Omaha Lawyer Chief Prosecutor if
Case Goes On.
NOW DOWN IN OKLAHOMA
If lie acreed la Tlarlas h
ertior en Trial He Will He the
o ernmeat's Prlarlpal
Special Assistant Attorney General Rush
is In Tulsa, Okl.. lo argue against the mo
tion to quash the Indictment found against
Governor Haskell In connection with the
alleged Creek townslte and land frauds.
The case Is being argued today. Should Ihe
Indictment stand Mr. Rush will be engaged
as the chief counsel for the government
In the trial of the rase against Governor
Haskell. The date for the trial Is yet In
the Indefinite future.
Bash trader Fire at Haskell Case.
TULSA. Okl.. April J Governor Charles
N. Haskell and six other prominent Okls
hnmans, tinder Indictment for alleged fraud
In the Muskogee town lot cases, appeared
In the United States circuit court here
today ready for trial. Judge John N. Mar
shal cf Utah, the special Judge assigned to
try the cases, waa on hand, and there was
present In court, besides the well known
defendants, one of the strongest arrsys
of counsel probably that was ever Inter
ested In a case In an Oklahoma court.
The program called first for disposition
of the motion to quash, filed at Muskogee
on March 14 by the defendants, and In
which sensational alegatlons were maije.
The motion charged misconduct upon the
part of the special assistant attorney gen
eral, Sylvester Rush of Omaha, who
conducted the grand Jury Investigations at
Muskogee In February that reulted In the
Indictment being returned.' It was alleged
that government secret service operatives
gave hearsay testimony before the grand
Jury, that Important testimony was sup
pressed, that the governor denied the
Jury's request for certain testimony, that
witnesses were coerced and held In sub
jection, and that Attorney Rush told the
Jury that Indictments should be returned
for tho reason that the government wanted
Attorney Rush, In an Interview recently,
denied the truth of the defendants' allega
tions, and he was on hand In court today
to represent the government and to deny
TRADE MEETINGS BRING MORE
BUYERS HERE THAN YEAR AGO
With Five Iays More of Period Nam
ber Now le One-Foarth
With five days more for merchants to
tending the meetings of the Manufacturers
and Jobbers' association, the number who
have visited Omaha this spring already ex
ceeds those who came last spring by 26
Buying has also been heavier: The .pay
ing of railroad fares by Omaha whole
salers has made the spring and fall ex
cursions popular and buyers come from
points further distant than In the past.
While the spring excursions will cease
April 10, plans are already being made for
the fall excursions and merchants' meet
ings. They will be conducted On the same
plan the Omahans paying the railroad
fare of one member from each firm.
During the summer a campaign will he
started to Increase the membership of the
Manufacturers and Jobbers' association. It
Is thought over 600 new members can be
secured. This number will add greatly to
the strength of the organization and conse
quently win give the merchants many more
privileges and advantages.
A Bwralnsr Shame
Is not to have Bucklen's Arnica Salve to
cure burns, sores, piles, cuts, wounds and
ulcers. 25c. For sale by Beaton Drug Co
OVER HALF WAIF HOME FUND
Subscriptions for Child Savins lastl
tote Moont Up Over Forty
Over half of the $75,000 building fund for
the Child Saving Institute has been raised,
a subscription of $100 from a friend In
northern Nebraska bringing the total
amount In hand up to l),tM.2. A balance
of $34,60.75 remains to be raised before
May 1, the time limit. The friend In north
ern Nebraska requested that neither her
name or the name of life-town In which
she lives be used.
In addition to the $1110 gift from this
woman two donations of $.5 each have
A friend In northern Nebraska
Aron K. ClaaMBcn
Mrs. William E. Harrell
E. F. Bralley
A friend ...
Mrs. John Brandt, sr
William H. Anderson
W. T. Rernhunlt
Geors G. Gutes
Albert H. Head
Mrs. V. H. Bartlett
J. Hasliurg, Jr
Wilitam H. Galllgan
... $40.29 .7S
May WenaawexCy overcome
obs &ay so W asM&atv:o tvoiura
may be roAuaWy fiwpetvsctA VNx
vikti w Vomcr nee&G&.as ve be
nimtivts wWrtuvr ot6bqasvs
lsel fcbtne5vc433c$Wy litis tjensiutt,
F10 Syrup Co.
SOLD BV ALL LtADinb PRUC&I3TS
eel nil uxor- stauc nutc o Ptn aOTTuC
Great .Heratrve - Without Alcohol
family Medicine - Wit hoot Alcohol
Our display of Confirmation Hats ahowa
every new style and ehape In an uncommon
ly fine quality.
SuiUble shapes, euch as Telescopes, Orleans.
Pandlpa and Rackets are seen in the same
quality aa most stores sell at
priced here at
Boys9 Confirmation Shirts
Boys' and Youths' Shirts Swell new patterns, in light
colors. Made like men's shirts from the same materials and
patterns. Pleated or plain 6oft fronts; in sues from 12Ms to
50c. 75c and $1.00
"THE HOUSE OF HIGH MERIT"
With its light-weight and easy-riding itrong construction
Model D is aptly termed the ideal of all automobiles for fanrfly
use. Weighing as it does a third less than the average water
cooled automobile of smaller capacity, it gives minimum tire
and operating expense. It most nearly fulfills universal
requirements. Its compactness, ability, handsome body, large
wheels, and the ease with which it handles place it in a class by
itself an ideal touring-car, not too large for city and business'
use, light-weight, refined and easy-riding.
Three Urge powerful brakes acting on
type traatsaiMion, positive gear-driven
310-312 South 19th St..
TRIED, TESTED and PROVED METHODS
We specialize In tho treatment and cure of diseases of men and have
established a reputation for producing successful and satisfactory results.
Day after day, week after week, and year
after year we have been located at 1308
Farnam St., Omaha Neb., and curing men
of their ailments. Our professional and
business methods are such as to com
mend us and Inspire confidence. While
we may not guarantee to do every
thing for you that you may he promised
elsewhere, we do more than we promise.
In ord'T to successfully conduct a medical
Institute of the magnitude of our own we
must necessarily guard our patient's In
terests as well as our own.
Wo have built up the Immense practice
we now enjoy through the cures w have
rffecti-d and giving entire satisfaction.
It Is results that count, not promises. The
lHrao percental of the patronage we have
that comes to us unsolicited from cured pa
tients who have recommended the tftatu
Medical Institute to their friends and
others Is one of the most commendatory
expresHions we could receive as to. the
efficacy and merits of our treatment.
All our professional dealings with our patients are treated as naaredly
confidential between oiirselven. We do rot puhllsh testimonial letters or
photographs, thereby disclusirtK your secrets to the world. Men ran repose
confidence in us and our treatment and be restored to a healthful con-
dltlon without receiving undesirable
scienuuc siuay ana experience to establish such
We treat men only, aad ear promptly, safely and thoroughly, y the
latest and best methods, BBOHCXXTIS, OATABBK, MBBTOCS DCBOITT,
BLOOD rOIBOB, SKZIT DXSXABXI, KIOBBT ABO BLASDtB SISXABBB,
and aU Special Diseases and their complications in the shortest time possible
aad at the lowest cost (or skillful neretoa and suocessful treatment.
E? D ET C Consultation Office Hours: 1:00 a. re. to 1:00 p. ra.
I ft EL EL and Examination. B cnulVrit. 1 n"' 'U eM
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1308 Farnam St., Between 13th and 14th Sts., Omahi, Neb.
D. C. SCOTT. D..V.S.
(Successor to Dr. H. U RamacctottL)
AMmnrtAMT RATI TBTBBXff AJUA.
Ofttoe and BoeplwU. BS10 Unrra
Calls Promptly Answered at All Hours.
A PAPER FOR THE HOME
BUT IN THE WEST
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
The Paper that lrelaeee Re
Our Boy and Youths Confirma
tion Suits are made in the newest and
most appropriate styles for Easter.
Their fino materials and careful
making insure a handsomo appearance
and comfortable fit in every instance.
We show them in the finest black,
unfinished worsteds, thibets and blue
serges; every garment finely lined and
These Suits are the neatest and
dressiest ever shown at a similar price.
Knee Pants Suits $S-$4rS5.'6"
Long Pants Snits op from $7.50
no Tire Trouble
Frsnklin Model D, $2800. Fear
cylinder, 28 bone-power, fie-pai-engcr
touring-car. 36-inch wheels,
sasse tise used oa tha beat water
cooled automobiles weighing 1000
pouedt soore. AlusaiDum body oa
steel angle frame the strongest aad
lightest automobile body aaade.
tranimisstoa and rear wheels, eelectiT.
oiler, Bosch high tension magnet.
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It has reaulred years of
Whenever yoa want
aomethlnf call 'Phono
Douglas $$s and mako
It known, through
Beo Wiat AA.
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