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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 7, 1909)
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BRIEF CITY NEWS
909 APRIL 909
JUX MON TUE WtD TMU Ml SAT
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OMAHA. "WEDNESDAY. AFHIL 7. lPOD.
THE BEE OFFICE
Te Coasting Boob and Btilim
Office of Tta Boo to temporarily lo
eetei. ob Seventeenth street, la too
"room formerly occupied hy Xaatlng-a
as ateydea. Advertisements and nt
ertptloa matters wtH to attended to
there aatil tho now fUtMtl sre
Kare Boot Mat It.
lUk Tooth Edholm. Jeweler.
Yollmers, expert clothes fittcri, 107 &. II
Badolph T. wokoda. Public Accountant
Blaohart, photographer, llth Karaam.
Bfoltaklo Ufa Poltcleo, sight draft at
maturity. H. D. Neely, manager, Omaha.
W. X. raomes, SOJ First National Bank
Hldg, lend money on Omaha real ratal
In ouma of 00 to tXO.000. Prompt oervlca.
Tko fnaeral of Mm. R. W. Baker will
be held Tuesday at 2 p. m. from the real-'denr-a,
I00 Maiion street. Interment,
New Bedford. Mass.
yl" tot a Xamo Is aa easy aa paying
rant. Nebraska Savings and Losn Asso
ciation will show tho way. Board of Trad
building. Sixteenth and Farnam atieeta.
Wonuu Wants Bo ettock Tarda Carrie
Bennst of Randolph, Cedar county, has
lirought suit In the United titatea circuit
court sgalnst the Minneapolis A Omaha
Railway company, to enjoin the main
tenance of 'a stock yards adjacent to
property owned by her In that town.
Goof rrlday Takos Precedence On ac
rount of Oood Friday being this week
(he monthly meeting of the board of dl
ic tors of tho Asaoclated Charltlea and
the general conference of all charltaMe
and philanthropic organizations In Omaha
and South Omaha has been postponed un
til next week.
Aooldental Death by Oes Accidental
death by gas poisoning waa the fate of
John M. Irwin, according to the verdict of
the Jury that Investigated tho caso under
i he direction of Coroner Heafey Tuesday
morning. The body Is to be taken to
Schuyler Wednesday for burial. A brother
nf tho dead man, Raymond Irwin, lives
Burning Orrease Coasts lire Burning
K i pane In the kitchen of the Chinese res
taurant on tho second floor of the build
ing st 1313 Douglas street started a fire
there at 3:30 o'clock Tuesday morning.
About $100 damage waa done by fire,
smoke and water. The place is owned by
the Woey Sen l,ow company and man
aged by Charlie Sing.
Determined to Oet Women Thieves The
police and Judge Crawford of the police
court are determined to do their utmost
toward getting rid of the woman thieves
'f tho Third ward, who make a specialty
of robbing men. Delma Green, a ncgress,
was sentenced to ninety days In Jail on the
charge of larceny from the person Tues
day morning, and the Judge says he will
treat similar cases In the same way.
Six More for Fte Counter six more
candidates for membership on the Board
of Fire and Police Commissioners have
fljed their petitions with tho city clerk,
making a total of eight candidates, with
Charles Karbach, present member, and
Julius Meyer. The last six to file are:
A. U. Anderson, Nick Dargacnewskl,
Thomas W. Mazen, John T. Jepsen, Theo
dore A. Spratlen and Philip Lang.
V X. Loomia on Weed of Clrlo Pride
N. H. Loomls, general solicitor of the
I'nlon Pacific, will addresn the Omiha
Heal Estate exchange Wednesday noon on
the subject of "Civic Pride." Mr. Loomls
recently spoke at the dinner of the Omaha
Ad club on similar subject, having made
some study of the question which makes
Warns do things for the sake of the
beauty of the city which they call home.
Jnst Think of It CUekeno at barge!
John White. 2115 Grant street, has the
doubtful distinction of being the first man
against whom City Prosecutor Daniel hts
ever filed a complaint on the charge of al
lowing chickens to run at Urge. Mrs. J. C.
Rceder, the next door neighbor of Mr.
White on the west, is the complainant
against him. The case will probably be
heard Wedneaday morning In police court.
Thoraas Shaw for City Sngtneer
Thomas Shaw has filed his petition with
the city clerk, asking that his nsme be
placed upon the ballot In the spring elec
tion as a candidate for city engineer.
This is tho only petition for this office
filed to data, though several others are
being circulated, one of which is for
Andrew Rosewater, the present Incum
bent of the office by virtue of appoint
ment Aa an Attraction for the onnutl elec
trical show and aa a permanent exhibit
for Omaha the Omaha Electric Light and
Power company la building ona of the
most unique illuminsted signs ever erected
and will place it on one of the building
along Farnam street. The sign will be
animated and 88x54 feet In aixe. It will
be in angle Iron construction on a skele
ton frame and Illuminated with over
Pity It Waaat Beining Bard "if it
were raining a little harder, I'd let you
go and get washed by the shower." re
marked Police Judge Crawford Tuesday
morning. He was talking to Lixile Col
lins, a Third ward character, who does
nothing but wander about the streets and
is occasionally sent to the county Jail
for a few days so she may "wash up.'
This time she was given ten days In
which to acquire that quality which Is
ald to be next to Godliness.
Tuesday Morning Musical Club Offi
cers of the Tuesday Morning Musical
club for the coming year were elected
Tuesdsy morning, when the club met at
tho home of Mrs. T. J. Uahoney, Thirty-
Fat and theDirectoire
The coming season will be a hard one for
fat ladies. The dlrectoire mode endorsers
already lift scornful eyebrows st such a
plebcUnlsm a bulgy hips. Fat, In short,
wheresoever It may be deposited, has mer
ited great condemnation and Is anathemla.
In Chtc.agoeae. it a got to go.
Many minds many methods. 1. Exercise.
!. l'ietlng. 3. Worrying. 4 Tight lacing,
i. Marmola. ' All these are suggested, but
not all should be adopted, fur Instance.
1 snd 3 are not easy, while 3 snd 4 are not
hjHteuW. Thus we set them on one side
snl eumider .Viartiwl.
What la lit A harmless powder obtain
able of any good druggist, allien, wncn
miked with ounce Fluid Extract Cas
.ra Aromatic and 34 ounces Peppermint
Hater snd taken after meals and at bed
time will without causing any Inner dis
turbances or outward flesh wrinkles, re
duce tho excess flesh, proportionately and
uniformly, IS to It ounces a day.
It It as easy to prove that
Hood's Sarsapariila is the
best spring medicine as it is
to say it
8pring Ailment are blood ailment
that Is, they arise from an impure
Impoverished, devitalised condition of
the blood; and Hood's Sarsapariila
purifies, enriches and revitalize the
blood no other medicine does.
It I the most effective of all blood
There 1 8olid Foundation for this
claim, In the more than 40.000 testi
monial of radical and permanent
cure by this medicine, received In
two years, this record being; unpar
alleled In medical history.
Cure all sprint; humor, all erup
tions, clear the complexion, create
an appetite, aid the digestion, re
lieve that tired feeling, give vigor
Begin taking Hood Sarsapariila to
day. Oet It in the usual liquid form
or In chocolated tablet known a Sar
satabs, 100 EK. ea One Dollar.
BLERINE AS A SUBSTITUTE
Temperance Beverage to Follow if
Daylight Bill Sticks.
tfcea say field Medal riaar
Bare It I VYe.ehearw-0er' Gold
-! rust, Tale la laaaartaat,
seventh and Farnant streets. Those chosen
as officers are: Mrs. Myron Learned,
president; Miss Corlnne Paulson, vice
president: Mrs. C. M. Wilhelm. secretary;
Mrs. R. Beet her Howell, treasurer; Mrs.
E. A. Cudahy, Mrs. Charles Martin snd
Mrs. IJ. B. Welplon. directors. The pro
gram Tuesday morning was In chaise
of Miss Boulter.
P. J. Bool Testifies for Jobbers F. J.
Hoel, secretary of the McCord-Brady
company, wholesale house, was the only
witness who testified at the Interstate
commerce hearing Tuesday morning. Ihe
purpose of his testimony was to show
the discrimination In freight rates for
all classes of commodities In favor of
Chicago and Ht. louln from Atlantic sea
board points to the Missouri river points.
Mr. Uoel's evidence tended to show that
96 per cent of the products hsndlrd by
the Missouri river Jobbers originated In
the Missouri river traffic and producing
Prank Oet In Jail Quick Within an
hour after lie was discharged from the
county Jail. Frank Monroe ssw the In
side' of a Jail cell, that time as a pris
oner In the city bastlle. The police picked
him up on the street shortly after he
secured his release from Sheriff Bralley's
hotel, and he was trying to sell some
cheap gloves, so it was concluded that
he had stolen them. In spite of Mon
roe's protestations and statement that
he had been given the gloves by another
man to sell, his honor thought Jail the
best place for him and gave him a sen
tence of forty-five days.
Assignment of federal Case The as
signment of cases for trial on the federal
docket was completed Monday and they
run along about as they appear in the
printed docket, with one or two excep
tions. The water company cases against
the city of Omaha have necessarily tio.144
over until the cases now pending In the
circuit court of appeala are dlxpuaed of.
The case of the First National bank of
Shenandoah, la, against Nickolas viewer
has gone over until later In the term on
account of illness of the defendant. All
of Tuesday has been devoted to the heat
ing of motions and demurrers.
Three Omaha Funerals The funeral of
Henry Brown, which was to have been
held Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the
First Methodist church, has been postponed
to Thursday at the same hour and place.
I. N. Watson, the attorney who died Sun
day, was burled In Prospect Hill cemetery
Tuesday afternoon. Rev. Charles YV.
Savidge conducted the funeral at the home,
322 North Fifteenth street. The funeral of
Margaret Marsh, the infant daughter of
William Marsh, tlu" Davenport street, was
held Tuesdsy afternoon at the home. The
body was placed In the vault at Forest
Lawn cemetery. The death of the child
Petty Burglar Bather Busy Petty
burglars have made a number of small
hauls during the last few days. While
the family of Fred Nicholson. 2217 North
Twenty-seventh street, was not at home 1
HOW MANY SALOONS WILL QUIT?
ladlTldaal Lftrkers at Cafes Is Oao
nf the PropMed Schemes for
qaeachlaa Thirsts After
Brewers msy make more temperance or
"Lincoln'' beer, as It Is commonly known.
If the I'lyllRht saloon bill Is signed by
Oovernor 8hallenberger and this msy be
sold to the reel late ones.
Estimates vary a to how many saloons
in Omaha will close In the event the bill
Is signed, but If the governor signs It,
saloon men believe about half the saloons
will go out of business that Is, they will
change their business.
The brewers long ago solved the pro
hibition problem. They make a beer with
out sufficient alcohol In It to Intoxicate,
sort of a beerlne. Those who really want
to wet their whistles with a drink which
has s-veral inches of fom on each
schooner may be satisfied with a glass of
the temperance beer.
But even this rl?ht mays he curtailed, for
a recent decision of the supreme court of
Nebraska, waa thst no malt liquor may be
sold no matter what the percentage of
alcohol contained, where the sale of ordi
nary liquor Is restricted.
Lincoln's experience was that a large
number of saloons went out of business
rather changed their business. Over the
big mahogany bars the saloon keepers be
gan serving beerlne, pop, ginger ale, lemon
ade, In fact everything from cucumber
phosphate to raspberry cider, which looks
Just like certain gem-hued, flower scented,
dresm compellcrs sold at the real regular
Another Sovel Scheme.
Another scheme has dawned on Omahans,
and It Is much discussed. Plans are being
made to get wet goods to serve after the
theaters. The question Is "can these wet
goods be ordered with the dinner before
the ssloons close and served at 11 or 12
o'clock at night?"
On this point attorneys disagree, unless
the man ordering the goods takes ther.i
One hotel keeper thinks this will result
In Installing a big refrigerator divided Into
100 small Ice boxes. When a dinner is or
dered at o'clock In the evening and the
order for wet goods given, the goods will
be placed In an Individual locker and the
one ordering the dinner given the key.
When he returns with his friends after the
theater, he will give the waiter the key
and the goods will be served.
The club will make some such an ar
rangement. Even in prohibition North
Dakota the brewers are permitted to fur
nish clubs with big Ice boxes divided up
for Individuals like postofflce boxes. In
these the members of the "club" keep their
wet good and each one will hold a case
of beer and several bottles of golden
wasscr of Irish usquebaugh, they " may
serve a number of guests from the Ice box.
Restaurant dealers do not believe tem
perance beer will ever be very popular
with their trade. It may be the main drink
in the saloons which become billiard par
lors with soft drink buffet In connection.
It looks like beer and the sign used
to advertise It look Just like real boer
signs. It also costs the same aa beer.
last Friday, burglars ransacked the place
snd stole some Jewelry and $2 In money.
Sunday night a burglar secured at the
home of Thomas Baughman, 1&& Charles
atreet, and $10 at tho home of J. W. Fysc,
2722 Charles, and Is supposed to have been
the same man at both houses. The home
of Joseph O. Berghoff, 2610 Caldwell street,
was gone through by a prowler, who was
evidently scared away before taking any
thing. at. Peter Thought to Be Insane As the
result of having been arrested the third
or fourth time on the charge of disor
derly conduct Fred St. Peter, who says
he lives at Seventeenth and Jackaon
streets. Is being held In Jail until an In
sanity complaint can be filed against
him. It Is thought that the recurrence
of his improper conduct Indicates that lie
Is mentally unbalanced. He waa only re
cently released from the county Jail after
serving a thirty-day sentence for the
same offence, and the police say he had
been in Jail once or twice before that
on similar charges. Patrolman Mansfield
arrested him Monday afternoon near
Sixth and Marry streets and the man
could give no plausible reason for his
presence there or his actions. It la pro
posed to have all previous Kitnesbes
against him testify before the Insanity
JAIL TO IMPROVE TEMPER
Thirty Days for Ole Jensen In the
Hope of Making II I w Less
Objections to his former friends using his
phom graph got O. Jensen Into trojble and
eventually Into Jail a few days ago. And
to cap the climax Judge Ciawford sen
tenced him to serve a thlrty-djy term when
the case was heard in police court Tuesday
Jenren Is said to hive thrown bricks
through the windows at the home of Mrs.
8l.atpe. M16 North Twenty-fourth street,
when he went there one evening. He was
accordingly charged with Urunktnnesi snd
n.allclous destruction of property. He told
the Judge Tuesday Jhat he merely broke a
window by accident while rescuing his
phonogrsph from the people at the Sharpe
home, who were enjoving "Home, gweet
Homo" until lis arrived. Jensen had been
aneoted before on complaint of Mrs. Sharpe
and the Judge thought a term In Jail would
improve his behavior.
FILM MEN WATCH
SCREENS IN TRUST FIGHT
Independent Concern shows What It
Can Do to Many Moving;
Omaha was one of the storm centers yes
terday in the fight which the Imlf pendents
are carrying on against the so-called mov
ing picture trust.
D. W. McKlnney, vice pres'dent of the
International Projecting and Producing
company, the official name of the Inde
pendents, spent the day In the city and
with C. M. eimmons, manager of the Swan
son Omaha Film company, met a large
number of owners and managers of mov
ing picture shows, not only of Omaha but
from various points In the state and from
Iowa and Missouri.
The Jewel theater was turned over to
them for the day and they gave a con
tinuous exhibition of high grade pictures
for the purpose of demonstrating that the
Independent company Is fully able to sup
ply all the films which any show needs
and that the trust is not able to carry out
Its alleged threat to shut off the supply
of those theaters which refuse to use their
Mr. McKlnney has already covered the
greater part of the United States In his
fight and is now on his way west. He
states that he la meeting- everywhere with
a warm reception and that the orders for
his goods tax the capacity of the company.
Our Letter Box
OentrthaWona oa Timet? BatJeete,
Bwt Baeeedlnff Two Baser Words,
Am ZBTtte frem Oar Bender.
RetsM Files and Dirt.
DETROIT. Mich.. April 2.-T0 the Bdltor
of Tho Bee: I noticed an article in a re
pent Issue of your paper on the "Fight
Against the Fly." A great deal has been
published on this subject Istoly and
Georgia. Florida and Ixmlslana are now
engaged In an anti-fly campaign, while the
boards of health of several other states
re now issuing bulletins concerning the
Much can be dono to remedy the evil
caused by the house fly and mosquito.
These insects breed In filth and dirt and
If each householder would see thst their
own premises are kept clean and free from
dirt and refuse of all kinds, these Insects
would not find a place for breeding. While
It may be Impossible to exterminate flies
nd mosquitoes, a great deal may be done
to lessen this danger and annoyance by the
proper use of screen doors and window
screens. In this day of inexpensive screens
and wire cloth there Is no excuse for any
householder of even moderate means being
without screens, which add much to the
comfort, health and security of the home.
If we will get rid of the files, we must
first get rid of their breeding places and
In the meantime, for the sake of health,
comfort and cleanliness, we should keep
these Insects out of our home by proper
screening. Very truly yours,
W. D. BIQGER8.
Brandt Sot a Candidate.
OMAHA, AprH ft To the Editor of The
Bee: In your paper you published a new
Item giving the names of a number of can
didates who are circulating petitions for
the excise board. In this article you have
connected another person's name with my
occupation, vis: John O. Brandt, secretary
Nebraska Savings and Loan association,
thereby creating the impression that I am
a candidate fnr membership on the Board
of Fire and Police Commissioners.
I desire to say that I am not circulating
the petition referred to and have no In
tention of doing so, and therefore ask that
you give this correction space In your
valuable paper. Yours truly,
JOHN R. BRANDT.
Secretary Nebraska Savings and I.oan
OMAHA, April J. To the Kdltor of The
Bee: Please let me address through your
Column the republican voters. I wish to
thank you all most heartily for your sup
port for me as candidate for councilman at
the primaries. I am your republican
trleni. JOHN YIRAK.
Rabbi Cohn Tells What World Owes
to Great Erent Which Freed
The beginning of the Keast of the Pass
over was celebrated Monday at Temple
Israel with a service and sermnn. Rabbi
Frederick Cohn preaching on "Tho Signifi
cance of the Passover." He used for his
text, "Thou shall tell to thy children on
that day all that the Ixird did for thee,"
taken from Exodus xlll.' The musical part
of the service consisted,, .of, a trio, "May the
Words of My Mouth, "' by AVard, sung by
Miss Myrtle Moses, Mr. Swartx and Mr.
Gray; and "Oh, How Amisblo Are Thy
Dwellings," by West, sung by the quartet
The Feast of the Passover began nt sun
down Friday night and will continue for
eight das, commemorative of the deliver
ance of the Jews from Egypt, as given in
the book of Exodus. It Is commonly known
a the feast of unleavened bread and dur
ing that period matxo la eaten for eight
"The Feast of the Passover is first of
great significance to the Jews because It
brought them their freedom," said Rabbi
Cohn. "It also brought them Independence,
nationality and further development, and
It was their beginning as a nation. It Is
Of significance not only to tho people of
Israel, but also to all the world, because of
the Influence of Israel on the world. Hud
there been no passover there would have
been no F.aster. Without Judaism there
would have been no Christianity, as Chris
tianity la directly and historically a pro
duct of Judaism."
On Wednesday morning beginning
promptly at 8 o'clock we will open the
greatest sale of silk dresses that has ever
been held In Oinnha. See page 3 for our
advertisement. ORKIN BROS.,
1610 Douglas St.
CROLND FOR NEW SCHOOL
Board of Education Selects Site in
ADDITIONS TO OTHER SITES
Board Believes Posters Bear RaMd
Inas Are Ohjeetlonahle and
Will Try to Abate
The purchase tf additional ground for
two school sites waa authorised Monday
by the Board of Education, toa-ether with
the selection of a site In a new school dis
trict created by board action.
Three lots will be boua-ht sdjacent to the
Forrest school on the south for 11.500. The
Forrest school will be erected this summer
and the additional ground will not only
facilitate the work of construction, but will
give the children more room for play when
the new building Is occupied. Five lot
adjoining the Windsor school on the west
comprise the other purchase. These will be
houcht for 12,800. but the price will be cut
by the ordered- sale of the south forty-nine
feet for the present site for IM0.
The new school district formed Monday
Is In the extreme northern part of the city
and Is bounded on the north by the city
limits, on the east by Florence boulevard,
on the south by the Northwestern railway
tracks and on the west by Thirtieth avenue.
The committee on buildings and grounds
was Instructed to select a site as near the
center of this district aa possible, conducive
Architect F. W. Clsrk presented the
plans for. the new Forrest school and they
were looked over by the board, but were
referred back to the architect and the com
mittee on buildings and grounds for some
minor alterations. Friday night the board
will meet again and go over them more
thoroughly and if they are accepted at
that time bids for construction of the build
ing will be advertised for at once.
Board and Contractor.
Creditors of William Malr. the contractor
of the Ixithrop school addition, presented
claims aggregating 14, loo and asking that
the $1,000 balance due the contractor from
the board be pro-rated to them. The board
felt that It could not become a party to a
collection scheme snd the request of the
creditors was referred to the Judiciary
committee for recommendation.
The action three weeks ugo whereby the
purchase of 3I0 chairs for Franklin school
for the use of children and patrons during
evening entertainments was ordered, was
reconsidered, and upon motion the matter
was referred to the teachers' committee.
This committee will not only Investigate
the chair proposition, but is intruded to
thoroughly Investigate the schemes for
raising money to buy pianos, pictures snd
other articles used for Interior decoration
of the school rooms and report to the board
the advisability of the board countenanc
ing this procedure, or otherwise. Member
McCague said he believed under this pro
gram the poorer children felt that they
were not as good as those In better cir
cumstances and that class prejudices would
arise, while Dr. Davidson maintained that
everything legitimate ought to be done to
beautify the sch ol rooms, believing that
the children without exception enjoyed the
Cole Objects to Posters.
Former President Cole of the board sent
In a communication objecting to the posting
on bill boards In close proximity to the
public schools f flaming posters adver
tising "The Lady and the Burglar," "The
She Wolf of the Prairies" and kindred
"blood and thunder" theatrlcsl productions.
The board agreed with the former president
that the posters are harmful to the youth
ful eye and referred the communication
to Attorney Balrd with the recommenda
tion that he take it up with the owners of
the bill boards or the city council and see
what can be done to alleviate the evil.
City Boiler Inspector Wolfe reported that;
he had Inspected the boilers In the New
Vinton school and lu the additions to the
Franklin, Farnam and lxHhrop schools and
found them to be perfectly safe.
n 'e ; i y '
. .-r. .
The West lias never seen the equal of onr
$3.00 Hat Display
The extent of the variety we show at this popular
price cannot be too strongly emphasised certainly Oma
ha ha never known anything like It. We feature In
particular Crofut & Knapp at this price.
This line contains more and snappier styles than
most stores show In their entire assortments. .',.,
Be sure to see our novelty soft hats In the new prey
semi tones and our very rich and highly finished black
and brown derbies at
The world's greatest hat
bnilders contrihute to our
immense Hat department.
lohn R. Stetson's $3.50 to 912
Crofut & Knapp $XOO
Knapp Felt De Luxe. . . .ffl.OO
Moreau & Co s (Paris) . . S.w
"Asbury" productions... .92.no
"Nebraska Special" 91.5U
-IW n isi aaafc ', i.n i i.Ja Js.,JsslFaVPl ftZJ J 3
Oranges for Health
Physicians state that an orange eaten b'fors each
meal will so regulate the system cs to make the call
of a 'doctor a rare occurrence.
rf"V . ...
For Health "ng" promote the action of the gastric juices
aid digestion act mildly on the liver and ire
wonderfully cooling in cases .of fever. The choicest, ripest and most
luscious oranges that reach the market are "Sunkist." '
Ask Your Dealer for ''Sunkist99
The California Fruit Growers' Exchange label tlie
choicest oranges from their 5,000 proves Sunkist."
The delicious P.avnr of rim nerf?rt seelc frnir
makes you keen for more of its kind. Ask ycur
dealer for "Sunkist" Brand. ,;
Hot lemonade made from large juicy California lemons
(sweetened with honey preferred) will brea!j up ? cold.
Served hot, it ope:i the pore of the skin. A vCre t'M r---be
broken up in one night if given thij Hten'-on rr-im
A 1.1 fe Sentence
of suffering with throat and lung trouble
Is quickly commuted by Dr. King's New
Discovery. 50c and Sl.W. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
OKN11NK HOCK BlttR
on draught and In bottles on and after
April 9. Ask fur It. Order a case sent to
Bnlldlna Permits. '
I,. B. Woods, Thlrty-secund street snd
I'uppleton avenue, frame dwelling:. $2,500;
IT. W. Sump, Kle;!itli street and Forrest
avenue, frame dwelling. )-,o0; M.-tol Con
crete Chimney company. Twenty-eighth
and Oold streets, chimney. $2.fMi; John
Klanck, Florence boulevard and Ialrd
streets, frame dwelling, 13.300.
A SQUARE -DEAL
During the spring every one would be
benefited by taking Foley' Kidney Rem
edy. It furmshea a needed tonlo to tho
kidneys after the extra strain of winter,
and it purifies the blood by stlmulstliig
the kidnrja, and causing them eliminate
the Impurities from It. F. ley's Kidney
Remedy impart new It and vigor. Pleas
a at to Ua. Sold by ail druggist.
fa aecufl , . 1 , n.li.n ! TA. i " 1 . . .ma,I1 Cm
all the ingredients entering into them are printed on the bottle- ths,
wrappers and these are attested under oath as being complete and sy
turrcti. iuu Know just wnac you are paying ior ana mat me
ingredients are gathered from Nature's laboratory, being selected
from the most valuable native medicinal roots found growing in
our American forests and while potent to cure are perfectly harm
less even to the most delicate women and children.
Not a drop of alcohol enters Into their com
position. 71 much better a&ent Is used both
for extracting and preserving the medlch
nal principles In them, viz. pure triple
refined glycerine. This a&ent possesses In
trlnslc medicinal properties of Its own, being a most valuable
antiseptic and antlferment, nutritive and soothing demulcent.
Glycerine plays an important part in Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery in the cure
of indigestion, dyspepsia and weak stomach, attended by sour risings, heart-burn, foul
breath, coated tongue, poor appetite, gnawing feeling in stomach, biliousness and kin
dred derangements of the stomach, liver and bowels.
Besides curing all the above distressing ailments, the "Golden Medical Discovery"
is a specific for all diseases of the mucous membranes, as catarrh, whether of the nasal
passages or of the stomach, bowels or other organs. Even in its ulcerative stages it will
vidd to this sovereign remedy if its use be persevered in. In Chrome Catarrh of the
Nsal passages, it is well, while taking the "Golden Medical Discovery" for the necessary
'constitutional treatment, to cleanse the passages freely two or three times a day with Dr.
Safe's Catarrh Remedy. This thorough course of treatment generally cures even the
In coughs and hoarseness caused by bronchial, throat and lung affections, except
consumption, the "Golden Medical Discovery" is a most efficient remedy, especially in
those obstinate, hang-on-couchs caused by irritation and congestion of the bronchial
mucous membranes. The "Discovery" is not so good for acute coughs arising from
sudden colds, nor must it be expected to cure consumption in its advanced stages no
medicine will do that but for all the obstinate, chronic coughs, which, if neglected, or
badly treated, lead up to consumption, it is the best medicine that can be taken.
To find nut more about the above mentioned diseases and all about the body in health and dis
ease, get the Common Sense Medical Adviser the People's Schoolmaster in Medicine revised and
up-to-date book of 1000 pages which treats of diseased conditions and the practical, successful treat
ment thereof. Cloth-bound sent post-paid on receipt of 31 cents in one-cent stamps to pay cot of
mailing tnlj Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
THE fJHICAGO SPECIAL Js made up of as fine equipment for
general travel as can be assembled in one train.
The brilliant electric lighting of the entire train ia generated
from the dynamo, and is in charge of a special electrical engineer
enroute. The chair cars are as handsome and as comfortable as
modern car building can make them. They are in charge of dis
ciplined porters. The standard sleepers, the library observation
cars are of the latest patterns. There are no handsomer dining
cars than those on trains Twelve and Five, nor is there anywhere
better dining car service.
The departure is 6:.0 P. M.
Sleepers and dining car service available at 6:00 P. M.
Number Five is the opposite train, Chicago to Omaha; leave
Chicago at 6:00 P. M.
TICKET OFFICE, 1502 FARNAM STREET
Telephone Douglas 3580,
Without Cutting, Tying or Burning:. All Kind f PI Irs C'urd Blind.
Bleeding, Internal, External and lUhing rile Cured by
DR. WILLIAM CREIGIITON MAXWELL
A Gradual of Bellevua Hospital Medical Collets of New York City.
Sr. Mamwsll has resided In Omsha for at years and has had 21 years of
experience in treating1 aiseasea of the reetana. Hundreds of the most prom
inent penpU of Omaha, Besraska, asd from all part of the United fete, tea
have bee cured ar Sr. Maxwell.
A written guarantee la given In every case taken under treatment br
IMo IVI-oney FoId Until Cured
024 IW Building. OMAHA, NEBRASKA.
All yatieata samst oome te the office to treatment.
Extravagance is not necessary to gocd
printing. The best work depends upon the
good, taste and capability of your printer
A. L Roet. Uceraereted. Itl0-l2!2 Hewara Street