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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 11, 1909)
THE OMAHA Sl'XlUY HKK: APKIL 11. 1909.
PE-BIHB USED FOR KIDNEY CATARRH.
l:y'ti:J- -l'iIjfh Oen. A. P. Hawlcy, of Washing'
' '!;;" v ton D- c writes: have usedpe'
K rvna and find It very beneficial
-!' , tor kidney trouble, and especially
I I i - fi z"-" good for
V&! . x ' V4 coughs, colda
f ; , - AV? (' . ' J
"'"""H Wlinam Bailey. I 4 ,
f- , , , yj .
CHINA AND AMERICA MIX BRIEF CITY NEWS
Four Orientals Go to Mat with Con
JUDGE CRAWFORD ARBITRATOR
1909 APRIL 1909
UK M0N TUt WC0 THU Ml SAT
I 2 3
4 5 6 7 8 9 10
II 12 13 14 15 16 17
18 19 20 21 22 23 24
25 26 2728 29 30
"Tin bpfiUlns that this brlgbt EaMpr day should depend largely for Ha proper celebration upon
music. Mualc tbe best this world affords. But how about the balance of tbe year? la It not J8t as
essential that the Flano which Is to occupy a place In jour home shall be capable of Rlvinc forth the beat
mualc day by day. Chooae your Instrument from our line of celebrated, high-grade, world-renowned
Pianos, and you will always be satisfied. The name of
Steinway, Steger, Schmoller & Mutller, Hard
man, merton, McPhail, Mehlin A. li. Chase.
tand aa the best in Piano conatructlon today. No mistake will be made In selecting one of these. In addi
tion to our complete stock of COO new pianos, the largest and best selected In the west, we offer for Immed
iate sale a number of SLHiHTLY VKKI) lXSTKt'M KNTS. All are In A No. 1 condition retuned. repol-
Scene of Conflict Is C kes aes Km
porlam and the flattie Rases
t Bill .entral rowers
Kidney Trouble for Nearly Thirty Years.
William Rslley. Past Col. Enc. No. .. L'nlon Veteran Legion, mid prom
inently Identified with many of the great labor protective associations In Chicago
nd New York, and secretary of one of the largert association In the former
city, had for nearly thirty years been afflicted with kidney trou tiled.
Within a short period he has been persuaded to try Peruna. and his present
healthy condition Is attributed to his Judicious use of that great remedy. Wash
ington climate Is notoriously bad for kidney and liver troubles, vet by a judicious
use of the remedy he la now quits cured and In excellent physical condition.
This brief statement of facta, without exaggeration or hyperbole, appears to
tell the whole story, which the Peruna Company Is authorized to use. If It bo
chooses. believing, as 1 do. that by so doing it will be for the general good.
William Bailey. 68 1 St., N. E., Washington. L. C.
Kidneys Affected Hack Weak.
Mr. M. Broderlck, Secretary and Treas
urer Local L'nlon N. 406, International
Brotherhood of Teamsters, writes from
435 E. 46th St , Chicago, 111., as follows:
"I have been suffering from a weak
back and kidney trouble for some time,
and have been able to find reller only
through the use of Peruna.
"During the winter season I unually
keep a bottle of your medicine In the
house, and by taking a dose at night J
am feeling fine the next morning.
"Some of mjr friends assure me that
Peruna Is equally as good for their var
ious ailments as It Is for my rompiaint;
hut I do know that for kidney trouble
and suffering from a weak back It has
Cold Settled in Kidneys.
Mr. Joseph Klee, 21S East 4th Street.
Topeka, Kan., writes:
"My wife took Peruna for liver trouble
and a run-down condition incident to tl.c
OMAHA IS SECOND IN CORN
Next to Largest Primary Market in
the World. v
THIS IS RECORD FOR FEBRUARY
iate City fttaada Third In Wheat anil
Fourth In Oats, According to
llcport of the ;ov
rrament. Omaha second largest primary coin mar
ket In the world!
This la the record earned by Omaha dur
ing the month of February not altogether
an abnormal month when' both In receipts
and shipments of corn the city stands next
to Chicago as the next largest of all the
primary markets to which the grain makes
its Initial move on the way from the fields
to the consumers.
Omaha is now third In wheat and fourth
In oats, according to the government re
ports, which caused rejoicing on the floor
of the Grain exchange Saturday.
To grain dealers this means the markets
on the Missouri river nearest to tlia pro
ductionare the coming markets of the
world, and the decline and fall of those
which have existed and been butlt up b an
arbitrary system of rates is only a question
In total receipts of grain Onmha was
third, the always lurge receipts of wheat at
Minneapolis . making that city second re
gardless of the big receipts of corn at
The record of the four largest markets for
the month of February In receipts of corn
Chicago ,' i,".iS.4"l)
Peoria . 1, N. 250
St. I.ouls 1.837.2SO
In wheat receipts the cities stand as fol
Kansas City 2.479.0UC
St, Louis 1.020,0110
The oats receipts reported by the Depart
ment of Agriculture are as follows:
HI. Louis l.OoSK-'i
Total grain receipts at the four largest
primary markets follow:
St. Louis 4.3WUIG
LAWYERS REAP A REVENGE
mth and Pmlth Even l vrltfc H.
V. Hrec krnrlrfaV Through
John Lynn has secured a verdict in dis
trict court of fl.otft) against the Omaha
Parking company fur the loss of the use of
his arm while working as a butcher for
the company. Lynn sued for $2,0)0.
The yerdlct is a turnabout between Smyth
tc Smith, who represented the plaintiff,
aud R. W. Breckenrldge. the same law
yer appearing Juat biforo this rase on op
Welcome Words to Women
Women who suffer with disorders peculiar to their
sex should write to Dr. Pierce and receive (ree the
advice of physician of over 40 years' experience
a skilled and successful specialist in tha diseases
of women. Every letter of this sort has the most
careful consideration and is regarded as sacredly
confidential. Many sensitively modest women writ
fully to Dr. Pierca what they would shrink from
telliag to their local physician. The local physician
is pretty sura to say that he cannot do anything
without "an examination." Dr. Fierce holds that
these distasteful laminations era generally need.
less, aad that ao womaa, except in rare cases, should submit to them.
Dr. MereVs treatment win eure you right ia tha privacy of
your own home. His Favorite Prescription" has cured
hundreds of thousands, some of them tbe worst of esses.
It is the only medicine of its kind that is the product of a rogulsrly grsdusted
phyticisa. The only one food enough that its makers dare to print its every
ingredient on its outside wrapper. There's no secrecy. I', will hear exclama
tion. No alcohol end no habit-formin drugs are found in it. Some unscrup
ulous medicine dealers may offer you a suhstitute. Don't take it. Don't trifle
with your health. Write to World's Dispeuiary Medical Association, Dr. K.
V. Pierce, President, Buffalo, N. Y., take the advice received and be well.
same. A few botlles built up her nenltli
"I took Peruna for a cold which net
tled in my' kidneys, giving me much pain.
In two weeks I was much better, and la
a few months I was well."
Kor IJver and kidney.
Mr. W. II. Armlstrnd, Cumberland, C.
H., Va., writes:
"Tour Peruna has cured me of chronic
catarrh of long standing, i I thank you so
much for your advice. I think it is a
great medicine. It will do all that jou
recommend It to do. Besides, I can recom
mend It to cure all liver and kidney
Chronic Kidney Trouble.
Judge C. J. Parker, H. F. I). 1, Buckhead,
"For a long time I was troubled wllh
catarrh of the kidneys, and after taking
Peruna 1 feci like a new man. I think
It the greatest catarrh medicine of the.
age, and believe it will cure any case of
catarrh bn record."
posite sides of the Fitzgerald suit agulnst
the Union Stock Yards company, which
Judge Kennedy took from the Jury on a
motion by Breckenrldge
Cudahy is to Sell
Acres or Land
Every Buyer a Settler, Who Gets
Eighty Acres in Scott's
E. A. Cudahy, president of the Trl-State
Land company, has signed a contract with
the Payne Investment company of Omaha
for the sale of 30,000 acres of land In' west
ern Nebraska for approximately $2,260,000.
The land Is largely in Scotts' Bluff county,
much of It under Irrigation ditches of the
fertile North Platte valley. It has been
held for a number of years ns range, but
some of it has been cultivated.
The entire tract of 30,000 acres is to be
divided Into farms ami theTcontract which
Mr. Cudahy has made with those who
will take over the land requires that it
be sold to actual settlers and not In big
tracts to speculators nor land agents.
The tract will make 375 farms of eighty
acres each, which are considered large
enough, as Scotts' Bluff county Is doing
some intensive farming.
The land Is near Mitchell' and Scotts'
Bluffs, comparatively new towns in the
west which are experiencing a rapid
Mayor Jim is
for Water Bonds
Takes Hunch to Go In for That Six
Million as Good Thin; for
Mayor Jim la going to jump In for the
$G,5no.OOO watei works bonds. '
At least that is .he word that Is pass
ing around among the water board pro
moters of the proposition. Jim is said to
have been persuaded to believe that he
ran have help financially and otherwise
toward floating his damaged political for
tunes by joining in with the R. Beecher
Howell crowd and that by so doing he
can also get the water board prganettes to
deal more g"ntly with him.
H la pretty generally understood that the
mayor could have had a lift for his cam
paign fund from the water board boosters
during the primary fight If he had needed
it. He was confident he could win, however,
and stood eft the Intermediaries who
approachtd him. Now that he Is the
nominee, and handicapped by the lid closing
bill signed by the democratic governor, the
wise ones "on the street" are freely can
vassing his attitude on the W.jOO.Ono bonds
to buy tbe water works. It is the general
Impression he will make the deal and
declare for the bonds.
Ah Biie. Hmg Lung. Joe Chee and Ptn Tl,
four ellow 'men who work at the chop
sue y and yokatnanle emporium knon as
the Golden Kagrle at Twelfth and louglas.
treels. from the prorlts of which Chu Joe
Ix- buys his hair oil and Incense, are firm
believers in the fitness of things.
hen things weren't fit Friday morning
they determined to make them so. even If
they had to cross racial lines. Before they
. were through they crossed the law and
tunded In Jail, almost stopping the flow of
iiraf.Ii and chill con came at the rooat
of the Oolden F.agle and allowing certain
relishes flavored with the sacred flower
of China to lay unsold In the showcaae.
It hsppened that a certain member of
the great white race, A. I. Harris of Lin
coln, had leen washing dishes at the ori
ental Junk house, but becoming wearied
with the monotony and clatter-clatter of
Jjggllng cups, bowls and plates while his
Inner self longed for better things, he took
a respite from the onerous burdens and
indulged In a little alcoholic scintillation
That did not please those members of the
Golden Ragle's staff and suey chopper
whose color is yellowish-brown and who
revere the length of their pigtails. So Har
ris decided that he was too' tired to worif
and straightway asked for his "time."
He got It and a hot time, too.
Demands for more cash than the manager
g-ave him only started a wordy battle that
soon toek on the form of a fusillade of
cups and saucers. And when the Lincolnlte
found the door, the righteous wrath of the
Chinamen had led them out to the sidewalk
YanCee on the Bottom.
When the calm settled upon the place
after the final charge. It looked as If the
American had almost been defeated by the
Orientals, who retired tp their posts of
duty to discuss tho engagement In syllables
of classic Manchu. Harris went to the
police station where he was given a made-to-order
skull cap of absorbent gjue to
shield his perforated scalp from the
zephyrs of spring.
In police court Saturday morning Harris
told the story of the battle of Eagle Run
and how he had been forced to lower hla
colors by a flow of blood from his battered
head, all because four yellow perils had
objected to his having a good time.
Warrants for the arrest at the quartet
were Swore out and served while the court
was In cession, buV it was found tha; a
piece of paper with printing and writing
on It was not sufficient inducement for a
true native of the land of the rising sun
or golden dragon to leave hla kettle of
bird's nest soup, or "mess" of sea weed.
The patrol wagon was necessary.
"That may be so," remarked the judge
in reply to the explanations of the white
man, "but I'll fine you $5 and costs each
For fifteen long minutes, while the pro
prietor of the Oolden Eagle scraped to
gether as many golden eagles as were
needed to pay the fines and while Impa
tient patrons of the restaurant hammered
upon the counter with their spoons, poor
Ah Sue. Sing Lung. Joe Chee and Pen Yl
peered through the windows of the "bull
pen" or remarked in untranslatable phrases
upon the horrors of liquor and the doings
of certain policemen and Judges until they
were finally released, after each had
handed over $7.60 to Court Clerk Mahoney
and had been told not to battle with the
demon rum while there was a police sta
tion within call.
Here's a Chance
for a Carnegie
Youth Saves Train from Wreck and
Gets Gold Watch from
. Fred Hawklnson of Fremont received a
gold watch Thursday from the vice presi
dent of the Burlington railroad In recogni
tion of an act of heroism In an emergency
when he prevented an accident which might
have sent a work train to the bottom of
the Platte river.
Some time ago a bridge crew was work
ing on the bridge at LaPlatle and train
No. run into the work train. The bridge
engine with the plledriver, still on the main
line, was started by the shock of the col
lision down the track toward the bridge,
tearing up the track as It went. All the
trainmen jumped except young Hawklnson.
a youth of 19, who climbed over the cars
to the engine and stopped It.
The watch was scut hi in by Vice Preildent
Daniel Wlllard. The watch la Inscribed In
such a way as to show why It was given.
tor Private Use
Court Bules City Cannot Divert Pub
lic Property for Individ
The Ioose-Wiles company's loading dock
In front of Its new factory received its coup
de grace Saturday morning, when Judge
Troup of the district court made permanent
the temporary Injunction against building
this platform. Michael Oleason, represented
by J. A. C. Kennedy, as the opponent of
the cracker company In the latter as well
as the first proceedings.
Judge Troup s ruling covered the same
ground as In his first diclelon. that the
legislature has never empowered 'the city
to divert for the private uae of an indi
vidual, streets or alleys.
FITCH IS STILL IN ILLINOIS
Will Return Nest Week, jara His
Sister, Who Went lo
Mias Julia Filch has returned from Chi
cago, where she went several weeks sgo
to meet her brother. Edward P. Fitch, who
recently returned from Europe. Mr. Fitch
is still In Illinois visiting friends and will
not return . to Council Bluffs until next
"He has nothing further to say of his
recent visit to Kuropv," said Miss Fitch,
"than has appeared in his letter to the
press explaining the causes of his ab
sence. His health is excellent."
Mias Ftuh resides with her mother snd
brother and stater in Council Bluffs and Is
employed by the MX 'ague Investment
ionian of omah
THE BEE OFFICE
Tne Connring Boom and Bnalaisa
Office of The Bee la temporarily lo
cated ea ReTeBfeeath street, la the
room formerly eocnptea r Bastings
gi Beydea. Advertisements and sob
eerlptlon matters will he attended to
there natU the new aaartera are
Bare Boot Print It. '
Mahogany Clocks F.dholm, Jeweler.
Tollmers, expert clotiies fitters, 107 b. 1
Bndolpa r. wosoda. Public, Accountant
Biaehart, photographer, 18th & Faraam.
X a nit able XJfe Policies, sight drafta at
maturity. H. L). Neely. manager, Omaha.
W, B. Taomas, 60S First National Bank
Bldg.. lends money on Omaha real estate
In sum of $500 to t'JoO.OOO. Prompt service.
The Behraeka Barings fc X.oaa Ass'a
loan on homes only In Douglas county.
Service prompt, terms reasonable. 3oard
of Trade building.
The Original fidelity and Casualty Co.
cf New York, through their general agents
for Nebraska, H. E. Palmer Son & Co.,
have donated to the Elks fair a one-hundred-dollar-a-week
Vasslon Play Dramatic reading - and
peraonal Impressions by F. T. House. In
terpretation by vested choir and ctgan.
Vespers at First Congregational church
at 4:30 p. m. Easter Sunday.
Petit Tederal Jnry Monday The federal
petit Jury will be empaneled Monday for
the trial of Jury cases. The grand Jury
will convene Tuesday, April 10.
Praotloe of Medicine Dr. R. J. MIdgeley
will address the Omaha Philosophical so
ciety Sunday at 3 o'clock p. m. in Ba
right's hall. Nineteenth and Farnum
streets, on "The Itactlce of Medicine."
Tire Btarts at Moving Time While the
family of O. W. Homan was packing its
furniture Saturday morning at Its home,
1S10 North Thirty-third street, preparatory
lo leaving the city, a fire of uncertain or
igin started In a pile of excelsior and pack
ing. Damage of about $25 was done to some
of the furniture before the blase was put
runsral of Mark Jones The funeral of
Mark Jones, the old soldier who died
at the County hospital Thursday, Is
to be held Sunday afternoon at 2
O'clock at the Bralley & Dorrance chapel.
Nineteenth and Cuming streets. Burial will
be In Forest Lswn cemetery. Mr. Jones is
survived by his widow, a daughter and
Alimony of Twelve ' Hundred Dollars
Alimony amounting to $1,200 was ordered
by Judge Troup Saturday morning to be
paid Claire Helms by Arnold Helms. The
man Is given a decree of divorce. It is
stipulated by the court that the $160
which Mrs. Helms had already received
shall come out of the $1,200 and that she
shall pay her own attorney fee. lhe
couple lived together only five or six
Grip Seizes Six
Sickness Invades the Banks of the
Women Members of the
Six teachers of the High school are til
with the grip. Mias Belle R. Wilson, Mlf-s
Anna Adams, Miss Zora Shields, Mias Ella
Phelps, Miss Mary A. Hantlng and Miss
Susan Paxson. Most of them are expected
to be In their places Monday.
Miss Wilson, whose case la the moat
serious of the nix. and whose recovery from
a five weeks' illness from an attack of the
grip was doubtful, Is reported as being
some belter. Dr. J. H. Vance, member of
the school board, the attending physician,
says he now has hopes for her recovery.
Grip was the ailment In the other five
cases. In some Instances being complicated
with other troubles. Miss Paxson was out
of school on account of the death of her
mother, and was also on the verge of col
lapse herself as a result of her mother's
illness and her own overwork.
Sister of Omaha
Lawyer a Suicide
Mrs. Caroline Pritchett of Utica, N.
Y., Kills Herself at Massachu
WORCESTER, Maas.. April 0.-Miss
Caroline M. rrltchelt of Utica, N. Y., com
mitted suicide at a local sanitarium last
night by inhaling Illuminating gas. Miss
Pritchett, who was fit! years of age, had
been suffering from melancholy. She leaves
a brother, George E. Pritchett, of Omaha.
Mr. Pritchett, 21.'4 Cass street, received
word of his sister's death Saturday morn
ing. He said she had been HI for some
time. Miss Pritchett had never lived In
Omaha. She had been making her home
with a niece at Worcester.
E. P. PECK SELLS CITY LOTS
Lets Jerame Maare and J. A. C. Ken
nedy Have Thru for Fifteen
The E. P. Peck lots, st the southwest
corner of Thirty-eighth ai.d Jackson
turrets, have been sold to Jerome P. Magee
and J. A. C. Kennedy by Harry Tukey of
A. P. Tukcy & Son f .r H5.000.
The lots sre located in the Ilea it of one
of the popular residence districts of Omaha
Mr. Kennedy takes the lot just north of his
home and Mr. Magee the balance, where
lie 111 erect a fine residence, The tale
was closed Saturday.
BL0ND0 STREET PARKWAY
To Be Improved for Poor Rlorks
with Birch Trees Every
Blond) street from Twenty-fourth to
Twenty-eialith Is to be parked fet the ex
pense of those owning property along that
street. A rousing meeting was held Fri
day night whin all tho.se owning property
along those four blocks were present. It
ass decided lo park the street from the
curb to I lie fence line and drooping leaf
birch trees will be planted every laenty
iRhed, thoroughly overhauled, and fully guaranteed,
Former Price ' Sale Price
$400 Fischer, walnut case $197
$425 Steger, mahogany case $225
$450 Stegcr, mahogany case $275
$375 Emerson, walnut case $225
$450 Emerson, mahogany case $250
$300 Bush & Gertx, mahogany case, $125
TOM FLM GETS THE COSH
Jim Street Boss Gets Public Works
Funds from Engineer.
NEW CHARTER GOES TO WORK
lltr Attorney Hales that This Mast
Be and an Apportion
ment of the Money Is
Reapportionment of tbe money in the
public works fund of the city engineering
department was ordered by the city coun
cil In Kpecnil session Saturdsy morning.
The reapportionment will be made by the
finance committee, the city comptroller and
the city attorney, subject to the ratification
of the council in adjourned session Monday
This action was taken en advice from the
city attorney through his construction of
the new city charter, which he holds to be
immediately effective. The change In the
charter places the street repair depart
ment, heretofore controlled by the city en
gineer, under the street commissioner, a
newly created office as far as the charter
Is concerned, but made years ago by coun
As the new charter says that the mayor
shall appoint a street commissioner and
that among his duties. shall be the over
seeing of street repair work, City Engi
neer Rosewater holds that the street com
missioner will not take over the new work
until he shall have been appointed by the
mayor under charter provision. He told
the council that In the Saturday meeting,
but the attorney gave it as his opinion that
the street commissioner is a duly consti
tuted official and that he could take over
the work at once. In this event a reap
portionment of funds must be made and It
The attorney also advised that he be
lieves the charter intends only inspectors
of street work and those actually engaged
in office work at being under the charter
provision requiring confirmation and fixing
of wanes. Other employes of the depart
ment are excepted. This phase of the
charter was not discussed much, but was
deferred, together wtlh definite action on
the funds, until the Monday afternoon
DOUGLAS COUNTY BAR PAYS
TRIBUTE TO THREE MEMBERS
Jndae Wakcley Presides at Memo
rial fur C. K. tlapp, Albert
Swartsiander, W. A. "anndera.
Tubules were given to the memory cf
Charles K. Clnpp, Albert Swanilandcr and
W. A. Saunders at a special meeting ol
the Douglas County Bar association Satur
dny morning in court room No. 1.
Five members of the district bench and
half a hundred lawyers attended the ex
ercises, conducted by a committee of which
Judge E. Wakeley, president of the asso
ciation, was chairman.
Judge Wakeley himself read a resolution
of regret at the death of Mr. Ctapp. At
torney B. E. B. Kennedy read the resolu
tlon over the death of Mr. Swartzlander
and a similar service for W. A. Saunders
was performed by W. A. Debord.
The tributes paid the three lawyers were
not enveloped by an air of formalism.
Kach tribute Included a short biographical
sketeh and a commentary on the character
of the subject followed.
"Mr. Clapp was more than commonly
deferential lo the ruling of a court," said
Judge Wakeley, "but none the less earnest
on this account In behalf of his client,
lie was never arrogant, nor impatient ot
Judge Wakeley referred briefly to the
suddenness of his taking off and the death
of like nature of Mrs. Clapp ten days
"I'nlted In life they were not long divided
Albert Swartzlander's long professional
career here and his eminence as a lawyer
funned the theme of B. K. B. Kennedy. He
also dwpll upon the happiness of his
private life and of his service to the com
munliy In various ways and In particular
his helping to tiling about the existence of
the Omaha public library and the Omaha
Law Uhrary association.
"He was a refined and genial gentleman
In private lite, a good neighbor and a citi
zen without reproaeh."
"Mr. Suuuders wss a wise counselor, a
faithful and careful practitioner snd up
right citizen," declared W. A. Debord. Mr.
Saunders' ttpeeiulUing In I lie law of real
property and taxation was referred to and
the statement made that lie had greatly
asslaled the court In deciding new points
along these lines.
Nearly a n-ore. of members of the bar
also spoke. Sitting on the bench weie
Judges Troup, Sears, Sutton, Kennedy and
Hedick. Judges Day and Estelle were pre
vented by stress of work from attending.
brassl ktarts for Himalayas.
BOMBAY. April 10-Tlie duke of
Abruzzi arrived here today from Mar
seilles. He at jnce sta. ted rorthward on his
Look this list over,
Terms Only A Dollar A We$k.
Out-of-town prospective buyers always recelv.e prompt and courteoua at
tention when dealing with ua. The above bargains In SMOHTIY liSKD
PIANOS are not restricted to city buyera. You may participate In these of
ferings If you write at once. Catalogue and Price I.lxts ree.
Schmollor & Kludllor Piano Co.
1311-1313 Farnam St. Phinci Uoug. 1625-lnd. A162S
Expert tuning, moving, repairing. First-class service always assured it
you leave your order with ua. Call or phone. Planus rented 3.00 a month
May Buy the
Institute is Inquiring: About Wind
sor Place Holdreg-e May Pur
chase Barton Residence.
Friends of the Child Saving Institute
have opened negotiations for the purchase
of Windsor Plsce. the Oeorg W. Holdrege
home, as the Ideal site for the new home
of the institution.
The property passed Into the hands of
Thomas Matters a week ago for MO.O0O and
a number of friends and contributors to the
Institute have approached Mr. Matters on
the proposition of securing the property for
the Child Saving Institute. It is understood
the property will be sold to the Institute
and a substantia! donation made, which Is
influencing . friends tp urge the selection
of the site.
"The Child Saving Institute has talked
of securing the property, -but this will not
Interfere with the present plans of dis
posing of the property bought from Mr.
Holdrege," said Mr. Matters. "I have
planned for seven houses to be erected on
the west front of the property which is on
Thirty-third street. The old home of Mr.
Holdrege will not be wrecked, but sold.
Other buyers have already spoken for the
property facing Hanacom park, but even
with these plana In a piece of property
this slse, a home for the Child Saving in
stitute might be arranged."
The Holdrege property consists of fifteen
lots overlooking Hanscom park, one of the
most beautiful places in Omaha. Within a
week is will probably be divided into
several tracts unless kept as one place by
the Child Saving institute.
Mr. Holdrege will buy a residence closer
in, and dealers,' Saturday, thought the Guy
C. Barton property on Thirty-fifth and
Farnam street was the residence he had
Births and Deaths.
Births J. H. Hicks, Methodist hospital,
boy; Jesso Redlck, 3Kli Cass street, girl;
l.yman T. Crossman, t20 South Twenty
fifth avenue, boy; James Dahl, 716 South
Previous to moving we will sell our
entire stock out clean. We will not take
any of our present stock into our new
You cannot afford to miss this bargain
$30 Suits and
Raincoats . . $24
$25 Suits and
Raincoats . . $20
$20 Suits and
Raincoats . . $16
$5 Trousers . $3.50
$1 Underwear . 80c
BOURKE'S CLOTHING SHOP,
319 S. 16th St;
then tall and examine our entire
Former Price Sale Price
$250 Dyer & Howard, rosewood case, $75
$375 Crown, mahogany case $185
$350 Ivers & Pond, ebony case $90
$300 Upright, oak case $85
$800 Hardman Grand $450
$1,500 Steinway Concert Grand Bargain.'
Fortieth street, girl; Armold Elder, SftJO
Francis street, girl: George A. Wolburh,
317 North Fifteenth street, boy; Karl John
son, Z'iS Corby street, boy; Tony Barnnn
2Mj Douglas street, boy; Tatrlek Q'Dnn-
nen. zt;: xNorin .twenty-seventh avenue
Deaths Robert Skinner, 1S0 Ohio street,
8 months; Mark Jones, Fortieth street a-rnl
Popplelon avenue, 62; Emma E. Hlldlngnr
1714 North Twenty-sixth street, IS; Jamea
Hogarth, 171S Dodge street, 96; Clarence II
Hellenherg, Central boulevard, 17; Hedda,
A. Carlson. 1646 South Twenty-eighth Street,
62; Mrs. Swan Anderson, Thirty-fourth
Ntrcet and Meredith avenue, ); Robert
l.lnde, 2682 Evans street, 15.
LITTLE GIRL DEFENDS HER
FATHERJN COURT ROOM
Child Resents Insinuations of Am.
tenr Sociologists that He Is
Annie Reiser, a girl 15 years of sge, de
fended her father In spirited fashion Sat
urday morplng In Juvenile court and the
little girl silenced for the time being two
or three nmatour sociologists whose Interest
In Tier case grew rapidly less.
"Is the father a drinking man?" Judge
Estelle had asked.
"He can't work without a drink odco In
a while," said the girl.
. Right here was where the sociologists
"That tells the whole story. Judge," vol
"What do you mean?" cried the Reiser
child. "My father Is no drunkard. What
business la It of yours If he takea a'drlnk
once In a while?" ,
The child Is not inclined to go to school
and her father prefers to have her work,
although the family Is well able to send
her tr school. The law In the matter Is
plain and Judge Estelle told her she would
hsve to go to school cither from her home
or take lessons at the Detention Home.
She chose the former.
Permits to wed have been granted
Name and Residence.
Ralph Hughes, Omaha
Martha Jorgensen, Omaha
Anton J. Rychly. Omaha
Mary Neldl, Omaha
Char'es J. Onderdonk, Denver
Laura Uadd, Denver
Gerald Avery, Omaha
Marie Sheffer. Omaha
James A. Tuip. Omaha
Hannah Coordt, Omaha
75c Underwear. 60c
50c Underwear . 40c
$2 Shirts . . . $1.60
$1.50 Shirts . $1.20
$1 Shirts ... 80c
50c B. V. D.
Underwear . . 40c
$2 Gloves . . $1.60
$1.50 Gloves. $1.20
stock goes nothing
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