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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 28, 1910)
Tlffi BEE: OMAHA, FIJI DAY, JANUARY 28, 1910.
DRIEF CITY NEWS
Save Boot Mat It.
Diamond tsYaUlsrs Klholtn, Jeweler.
. . Sjwoborla Certi'led Accountant.
Lighting rixtores, Burgess-Granden Co.
tlnehart, Vfcotograpker, Uih ft Farnam.
trlotly komt-mMI pUe, Jlar Grand Cafe
I860 n'atlonnl Lift UnniM oo. 1910
Charles K. Ady, Oeneral Agent. Omaha.
"Try We First For Fuel" Nebraska
Fuel Co., 1414 Farnam Bt. Both Fhonos.
altafrle tax Policies, eight drafts at
maturity. U. D. Neely. mwtier, Omaha.
Tout Hones- im Taiaaalaa In the
American 8afe Deposit Vamla in itia Baa
bulldng. II rents a bos.
The Vebraska Barings aad toa Ais'a
loana on hoinaa only la Douglas county.
Servlos prompt, terma reasonable. Board
of Trade building. 1803 Farnam.
Settlement tot Death Oeorgg Taylor,
" administrator of ilia estate of Josepn
A. Withe, haa compromised a ault with
the f'erro Conatructlon company, which
builds bridges, lor $1,760. Wlthee waa Killed
while working on a bridge which the Ferro
company waa putting up for the Union
Aibert Jflier Held for Trial Albert
Miles, who waa brought to Omaha frem
Kanaaa Uty on charge of grand larceny,
waived examination and waa Bent to the
district court for trial on a C00 bond.
The Allegation la that ha stole 142 from
Jessie Jones. The detectives have been In
quest of him for aome months.
- Funeral at Hleholaa Qentleman The fu
neral service of Nicholas Gentleman,
.who died Tuesday morning at 608 North
Twenty-fifth street, was held. Thursday at
9 a. m. at St. John's church. Rev. Father
Mronsgeest officiating, fhe pallbearers
were-Edward Smith, Tom Dean, Richard
Mullen, D. II. McCarthy, John Farley and
James McCaffrey. The interment waa in
the Holy Bnpulober oemetery.
Where Are Belatlvee of Wesley Daognn?
John A. Gentleman, owner of the under
taking establishment at 816 North Sixteenth
street, Is endeavoring to locate the rela
tives of .Wesley ' Dungan. Dungan died at
the county hospital January 19 and the
body' has been lying at the undertaking
rooma since. Me Is aald to have a wife
and three brothers In the city, but so far
Mr. Gentleman haa not been able to dis
cover their whereabouts.
Seho of Dunn's Disbarment An echo of
I. J. Dunn'a disbarment was sounded in
district court when a mandate from the
supreme -court reached the clerk's office.
It la an order" for an execution In favor of
' Ann'' J. Robinson . ; against the city of
Omaha..' The-mandate states that the ap
peal from district court" Is not allowed and
Judgment In favor of plaintiff Is affirmed.
This is- the, appeal wherein Mr. Dunn drew
down the wrath "of the supreme court by
his remarks. The Judgment In question
was for 11,640.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Burlington Road Building Twenty
NEW DEPOT PROMISED SOON
, " RevV J. 1 . -Wfttiauae Testifies.
Rev. I. W. Williams, Huntington, W. Vo..
writes v as .follows: "This is to cerify
that 1 used Foley Kidney Remedy for
netvous exhaustion anl kidney trouble and
am free lo say that Foley's Kidney Remedy
will do all that you claim for it." Bold by
COUCH'S DEATH AN ACCIDENT
Coroner's Jnry Returns This Verdict
mm trFall Which Proved
The" Inquest held at the office of Coro
ner Willis Crosby last night over the body
of George Couch resulted In a verdict as
follows: . ' That the said George Couch
from the testimony offered, came to his
death by falling on the basement floor In
the bath rooms at the corner of Fifteenth
and Douglas streets. In the etty,of Omaha,
county ofvDaglas,'i. state of" Nebraska!'
We also find that said death was purely
accidental and occurred on January 26.
V Relatives of the dead man have taken
his body to Spencer, la., where the burial
will be hold.
LUMBERMAN LAID AT REST
Fnnernl of Henry F. Cady Held at
Residence In Life, with Many Well
Known Men in Attendance.
The funeral of Henry F. Cody was held
yesterday afternoon at his late home, 106
Boutin .Thirty-sixth street, and was con
ducted by Rev. T. J. Mackay of All Saints'
chureh. Representatives of the Masonlo
fraternity, the Elks and Woodmen of the
World organisations and many prominent
The pallbearers were Charles Cox, G. W.
Planter, F. 8. Knapp. J. 6. White, Graham
Bradley and Robert Purvis.
The Distinguishing Feature of
Oeomulelon , 18 ' Its CURATIVE
QUALITY, ' Which All Other
being a germ disease, a treatment that
Will destroy the germs and restore
luch waste at has resulted from their
presence must, In the nature of things,
Effect a cure, ; '
Neither MEDICINE nor FOOD,
ilona, in thcmeelres, will cure Con
luTttptfon bnt. In . combination with
jure air and correct living, they will.
Jot , '
'X .: W Mtrst feed the Blood
md through, it the lungs. It is upon
Ibis principle that the wonderful
Ooiutiiimtion of Medicine and Food
tnovrn a OZOMULSION is based for
tie . i ,
FlrovenUon as Well m Cure
it Grip. . Pneumonia, Chronic Coucha.
Solds, Weak Lungs and all Pulmonary
Disease. ' It embodies the healing
power 'Jf Medicine with the rebuilding
in a rejuvenating powers or Food.
, Oaoroulslou Is known, recommended
ind sold by worthy druggists every.
vnere in 10-01. ana s-ox. Dottles.
Always ask for Ozomulston by name.
,. That- all may experience for them
lelves what this exclusive preparation
will do, a 3 oa. Trial bottle will be
tent br mail to all who send their ad-
tress, by postcard or letter, to the Ozo-
toulslon Co.i 4S Pearl Bt.. New York.
,uuu I UK m ho tlnd their piw.r te
MPDVpC work nJ youthful vigor
- gene ss resuu or over
wwi er mental xen iob ouvuia take
ORAT'S NEK Vl FOOD PILLS. They wlj
ansae yoo eat ana steep ana no a aaas
tl Bon t boxes li t by mail.
IKEUUI ft toCOsTaTXT.fc DIUQ CO,
wor. teui us vunge Bireeia.
. owa pava oo Hras t,
OoS, 161 and Hasaey St. Oiukt. Van.
J. J. Brren Prepaxlns; New Ordinance
Cnverlng; Entlm 1.1st of M lm
4fnrMort Police Search
The Chicago. Hurllngton eV Qtilnry rail
road Is building a new rouml house on the
site of the old structure, which was con
sumed by fire early In the autumn of last
The new building la to be 90x100 feet and
of the height of two stories. The material
to be used Is brick and concrete, thus mak
ing a fireproof building. This round houso
will accommodate twenty or more engines
and promises to be one of the most sightly
buildings of Its kind In the South Omaha
yards. It will be completed at on early
date as the need for It Is Imperative. The
cost of the new structure complete Is esti
mated at about H5.000.
This building Is not the only one con
templated by the Burlinslon in South
Omaha. A new depot at Thirty-sixth and
L streets has been promised as soon as
the O mail iv ft Council Dluffs Street rail
way has completed the extension of the
Une on West L. street. This line will be
completed about May 1 If the weather of
the early spring Is at all favorable. Con
sequently the new depot will be con
structed during the coming sranon.
The cost of this depot will probably be am
much as $10,000. It Is a structure, which
has long been deolred fttid It would doubt
less have been constructed had there been
any street car connection with the centers
of Omaha and South Omaha.
Dogs In Police t'trrle-s.
The dog, the companion of man, figured
prominently In police affairs yesterday.
As a result one dog Is In Jail and In an
other case one man Is in Jail. The dog
which Is In jail appears to be a veritable
cur quite as far below the respectable rep
resentatives of his kind as usually applies
In the case of tho higher, order of beings.
This dog tore Mr. S. C. Schrlgley's dress
in an attempt to bite her as she was pass
ing on the street
In the other cane Jue buUun Is tu Jail
charged with cruelty to animals. He threw
a dog out of the second story window of
a house and broke Its leg. He was arrested
on complaint of the neighbors.
Mew Misdemeanor Ordinance.
Judge J. J. Breen has prepared a new
ordinance covering the subject of mis
demeanors and affixing a system of fines
and penalties to Insure the observance of
the articles. The ordinance contains many
The opening sections refer to the preser
vation of parks, parked streets and trees
by making it a misdemeanor to Injure or
remove any tree, shrub or flower, also any
sod In any park or along any public street.
it is a misdemeanor to enter nnnn ih
private grounds of the city whether the
same be occupied or not, to lie on the gross,
or- to enter on empty house without au
It Is a misdemeanor to throw any rubbish
In the public streets pr to drop the peel of
fruit or fruit itself on any sidewalk.
Penalty Is prescribed for allowing waste
paper to accumulate. It Is prohibited to
allow any horse or other animal to run at
large In the . streets or on vacant lots.
Chickens are prohibited within the olty
limits lfthey r-at large. It is unlawful
to . leave any horse unhitched upon the
streets. It Is unlawful to drive at a furious
pace or In any manner higher than the
usuaj speed of .troyel.. It is a memeanor
to act cruelly toward any animal by over
loading, overdriving, abuse or neglect
All Illicit practices or soliciting on the
part of women or their agents Is forbidden.
One of the most important sectkms of
the ordinance takes note of the places of
amusement and Is directed toward the mov
ing picture shows. It prohibits any im
moral or degrading presentation or act.
Another section of the ordinance prohibits
bakers of the city selling a single loaf of
bread which contains less than sixteen
ounces of substance when baked, or to sell
a double loaf which shall contain less than
Y. M. C. A. Notes.
The next number of the toung Men's
Christian association lecture course will
be February 8. The lecturer will be Ralph
Parlette. the press humorist. Some who
have held course tickets have forgotten
the dates, but it Is hoped that they will
be present one week from next Tuesday
night to hear the kind of lectures every
body likes. Remember the date, get out
your tickets and If you are one who has
not paid for the tickets as yet send the
money to the association, It needs It.
Magic City tiosslp.
Peter Palltlka Is building a residence at
Thirty-fifth and F. streets.
Charles and Herbert Franek have en
tered the military academy at Ullss, Mo.
The South Omaha Commercial club will
meet Thursday noon at the Greer hotel.
Jetter's Gold Top B?er, delivered to nv
part of city. Fred Heffllnger. Tel. South lt4
W. I Wagoner, Forty-first and Harri
son streets. Is erecting a new 14,000 dwell
ing. H. J. Skognutn, Eighteenth and H streets.
Is building two houses at a ooat of 2,000
Winona lodge No. 2206, Modern Brother
hood of America, will give a box social
A. Kautsky was arrested yesterday on
charge of stealing brass from the Cudahy
The home of A. E.- Lempke, 807 North
Twenty-third street is quarantined on ac
count of scarlet fever.
A concert of many voices by the Maen
nerchor of Omaha will be presented at the
South Omaha High school auditorium
For Sale One oak dining room set (9
fleces) and one oak hall tree. A bargain,
nqulre at 1028 North 2d St, So. Omaha.
Angellue Mills and Nora Wilson were
fined yesterday and In lieu of that given
a sentence of JO and 15 days in the county
Jail for false testimony In police court.
The South Omaha police are looking for
Walter Peck to inform him thnt hi. ui,a
at Des Moines Is dying, suffering from '
appeiiuiuiiin. me man was last heard of
in South Omaha. The mother telegraphed
to the nollce last night to have him lo
cated If possible.
Some Things You Want to Know
The English Elections The Tariff Reform Issue.
The phrase "tariff reform-' In English
politics means exactly the opposite of what
it means In the I'nlted States. In England
tne "tariff reformers" are those who pro
pose to establish protection as the guiding
principal of the British customs system
Instead of free trade. The principle of
free trade, for which the Anti-Corn Laws
league, under the leadership of Cobden and
Bright, made such a memorable fight has
been accepted for many decades as the
settled policy of the United Kingdom. In
Amerloa the "tariff reformers" are those
who believe In a reduction Of the tariff
duties from a protective principle to a
merely revenue scale, or to free trade; al
though they have been almost entirely
swallowed up by the "tariff revisionists,"
who believe In a reduction of the tariff
duties, but In maintaining the protective
Customs duties In Engtand are laid on
spirits, tobacco, sugar, tea and other, non
cc'mpntlrig articles. It Is the nearest ap
proach to free trade existing In any great
nation. The first note of dissatisfaction,
with the system was sounded In Birmlng-hem-
about seven or eight years ago, and
In 1908 Mr. Joseph Chamberlain organ
ised the Tariff Reform league. This or
ganization, working Independently of party
because neither conservatives nor liberals
would have anything to do with It, has
succeeded in creating a great public senti
ment In favor it protection. The result of
the present election cannot properly be con
strued to be the verdict of the people on
this question, since so many other Issues
were Involved. But It Is not to be dis
puted that Mr. Chamberlain and his Tariff
Reform league were successful in forcing
the conservative party to adopt tariff re
form as Its .-.Met slogan In the battle
against the budget
"Hat'ds off ;he people's food!" "Tax
land, not loaves!" These and similar cries
from the radicals were met by tory argu
ments: "Tax the foreigner!" "Tariff re
form means bett?r times!" "Protection
means higher wages and more work!"
Everywhere and all the time during the
campaign the tariff was a live question.
When the liberal .speakers denounced the
House of Lords, almost the only hostile
remarks from the audience would he from
some enthUHlaitic believer In protection.
It Is not the Intention to discuss In this
article the relative merits of tariff reform
and free trade In England, but the Ameri
can onlooker could not fall to be amued
by the campaign conducted for and against
protection. It was like a moving picture
review of all that has been said and done
about the tariff In America from the time
of the Walker tariff to the day of the
1 he tariff reformers, which means
practically all of the conservatives, ad
vanced two reasons and one excuse for
their new faith In protection. They de
clared It necessary to protect British man
ufacturers from the competition of
products of cheap factories and poorly paid
labor of other countries; they declared It
the part of wisdom to tax the foreigner
Instead of the Englishman; and they said
It was a substitute for the land tuxes and
other objectionable features of the budget.
In-. support of these doctrines, with amus
ing Inconsistency, but not without dis
tinguished precedent, they appealed to the
voters by speeches, by posters, by leaflets,
and by songs, to support the conservatives
because the liberal government had taxed
tobacco and beer. '
The liberals. In opposing the protective
idea, made the most of the proposed taxes
on breadstuff, and devoted most of their
argument to the cost of bread. "Tax land,
not loaves," was tha burden of their song.
"Tariff reform will make happier dukes,"
screamed the posters, developing the
charge that the dukes, objecting to the tax
on their lands, wanted protection in order
to put the tax on the poor man's loaf. The
liberals shouted that England had grown
to be the greatest manufacturing nation
and the richest nation on earth under free
trade, and then, with that delightful In
consistency which seems to attend both
sides of a tariff fight, they declared that
England was already ground Into poverty
by the landlords and could not afford to
bear another penny of taxation.
The liberal speakers could Justify their
demand for relief of the poor, and main
tain that English laborers were the best
paid In the world, all in the same speech,
without any apparent effort. The conser
vative speakers, equally resourceful, found
no difficulty whatever In explaining that
a tariff duty on wheat could, no.t possibly
Increase the price of bread, since the tax
Is paid by the foreigner, and In the same
speech denouncing the government for in
creasing the cost of the poor man's tobacco
by the Imposition of a higher customs duty.
The United States and Germany, as the
two greatest high protective tariff coun
tries, were used freely by both parties to
prove every side of every qustlon. The
conserva'lves said protection would mean
high wagee and plenty of Jobs, in support
of which statement they referred to the
working men In the United States, always
with work to do and always getting fabu
lously high wages. JThe liberals retorted
with the statement that the cost of living
was so high In America that the differ
ence In wages was really In favor of the
British workmin and denying that the
Americans always had Jobs. Some of
them went far enough to say that there
were is many unemployed tn the United
States as in England. To this the con
servatives replied (hat the farms of the
south and west. In America always needed
laborers; thereby bringing down upon
their heads the wra hy demands of the lib
erals that the land In England be opened
to opportunity for tmall farmers.
At the close of the campaign the whole
Issue seemed to be .centered In the great
black bread question. The liberal speakers
md pres charged that prototlon would
mean black br:ad and hors'f!eh for the
working man, as la eaten in protected
Germany.- Ignoring th horseflesh, the jw
tire conservative csmpaian took up cudgels
In defrnse of black bread.. A grocer, "by
special appointment to his. majesty, the
king," testified that , the king ate black
rye bread. The conservative papers all
said that what was good enough f3r the
king was good enough for the likes of
Lloyd-George, and that that ought to settle
It But the radicals' kept up the outcry
against black- bread and apparently the
entire English .public cantered all Its
thought on. the relative merits of wheat
and rye bread. -
A feature of the tariff reform campaign
was the opening of "dumping shops" In
various cities all over the country. An
empty store room would be hired and its
windows filled with all sorts of imported
manufactured goods, all of which came
Into England free of duty. The public was
Invited, by placard, to estimate how much
British workmen got for making these
American shoes or these German cooking
utensils, or this French fabrlo, and the
like. The argument was clinched by pla
cards showing how many Jobs would be
given to British workmen at so much
wages if all these things were kept out by
a protect've tariff.
These "dumping shops" made a power
ful appeal to the people, and they set the
other side wild wl'.h anger and despair.
There has been a long campaign of ad
vertising In England In favor of British
made goods, and it has had a profound
effect Everywhere one sees appeals for
patronage on the patriotic ground of sup
porting home industries and employing
home labor. The "dumping shops" took
advantage of this sentiment
In Llecester the liberals played a sharp
trick on the terles. They rented the upper
story of the "dumping shop" and covered
I', over with placards which explained Ihe
exhibits In the window below to be a
powerful argument in' favor of free trade.
The voter might stand outside, see the
foreign goods and then by the two sets
of placards reach the conclusion that tariff
reform would either 'save or wreck the
In London one "dumping shop" displayed
a chair marked with a card "Made in U.
S. A." It developed that the chair was
of (a particular sort made only In a fac
tory in the immediate' neighborhood. Work
men from the chair .factory Identified the
chair and forced ' the t tariff reformers to
take it out of the window. ; That particular
"dumping- shop" at 6nc 1 '' f ell Into dls
epute. ' ' 3 ' ; ,-
Almost every Englishman who has been
In the. United Sta"tesr,baa written a card
to the newspapers, sometime during this
campaign, for the purpose of comparing
prices in ..the two countries. They were
about equally divided in opinion as to
which country has the higher prices. One
letter writer said that' he had lived in the
United States with his family for seven
teen years, and that while he always hod
his clothes made, in England because he
liked the fit his old London ' tailor gave
him, yet he had bought a suit of olothes
In Atlanta for $9.76 which waa perfectly
good. He did not give the Atlanta tailor's
name and address.
Of course each side has accused the
other of all shades and degrees of dema
(ogy, perhaps not without reason. The
liberals used hundreds' of thousands ef a
leaflet which ' read, after giving statistics
from various countries: "Protection means
less wages for a longer day's work." And
the conservatives counted as a trump card
their leaflet which bore the legend:
"Dearer baccy, dearer bread, dearer liv
ing, dearer dead, dearer whisky, beer and
gin. Is what you get when the Rads are
in. "Vote for tariff reform. The for
eigner pays the tax."
Tariff campaigns appear to be conducted
on the some general 11r.es in all countries.
t nxDZKio . XABxnr.
Tomorrow The Sagtlsh Elections How
the rarUes right.
PACKING OUTPUT INCREASES
Total Western llaaarhterlna; Conald.
rnbly More Than for Pre.
CINCINNATI. Jan. 27,-(SpeclaI Tele-
gram.)--Price Current says: There has
been some Increase In marketing of hogs,
but there continues to be a large deficiency
In the comparison with a year ago. Toial
western slaughtering total M0. 000 hogs, oom
pared with 4SO.O0O the preceding week and
746,000 last year. Since November I the
total la e.160,000, as against S.806,000 a year
ago. Prominent plac-s compare as follows:
This Season. Lost Tear.
Chicago 1.S45 0U0 S.OA6.000
Kansas City 70.000 1. It 004
South Omaha MS.toO SlOOuO
St. Louis (HO 000 C70 0U)
u Josvpn...., 4M,tt) 4M)0u0
Indianapolis ' X75.0UO 575.0 4
luiisauaee iwouo 4H0 0U0
Cincinnati lftrtitu ikiin
Ottumwa Urf.OM) '2a)0iM
Cedar Kaplda li o0 po oon
Sioux City lS7.0u) JiOOi.0
FaulV 17SWX .0
CUveland 1st. 000 joi.000
Children like Cbaniberlatn'a Cough Rem
edy and It is prompt in affect as well as
pleasant to take.
Makes Country Appear like Plutoc
racy to Have Only Rich Men
in Diplomatic Service.
WASHINGTON, Jon. 17. A mbassodars
from the United States to foreign countries
should be better paid, according to Presi
dent Taft, who. In an after dinner address
last night to tha National Board of Trade,
declared that it was a shame that with all
the wealth of the United States nobody
but a millionaire could today afford to
accept a post as its ambassador.
The president also spoke In favor of the
purchase by the government of homes
abroad for our representatives to foreign
countries. He asserted that while the coun
try was In name a democracy, It made It
appear like a plutocracy for It to send
abioad oS,!y men of great wealth, because
men of marked ability but limited means
could not afford to accept the positions.
He humorously declared that the president
was the "only properly paid official of the
Other speakers at the banquet were Senor
De La Banra, ambassador from Mexico,
who spoke of the wonderful development
of this country and of his own country
as well, and of the friendship existing be
tween them. ; y
The board today warmly endorsed Presi
dent Taft's approval of legislation for the
upbuilding of an American merchant ma
rine and also th president's recommenda
tion for postal savings banks. Rivers and
harbors improvements were urged.
The board deallned at this time to favor
parcels post measure, mainly for fear of
creating a further deficiency In the Poat-
HOME MADE MEDICINE FOB KIDNEYS'
LIVER AND BLADDER
Oo to any good drug store and buy a
one-half ounce. vial Murax oompound In
original sealed package, one-half ounce
fluid extract Buchu, six ounces good, pure
gin. Mix together and you have the best
medicine that can be had for kidneys,
liver and bladder. Shake bottle well each
tlipe and take one to two teaspoonfuls
three times a day after moois.
This will quickly cure symptoms such
as backache, rheumatic pains In the Joints
or muscles, frequent or highly colored ur
ination, scalding urine, 'put fines under the
eyes, dlssiness, dimmed vision, etc Chronic
rheumatism, Brlght's disease and dread
diabetes arc thus prevented. v
The above mixture oofs directly on the
kidneys by cleansing trieae sponge like
organs and restores their function of filter,
ing urio add and poisonous waste matter
from the blood.
If people only knew the Importance of
caring for these neglected, overworked or
gans, much suffering would be avoided
and many lives lengthened. Adv.
MRS. DRAPER SMITH RESIGNS
PLACE INW0MAN'S CLUB
Will Give All Her Time to Inspection
of Child Labor Department
Dlaennses "Social Hygiene."
Mrs. Draper Smith yesterday announced
her resignation as chairman of the social
science department of the Omaha Woman's
club. Mrs. ' Smith's resignation was read
at a meeting of the department held at the
quarters of the club In the first Congrega
tional ehurch, the meeting having for Its
bbject a general discussion of "Social
Hygiene." Mrs. 8mi'.h resigns because she
intends to devote all her time to work as
an Inspector of child labor, under the law
which she and the social science depart
went of the olub were largely instrumental
In having passed. Her successor will b
chosen by the executive committee of the
"Social Hygiene" was discussed at the
meeting by a number of speakers, who at
tacked the problem from almost a many
points of view. Those who expressed them
selves were Judge Lee 8. Estslle, Huperln
tendtnt Davidson, Mrs. E. W. Nash. Miss
Isabelle Lowden, Mrs. IL H. Heller and
Mrs. P. J. Burnett.
now sings only for the Victor
The great Scotch comedian, who is now
the highest-priced and most famous enter
tainer in the world, was so delighted with his
Victor Records, which he says "are simply
to the life' that he has signed a contract
to henceforth make records only for the
And the new Victor Records of his
amusing songs and specialtiesjust issued
are better than ever before, because
they are made by the new Victor pro-
cess oi rct-uruing. A?Qr
pressed with the vast improvement
in me lone-quaiity 01 victor
Records that he made over all
his old records, so that not only
his latest hits, but all of his
songs, will be brought to you
absolutely true to life.
! Something in tha Bottle for the Morning
"They edere me
whoa I've got mf
trousers on, bat
ttity tare sat in my
I Lot Lassie) (Mr Scotch Bluebell)
Stop Yer Ticklin', Jock
Warning Kilts (That's the Reason Noo' I Wetr
skua mvsm :
70000 Foo' th Noo' (I've Something in the
70001 He Was Very Kind to Me
70002 I Lot n Lassie (My Scotch Bluebell)
70003 MacGregor's Toast
70004 Rob Roy Macintosh)
7000J Softest o' the Family
70006 She's Ma Daisy
70007 Wedding o' Lauchie McGraw
70003 Wedding o' Sandy McNob
70009 When I Get Back Again te Bonnie Scotland
tt Any Victor dealer will gladly play these records for .you. Ask specially to liear
Wearing Kilts" (60004) Lauder's funny explanation of why he wears a kilt.
If you have an old Lauder record, take it to a Victor dealer's for comparison, and
note for yourself the wonderful advances recently made in the art of Victor recording.
Out today 1$& -.
Ask any Victor dealer for a February supplement which gives a detailed description
of each record.
To get bet results, use only Victor Needles on Victor Records.
uumj uiu u u- u u no yuoiu uu uu uju :
n m m
Hits" are here! I
The 15 "Lauder
They're even better thn tha Victar Talking Michlna Co. claims
them ta ba. If you wera not lucky enough ta hwa heard th real
"Lauder" at the Auditorium, then hear hm here FREE any
time. Bye and bye yeu'll feel embarrassed if you don't own a
"Victor" Talking Machine your visiters have grown to EX
PECT entertainment of this sort; shsw yourself to ba up-to-date
and provide your guests, your family, yourself, with "Lauiar"
vaudeville, a well as all other noted song and speech. WHEN
EVER you want It. We have the largest stock of "Victor" Talk
ing Machines in Nebraska We have over 100,003 catchy, capti
vating records We have an enticing eat piym mt plan to effer
you If you cara for a machine. Own one pleas yourself new.
"Distributers of Victor Talking Machines'"
15th and Harney Streets GEO. E. MICKEL, . 334 Broadway
Omaha Council Bluffs
At the Theaters
Moat Woneerfnl Heal In.
After suffering many years with a sore.
Amos King, Port Byron, N. Y., waa cured
by Burklen's Arnica Salve. 25o. For sale
by Beaton Druf Co.
Harry Leaner Troupe nt the Andt
torlum. Omaha got a taste last night of the Wil
liam Morris brand of vaudeville, and
rather liked it. It Is hardly likely that
Mr. Morris will serve us regularly with
an "all star" bill, suoh as this, but If he
will only approach It, his advent to the city
will be welcomed,
Harry Lauder was naturally the main
Incident of last night's entertainment, but
by no means was he all of It. Four other
acts were presented, each enjoyable In Its
way and each getting hearty applause.
First of these was Cyrano, the Juggler.
He works fast and clean, and In handling
balla shows himself very expert. M ile.
Bertha Is a violinist of excellent accom
plishments, and well deserved the encore
to which she responded. Julian Eltlnge Is
lonely In his eminence as a female imper
sonator, so far ahead Is he of all others
in his Une. His contribution to the even
ing was a real delight.. The Marimba band
is offered perhaps as a novelty. It serves
to show what takes tha place of music
among the Guatemalans, from among
whom the orgonlsaUon is recruited. On an
instrument, which seemed to be a oross
between a xylophone and a dulclrtier. four
nimble players performed a number of
pieces that served to exhibit the possibili
ties of the Instrument, and at least proved
the patience of the quartet In rehearsals
Then eame Lauder, a genius for fun. . He
simply presents some Scotch types In a
humorous way, but it is a kindly, whole
some humor, with no element of alowning
In It, and no taste of bitterness. Beginning
with his song of MaNab's wedding, and
ending with "I Love a Lassie," he spends
the greater part of an hour on tha stage,
cleverly maintaining his pose and achiev
ing results as an entertainer no other has
as yet attained. And when he said good
bye, It was with a promise that he'd come
again, and that "we'll meet again, some
Ither nlcht, for auld lang yne."
The audience last night was large, more
numerous than any of the Omaha theaters
could well aocommodate, and It was warm
enough to bestow most liberal applause
on eaoh of the performers, and especially
on Mr. Lauder. y
RIFENBERG HAS LONG RECORD
Man Aceased ef Murder nt Alnevrorth
line Duped Several
LEAD. 8. D.. Jan. 17. tSneclan That th
career of Oeorge Rlfenberg, alias George
wuson, now held in Brown eountv, Ne
braska, Jail at Alnsworth on a charge of
murder, will bring, to light an Interesting
story of matrimonial dupes. Is the opinion
of W. N. Ely, state's attorney at Alns
worth, who Is here looking ud the record
Rlfenberg Is charged with killing Jacob
Davis, a well known Alnsworth cttlsen,
there on December 17 In a particularly
brutal manner, the motive being apparently
robbery. Recently the states attorney
learned that Rlfenberg had a history In
the Black Hills and came here to ferret
According to the records at Fort Meade,
Rlfenberg was a private there two years
ago. Last November he oame to this olty
with his young wife, a respectable rtinr.l.
girl whom he had married at the post, bis
visit here being to permit his wife to have
attention while she save birth tn nhiM
The day after Rlfenbeig dlaappeared, de
serting his wire and baby and the army.
He was next heard of at Hot Springs,
where he made love to a young girl and is
alleged to have Induced her, under the
premise of matrimony, to give him f7(,
when he again dropped out of sight.
He was next heard of In Alnsworth,
where he courted a third glr) and was ta
have married her the day after the murder.
Now Ely Is on the trail of more matri
monial affairs be believes Rlfenberg. under
the alias of Wilson, to have engaged In.
Mrs. Rlfenberg, the deserted wife. Is still
living In Lead, but will not press airy addi
tional charges against her husband even
should he be acquitted, (the alleges that
he borrowed considerable money from her
during their short married life.
Rlfenberg Is to years old and Is fairly
O. T. Rogers, O. Q. Taylor, W. E. Rogers
of flalt Lake City, Mr. and Mrs. R. H.
Johnson, H. Pratt of Denver, 1.. Logunveii,
R. R. Napier and L. Poterson of Napier are
at the Henshaw.
W. A. Candy of Laramie, W. M. Saunders
of Hooper. Charles Klevle of Tulle, Tex :
T. P. Martin of Blair, A. Loveatedt of Well"
fleet, 8. A. Martin of Grand Vorka and K
L. Myers of Newport are at the Merchants'
HWnVng InBUmtimnt A mmiutmnli
M nwt form, la currant eocaal wusse nmyraved
ta the beat sunlit end punctually SaliveraJ wkn
Embossed Monogram Stationery
and other work emecMted el pric. lower thsa usually
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