Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 2, 1910)
TIIK BEE: OMAHA. SATURDAY. APRIL 2, 1010.
T.L.Gombs & Go.
The Extra Room and New
Customer Added Justify the
loss we take on the auction.
THOUSANDS of wonder
ful bargains going daily. Are
you missing them?
ENTIRE STOCK AT
YOUR OWN PRICE
Our Guarantee on
J 1520 Douglas St.
A FEV EXTRACTS fM
LHTERUO DR M
I'ATIKNTS ALL DOING WELL
Words of Praise For the Great
Specialist Front Many
The following extracts, taken from cur
rent letters to Dr. Mllen will give the
people of Omaha and surrounding terrl
1 tory an Idea of the great good being done
by this scientific and widely experienced
' physician. There is nothing strange about
Dr. Mllen' unvaried success It Is the re
sult of thirty years' active practice In and
continuous study of chronic ailments only.
IT. Mllen confines his practice strictly to
the treatment of gallstones, rheumatism,
epilepsy, goitre, dropsy, diseases of the
liver, kidneys, stomach, blood and other
aliionic and nervous disorders of men and
women. If you are suffering with any
chronic ailment. It Is your duty to yourself
' to consult a competent specialist. Dr. Mll
en has cured hundreds ., whom ordinary
- physicians pronounced hopeless. He makes
. no charge for consultation and examina
tion and accepts no cases which he cannot
ULCERS OF THE STOMACH.
11. WeckeKser, 412 East Koenlg street.
Grand Island, Neb., has been' suffering
with ulcers of the stomach for years he
commenced treatment with Dr. Mllen re
cently and In his last letter says that he Is
Charles Llnd of Mlnden, Neb., cured of
rheumatism by Dr. Mllen. In a recent let
ter ays: "I hope the other people whom
you are treating around here are cured as
quickly as I have been."
Mrs. Nan Brown. West Point, says:
"My rheumatism Is much better."
Mrs. Fred Stueve, Parkman, Wyo.,
writes: "I no longer have those horrible
Mrs. Sol Samiielyon of Newman Grove,
Neb., It. F. D. No. 1, also suffering with
gullxtones, writes Dr. Mllen: "Since start
. Ing to take your medicine I am feeling
Dr. Milen's treatment of gallstones con
sImIm of a simple but efftclent medicine,
harmtoes In Itself, which dissolves the gall
x to lie already formed and prevents the
formation ot others. Dr. Milen does not
us. the knife In the treatment ot gall
stones. ' STOMACH AND BOWEL TROUBLE.
Mis. R. 11. Henderson. Long Pine, Neb.,
who suffered with stomach and bowel trou
ble for years, states In a recent letter to
. Dr. Mllen: "I am gaining right along I
. feel I have much to be thankful for."
Kery day brings similar statements to
Dr. Mllen. What he Is doing for others he
can do for you don't be discouraged see
lilin. Remember consultation and examina-
ti in are absolutely free. Dr. Milen of the
Milen Medical Co., Is located at 42S Ramg.
bldg., 15th and Harney streets, Just op-
poHite th. Orpheum theater.
LESS THAU COST
2CS3 FARXAH ST.
TIME BASRSJN CLOSE RICE
Fint, Omaha and United States Na
tional Keck and Keck.
TEN HAVE DEPOSITS OF $52,737,673
The? Ala fthow Iacreae la l.oaa.
mm Pat lit Komi Rrporl ta
talted State Comptroller
ot tne Treaanry.
Omaha's ten national banks make quit
remarkable showing- In g alns In loans and
deposit over the corresponding time laat
rear and alio over January SI. which was
the date of the last call of a statement of
condition by the comptroller of the cur
rency. The call came Friday quite unex
pectedly, as the correspond Ins; call last year
came on April 28.
The call for a statement was for the
close of business March 29, and It Is a pe
culiar thins; that on that date the deposits
of nearly all the hanks were lower than
the days just preceding- or the days follow
Inf. but In 'spite of this all show a nice
Three of the largest banks are leading a
close race for supremacy. Last call found
the Omaha, National In the lead, but this
call placea the First National first, with
the ITntted Stale National but 1500.000 be
hind the Omaha National In deposits.
Gains In deposits of 14.111. Ml are eh own
by the banks In the following comparative
statement with the last call. January 81,
Msr. . '10. Jan. HI. '10.
First National $12.15.851
Omaha National 12.1OP.10R
United States Natll. 11.M7.1W0
Merchants National.. s.SM.filS
City National 1.M7.819
Nebraska National ... l.tW.SM
So. Omaha National.. 1.697.171
Union fltk. Tds. Nat. 4.171. 7
Packers' National .... 2,0 t0
Live Stock National.. 798.240
Totals $T6, 737,67:1
Gain In Deposits.
This Is the time of the year when the
bank deposits show an Increase, and al
though the call was about thirty days
later last year, the Omaha banks show a
gain In deposits of S2.685.71S In comparison
with that statement.
V 15 POSITS.
Msr. 29. '10. Apr. 29. (TV
First National Sl2.lMi.2M
Omaha National T.8S3.331
United States Nat'l.. Il.fil7.9fi0
Merchants National.. 6.K12.61B
City National 1.947.S19
Nebraska National .. 1.RX.1.SAS
Bo. Omaha National.. S.f97.17
Urlon Stk. Tds. Nat. 4.171.3S7
Packers' Nstlonal .... 2.V 2X0
Live Stock National.. 618.531
4H9 594 1
Totals. ...!..!.. ! S,"6.737,67S
Loans Go Way I'p.
Loans also show an Increase In com
parison with the last call, January SI, the
gain for the ten banks being $2,328,527.
Mar. 29. '10. Jan. SI. '10.
First National $ J.ffi.OHO
Omaha National 8 630.288
United States Nat'l. .M0.
Merchants National.. 4.673.624
City National 1.026.2f
Nebraska Nt!i .. 1.078.944
So. Omar.a 'aclonal. S.R1..W
Union Stk. Yds. Nat. 2,759.473
Packers' National .... 1.6ri.SSS
Live Stock National.. 618.531
Totals $38,004,371 $38,675,834
Comparison of Loans.
In comparing th. loans- with those of
the corresponding call April 28, 190?, the
banks show that they have $3,759,734 more
loaned out at this time than they then had.
Mar. 29. '10. Apr. 28. '09,
First National $ 7.832.080
Omaha National 7.863.31
United States Nat'l.. 8.6202R8
Merchants National.. 4,673.624
City National 1.0W.2O9
Nebraska National .. 1,073.944
So. Omaha National.. S 2fil.80f
Union Stk. Yds. Nat. 2.769.478
Packers' National .... 1.59R,6fi6
Live Stock National.. 618.631
Totals $38,004,371 $34,244,678
One large Omaha bank Is not Included In
the totals above shown, as the Corn Ex
change bank has not received Its charter
as a national bank, although It Is dally
expected. The bank will be designated as a
national bank within the next few days.
Y. M. C. A. SECRETARY TELLS
OF UNIVERSITY WORK
Mlckla-an Man Say. TS Per Cent of
Collra;. Men Fall to Intere.t Selves
In L'ItIo or Religions Work.
Carl II. Smith, graduate secretary of the
University Young Men's Christian associa
tion of the University of Michigan, was
In Omaha Friday, the guest of John R.
Webster, who entertained at luncheon at
the Omaha .club In his honor. .
"We have 1,800 members of the associa
tion at Ann Arbor, or about one out of
every four on the campus," said Mr. Smith.
"Of these 860 are quite active In the work
and ar. serving on committees. Wo have
an employment Dureau connected with the
association by which we furnish employ
ment fcf between 600 and 600 students dur
ing the school year. The religious part of
the work Is Intensely practical, as we have
forty-five group classes studying Christian
'Seventy-five per cent of college gradu
ate, fall to Interest themselves In any
civic or religious work when they leave
school and w. endeavor to show the men
their responsibility to the communities In
which they are to live. Since the first of
the year four members have decided to
go Into the ministry, three from the law
department and one from th. engineering,
and these have changed their courses to
prepare themselves for their life's work.
Twelve students since the first of the year
have decided to apply their professions In
the orient, backed by missionary mo
tives." Mr. Smith Is making a trip to the larger
cities of the middle west, coming to Omaha
from St. Paul and Minneapolis.
DEPOT MEN GET SWOLLEN
EYES FROM VIEWING LADIES
Mlk and Then Officer
Has an Ontlo Thai
"Say, lady, you dropped your handker
chief," said a small boy to a stately
matron at Union station.
"Did I?" asked th. woman as she looked
around to find the missing article. "Oh,
"Te! Te!" giggled the mischievous
"What are you laughing at?" demanded
the woman, whocould not find that which
she waa searching for. "Where Is my
"Some April fool took It," shouted the
lad and he ran away to try his luck on
The officials at both the Union and
Burlington stations hsd a good time play
ing jokes on each other. Fake messages
and telephone calls were used th. most to
get th. men to "bite" on th. Jokes. Jo.
Mlk. passenger director, said that he had
a Joke on Officer George W. Allen that
was no April fool. Mlk was laid up a few
days ago on account of a swelling under
his left eye, and the officer was Joking
him, saying that Mlk received th. bad
eye from staring at the good looking
women passengers. Friday Officer Allen
appeared with such a badly swollea fac.
that It mas necessary for htm to consult a
physician, so Jqe Mlk said, "I guess you
hav. betai looking at th. ladles as well
Some Things You Want to Know
When the wonderful notes of Tetrmslnnl's
voire echoed through the Manhattan Opera
house to the strains of "Lucia dl Lammer-
moor," and the cloying sweetness of Verdi's
"II Trovatore" were heard at the Metro-
polltan Opera house last Saturday night,
another memorable opera season came to
an end In America. It left muslo lovers
not only In New Tork, but In Boston, Chi-
cago, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washing'
ton and Several other cities further ad-
varced than ever before In tSelr ability to
appreciate dramatic art set to music,
iMever oerore in me nistory oi musical
America has grand opera taken such rapid
strides as In the last five months.
Indeed, so Important a factor In the artls-
tic life of America has grand opera become
that It is now being viewed as a financial
asset and there are rumors of a gigantic
comblnatlon-an operatic octopus. The
ground for these rumors Is to be found In
the fact that during the season just closed
a magnificent opera, house was opened In
Boston and before the baton waves again
In New York there will be a similar Instl-
tutlon In Chicago. Both of these are to
have "working agreements" with the
Metropolitan Opera house In New York. th.
millionaires' Institution. And only a few
weeks ago th. pres. of the east was filled
with statements and denial, concerning a
proposed consolidation or amalgamation of
Oscar Hammersteln's Manhattan Opera or-
ganlsatlon with the older Institution on
Broadway. In the discussion of this com-
blratlnn It was aft. that sama anch um.
nient has become absolutely necessary In
order to continue to produce opera ade- v"r ur" "
quately In America, as the efforts of the But tnl" rtv' mn th8 ,ovrs ' h
rival organisations have become so strenu- "chools Is as child's play In
ous that the salaries of Europe's song birds America compared with the riotous times
have soared to fabulous figures. As a con- whloh hav8 bn experienced on the con
crete example It may b. stated that Caruso tlnent' In prl- for tmP. when Wag
receives $2,000 for a single performance. nT'H "Lohengrin" was produced In 1891
while Tetrazzinnl. Mary Oarden, Mazarln. the "cones In and around the opera house
Bond. Geraldine Farrar and others are paid w,r most hame'ul- The French people
sums which would stagger the average Im- at that time were still extremely bitter In
presarlo of Italy. England. France or Get1- their feelings against all things German, as
many. The hot competition between the a tnelr crushing defeat In the
two companies permits artists to demand Franco-Prussian war. As soon as the plan
a certain number of performances each to produce "Lohengrin" was made public
season and the manager has to pay for lhere "reat Ptet ,d many of the
these performances whether or not he Is lners, thinking that discretion was the
able to give them during the year. It was better part of valor, became "111" and
to meet this problem of guaranteed per- delayed the performance many times. On
formances that caused both the Metropoll- th. night that It was finally produced there
tan and th. Manhattan organizations to w'r lmot as many policemen In the
atend their activities to Philadelphia and opera , house as there were auditors. The
New York pride. Itself upon being the
center of operatic appreciation In America,
and the source from which has sprung a
national love for dramatic music, but. as a
matter of fact, opera was founded In New
Orleans more than half a century before
New York had lta first gala night. The
Introduction of opera to America took
place in 1790 when Davis, a French refu-
ge. from San Domingo landed 'in New Or-
leans and offered opera at the Theater
d'Orleans. Soon the news of the success
of the venture was carried to France and.
as at that time operatic art was almost at
a standstill In Pari, owing to the up-
heaval ot th. French revolution, many ot
the greatest .Ingers of the dav embarked
In sailing vessel, and, after braving storms
and sea sickness, landed In New Orleans.
where thev , were nald hanrf-nm. ..Ion.
for the work. In 1836 a home for opera
Was built, and In the Crescent City this
was used until 1869. , when the present
ireeneh nnr hnnj on TJMii-Hon .lr..t ym
erected. . This building, which is still being
used, was where the great Pattl was first
recognlxed as the greatest soprano of her .
day. ' .
As compared with other forms, of enter
tainment and education In the theater,
grand opera 1. a comparatively recent In
stitution. It Is true that the Greeks are
supposed to have recited their tragedies
to a sort of chant, and that the Romans
did likewise, but opera as we know It had
Its birth in the sixteenth cetitury. Ot
course it did not spring full grown like
Minerva from the brow of some Jove-like
composer, but was preceded by what have
been termed "premonitory symptoms." one
of the most Interesting of which was a
grand ballet organized by the Pledmontese
violinist known ts Balthaaar de Beau-
joyeulx. . This ballet he called "Circe, ou
U Ballet Comique de la Reine," and It
was given on Sunday Ottober 15, 1681, In
the Palais du Petit-Bourbon In honor of the
marriage of the queen's sister. The plot
of this "premonitory symptom" Is of In
terest In comparison with the elaborate
torles of present day opera. A gentleman
hastening to announce the. reign of Peace
r.d Plenty to his Most Christian Majesty
s waylaid by Circe, and by her changed
Into a Hon. Half the gods and goddesses
of Olympus try to liberate him. but all
rrcar.s fall until the royal word works the
charm all a very palpable compliment to
However crude this work may have
been, our modern presentations do not ap
proach It In the magnificent settings and
LONGEST OF ELECTION DAYS
May 1 to 14 for Governor of Wise
Memorial Basaar Will Be
the Occasion. '
The longest election day ever known In
Omaha will occur May 1, and continue
until May 14, during which time the peo
ple will be given an opportunity to express
their preference for governor at the Wise
Memorial bazaar and fair. A regularly fitted
up voting booth,, with Judges, will have
place at the fair, and the vote will be
announced from day to day. For the pur-
pokes of this election the hospital rommlt
tee is arranging with the county commis
sioners for a voting machine. The com
missioners. It is stated, have recently se
cured from a voting machine concern the
oan of a machine which will prevent re
peating and it Is to have lta first trial at
the Wise fair.
The working mechanism of this "no-re
peater machine Is said to be as wonder
ful as the Wright airship. The inventor
has placed within the workings a secret
photographic arrangement which Is guar
anteed to register not only the voter as a
repeater, but to show a duplicate photo
graph of him In the event of his throwing
the voting lever and exposing himself to
OMAHA STANDARD WORLD-WIDE
Shibboleth of Mlsaloaarr Warfare
Everywhere, Say. Dr. C.
Rev. Charles K. Bradt. I). D. of Chicago,
central dlBtrlct secretary of the board of
foreign missions of the Presbyterian
church, arrived in Omaha Friday morning
from Mitchell, 8. D. He I. on his way back
from th. big laymen', missionary conven
tion there, and reports an enthusiastic
meeting at Mitchell.
While in th. city Secretary Bradt met
with th. local Presbyterian delegates to
the Omaha laymen's convention with ; a
view to continuing the interest In ,0
movement Inaugurated at th. recent
"The Omaha standard. Inaugurated at the
big Presbyterian missionary meeting held
here In 1907." said Dr. Biadt. "has be
com. th. war cry throughout th. world
and it. effect ! being felt everywhere
the cost of this first production. The
costumes were trimmed In solid gold and
silver an.l the ornaments were real items,
The ancient chroniclers ssy that the cost
of the production was 1.200,000 ecus. If this
meant silver ecus. It amounted to I72O.O0O;
f gold, $1,200,000. All the Tetresslnts. Nor-
dlcas, Melbas, Carusos, Sletaks and Far-
rars In the chorus could not total such a
sum for a single performance,
Xh woHr, fjrit .imon.pu opl.a WM
-jttM." th libretto by Rlnuoelnl and the
mulc by Perl. The performance was given
In Corsl's palace, Florence, and the pro
duction, which was private, was either in
1555 or 1597. authorities dlffarlna on this
p(Ant -Kuvmce: wltn the hbrttt0 by
Hnucclnl and tn) muslo bv Perl and r.0.
cIna erUy Bupposed t0 have bn
th, flr((t tloum ,tallan op,ra v,n m
pub0 p.rformjlnce. Thlll w al tne p,n,
pmlaCfl 0otob,r 8 1600 ud tn. occaBlon
w tn ot MaHa d9 Mpd1cl t0
H.nry JV ot
, , "
.hIare ,re cool8 of opera and U,4
rlV'lry moD them often become, very
J""'' During the past season there
h" ch Wckerin about th. alleged
ntron against th. G.nnan or
? Ch1 " th MatropoHton Opera
Tfu 7. " """roui
hat tn" Brt ? Deters finally had to
lve out ,orm" denl1' At th Manhattan
Pera house Mr. HammereUsIn confine.
to the modern French .chool. repr-
Mone. cuniser oi manon.
"The Juggler of Notre Danr," "Thais"
cunauuiur. iu. uauiioureu, i-Rrnea a pisioi
,n nls Pock" as well as a. baton In his
han1- Tn -illnce cam. provided with
ammunition, not stale vegetables and eggs,
but 8mu balloon 'le with evil smelling
S8-88 which were released. Theae floated
through the house, making the place almost
unbearable. Outside the cavalry had to
c!er tne sfee8 of the mob.
Th worlt of composing operas Is a gl-
ntle undertaking and as a rule involves
'e of ,abor- of course, there have been
exceptions. There was Handel, for ex-
ample, who composed "Rinaldo" In four-
,ften whlle R88lnl composed "The
H-bor or Seville" In thirteen days and
Ttl .. Gn ft,' U ,, a. wt avoir at Xt.tfr
,n comparison Wagner's labor of twenty
years on th "Melsterslngei- and the
"RlnKV may be mentioned,
Opera management and opera composV-
tlon are not nearly so lucrative as opera.
'ni'nB"' The Metropolitan Opera com
pany each year has a big deficit which Is
" ra" uud.iui. . rati
Hammersteln I. said to be mor. fortunate.
" " lom ol U,B 'llcr u"" "M "
lem cf bookkeeping. He deposits what he
gets In th. bank and draws his checks
If he has anything left in the bank at th.
end of tho season he knows that.lt has
been a profitable year; If he has to re
plenish his opera funds from a private ac
count, he knows that he ha. lost, but he
does not know except In a vague way
which operas have been profitable and
ahlrh have been money losers.
Caruso Is said to receive $200,000 a year
from the Metropolitan Opera company and
Pattl claims to have received $6,000 a night
for two seasons of sixty night each. Even
in the good old days of Jenny Llnd divas
were not underpaid. Here Is a copy of the
Llnd contract with Mr. Lumley In 184$:
"An honorarium of $24,000 for the season,
April 14-August 20; a furnished house, car
riage and pair of horses; a sum of $1,600
should she desire to have a preliminary
holiday in Italy; liberty to cancel her en
gagement should she feel dissatisfied after
her first appearance and an agreement not
to sing elsewhere for her own emolument."
Humored and petted and ilonlzed as they
are, grand opera stars often develop
Idiosyncrasies which they characterize as
th. outgrowth of temperament. This tem
perament often has peculiar ways of mak
ing Itself manifest. Handel on one occa
sion caught a prima donna by the scruff
of the neck and hung her suspended in mid
air out of a window until she acceded to
- it raiDiaio 9. SAiKiir.
Tomorrow Th. Oyster.
MADE JEFF DAVIS CAPTIVE
AND WINS HIS OWN FREEDOM
Clrll War' Hero Get. Off Easy In
Seattle When Arrested for
SEATTLE, Wash., April l.-Because
his discharge from the army shows that he
was one of the two men who captured Jef
ferson Davis In Savannah, Ga., forty-five
years ago, John Wolen, aged 70 years, was
released from the city Jail early today on
suspended sentence. Wolen was convicted
of "bootlegging." His discharge shows that
he served In Company E, Seventh Pennsyl
vania cavalry during the war.
FIRE AND POLICE ALARM IN
ew System Work. Smoothly Flr.t
Day and Look. I.Ike a
The fire and police alarm sj-stem which
the city of Omaha will use for the coming
five years Is now In successful operation.
The telephone has been added and every
thing worked very smoothly the first dsy.
No. 37 is the fire outlet for th. entire
telephone system and a call for this num
ber from any telephone will come to this
board in the Nebraska Telephone com
pany's building. A white light signals a
call from a patrolman from his telephone
and a red light above a white light means
a hurry cull for the patrol wagon.
There are two records for each call, so
there Is no possibility for a false entry. The
exact time and box number from a patrol
man is marked on an autoinotic register
and Is also written down by th. operator.
Fire calls also come In on No. 37 and the
operator touches a button which release,
every horse in every fire station in the
AYER'S liAIII VIGOR A
Ingram-' ES'lJS&lSX: Shrnv thte yrw doctor.
A.m'i Mlr Vimar mnlhl dutnM th. acTBIS
tlut cauat falling balr. It noori.hM th. half
bulha, mtorc. trxm to hmlta. Tb. bair stop
laiili.f out. grow bum. raptOly.
t.Hing out. grow mot. ruut. J- ----
Does not Color the Hair
"GOODYEAR RAINCOATS IEIGIM SUPREME"
A Shipment of 540 Men's and Women's
$20 to $35 Spring Sample Raincoats and Silk Coats
On Sale Tomorrow at
Received just in time for Saturday's business.
This shipment consists of our factory's spring samples in men's Cravcnettes and Rain
coats and in women's Cravenettes and Silk Coats.
These are this spring's models that were male to sell from $l!0.0() rtn rn rn
to $35.00 and you can choose any of these, at from v0i3U"m IZiJU
To get the choice we urge prompt buying, for at these prices the lot may not last for
many days. Orders by mail receive prompt attention when accompanied by check or
Goodyear Raincoat Co.
The Raincoat Stre" S. K. Cor. 16th and Davenport Sts.
TWO CARS LEAVE THE TRACK
Mail and Baggage Coaches Derailed
by Defective Frog. ,
NO ONE IS SERIOUSLY INJURED
Only Person Hart at All la Jo. L.
Koy, Baagaaemaa, Whose Bark
1. SlIaMly Sprained In
A baggage and mall car of a Northwest-
ern train leaving Union station a,t 7:60 for
the west were derailed about 200 yards
west of the Tenth street viaduct in Omaha,
Friday morning. The baggage car turned
completely over on Its side and the mall
car veered half-way over. The accident waa
caused by a defective frog, which ts be
lieved to have been too near the main
track to serve its purpose.
No one was seriously injured. Jo. L. Noy,
baggageman, sustained a sprained back, but
was able to go to his home In Council
Bluffs. He saw the crash coming and
leaped from his car, both trucks of which
flew th. track, while only the rear trucks
of th. mall car went off.
In the mall car were S. L. Anderson, D.
C. Dodds, A. L. Deland, J. N. Grant and
John Rlordon. All but Deland remained In
the car. H. jumped. None of these men waa
The conductor of the train waa J. D.
Russell, the engineer, E. J. Woods, and
fireman, F. A. Stelnbaugh. They were un
harmed. Likewise all the passengers es
caped without discomfiture, though many
of them were very much alarmed.'
: Wrecker No. 2780 wa. sent to the rescue,
and the wrecking crew worked until about
10 o'clock before the mall car was replaced
upon the rails. Superintendent C. H. Rey
nolds of th. Northwestern and Superintend
ent W. P. Cahlll of the Union Pacific,
were soon upon the scene, and directed
the work of getting the cars back upon
the tracks. Both officials said that it
was Impossible to tell Just how the acci
dent occurred, but Mr. Reynolds .aid that
when a train jumps the track at a frog
one always supposes that there Is some
thing the matter with that particular part
of the track. One of the train crew said
that the frog had been measured and
found to be defective.
' Boys' complete base ball suits free with
boys' clothing Saturday. Benson &
DR. LUWSDEN THINKS BEST '
TO MOVE. THE INTAKE PIPE
Believe. Better Water Could Be Se
cured to Extend Florence Mean.
of Supply. "
Dr. Leon L. Lumsde'n. Investigating the
Omaha water supply, visited the county
hospital as part of his plan of Investiga
tion. He is impressing the local officials
with the fact that when one of Uncle
Sam's public service experts Is put on a
job he goes plumb to the bottom of the
trouble, If there is any way ot getting
Dr. Lumsden has Intimated that It might
help to secure better water for Omaha If
the Florence Intake pipe were extended to
a point above where Mill creek empties
Into the Missouri river. It has been found
that numerous outdoor vaults are located
on the land abutting this creek, which
means mere or less contamination Is car
ried to th. river.
Cough or Cold
is broken up by using
Prices, SOc, mnd 01. OO.
IMZ Hill: Trust
7ht Original and Ganulns
ALT ED HILtt
Thi Food Drink (or All Ag-ts.
For Infants, In valkU.and" Crowing chddreo.
Pure Nutribon.upbuilding trie whole body.
Invigorate the nurting mother and the aged.
Rich milk, malted grain, in powder form.
A quick lunch prepared ta a minute.
Take do institute. Atk for HORUCK'S
Other are imitations.
Avars tiaw visa. mw - -
arms M cum anfcrua. It r wrj
frsc of dandruff lu.it and ktcas U. seal
clcaa aad at bHlibf coadiuon.
Hou Hotel And Offlcs Furnishers
Orchard & Wilhelm
4iq-J6IS South 16th Street
Pern Dishes and Jardinieres
A collection of high class jardinieres, in brass, antique pot
tery, verd green and Egyptian styles. Fern dishes in brass,
antique and Egyptian. Sell at $1.50; special Saturday at,
your choice, each , .89c
OCX) pairs high class novelty net lace curtains, drab color
onJy consisting of the newest in filet and braided cur
tains; sell from $2.75 to $3.50 a pair; your choice, per pair,
Saturday Specials in Basement
We offer in this department for Saturday two big spec-'
ials in Bath Room Fixtures.
Special No. 1 An 18-lnch heavy nickeled, seamless Brass Tubing Towel
Bar, with heavy plates for fastening to wall. This bar usually sella
.vi vi uur iii-ice lor Saturday,
These include the new turban styles
and large flower trimmed hats.
Thos. Kilpatrick & Co.
io EDrno Sale Saftirdav
at flie Rexall Drag Stores
Cor. IOIIi and Dodge
Cor. lGtti and Harney
Drug Store Sunday Merchandise
We handle every line of goods properly
belonging In a drug; store We are pur
chasers in round quantities from manu
facturers or Importers, and thus are In
position tn furnish the Ileum we handle
In prime quality and at the lowest price.
Sassafras Hark, pkg Be, 10c, 15c, a Bo
Kngle Condensed Milk, can ISO
fi-gallnn Jug Crystal Uthla Water ...83.00
1 -lb. Horax. for o
5 rakes Ivory Soap, for lo
75c Ologan Alcohol Hlove. at 9C
26c Mennen's Talcum, for
10c Cacti Soap, for
H. 11. Cleaning Soap, for
25c lr. Graves' Tooth I'owder 130,
All 26c Kanltol Preparations, for . . . . 18o
Standard Fatent Msaloln. at Out Frio..
Kexall Mucutone, at 6o ana .
Ciiormnn K, aiiI nnnpll
OWL DRUG CO.,
A Bee Want Ad
will rent that vacant house, fill those vacant
at a very small cost to you. Be convinced,
rooms, or secure boarders on short notice
only, at 2"
Special No. 2 A nickel plated, solid brass Hanging
.Soap DfEh. This is a very large size Soap Dish, made
of extra heavy brass wire, suitable for the bath tub
or Blnk. Sells regularly for 76c Our, price Satur
$5.00, $7.50 and $10.00
Llaterine. at ISo, 86e, 48o and S9e
Kexall Kidney Cure, at ..... .460 and 89o
Kotden's Mailed Milk, at . . . .4So and 78o
$1.00 .villa 1 i nk 1 1 h id a Compound ...,89a
SI. 00 Kexnll l.espernnce. at 890
Uivcothviiiolin 85o, 46. and Btc
Newltro's Kerplclde 46o and 89.
Kexnll 3 llxir Tonic 60o and 91.00
Sl.uO Fellows' Syrup, for 91.34
$1.00 lirny's Olycerlne Tonic ago
Kskay's ood 8Qo, 45o and 6So
$1.00 Wine Cardul. for 89.
1. Cooper's Medicine, nt 4Bo and B9o
$1.00 Hostetter's Bitters, for 890
Full line (ioodwlck h Family Medicines.
i. for ...... .760
4So and 89 1 .
$1.00 hiitiiia Harhapat'llla, for . .760
usfimulslon. ror . . . .
Writ, for Catalogs..
vnc v ster noities ana Hy
limn 10 1 Rlti nnri imnno t
lGht and Harney.
Powered by Open ONI