Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 04, 1912, Page 7, Image 7
THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, JULY 4, 1912. Brandeis Stores Semt-Annnal Gearing ak if if in No was All , BRIEF Cin NEWS i Sin soot Print It. Slcctrlo Fss Svrsss-CrruAen Co. Uek-Taloontr Co, 21th ad Bamaji i undertakers, emtmlmers. Douglas 88'.'. ' km Dsvls Bound Over Ma Davis, iproprteter of the Atlantlo hotel, was 1 bound over to the district court under $500 bonds on the charge ot aiding and abetting a delinquent child, Atha Hollo ws. v Steals from CeU Kate Carl West, a coke ilend, was given thirty days to Jail tor rolling his cell mate, Brail. Al brecht. last night at the police station. The two were locked up in the same cell. Albrecht was druflk. West went through his pockets and obtained $1.80. CaoffAt Stealing oss J. C Meek, was arrested Tuesday by Deputy Shar if! Wright as he was leaving J. C. Meberns yard with fltty-feet of garden hose. He was given thirty days in jail in police court. Meherns was candidate for. commissioner on the socialist ticket. Bicycle Thief Sentenced Fred Donald, alias William McBrierty of ban Fran cisco, was given thirty days in jail in police court for stealing a bicycle Tues' day from In front of the Brandeis . theater building. The police think he is responsible for many bicycle thefts the last few weeks. rands from Licenses During the first six months of this year the city license Inspector's office has received 110,000 for licenses issued. For the month of June !the receipts were the number of licenses being seventy. Of the amount received for the last month $106 was from ice wagons, HO from automobiles and U from street bands. Beginning July licenses must be -renewed. rtned tot Short Welghtoff Jim Meyers, colored; Harry Klkosky and H. Kauroan, all peddlers, were arrested on complaint of John Grant Fegg, cfty weight and measure Inspector, on the j charge of short weighting their cus tomers. The three had battered in measures with movable bottoms. Klkosky was fined $S and costs. The other two took a Continuance. Will Pave West Parnam Property owners on Farnam street from Forty, fourth to Forty-eighth will begin ctrcu latins; a petition to pave these four blocks before the summer is gone. Tne city legal department Is now drafting an ordinance creating the district Under the new mode of procedure, made neces sary by a recent ruling of the supreme court, the district mnst be created be fore the petition is circulated. School Report is Out The annual re port of the Board of Education for the year 1911 has been Issued. It contains cuts of three school buildings, six pages of illustrations of the manual tratning work, and cuts of a group of school Every woman's heart responds to the charm and sweetness of a baby's voice, because nature intended her for motherhood. ' But even the loving nature of a mother shrinks from the ordeal because such a time is usually a period of . suffering and danger. Women who use Mother's Friend are saved much discomfort and suffering; and their systems, being thoroughly prepared by this great remedy, are la a healthy condition to meet the time with the least possible suffering and danger. Mother's Friend is recommended only for the relief and ' comfort of expectant mothers; it is in no sense a remedy for various ills, hut Its many jeers of success, and the thousands of endorsements re ceived from women who have used it art a guarantee of the benefit to be derived from its use. This remedy does not accomplish wonders but sim ply assists nature to perfect its work. Mother's Friend allays nausea, pre vents caking of aaj. - the breasts, and IifflTf1g?i in every way SfSnf jT contributes to SffitflgtaU strong, healthy motherhood,. Mother's Friend Is sold at" drug stdres. Write for our free book for expectant mothers. BAD FIELD REGULATOR CO., AtUaU. Gs, i Begins Next Saturday Any Woman's Dress our entire stock at matter whether the $28, 835, 840, 850, $60, $75 or up Women's $1 and $1.50 Any Women's Hat in the Women's Turkish Toweling and Linen Hats, worth up $2.50 Marseilles Bed Spreads go at . . 81.49 And hundreds of other big bargains Brandeis Stores Saturday buildings, in addition to the addresses of teachers, janitors and members of the board, as well as the report of the sscre tary and superintendent and statistical reports. School Bsisf Torn Down Frits Mil ler has begun the work of wrecking the old Castellar school building. Tbo three story structure was sold to Mr. Miller for $600. He was highest bidder, - The building wilt be torn down within the next thirty days. The new building, which will be ready for occupancy in the fall, Is located at . Eighteenth and Martha. The old building Is at Eighteenth and Castellar. Boot Held for Trial J. B Root (f South Omha. charged with shooting to wound for firing a shotgun at some boy. who had been stealing his cherries, was held for trial in district court by County Judge Bryce Crawford after a prelimin ary hearing yesterday. He was admitted to mall In $100. Lawrence O'Neill, com plaining witness, son of Hugh O'Neill, appeared with the trousers he wore when the gun was tired at him and exhibited the marks of shot on his forehead. At first he declared he' was shot in the eye; later he admitted that he was shot In the forehead and the back. Business Property Values Are Raised Business district realty valuations were increased by the equalization board In accordance with the plan recom mended last week, the Increase ranging from 25 to 36 per cent. The Kuykendall property at Sixteenth and Farnam streets, known as the Myers-Dillon corner, was Increased from $264,000 to $400,0000; the Chamber of Com merce corner was increased to $400,000; the Paxton building corner to $375,000, and the United States National bank corner to $388,009. These corners were used as a buis for revaluation of the business dlstrlot realty. On Farnam street west the new valuations per front foot are: Between Sixteenth and Seventeenth streets, $2,500; Seventeenth and Eighteenth streets, $1,600; Eighteenth and Nineteenth streets, $1,000; Nineteenth and Twentieth streets, $800; Twentieth and Twenty-fourth Streets, $200 to $300. The valuation east of Sixteenth street are slightly higher. The Paxton hotel corner lot is increased from $125,000 to $150,000. Valuations of business property north and south of Farnam street are graded back. MORE BEAUTIFUL OMAHA PLANNED BY REALTY MEN While discussing the report of the city planning committee the Omaha Real Es tate exchange resolved to go into a fight for uniform building lines. Some of the planning atrocities of reck less builders and "spite seekers" in placing buildings and houses out upon the sidewalk line or far back from the line of adjacent buildings were deplored by various members of the exchange. It was proposed to invite the city com missioners to attend the next meeting of the exchange for the purpose of discuss ing some of the improvements advo cated by the city planning committee. The exchange will also go In for a more beautiful and sanitary Omaha by taking first steps toward clearing out weeds on vacant lots. One or two of the exchange members told of organizing iteighborhoods Into anti-weed societies. One proposed a city ordinance author izing the city to cut the weeds, while others proposed that the real estate ex change cut them at its own expense. No definite action was taken. FORTUNATE PEOPLE HANDSOMELY REWARDED Yesterday at the Hartman Furniture company the following named ' persons were awarded premiums as noted: Mrs. Cederal, 1617 Oak street, piano. W. Haueisen, 2315 South Central Boule vard, grapbophone. K. sterret, uow uty, La... sewing ma chine. J. wlesner. 4129 Lake street, brass bed. W. S. Spencer. S56S Cuming street, kit. chen cabinet. Joseph McQuade. 2608 South Twelfth street, set of dishes. J. N. Hanson, Thirty-first and Hunting ton street, set of silver. Walter K. Foran, 527 South Twenty seventh street, fancy rocker. Howard E. Whittemore, 1433 Jaynes street, library table. Thomas D. Thompson, 113ft North Eleventh street, silver tea, set, at 9 O'clock A. M. former selling price Summer Waists, 50c our entire stock. 35 to $1.50 at . . . 49c WATER WORKSBACK ON LIST Board of Equalization Beitores That Fart Located in Suburbs. CITY WILL CONTEST THE TAX Corporation Counsel Baker Says Property of a Municipality la Not Taxable, No Matter Where Situated. After having stricken from the tax rolls all assessments against the water works property the Board of Equalization re scinded the action and restored the tax on all property outside the Omaha citv limits. This action was taken at the be hest of McCoy ft Olmsted, attorneys for the city of Florence, and Myron L, Learned, counsel for the Florence school district. The city of Omaha will refuse to pay any tax on the property, either within or without the Omaha city limit and the fight over the taxes will be taken Into the courts unless the Florence city and school district officials recede from the position they have taken. The total valuation of the water works property is $6,113,100, according to the tax roll figures. The equalization board by Its latest action cancelled $4,183,600, tho value of property in Omaha proper, and left In force $1,029,500, the value of prop, erty In Florence, Benson, Dundee, East Omaha and South Omaha. The property In Omaha, all of which la stricken from the tax rolls, Is as follows; Realty, $197,300; personal, $3,964,200; total, $4,183,600. The property outside the city, all of which remains on the rolls and will b taxed unless the city wins its point, is os follows. Florence realty, $556,300; Benson realty, $25,000; Florence personalty, 1723, 850; South Omaha personalty, $809,500; East Omaha personalty, $19,926; Dundee personalty, $19,925; total, $1,929,500. Corporation Counsel Baker said: "Prop erty of a municipality is not taxable. The city as owner of all the water works property will refuse to pay any taxes upon it and will resist all efforts to col lect taxes, going to the supreme court if necessary." FINLAYS0N WANTS MORE AUTHORITYJOVER JANITORS Duncan Flnlayson, superintendent of school buildings, declares that plumbing conditions in the city schools have been classed as "unsanitary" with some Justi fication. Janitors, he says, do not keep the buildings as clean as they ought to be kept This negligence on the part of Janitors has brought the building superin tendent, the principals and the buildings and grounds committee of the Board of Education condemnation from citizens as well as other members of the board. Amendments to the rules which will give the superintendent of buildings more au thority over Janitors Is being considered by the board as one method of alleviating the condition. WEATHER MAN MAY GIVE GOOD WEATHER FOR FOURTH The Fourth of Juiy may tie a fairly nice day; and a hot day according to the fore cast of the weather bureau. Forecaster Welsh announces the forecast for today fair, with probably only local thunder storms. Continued warm weather is also announced. It is not expected that the thunder showers will amount to much and they are apt to be In scattered localities, so that the weather men have a very hard time to tell where these are apt to occur. The general forecast, however, is said to be more In favor of fair weather than otherwise, although the state forecast is for probable local showers. REDMEN PLAN BIG DAY AT CARNIVAL ON FOURTH The Redmen's carnival, which Is being conducted at Twenty-first and Paul streets by Fontanelle tribe. No. 79. of the Improved Order of Red Men, is draw ing large crowds. There are more than twenty high class shows, and all are ot the sort that pleases the pleasure seeking class. For the Fourth of July an extra feature has been added. Four free shows are on the list. Two bands will furnish music. The "Girl In Red" and her excellent company are one of the leading attractions. The carnival will close Saturday night The Persistent aid Judicious Use of Newspaper Advertising is the Road to Business Success. ELKS READYFOR THEIR TRIP Big Special Train Ready to Pull Out of Here Thursday. ALL ARE TO BOOST FOR OMAHA Sheep Bells, Siren Whistle, Banners and Elks Will All Strive to Stamp Omaha as Live and Thrirlns; City. Everything is now In readiness for the departure of the Omaha Elks, and when they leave Union station at 3:90 o'clock this afternoon with their special train, there will be 125 on board, all tick eted to Portland. Ore., where the grand lodge will be held next week. Enroute, Elks will be taken on at Fremont. Grand Island and North Platte, so that when the train pulls Into the Oregon city it will be carrying not far from 175 Nebras kans. The trip of the Omaha Elks in a meas ure Is designed to be a boost for Omaha and Nebraska from start to finish. It will carry 10,000 of the little brass sheep bells that have in the past been so popu lar on the Commercial Club trade ex cursions, in addition, there will be taken along for distribution 60,000 pieces of lit erature, advertising Omaha and Ne braska. As a noise maker, a gigantic siren whistle has been Installed In the baggage ear, and at all timet and upon all occasions It will blow for Omaha and Nebraska. That this train may not be mistaken for some other, it is to be profusely decorated with signs calling attention to Omaha. Across every window of every car will be a strip ot silk in purple and white, the Elks' colors. On each strip there will be an elk's head and the words snd figures; "Omaha, S9, B. P. O. Elks." Front Omaha. Following are the names of those who will leave Omaha on the train; Dan B. Butler. J. A. Kervan, John M. Hogan, M. L. Sugarman, Albert Krug, W. T. Canada, R. C. Strehlow, Ross B. Johnson. Paul F. Nlndel, O. A. Rense. Dr. D. C. Bryant, John A. Hurley, Frank F. Drsxel, C. D. Cannon. George A. Rowles, Louis M. Rogers, Frank A. Furay, John Boyle, William P. Hart, Harry C. Hunter. Wayne S. HalbroolcMr. Davis, Arthur Blakely. Mrs. D. Linn, Joseph Hayden, Miss Summers. Andrew Nellson. Miss Swift. Otto Nellsen, From South Omaha Mr. and Mrs. John M. Cook. Mr. and Mrs. J. 8. Walters. Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Roth. Al Powell. From York Mr. and Mrs. C. A. McCloud, J. McFadden and friend. From Flattsmouth H. A. Schneider. Mr. Goos and nephew. Others on train. Dr. and Mrs. J. C. Panter, Chicago. C. S. Potter, New York. J. F. Hlggins. Falls City. Dr. M. A. Yule and friend, Mendota, III. Mr. Sterrlnger, Des Moines. E. H, Evans, North Platte, Otto Burmeister, Walnut, la. Mr. and Mrs. W. Louden, Fairfield, la. Miss McClusky, Des Moines. J. A. Hobhs, Rawlins, Wyo. Mr. and Mrs. R. Latdlaw. Nebraska City. Miss J. s. Mullen. New York, i H. E, Moss, Hastings. L. B. Nlcols. Norfolk. I H. M. Pattee, Perry. la. C. D, Chapman, Shenandoah, la. Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Humphrey. KaDld Cy, 8. D. Mr. and Mrs. O. Sterns, Waterloo, la Mr. Harrison, Grand Island. V A ITh. tTr-antr Tnnalob V T Peterman, George Howard, Charles City, Iowa. J?r. C. L. Wills, Anselmo. , . . , Splendid Trees in Park Are Barked Fifteen huge elm trees at Elmwood park have been "barked" by vandals, who stripped the bark In large sections from them, using a heavy ax. Joe B. Hummel, commissioner of parks, has had the trees bound about the mutilated places and believes few If any of them will die. Mr. Hummel may be compelled If mutila tion of property continues to keep watch men In all the parks, day and night, al though the condition of the park fund, he says, would not Justify the expendi ture. Postal Deposits Show an Increase The total deposits of the Omaha Postal Savings bank at the close of seven months' business, July 1, were $105,943. The total number of accounts are 1,483. The deposits received for the month of June were $14,862. The amount paid out for the month was $6,334, leaving a new balance for the month's business of $8,028, Stamps and cards sold for the month amounted to $19 60. The' number of new accounts opened during June were 107, Must Exercise Care in Keeping Gasoljne Venders of gssollne must keep, this explosive in tanks underground accord ing to law or else be prosecuted by the city, Is the order that has gone out from the office of Commissioner Wlthnell. He says he has found buildings that contain as many as 100 gallons of gasoline. This gasoline becomes a mensoe; not only from ordinary causes, but in case of storms such as Omaha experienced last night should lightning strike the building the flames would be Immediately beyond con trol. BLIND LAD SEEKS WORK TO PAY FOR HIS FARE Harry Oulber, a blind boy from Chi cago, has applied to the Associated Char ities for transportation home. He lays his father took him to a farm in May vllle, Ore., and that a few months ago the father died and being without money he Is attempting to make his way to Chicago, where relatives reside. The charities has Investigated his case and found his statements trus, but before giving him transportation they will seek a Job for him here to give him an op portunity to earn his transportation. Ap plication for a Job for him has been made to the management of a local broom fac tory. MORE PIANOS ARE BOUGHT FOR HAYDEN BROS. SALE Manager Qulnlan of Haydea Bros, has received word that he was the successful bidder from the creditors for the pianoc made by the Bennett oompany of War ren, Pa. These are all high grade pianos and are recognized in the east for their superior tone qualities. Mr. Qulnlan la highly enthusiastic over this purchase as It is always difficult to pick up such high grade pianos at a bankrupt price, j, Bellevue Boosters Start Campaign at a Banquet Tuesday One of the first booster dinners of the Commercial club of Bellevue was given Tuesday night in the basement of Fon tanels hall, Bellevue college. More than seventy-five members of the club, bus! ness men from South Omaha and Omaha attended. The banquet was served by the younger women of Bellevue, who. Uk the mem bers of the Commercial club, recently have become enthusiastic over the pros pects of the upbuilding of their village and the college. B. F. Stoeffer. acting as t oast masts r, called upon sight or ten of the business and professional men who are interested in Bellevue for talks. President Stookey of Bellevue college began the speaking with an outline ot what his Institution Is doing and what It intends to do. One hundred lots owned by the college, he said, have been placed upon the mar ket for the purpose of securing money for building a big gymnasium and sta dium for the school. There i.re 850 lots in all which the college Is at liberty to sell. The proceeds of all will amount to more than $50,000, which the college In tends to put Into its endowment fund and the Improvements. Roy N. Towl. an engineer of Omaha and a resident of Bellevue, described his plans for a boulevard or cliff drive to extend along the Missouri river from the southern suburb Into Omaha. He said the boulevard he proposed would run 176 feet above the river and be the most beautiful drive In the United States. Mr. Towl said one of the things needed by the community Is a metropolitan park commission in Omaha which could carry out a comprehensive plan of boulevards and parks. Among the speakers at the banquet were G. G. Wallace, a real estate man of Omaha, who has been given the agency of the college lots; W. R. Patrick. W. J. Shallcross, Dr. Bets and L- D. Erton. Fremont Lads in Omaha on a Long Triangular Hike Tired and hot, nineteen members of the Boy Scout Troop No. 1 from the Fremont Young Men's Christian association, ar rived In Omaha yesterday at 11 o'clock completing the first leg of their 150-mlle Jaunt one day ahead of time. The boys are traveling from Fremont to Omaha to Lincoln to Fremont They are led by Scout Master G. R. Wagenseller. The little band of boys left Fremont on Monday morning at T o'clock, expecting to be gone seventeen days. Monday night they made their first relief at Valley and last night camped between hers and Elkhorn. The boys, do not walk the entire day. Starting early In the morning they hike until the weather gets too warm and then pitch camp until late in the after noon, when they again take up the march. From Fremont to Omaha the scouts ayeraged nineteen miles a day. The boys will pitch camp in Omaha until Friday afternoon when they will proceed to Lincoln. At present Mr. Wagenseller does not know where the camp will be pitched, but Eighteenth and Douglas streets Is the most likely spot. Friday afternoon the youngsters will go about the city visiting the various parks. The dally routine for the boys on the march Is as follows: At t:$0 o'clock reveille, 6 a. m. breakfast, 6:30 a. m, on the march, 9 a. m. pitch camp, 11; 30 o'clock dinner, 1 to 8 p. m. recreation, S p. m. supper, 6:30 p. m. on the march. 8:80 p. m- pitch camp. Meat Prices Drop During Last Week Meat prices bsve dropped during the last week. Beef and mutton declined $2 a hundred and pork $1. Sirloin, porterhouse and round steaks are now selling at 15 cents a pound. Bugar continues to decline and now Is selling 19 pounds for $1, the lowest price of the year. ANNOUNCEMENT MADE OF KIESER ENGAGEMENT The engagement of Henry F. Kleser, department manager for the Bennett company, and Miss Sophia Orau, teacher at Train school, has been announced. Mr. Kleser Is building a residence which he will occupy after the marriage as soon as It Is complete. Miss Grau will resume her teaching next fall, although the mar riage may occur before the fall term of school begins, BIG FARM WEST OF MILLARD GOES TO AN OMAHA DEALER A large tract of Douglas county prop erty was Involved In the sale of 240 acres of farm land five miles west of Millard and five miles south of Elkhorn. The farm belonged to Joseph C. Reeve j and was sold at a little more than $11 an acre to W. 6. Blackwell, an Omaha real estate man. FINED FOR PERMITTING SON TO DRIVE AUTOMOBILE F. A. Walk was fined $10 and costs in police court for permitting his son. Frank, IS years of age, to drive an auto mobile. THOMAS OF DES MOINES FINED HUNDRED DOLLARS CHICAGO. July 3. -President O'Neill to day fined Player Thomas of Des Moines $100 for his trouble with an umpire yes terday. nrm m Malaria Is a species of blood poverty known as Anaemia. In the first Etagea of Malaria the complexion becomes pale and sallow, .the appetite is affected, the systeni growa bilious, and there is a general feeling- of weak ness. As the circulation becomes more thoroughly saturated with the ma- (SSS) w - blood. 8. S. S. la a safe and pleasant remedy as well as an efficient one. Book on the blood and any medical advice free to all who write. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO- ATLANTA. GA. 3 Store Clod All Day Announcement! I On Saturday, July 6th We will Inaugurate our ? JULY REDUCTION SALE 1 On Men's Summer Furnishing Goods $ Watch Friday Evening Papers. Of(Xtstsslslals(sSsis(siO YOUNG ELECTED PRESIDENT Missouri Valley Veterinary Associa tion Holds Annual Banquet. APPRECIATE OMAHA'S COURTESY Milk mm Meat lespeetloa, War Against Tuberculosis Sad Other Important Topics I'p for Dieeaestoa. Delegates to the seventeenth annual convention of the Missouri Vallsy Veter inary association banqueted at the Hotel Rome last evening when coven were laid for 150. Discussions of Important subjects rel ative to their vocation were forgotten and a round of toasts full of humorous allusions to the political outlook Inter spersed with witty anecdotes were in order during the evening. Dr. Oeorge H. Clover of Fort Collins was toastmaster and rssponses were made by the following: Dr. O. 11 Ellison, Wisconsin; Dr. S. Sheldon. Mis souri; Dr. A. Uostrom. Nebraska; Dr. B. F. Davis. Wyoming; Dr. i. I. Gibson, Iowa; Dr. J. M. Wright, Illinois; Dr. C. H. Btoudsr, Kansas; Dr. C. M. Slang, Iowa Stat college; Dr. O. O. Miller, Omaha,' Dr. B. F. Kaupp and Dr. 0. Stewart, Omaha. A well rendered plona selection by Miss Jsnnle Bailey was included In the program. Following the toasts. Dr. A. T. Kinsley gave an interesting lecture on "Borne Common Parasites," illustrating his talk with a sUreopticon- At the sitting yesterday afternoon the following officers were elected: Presi dent, C. R. Young, . Omaha; first vice president, C. H. ' Stouder, Manhattan, Kan.; second vice prssldent, C. H. Btang, Ames, la,; secretary-treasurer, Hal Simpson, Denlson, la. The five elected to places on tha executive com mittee are, B, 7. Davis, Cheyenne; L. U. Shipley, Sheldon, la.) A. T. Kinsley, Kansas City; O. H. Youngerman, Morrill, Kan., and H. K. Morris, Omaha. The delegates extended votes of thanks to the Commercial club, King Ak-8ar- Ben and the local reception committeo. all of whom assisted in making this year's meeting a successful and enjoyable affair. The report on meat and milk Inspection among the cities and towns of the Mis souri valley by Dr. Q. H. Glover of Fort Collins was the feature of yesterday aft ernoon's program. Others who had dis cussions were, Dr, B. F. Kaupp, "Report of Committee on Disease and Treatment;" Dr. A. Bostrom, "How Shall Wt, Under take Tuberculosis Control?" Dr. 3. I. Olbson, "Municipal Meat and Milk In spection and Results After Fifteen Tears' Experience;" Dr. H. Jensen, "Effects Obtained from Cathartics." Eccentric Artist to Live in Desert Gloria Quayle Montgomery, winner of the silver cup In the baby show at the Seattle exposition three years ago, is at the Paxton hotel with her parents, Gloria has greater distinction than beauty, ac cording to her father. She Is a blood relative of David Crockett. Hor father, A. Montgomery, known In art as the "farmer painter," declares David Crock ett was a brother of his grandmother; "and that," be says, "is where I get my dating In art, as my grand uncle was daring In battle." When asked If America sooner or later would take to art better than now, he replied. "America Is not exactly what you might call top heavy on art" Mr. Montgomery said it makes no dif ference to him how this country with Its commercialism views art, he has the courage to follow It and to paint as he pleases In spite of the critics. Hs and Mrs. Montgomery are on their way to Lassen county, California, where they ex pect to establish a home In the desert, and Install a pipe organ In that home. They have Just been to Chicago to select the pipe organ. Mr. Montgomery expects to show the world that It Is possible to have art and artistic pursuits even In a desert. Some of Montgomery's paintings are among those in the Llnlnger art gal lery In Omaha. Mr. Montgomery enjoys the distinction of having painted corn so natural that horses and birds have tried to eat It from the canvass, even as the birds of old tried to peck the painted grapes off the artists of classic days. wtnm m kttn cu mmji 0VERTY iariai iniecuon.xne aigea.tion 13 cierang ed, CUIUS and le ver come and go, skin diseases, boils, sores and ulcers break out. Malaria can only be cured by removing the germs from the blood. S. S. S. destroys every particle of malarial infection and builds up the blood to a 6trong, nourishing condition. Then the system re ceives its proper amount of nutriment, sallow complex ions grow ruddy and healthful, the Uver and digestion are nerhted andevervsvmntnm of Malnria nai gmv J " J f - . Thunday, July 4th 3 r , . i -f Eef reshing Rain Again Covers State Refreshing rain for roan and land fell over the greater portion of Nebraska again, uesday extending into Iowa and Into South Dakota, A cooling light rain reached Omaha Just before midnight. The Missouri Paclflo reported a heavy rain along Us line from Falls City to Plattsmouth. Alliance was visited by a severe electrical and rain storm and re port from there said Box Butte county and a wide section of northeast Nebraska was covered with two and one half inches of rain. At Beatrice the first rainfall In a month came last night. Corn in the vicinity had been suffering badly from drouth. Practically every section of South Da kota has been helped by the precipita tion of the last two days, more falling there yesterday. Hidden Virtue in a. Simple Beverage A bottle of Hawaiian Pineapp! Joke Excels as a Home Remedy for Cases of Diphtheria ! For all afflictions of tbs throat this delightful beverage is unequaled. It should be in sfsrv home. Public speak ers and singers and its use invaluable. Pineapple Juice contains nothing but the pure Juice from choice pineapple It is bottled and sterilized under the most modern sanitsry conditions. Dole's Pineapple Juico invigorate! and refreshes tbs whole system and its daily use will preserve tbs health. - A an aid to digestion it is a decided benefit and has a nation-wide popularity for that reason. Dole ' Pineapple Juice is good, tastes good and doe you good. - Order soma to-day. Sold by grocers and dmgglsta everywhere. "Cooling Drinks and Desserts," a useful little book telling how to make, many pleasant, cooling drinks, mailed free for the asking. Hawaiian Pineapple Products Co., Ltd. 112 Market St, Saa Francisco j "Juot Vay" HORLICK'S It Means Original and Gtnulnt MALTED MILK Thi Food-drink (or AH Agits More healthful than Tea or Coffee. . ! Agrees with the weakest digestion, j Delicious, invigorating and nutritious. Rich milk, malted grain, powder form, A quick lunch prepared in a nfamtei Take no substitute. Ask for H0RUCTS. Other are imitations. Varnish Tonight Valspar driea free of dust in two hours and hard In twenty-four. Use tomorrow A floor varnished with Valspar can be walked on in twenty-four hours, with out sticking or marring. Wash Next Day The lustre stays, does not turn white, wears the longest. Keeps Things New a VALENTINE'S, SPAR Onsrsntssd fey us amna-DXLLOtr paikt dott., 141S Harney Street. . . TV" . V 1 If i rj I if I V.