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THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: FRIDAY, APIHE 5, 1002. COUNCIL MUST ACT NOW Delaj in Making Correctioni Will Not Be Tolerated. COURT'S DECISION FINAL AND IMPERATIVE City Attorney Says There la othlaa; for Cnnnrll to Ttn hat Proceed la AreoHanrf with Order frona liprrmf t'onrt. dry Attorney Connell has not permitted the supreme court decision In the tai esse to disturb hi serene exterior. He turned tip .milling yesterday morning and aald: "Why. It'a no uie to be any other way van when you've received a knockout." "Well, what have you to aay?" aaked a reporter. "What can I aay? The auprema court bat aald all there la to be aald." ."Did the decision come aa anything of a surprise to you?" "No, I have been so terrifically taken off tny feet ao many tlmea that I have ceased to be aurprlaed at any ruling of any court. But whatever may have been my peraonal opinion, the eupreme court's Interpreta tion of the law we must alt accept aa the correct one. There ia nothing now for the council to do that I think of but to re convene aa a board of equalization, notify the Ova franrhtaed corporations of Omaha of tba rehearing, notify the complainants also, and thea proceed In accordance with the law aa determined by the auprerae court. Tbat'a tba whole business In a nut shell and that's all I have to aay about it. "I don't know what delays may occur, tnit so far aa I now see there la no good reason why the whole work ahould- not be accomplished In a very few daya. The levy Is needed much and the less delay tba bet ter." The mayor aald: "They ought to raise the assessment of those corporations and thsy ought to be quick about It. Tho treasury la In such condition that the em ployee In the departments have to do with out salary. We need immediate action." Whltehorn waa the only councilman vis ible to the naked eye Thursday and an oyster waa loquacloua compared with him. "I'm not talking," aald he. "I won't aay a 'word until I Inform myself more fully. Maybe wa ought to go right down the line and maybe ws are merely to consider these corporations." "What do you mean by 'going down the line?' " waa asked. "Well, the corporations are not the only ones that ought to have a raise." Hot One Sentiment. There was but one sentiment expressed la Omaha when the opinion of the supreme court In the tax case became known yeeter. day morning. On every hand the greatest of satisfaction was expressed because the court waa unanimous' In the opinion and the Judges had gone ao far as to lay down a rule by which corporation property shall be assessed. The members of the Real Es tate exchange were particularly pleased with the result, aa every contention of that body had been sustained, down to the fix ing of the costs. There waa aome discussion as to what the ' tax committee of the exchange will do with i tba funda raised to prosecute the case, since the coats had been assessed to the ether side. Members of the committee said that after the attorneys' fees snd other tx aenses not taxed aa coata bad been paid the money remaining might be refunded, but other members aald that the fund will be retained until the end of the tax fight has been reached. , Persons holding thla view aald that there can be no certainty for some time that the fight la over, aa there la yet a meeting of the council to be held, and a writ of error may have to be sued out after that body has paaaed upon the matter under the order of the court, and that the county commlaalonera may have to be conaidered In the same connec tion when they come to pass upon county aaaeasments. The tax committee of the Real Estate ex change held a meeting at noon yesterday at which the membera dlscuaaed the question of taking up the fight for equal taxation before the county commissioners. Mem bers of the committee, while feeling elated over the decision of the eupreme court, ex pressed fear that tho corporations affected by the declsloa would attempt to carry the matter into the United Statea courts and delay the collection of the taxes, declared their Intention to stand by the fight aa long as necessary. NEW SHOP. IS TAKING SHAPE rwenty-Seven of ' tba Thirty-Eight Steel Trasses Are Already In. Place. Twenty-seven of the thirty-eight trusaea which will comprise the roof framework of the new Union Pacific machine ahop are now In place and work ia being pushed with great epeed. Eleven of the archea clear across are completed, with five half half arches are standing awaiting their supplementary portiona. Work la alao well uiiuuqu vu iuv ruienng. ah 01 ins sixed taen trusses stsndlng an the esst half of 1 the building are bow joined up in pairs. The huge ateel framework and trusses which will comprise the south end of the m . -JLw m aaji lUiiiaaj . World Famous Marian. Tonic A SMALL WINEGLASSFUL IS A LARGE. DOSE OP Unntth Ctrnnflrlk Anal Ularov nociui, oiicugm ciiu ii&uii At DmjrHU throurhoal the world. MRS. J. The Latest in .rWV fa. s building and Its trasses are beta as eembled end will be raised shortly. Tba building, being now ao near to a complete outline, has taken on a definite shape and looms up glgantlcly, rendering of laeignlfl- rant appearance all the aurrounding build -Ingt, aome of which are sf no mean pro portions. EXHIBIT FOR NATURE STUDY School Children tilrr fan ana I Ot nortaalty by Display at Pablle Library. . In a commodious room en the second floor of the Omaha library building there was opened yesterday an exhibit of art work that is to remain on display over 8un day. and that la Intended primarily to be of assistance to school children and othera who are Interested In nature atudy, and secondarily to more fully acquaint the gen eral public with the resources of the li brary aa a reference department. Miss Tobltt, librarian, said: "Just at thla time, when animal and plant life ap pear to take a new atart, nature atudy la most profitable and moat pursued. It was because of thla that we are making thla ex hibit at this time, but later, should the public seem Interested in such displays, we ahall try othera in different branches, aa for instance in music or In painting. We have fine works on every aubject under the sun, but many of them are not known to people who would be interested In them and we would prefer that the good that la in every book we have should be dlacov. ered and shsred." In this present exhibit there are the In comparable Audubon birds, with Elliott's larger aupplemental charta. One table la devoted to a set on the silva of America. Other prominent worka are: "Brudder on Butterflies," "MeCook'a American Spiders," Ernest Thompson's famoua "Anatomy of Animals," Henrietta Ronner's cat paint ings, Audubon'a "Quadrupeds of North America," the New York Fish commission's finny tribes In colors, Theodore Roosevelt's Illustrated volumes on the hunting of large game and an abundance of splendid draw ings of flowers and planta of various kinds. REFUSE TO SELL GIFT HOUSE Offer for Property Donated to Andl t art ant by Herman Koantae Tarned Down. At the meeting of the Auditorium direc tory yesterday afternoon the offer of 12,000 for the Kountze house and lot oh Pink ney atreet waa refuaed. C. O. Pearse wss placed In charge of the "Auditorium day" work, with power to call upon other mem bera of the board for assistance. An effort will be made to have each wage-earner In the city contribute one day's wagea to the enterprise, all contrlbutore under thla plan to receive one ahare of common atock In the company for each 25 centa con tributed. The promotion committee reported fhat it la now carrying out plana for the celo bratton of the Fourth of July by fireworks and music near the Auditorium alte. The question of making the first pay ment to the architect of tba building waa passed over for one week in order to per mit the counsel to examine the contract and records. Children Mho It. "My little boy took the croup one night," aays F. D. Reynolda of Mansfield, O., "and grew ao bad you could hear him breathe all over the house. I thought he would die, but a few doses of One Minute Cough Cure re lieved and aent him to aleep. That'a tba laat we heard of the croup," One Minute Cough Cure la abaolutely aafe and acta at once. For cougha, colds, croup, grip, asthma and broncbltla.. BREWS HIS OWN TROUBLE Scott Seara Gets Thro Months gitalin Half Barrel of Beer. tor Scott Seara of South Omaha waa a brewer of trouble for himself when he atole a half barrel of beer from a box car. He appeared yesterday before Judge Baxter, pleaded guilty to daylight breaking and received from the court a aevere talking to on the evil of hla waya and incidentally a sentence to three months in the county Jail and a fine of $50. Seara la only 17 yeara old. Judge Estelle gave Frank Smock thirty daya in jail for aaaault and battery. The aentence datee from the day of hla commit ment, which waa March 19, ao that he haa but little more time to serve. He waa tried for an alleged attempt to criminally aaaault Emma Roach, a crippled girl of. Florence. Worthy of Consideration. An editor's opinion 'Is alwaya worthy of conaideratloa, for be ia accustomed to giv ing a. matter due conaideratloa before ex pressing hla Ideas of It. David R. Forbea, editor of the Sun, Quarryvllle, Pa., aaya: "The nana Chamberlain la synonymous with everything that la good. Chamber Iain's Cough Remedy I can particularly endorse, having uaed It myself quite fre quently with the beat results, whenever bothered with a cold." Federation of Women's Claba, Los Ana-elee, Cal., May 1-8, 1B02. For thla convention the Chicago Great Weatern railway will on April 20 to 37 aell through excursion tickets to Los An geles or Ban Franclaco to return' June 26, at $50 for the round trip. Return tick eta via Portland and the northern lines, fll higher. Through excursion tralna from St. Paul and Minneapolla on April H and 26 to carry tha Minnesota and Iowa dele gations. For further Information apply to any Great Weatern agent, or J. P. Elmer, O. P. A., Chicago, III. Freight TralUe Omrlala Meet. PITTSBURG. April 24 Fifty of the freight traffic officials of the Pennsylvania lines east and west of Pittsburg are In version In this city discussing methods for advsnrlng the traffic Interests of ths Pennsylvania and securing uniformity of practice. BENSON Shirt Waists Gibson patterns. In silk moire black or white prices, IS. 71 and $7 50. Handsome peau de aole, taffeta and wash 8Dk Walata black and colore. A very large line of the handsomest 'White Wash Waists that are made open In front or back long or elbow sleeves prices, from $1.00 up to $1410. , A mercerised granite cloth Shirt Waist In colors, trimmed with black silk buttons, stitched In blsck. Gibson style, cheap at $3.00 Saturday we will aell them for $1.17. A fine quality of fancy Etamlne Walata, In the new ehadee of green, pink, white, etc., embroidered front, regular price $3.00, Saturday, 32.3L MOVE FOR NIGHT FUNERALS Omaha Ministers Think of Adopting Prac tice of Eastern Pastors. SERMON IN EVENING, BURIAL NEXT DAY Rev. Trefa Says Services at Klaht Will Tead to lecreaee Attendance aad StreaRthen Effect of Fssersl Sermoas. The preachers of Omaha are seriously discussing the introduction of night funer als, and It la more than probable that in the near future it will be decided by them to hold no more funeral eervlcea during the day. Night funerals have long been In vogue In the lastern cities, and aome of the ministers of Omaha believe that after the start la made the arrangement would prov? satisfactory here. Night funerals, It la said, would give a better opportunity to buslneaa men to attend. It would alao mean less expense In carriage hire and many other argumenta have been advanced by lta champions. Rev. E. F. Trefr, pastor of the Kountie Memorial church, aald: "I hope we can agree to have the night funeral. I havi thought of It for aome time and have seri ously studied It and believe it will be much better than the present system' of having funerata In the middle of the day. At pres ent when a person dlea and haa many friends who desire to attend the funeral. It la frequently the case if the person dies on Saturday he ia buried on Sunday; and if he dlea Monday the body la kept until the fol lowing Sunday. Many frlenda who would like to attend funerala are unable to do ao because they cannot get away during busi ness hours. Better for the Treacher. "It a preacher la compelled to preach a funeral on a Sunday afternoon it breaka into hla day and leaves him unfit for bis routine work. If he preaches It on a week day membera of the congregation derive no benefit from what he aaya. They return to their work and the effect of the funeral ser mon ia soon loat In the rush of business If they hear a aermoa at night and then return home they have an opportunity to dlgeat and think over what haa been said and I am aure it, would result In doing aome good. . "A night funeral of course would mean an early morning private Interment, which would be the means of saving much ex pense for the family of the deceased in the way of carriage hire. Dr. Hlllla of Plymouth church, Brooklyn, told me that night funerala gave a great deal more sat isfaction than day funerala and he haa had nothing but night funerala for yeara. I have spoken to eeveral preachers and some are In favor of and aomo are againat the Innovation, but I hope we will all aoon agree. I certainly shall do all I can for the night funeral and I think we will like it much better after trying it." EPWORTH LEAGUE MEETING Societies of the Omaha District In Session at Seward Street . Chnrch. The convention of the Epworth league of the Omaha district of tho Methodist Epis copal church opened yesterday morning at the Seward Street Methodist church. Miss E. Marie Wilcox of Blair presiding. Commit tees were appointed aa follows: On nom ination. Dr. J. W. Jennings, Mrs. Scranton snd Mrs. Markley; on resolutions, Rev. J. 1m Vallow of Blair, Rev. Harry C. Kemp of Omaha and Mr. Hooker: on credentials. Miss Emma Riahel, Rev. C. N. Dawaon and Mr. Noyea. The committee on credentials reported the ' presence of . representatives from eighteen of the twenty-two chapters In the district and the repreaentatlvea then madn reporta. The&e reports entered into the financial and spiritual condition of the; varl ous chapters, showing considerable progress during the last year. Mrs. Hattle Oaborn of South Omaha re ported from the department of mercy and help and Rev. George H. Main reviewed the reading courae of the present year. Miss Jennie F. Berry reported on the de partment of correspondence. At the afternoon aeaaion papera were presented by Rev. Harry O. Kemp, "How Can the Epworth League Help the Pastor tu a Revival?" Mrs. Edith Cory, "How Can the Paator Help the Epworth League?" Mra. C. S. Scranton, "The Epworth League and Missions;" C. L. Frltscber, "A Halt Hour With the Boclal Committee;" Wll lard Noyea of Fremont, "How to Conduct the Devotional Meeting;" C. H. Anglin, The Epworth League and Church Finances;" Miss Florence Booze of Gretna, The Juniors." Laat evening a aong aervlce at 7:30 o'clock waa conducted by C. W. Miller and Dr. Ttndall preached, followed by a consecra tion meeting conducted by Rev. C. N. Daw son. ' COPENHARVE BEGINS CONTEST Makes . Charges of Frssd Agalaat Democrats In Recent Sontb ' Omaha Election. Isaac J. Copenharve, republican, propoaes to give William Broderick a run for hla aeat in the South Omaha council aa member from the Fifth ward, and Bled his com plaint in county court yeaterday morning. May S will be answer day for the Incumbent, ' The canvassing board made a return ahowlng Broderick to have received 1,751 votea In tha election of April 1 and Copen harve l.tH. In hla complaint the contest ant goes after the alleged crookedneea of his opponents with an unsparing band and pummels them liberally ' with chargea of tampering with both votea and voters. He affirms that he waa elected by a sufficient majority, but that democratic election Judges decllred to permit duly qualified re publican electors to vote and that, not con tent with that, they did a clumay Job at remarking ballota In blue and black to auit themaelvea after they bad been received from the voter. Former Commissioner Tom Hoc tor la also due with his complaint in a contest to aecure the office of city tressurer, to which Ed Howe, republican, waa elected, and Barney Lucky la to commence making trouble tor M. Smith, republican council man from the Third ward. Annooncenacnts of tbo Theaters. The Orace Hayward Stock company, un der the peraonal direction of Dick Ferris, will open for a week'a engagement at the Boyd. Four bills will b given, the open ing bill being "The Slavee of Russia," a atlrrlng melodrama. "Carmen," Sol Smith Rusasll's quatut comedy, "Peaceful Valley," and "Reaping the Whirlwind" are the othera, which will be given in the or der named. Mr. Ferris will be aeen In congenial rolea In all the playa. All the old Omaha favorltea are with the company. Bead articles of Incorporation, aotlees af alockholdera' meetings, etc.. to The Baa. We will give them proper legal Insertion. Bso telspboae, 318. Publish your legal notices la The Weekly Bee. Telephone 33$. Shampooing and hair dreaarag, ttc, at the 1 Battery, HI-MO Baa BuUdJn. TL 111$. TO REST AT LEAVENWORTH Remalaa of Soldier to Re Rarled at nty Drarlsa Hla Same. General Bates end staff of the Depart ment of the Missouri will probably go to Fort Leavenworth on Decoration day to take part In Ihe ceremonies which will mark the reinterment of the body of Gen eral Leavenworth, the man for whom tho post and city were named. The officers at Fort Leavenworth and the citizens of Leavenworth, Kan., are making great preparations for the event. An Invitation has been sent to Secretsry Root to be pres ent and It is announced that the principal address of the day will be delivered by Gen eral MacArtbur, the present commander if the Department of the Lakes. General' Henry Leavenworth, whose re malna will be interred at the fort which beara his! name, waa one of the heroes of the waf of 1812. He was a lawyer when the war broke out, and raised a company of New York volunteer, which waa attached to the Ninth Infantry. During the war he operated with the army of the north and waa present at the battles fought upon Canadian soil. At the close of the war he became a member of the regular establish ment and tor a time was a captain in the Second Infantry. He then became lieu tenant colonel of the Fifth, and aa auch waa aent Into the western country in the operatlona of the government against the Indiana. He established Fort Snelllng In Minnesota, and later waa aent to a point near St. Louis, where a site for a fort bad been decided upon, and there estab lished Jeffereen barracks. Thla post was hardly In operation before Colonel Leaven worth waa ordered to proceed to a point on the Missouri river, then in the heart of the Indian country, and establish a fort. Fort Leavenworth, established in 1827, waa the result of thla order. About that time the most Important out break of the Pawnee Indiana took place and Colonel Leavenworth led the troops of the government. Without the lose of a man he forced the' chiefa of the tribe to enter Into a treaty with the United States. He tben proceeded to the False Wachlta river In the Indian Territory, where he died in 1834. Newa of hla death did not reach Washing ton for some time and after that event he was made brevet brigadier general on ac count of the length and acceptability of bis aervlce. Hla body waa taken to his former home In Delhi, N. Y., where it waa buried and where it now resta. A short time ago persona Intereeted In the matter aecured permission from the surviving descendants of General Leavenworth, three grandchil dren who reside In Tacoma, for the removal of hla remalna to the fort which beara hla name. At the ceremoniea to be held on Decora tion day the governors of the statea of Mis souri and Kansas, officers of the United States army, membera of the Loyal Legion, membera of the Grand Army of the Repub lic, the inmates of the Soldiers' Home at Leavenworth and othera will take part. Grapaoaaone at a Barajata. FOR SALE Latest model type, A. G. combination graphopbone, which playa both large aad email records; list price, $90.00. Thla la 'especially designed for concert pur pases, having a thlrty-slx-lnch horn and stand. It also lacludos twenty large Edi son records and - carrying caae of twenty tour recerda. The machine ia entirely new and haa never been uaed. Will aell at a bargala. Addresa X 36, In cars of The Bee. Stlllman ft Price, att'ya, law, collections. A. P. Lllllf . notary, 23 U. S. Nat. Tel. 1720. CALL FOR IRISH n. air MEETING It Contemplates Orcaalsatloa of Lc:r.l Branch. ,of Irish Na tional I.eagne. Within a "few days T. 3. Mahoney xt Issue a circular to the membera of the gen eral committee which received William H. Redmond on hla recent vlait to Omaha, re questing them to meet for the purpose of forming a local branch of the Irish National League of. America. The aoclety tormod prevloua to the visit of Mr. Redmond to this city waa not a branch of that league and Its organisation waa practically disbanded upon the departure of the Irish member of Parliament. The aoclety to be formed will co-operate with the national league. The matter has been taken up by other cltlea. St. Joseph, Mo., raised $1,000 for the parliamentary fund during the visit of Mr. Redmond to that city. St. Loula raised $3,000 at one time and la still adding to the fund. So far Omaha haa done noth ing In the way of raising money for the party and the-new organization will have that aa lta principal object. THE GREAT PAIN KILLING REMEDY OF THE CENTURY. CURES RHEUMATISM SORENESS STIFFNESS SPRAINS BRUISES A Good Is a luiury that everyone enjoya who haa a rood timekeeper. All watches we aell ire guaranteed good timekeepers. We sell a gent s solid gold watch for $26.0. i and up: gold filled for $10.0i and up. Ladles' solid gold watch for $18 M up; gold filled for $3 00 and up. Chatelaine watches, $1 .00 up. f.lawhinncy & Ryan Go. TTV"ftke HAYnrc RROS. "prlna Inthlna at Redarrd Price. 1.600 men's finest spring suits bought Into st great reduction for spot rash. Just think! The Steln-Bloch Co. and B. Roths child A Co. 'a make of suits for less than the cost of fabrics. Lot 1 4W men's Ineet suits, made of the best Imported and domestic worsteds and tweeds, containing only the newest and most fashionable patterns; made in the new 3 and 4-buttnn sacks and the 2-button double-breasted sack styles; actual $22.50 to $30 values, Hayden's aale price, only $15. Lot 3 About 600 men's extra fine suits, made of very fine pure worsted vicunas and tweeds, in light, dark and medium pattern of stripes, small checks and plain double work, aerge lining; made In the regular aacka, also the new varsity and military styles;' hair cloth fronta; over eighty styles to select from and not a suit in this lot worth or sold elaewhere for less than $15 to $20, Hayden's sale price, only $10. Lot 3640 men's very fine suits, $10, $12, $13.50 and $15 suits. You never aaw such bargains. Suite mnde from pure worsted, extra fine casslmeres and cheviots; prin ters serge lining: cut in the new up-to-date varsity and military sack styles, with broad shoulders, hair cloth fronts; about 100 new styles to select from. Every man buying a new spring suit should see these valuea, Hayden's sale price, only $7.50. HAYDEN BROS. ' Attend great shoe sale. PROBABLE TRAIN CHANGES Passenger Aarent of Missouri Pacific Soaajeata Some Affecting I.oral Traffic. General Passenger Agent H. C. Townsend of the Missouri Pacific railway waa in Omaha yesterday and told of plana for altering the aervlce on the Nebraska lines between here and Hiawatha, Kan., which will affect Omaha if carried out. Said Mr. Townsend.: "The transportation department haa had under consideration three changea, all re lating to local Nebraska tralna. The first proposition Is to start No. 61. the train which at present runs from Auburn to Omaha, down at Falls City, thirty miles further south, thus giving additional local service. Thla train reachea Omaha at 10:45 a. m. "In this same connection No. 4, a train running from Hiawatha, Kan., to Kanaas City and St. Louis, would be begun at Falls City, fourteen mllea further north, thus completing the additional local service two waya from Falls City, north to Omaha and south to St. Loula. "I do not think that No. 61 will be ohanged, but No. 4 probably will. The new card ahould be out next Sunday. Another propoeltion still Is under consideration That Is to run the train from Lincoln, No, 2, southward from Weeping Water on the west, one of the two parallel lines to Au burn. Instead of east from Weeping Water to Union, and then down to Nebraska City on the east line. People on the west route are asking for more service, and that would give it to Avoca. Berlin, Dunbar, Talmage Glen, Brock and Rock, the through train from Omaha to Kansaa City not being met till Auburn ia reached. Instead of at Union, away to the north. I do not know what Superintendent of Transportation Watrous vill do in that matter." Mr. Townsend Is on a trip of inspection He went down to Lincoln yesterday. He does not get Into Omaha very often. Traveling passenger Agent Thomaa Hughes accom panied him to Lincoln. HOTEL CHANGEJN PROSPECT Chief Clerk: Shaw of the Henahaw . Likely to Sec ore Control of the Vienna. A deal will likely be closed tn a few daya whereby John W. Shaw, chief clerk of the Henshaw, will become manager of the Vienna hotel on Fa mam atreet between Tenth and Eleventh streets. Mr. Shaw had nothing waa given out for publication yes terday, aa the trade had not been con automated, but aald he would know In a few daya whether he would be able to get the Vienna. "If Manager Hamilton of that hotel and, I make the trade," he aald, expect to run the place on the order of the Henshaw." The building Is owned by the Krug Brew lng company. Mr. Shaw expects to have associated with him In the conduct of the business one and possibly two 'old hotel men, though at preaent their names are not for publication. Shampooing and halrdresslng, 25c, at ths Bathery, 218-220, Bee Building. Tel. 1716. 0 USED FOR 50 YEARS THERE IS NOTHING SO GOOD. IT ACTS LIKE MAGIC St. Jacobs Oil has bean granted twjlvo gold medals at international exhibitions tor its wonderful power to kiU pain. Ufteaji all tba great hospitals and oa board all ships of war and Atlantic steamships. So.d in 25a aad ROc sizes. St. Jacobs Oil, Ltd., Baltimore. PA nrn IIaI Watch 15th and Douglas Je)welrs) and I Streets. Art Statlonera. Thie signature la on erery Wa of Ike gaaalne Laxative Brorao-Oi;!nine Tabuu noted that ceurea cJ4 la sat day. For Friday We Offer Some Very Remarkable Remnant Bargains On the Main Floor and in the Basement. f 1.2.1 Moire Velonra 4lo Yard. $1.25 Moire Velours, particularly adapted for walsta or skirts, in block, cream, old rose, pink, light blue, red, etc., at yard 49c SI.(M) preaa Ciooda -.to lard. High cost Dress Goods, in lengths from 3 to 5 yards. In Henriettas, Serges, Cheviots, Brllllantines, in cluding creams and black, all $1.00 goods, go on hnrgniu square at yard 25c l'nnta Cloth and ltalny-lny Sklrt Cloths. 1H yards wide. Cheviots. Csssimeren, Plaid, Checked and Striped goods. In rainy-day skirt length, men's and boys' trouseT lengths OQ-V at ysrd VOC TSc Monaaellne de Sole lllr Yard, In cream, black, evening shades enough for waist or child'a drees on bargain square per -4 yard IOC Remnant Bargains Fruit of the I.onm mid l.ans- ft. dale Muslin and cambrU yard J InillRo blue and fancy striped llr Prints yard O 3 l Short lengthR all kinds fine Colored Lawns. Dimity and Nainsook, f !er remnant ' 36-Inch Percale, dark patterns regular 15c grade, per yard... 6ic Short remnants Calico and f r, I'ercale, per yard 25c quality handsome printed Wash Fabrics, Corded or lice Lawns, striped effects, all the very latest de signs, suitable for waists, dresses. etc., per yard .' 10c Lace Curtain Sale Monday, April 28 J. L Brandeis & Sons Will Place on Sale an Importer's Entire Stack, Prepare yourself for the greatest Lace Curtain Sale the city has ever known. An eastern Importer who desired to discontinue that branch of his business sold us the entire stock on hand at a remarkable price con cession. This Is a fine lot of curtains. It Includes Boblnet. Swiss, Point d'Eprlt. Arabian, Point de Venice, Cluny effects and Nottinghams with plain centers. They will be sold at remarkably low prices. Our Sunday advert incment will give you full particulars. Sale takea place Monday, April 28th. J. L BRANDEIS & SONS. Boston Store, Omaha. 1 I MILLER'S We will send four fnll qnnrts or Ballon nar of HII ler's pure rye for S.1.20. Alt charges prepaid. We ship In plain packages no marka to iadleate rontenta. When yon set It and teat It, If It la not satisfactory retarn It at onr expense nnd we will retarn onr 3.20. HENRY HILXER, Sorosis Patent Kid Tht new patent kid welt Oxfprds, with Cuban beela and high arch, al together the awellest shoe on the market for womon folks, is now be ing shown by us at the usual, un varying, uniform price of J3.C0 al waya. Alao the new evening shoe, in pat ent, with the extreme high French beeUs. Cost you 5.00 everywhere ex cept here they are $3.50 always. Sorosis Shoe Store 20.3 S. IRth St. FRANK WILCOX. Manager. ALVINE POISON la what gives you that tired feeling fre quently a headache, paina about your chest and in small of back, sallow com plexion, pimples on your face and body, frequently on your back and hips, weak back, wesk knees snd bad taste In the mouth. Alvlne Poison in your liver and kidneys causea nheumutltm, tiout, Hllllous ness. Fevers, JI1 Stones. This must t removed tnrough tbo bowels and not your skin, that has tne odor of a iole cat. It Is well to know that HHKAliKKH LAXA TIVE FIG l'OWDKR Is tha only medicine that removes Alvlne Poison, prevents Ap pendicitis and all ills arising from Alvlne Polaun. bold In 1H' and 'iU: boxes at all drug stores. Manufactured by W, J. Shradsr Medicine Co,' MEW lOHK A M OMAHA. Richardson Drug Co., dlatributori. Dress (ionda Hemnanta. That match. In lengths t and yard, plain goodn, checked and pluld, mnny pieces to match, enough for waist or child's dress, go at, for entire remnant 15c ft.OO Shirt Walata at 4sc. In order to close out all the odds and enda In Shirt Walats, where we have only one of a kind. In rTcalca, white lawns, elaborately trimmed with in sertion and embroidery, all eiiee main floor bargain aqua re 48c Odda and Knda In Millinery On baeement bargain square, thou sands of dress shapea for ladtea' and children, all colora, all kinds, worth $1.00 and $1.B0, on aae at ."!:.!.-. 10c each in the Basement Shirt waist and dress lengths in all ty newest striped ami cherked uir ffliigharns, 15c grade, per yard. Silesia and IVrrallno Linings, in Cr black and colors, per yurd v Heavy black and white a-nd blue and whUe Twilled Shirting, per 6jC Ynrd wide heavy Covert Skirt- Olf. mg, worth 15c, per yard Oa Scotch and Everett Classic Press (tlnham, in remnants, per 6iC 4'V- quality heavy Mercerised 1fn Sateen, 36 Inches wide, per yard. VIW PURE RYE THE GREAT MEDIC-MAI. WHISKEY. The thorough aging of Hiller's Rye brings to PERFECTION 1T3 MELLOW SMOOTHNESS. MATCH LESS BOUQUET and RICH NU TRIENT, QUALITY. Hlller'a Rye la the Ideal SritlNO TONIC recommended to old people and weak women, and for general medicinal use by reason of its per fect purity and age. 522 N. 16th St., Omaha, Neb 7 TVr.TkTFl T A T? Tit f?atSN 151b-.lBrCAPIT.OL. AVE Up-to-date style and highest quality in our Runabouts, Surreys, Phaetons, 'Etc. satisfy the particular man. We also handle a very fine line of Harness, Whips, Blankets, etc. This Is the Best Sea son To Get a Kodak or Camera We give all instruction free. Call on ua if you Intend getting a camera. We carry all the latest styles of the best makers, including Premos, Pocq's, Koroiin and Century. A beautiful Cycle Toco, 4x5. with double lens, automatic ahutter, bulb release, carrying case, complete; price, only $S.OO. We only carry photo a.ippllea, and have everything up to date. THE Robert Dempster Co., 1215 Fartiam St. Developing acd Trlntlng a Specialty. Carey Roof Good for Any Building. Omaha Roofing and Supp'y Co., 542 Ramie Building-. OMAHA, NEBRASKA. Lonj Distance Telephone 87L MANY OF THE BEAUTIFUL HALF TONE GUTS USED IN THE ILLUSTRATED BEE from time to time are for sale at the publication ofhVe all la good condi tion low prices.