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TOE OMAIIA DAILY BEE: FRIDAY, ATOIL 5, 1007.
7 a v am m it TaTrfTarisTnS'iTkTFT .KIDNEY TiiQUDLES Tha kldneya ar essential organ for keeping the body fre from Im purities, If they should fail to work death wrmldnmm in very short llms. Inflammation or Irritation entie4 by some feminine derangement may spread to some aztent to th Kidney and affect them, The etoM ran m no far removed by tiding Lydia K. llnkbam's Vegetable Compound that th trouble will disappear. When a woman la troubled with pain or weight In loin, backache, welling of the limbs or feet, swell lnjr nnder the eye, an uneasy, tired feeling In the region of the kidney, he . dob Id lose no tlma 1b com mencing1 treatment with MISS KATE A. HEARN Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound It may be tha mean of saving her life. Read what thta medicine did for Kate A. Hearn, 620 West 47th Street, New York, who writes: Dear Mrs. Pinkham: "I owe a debt of gratitude to Lydia E. rink ham's Vegetable Compound for It haa eared my life. I suffered with Kidney trouble, Irregularities and painful perioda, and my blood waa fast turning to water. I need your medicine for some time and it has made me strong and well." lydla B. Plakham's Vegetable Compound made from native roota and herb cures Female Complaints, such as Falling and Displacements, and Organic Diseases. Dissolve, and espels Tnmors at an early stage. It strengthen and tones the 8 torn eh. Cures Headache, General Debility nd Invigorate the whole system. For derangement of the Kidney in either sex Lydia K, Pinkham's Vegetable Componnd is excellent. Mrs. Pinkham's Invitation to Women i Women suffering from any form of female Illness are Invited to write jura, nnkham, at kynn, Mass., for advice. It is free. PARIi BOARD ANNUAL REPORT Humiliate! at Beoeuity of Eeeeint; Kajsr and Counoit for Tands, TRIES TO SPJNO M0NIY IN BEST WAY Commlsaloa Espreaaea Pride at Park System nnd Grattaentloa tmr Pa bile Interest Mul festea la It. t - BRIEF CITY NEWS. w StoreNew good. Clothing for men and women, hata, shoea, furniture, crapeta, draperlea, stoves. Cash or credit. Union; Outnttlnc Co.. 1115-17-18 Farnam. Inspector Bru at Work K. C. Ryan, recently appointed Inspector of meats, hotels and restaurant, began his work Ws:ns:"ay. For a stnrter he Is looking Into the sanitation: of places In his jurisdiction. Waive Bxamlnatloa John O. Fnrrall, arretted on the charge of breaking and entering a box car and ateallng a bicycle belonging to Frederick Harper, waived examination In police court Thursday moro ns; and was bound over to the dlstrlot court in bonds of t&OO by Judge Crawford. Bruaskt Still la Trouble Troubles still pursue Michael Drunskl, whose saloon at 1&4 South Thirteenth street was spotted a week mgo Sunday by tbe polloe for violating the closing law. Burglars broke Into his popular resort Wednesday night and stole $5 lu cash, Ave bottles of whisky and two boxes of cigars, A window waa forced to gain entrance. TJppstein Condemns Berries Market Master Eppsteln, whose duties have been lncruaard to Include inspection of fruits, vegetables -and food products, Wednesday condemned six crates of strawberries, foUr crates of prunes and a barret of cranber ries. The prunes were found in a . store advertised to be one of the best In Omaha. This fruit was lively with worms. . . T. A, . Vasn is Improving- Word from Fred A. Nash, who Is In the south for his health, la to the effect that he la Improv ing so much that he will return and resume his manifold duties about April 16. Mr. Nash proposes to take up at once upon .his return the matters of completing the Auditorium building fund so as to have the finishing touches put on the structure as soon as possible. ' " 'u Escevatlon for SO. OeoUls'S--Excavtlng ' been nearly 'completed 'for the' site 'for ftjtfia new 8t. Cecilia's parochial school at Thirty-eighth and Webster streets by the contractors, P. j Creedon Sons, and work on the. foundations will be started next Monday. The front of the new school, which will coat about 20.000, Is to be of a special quality of pressed brick, the pro duct of a celebrated Kansas factory. Fremont Boy Ploked Up Earl Powors. a 10-year-old boy,' waa picked up at Union station early Thursday morning by Patrol " man Ileelan as a runaway. The lad con fessed he had come to Omaha from Fre mont and a telcpton message from the city said he had taken hla mother's watch before leaving there. He waa locked up In the matron's department at the city jail and will be held for the sheriff from Fremont. Tribute to i. B. gaqultb By direction of the board of directors the Grain ex change closed at hoon Thursday' as a mark of reapect to A. B. Jaqulth. president of the Exchange Grain company, who com Phil E. Frederick; "The Value of Being a Fraternity Man," by B. Bryant Cos. Vew Zagla Emblem W. W. Dodge, president of Omaha aerte of Eagles, has received a sample of a new emblem button for the Omaha Eagles. Mr. Dodge expects to get a patent on his design which Is of an eagle In flight. Suspended from the eagle's beak and entending to a claw Is a scroll of white enamel on which appears the Word, "Omaha." In gold letters. On the body of the eagle are the letters, "F. O. E." and on the wing Is "38," the number of the local aerie. It Is believed the emblem will be the means of calling attention to the Omaha Eagles, but will serve ss an unique advertisement for the city of Omaha. ' Changes at Union Station J. G. Mo Bride, for . years gatekeeper at Union sta tion, who some time ago temporarily took the place of passenger director and who some days ago was again appointed pas senger director In place of W. A. Cope, who has taken a position of train agent out of Denver, for the Union Pacific, has found the duties too arduous because of Injuries received years ago. He has asked and has been restored to his old position of gatekeeper. Louis Cornbeck haa been appointed passenger director In place of FL J. Chamberlain, resigned. Morris Flem ing, depot policeman, has gone on a three months' vacation, hla place being tempo rarily taken by Officer Lambert. Za Dlvoroe Society A decree of divorce was granted t Lena Hoffman from Chris Hoffman In dlstrlot court Thursday on the ground of extreme cruelty. She was given title to their home on lot V In LJnqutst ad. dltlon to South Omaha. Busle Patterson filed suit Thursday for a divorce . from Nathan R. Patterson on the ground of non support They were married Jaunary 1, 1880, in West Point. Neb. She asks the euBtord of their minor child. Clara L. Roller filed. suit in the district court Thurs. day asking, a, divorce, from .William Vf. Kollcr to whom she was married February M,' 190t. '-Bhe . alleges that he choked her and beat her - repeatedly and that he threatened to withdraw all support from her. Anna J, Bostemundt asked a divorce from Edward B. Rostcmundt, to whom she was married January 0. 1906. . She alleges that they have never lived together slnoe the marriage was performed and charge her husband with abandonment. Cruelty and nonaupport are the allegations made by Rachael 8. Housare against Ira D. Houaare In her application 'for a divorce from him filed In the dlxtrlct court Thurs. day. She also asks alimony. They were married August U, 1806. mltted suicide Tueaday night and whose other. Mrs. F. F. Starcher of Ripley, W. Good Cenab Medicine for Children. The seaaon for coughs and colds Is now at band and too much ears cannot be used to protect the children. A child la muoh more likely to contract diphtheria or scar let fever' when he has a cold. The quicker you cur his cold the less the risk. Cham, berlaln's Cough Remedy Is the sole re liance of many mothers, and few of them who. have tried It are willing to us any Th annual reportof the Park board is now In the hands of the printer. The re port contains much Interesting Information about pmaha's park and boulevard system and Includes something In the way of sug gestions for further developments of the city's rest places and pleasure thorough fares. By way of comment on ths park fund, the report haa this statement: It Is very humiliating to the board to be compelled to beg the mayor and council at the time of the passage of the annual levy ordinance to create a fund sufficient for the requirements of the park system. The board endeavors to expend the money entrusted to It In such manner as to ob tain publlo approval of Its acta. Funds judiciously expended In the park system ought to mske the city more healthy, more beautiful and generally more desirable as a J wthout cnarf1nc a Mnt Th. Utt.r tw0 named are employed In th court house. NEW LAW AIDS OLD SOLDIERS Saves Gaek at Five Haadrea Tweaty ' Flee teats aa Bis Teaaloa Yeaefcer, F1r hundred old soldiers had their pen sion vouchers signed in the olTlce of the county clerk Thursday. Few of them knew, however, how they had been saved from paying B cents each for the use of the great seal of Douglas county on their Vouchers. There Is a provision In the statutes of Nebraska which says a fee of 25 cents shall be paid Into the county treasury every time the Impreaalon of the seal Is placed upon any document. This provision has never been enforced In the case of the old soldiers, but it was there and County AudlNr Smith dug It up a few montlis ngo and demanded that the fees be charged as provided In the atatute. Then the county clerk secured the Intro duction In the legislature of an amendment to the statute making an exception in favor of the old soldiers and exempting them from paying this fee. The hill was not pAsned when voucher day came around and the employes of the county clerk's office were at a loes Thursday what to do. Finally they secured the voluntary services of four notaries public to affix the seals. They were 8. A. Cretgh, W. G. Templeton, H. V. Plummer and J. V. Chlsek. All day they affixed their seals to tbe documents funeral was held at 4 p. m. Thursday. A handsome floral tribute was sent by th exchange and another by the board of dt. rectors, most of . the members of which were In sttendance at the funeral services. fceflang Erats Xls Deeds Title deeds have pasKed to E. M F. Leflang of Lexing ton for .the lot occupied by brick stores and flats at the comer o." Twenty-fourth and Hamilton streets,' which were bought last week from 8. Vangrowlch through Robin-1 son Wolf for 114, 00a . Mr. Leflsng Is a banker .who recently bought the home of Mrs. Fanny Relchenberg and has Invented heavily In Omaha real estate, being repre sented in nearly all of the negotlatlona by r. IX Wead. i Old Wtthnell Kerne Sold The old home stead of the lste Richard M. Wlthnell at 1511 Harney street has been sod to a local Investor by J. Fred Smith, executor of the Wlthnell estate, for ffl.SOO. The lot haa a frontage of 76 feet and Is occupied by a ten-room frame house, which haa been one of the j landmarks of the city and was erected by Mr. Wlthnell when the West Fa mam street district first began to gain popularity. It Is occupied at present by Dr. Frederick Rust In. . ' Xard Tim Keklsg Tariffs Trafflo offi cials of the Nebraska railroads are having a strenuous tmis In figuring oat the tariffs In compliance with the maximum freight bill, which reduced the rate on carrying certain commodities 16 per cent. When tbe Kanaas legislature made a similar reduc tion on the grain rates It provided agalnat fractions, but ths Nebraska legislature failed to do tbla and thus h rate on some products haa to be figured at a fraction of a cent Fraternity Banqset Twenty-six mem bers of Nebraska Beta Chapter of Phi Lambda Eellun enjoyed a banquet at th Millard Wednesday night. F. H. Hoe! A acted as toaatmaater and responses were vi msde ss follows: "The History," by W, P. Myers; "The Active Chapter," by F, M. Frederick; "Stater Chapters," by Harry C. De iAffiatre; "Tbe Alumni," by Harry 8 Pollard; "The Fraternity Spirit. by Harry A. Koch; 'The Conclave at St. Louts," by Va., says: ""I hav never used anything other than Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for my children and It has always given good satisfaction." This remedy contains no opium or other narcotic and may be given as confidently to a child as to an dulu A Beweflelal Toilet Preparation. A complexion beautlfler that Is not only harmless, but that Is positively purifying, healing and beneficial, baa a just claim to the attention of all who have the praise worthy desire to assist nature In the pro duction of a beautiful complexion. Dr. T. Fe'.lx Oouraud's Oriental Cream, or Mag ical Beautlfler, Is gaining Jn favor with those who know lis value, end how with tts aid the skin that Is freckled, tanned. pimpled or moth-patched ran be made like a new-born babe's. Having been declared by the Board of Health to be free from Injurious properties and being recommended by physicians, one need have no hesitation in giving It a trial, as It is on sale at all druggists and fancy goods store. loalh Dakota aad Its bvpurtaaKlni SOUTH DAKOTA, with its rich soli and favorable climate, offers openings In farm' tog, cattla raising and In every line of mer oantlle work. Low rat homeseekers tickets offer an Inexpensive Inspection trip. New railway lines under construction from Glenham. Walworth county, to Butte, Mont, are opening up a promising country. INVESTIGATE NOW. DeacrlpUve leaflets and complete Information free on request F. A. Nash, General Western Agent,. 1624 Far nam b'L, Omaha. ' Women say there Is nothing to equal Klik's Jap Rose transparent soap for washing the hair. All druggists and grocers soil It BalldlBc Permits. The following building purmits haye been laitued: i C. E. Black, Thlrty-aeventh and Farnam. !.. dwelling; Mra K. 6.ru. S'Jlg Ik .due. J".l addition: Muat Peterson. Thirty, flflh and Chicago, $.') addition: Fiank Car ney, Twenlv-nfth. avenue and Spencer, i &0A 1 welling; t liiimn. Mcirum, W10 rt. Ma rv's avenue. e0 store: 8. V. Ouslafaon. California. p.e aweuing, Mra. R. D. Duncan, MJi Davenport fc.iu addition. V If you want the cheapest good coffee in the world buy Arbuckles Ariosa Coffee. There is no other. T AJUiUViCLa- BUO. Nr .York CHfc place In which to live. By furnishing cheap and ennobling recreation It ought to prevent vice. By Improving the charac ter of the neighborhood It ought to en hance the value of real estate In the vicinity of the parks and boulevards. We have not heard any complaints whatsoever of the amount or manner of expenditure of park funds. The board would like a minimum fund to be fixed by the charter. There Is now before the legislature a bill to make the park fund not less than 150,000 nor more than I75.0T0 per year, and the belief Is this bill will pass with other changes In the charter funds. Gratlded at Public Care. In conclusion, the report reads: The board Is much pleased at th Interest taken In Its proceedings by the general public. We are very proud of our park and boule vard system In Its general design and are painfully conscious of Its defects. We ask critics to bear In mind that the funds available for the Improvement and main tenance of our park and boulevard sys tem Is only about one-fifth as much as Is provided for the purpose In other cities the same class as Omaha. Of Hanscom park. It la stated In the re port that th cinder roads have been re placed with macadam, permanent side walks have been constructed, greenhouses and floral decorations enlarged, and the cost of maintaining this park has ex ceeded the cost of maintaining and Improv ing all the other parks. This statement Is made: Continued pressure Is brought to bear upon the board by abutting property owners, to Clear away the shrubbery and trees, which obstruct the view from their premises Into the park. The board has be lieved that the purpose of large parks was 1 to permit people? to escape from the view of houses intq the restful quiet of the woods. We hope th general public will assist ths board In preserving this (Hans com) park In Its present beauty. ... Wants to Acquire Lead. The board believes the land between th north side of RlverView park and Bancroft street should be acquired to round out the park. It Is the policy of the board, the report redds, not to Institute such pro ceeding until the people In the vicinity, whose property will be taxed to pay the cost' of the addition, petition for the same. The failure of the street car company to extend Its lines to this, park la quit In excusable, the report reads, under the cap tion of "Rlvervlew Park," and, continuing, it is noted that? It has been chnrgd that this discrimination of the,' street railway company against this park was due to the contributions made by It to' private parks operated for profit On holidays thousands of people visit this park. It Is true that when they climb th hill to th street est terminus they are so tired they generally board the street cars there. But surely It would be profitable to the street railway company to better serve the rubllo. This observation of ElmVood park Is made In the report: Its Inaccessibility has" kept this park from being as popular as It otherwise would be. The number of picnic parties In it Is constantly lncreaalng. A pavilion that would afford, shelter seems to be a ne cessity at no distant date. This large park, with a natural spring, running stream and native trees, will preserve a landscape, now becoming rare, but formerly common in eastern Nebraska. Pavllloa la Miller Park. During 1906 a lake was excavated In Mil ler park, a golf course was laid out and proved to b popular, even the first season. and trees planted In this park nine years ago are beginning to give th place a finished appearance. The board believes a pavilion should bs erected In Miller park. Th work In Fontanelle park to date nas consisted mainly In planting 60.000 trees. An extension of the Ames avenue and Har ney car lines would make this park .easily accessible from all parts of ths city, the board atatea. Improvements In Bemls park are being contemplated by the board, the draining of the objectionable lake being on matter In hand. Plans for the development of Kountse park have been made. The board contemplates constructing a roadway an the south side of Deer park. The placing of statuary on the Capitol avenue parking Is favored by the commissioners. Th board has announced Its willingness) to properly Improve Avondale park when the property owner pave the street surround ing It It Is the Intention of the board to Improve Lafayette avenue this spring. The proposed Cut-Off lake park la the real big project now being considered by the park board. This project was outlined in Th Bee a week ago and Indications point to a successful termination of pres ent plans. Th plans ss drawn Include MO acrea of land and IDS acre of water. with such conveniences around the lake as a park driveway, bridle patn, speedway and footwalk, the last mentioned to be at th water's edge. Mr. Comlah Is enthu siastic over thta matter and believe that In time this park will be one of the best in the western country. The plan Is to expend 150.000 at the start Coadeanaatlea Preeeedlaaa. Under the heading of "Pending Condem nation Proceedings" this comment Is made; The board la now In possession of Central boulevard from Rlvervlew park to Twenty seventh and Burt streets. Proceedings sre pending to extend the system from that point to Bemls park, and thence via Thirty third street to Miller park, and also from Bemls park northwest to Fontanelle park to a connection with th former boulevard at Grand avenue. The report Include an Itemised state ment by Superintendent W. R. A darns, showing the work don durlug th year In th various parks and on th boulevards. In the way of statistics It is noted that Oiueha now ha twelv parks, with a total area of tit acres. Elm wood park being th largest with M acr, while Hlmebaugh la the suiaiiiat. having but 11 acres. A grand total of H.Kt.t represents the original ooat and expenditures for mainte nance and improvement for the parka parkways and boulevards of the city since th establUlunent of the system. Figured on the basis of 150. M peepl. Ui average pr person wvttid be f&.0. "If the commissioner want to dock them for th loss of a day' work for th county because they were acting a notaries, we will make up the day's salary to them," declared Deputy County Clerk Dewey. SYM0NS DIV0RCE IS NOW ON Case of Charch Mnslclan Against Wife Is Being; Heard by Jadst Kennedy. CONFISCATION, SAY BREWERS Gibsoa Bill Aronte Men Who 611 Liquor in Their Own Enildinrt, 60 TO LINCOLN TO ENTER PROTEST tales 'Governor Wilt Veto BUI, They Will Have to Plkt It on Constitutional Groands. Local brewers, aa well as the agent for outsliln breweries, which own property In Omaha are aroused over the pasaage of the Gibson bill by the legislature Wednes day, which prohibits breweries from own ing property In which liquor is retailed. A hearing was given to the brewers yeatorduy sfternoon at Lincoln by Governor Bheldon. General Cowln, general attorney for the Krug Brewing company, went to Lincoln early in the morning to get an exact copy of the bill and the remainder of the dele gation went In the afternoon. "If this bill Is hetd to be the law w will have to give our property away," said one of the leading brewers as he waa leaving for Lincoln. "There Is nothing for us to do except to fight, for It means practically a confiscation of our property. "I do not think anyone will deny that saloons are on a higher plane than they were some years ago before we began to build these brick structures for the saloon men. They say the bill was passed to keep the Influence of tho brewers from being felt In politics, but that Is all bosh.. Just because we rent a building to a saloon keeper Is no sign he has to vote th way we would Ilk to have him." Will t ore Action with Sehllts. The law specifically states a brewery cannot own a building In which retail liquor is sold. This will lore the Sehllts company either to sell tts property t the corner of Sixteenth and Harney streets or force P. H. Phllbln. who has leased this hotel, to take his saloon out. Mets Bros, have built large substantial ( buildings all over ths city, the corner of The hearing of the divorce suit of J. P. Bymons against Marie Eymons waa begun Thursday rr. rang before Judge Kennedy In the district court Mrs. Symons creaud a actuation something over a year ago by i some of these being occupied by saloons and coming to Omaha and having her husband I remainder of the buildings being occupied M 1 A Bargain For 0utof-Iovn Patrons SUPERB is the only word that describe this suit Th fabric ia equal to that used in the moat expensive garments. It is cut in three button half-round style, is splendidly tailored and very stylish. It would be hard to duplicate this suit under $20. You may hav it in modest gray over plaids; or dark blue worsteds with dainty pin-point effect in white not too fancy, just right for most men. W"a make this price because we want to sell a large number of these suite. W would rather hav a small profit on five hundred suits than a large one on On hundred. It's better for us and saves you . about $5.00 on this suit Regu lar izet 34 to 44 inch cheat measure. We can til extra atout or extra lim men, you cannot fit a better bargain for ORDER BY NUMBER : " Da'fiiiiiV.V.y.V.V.V.V.Ltp.i409 Thia ia only one of our many bargain Samples of goods sent on request. OMAHA. arrosted under th charge of abandonment. : by grocery stores, barber shops, meat mar- i Bymons was a musician and organist In Trinity cathedral at the time of his arrest They were married at Plymouth, England, and later moved to Greenville, Pa,, where he taught muaio In a college. In 1900, ac cording to hla story, she insisted on re turning to England. He took her back and then returned to this country. In 1904 she returned to this country and he left tho east and came to Omaha. Eventually his wife discovered his whereabouts and a lawyer visited him. He agreed to pay iXi a month to hi wife and was paying this sum when she appeared here and had him arrests d. The case In the police court was dis missed by th police Judge and aft or a time Bymons filed suit. His wife filed a counter suit allogtng cruelty. The testimony of the plaintiff was heard Thursday morning, most of the time being consumed by preliminary examination. The hearing will probably take two days. FARMERS KEEP YOUR CORN Advice of Cathbert Vlneent as to Damn Cereal Shipped Into Omaha. Cuthbert Vincent, elevator and grain com mission met chant of Omaha, calls atten tion to the fact that an unusual quantity of damp corn Is now betng shipped Into Omaha .much to the loss of corn raisers. "A large consignment of this character of corn , was received in Omaha Thursday," says Mr. Vincent, "and In such a damaged condition that It will not net the con signor much more than 10 or IS cents. This applies only to the piled corn, shelled direct from the outdoor piles, where it has laid all winter absorbing moisture. The farmers would do far better to keep this character of corn at home and sell It even at a loss to local feeders. This Is the germinating period for corn and the slight est dampness will damage It incalculably. Dealers say generally that this Is the worst season ' for damp corn that they hav known In many years. Cribbed corn Is Invariably good and today's market la SS and WH cents, while damp corn will not bring 20 cents. The farmers should un derstand this and should under no circum stances ship this damaged corn or damp corn, as It Is liable to ferment In the car through shipping delsys and thus become almost a total loss to them." R0SICKY BUYS DOLL PLACE President of National Printlna" Com any Seenres Bulldluar on Lawer Howard Street. Changes are contemplated by several large printing establishments on account of the sal of th three-story brick build ing at 1300-11 Howard street, now occu pied by the printing establishment of F. B. Festner and the Pokrok Publishing com pany, to the National Printing company, 509-11 South Twelfth street Tbe building has a frontage of thirty three feet on Howard street and was sold Thursday by the owner, Henry Poll, to John Roslcky, president of the National Printing company, for 120,000. The build ing la leased by-the Festner company, with a proviso that If the same should be sold a new building is to be erected for its use, but the site on which this new build ing Is to be erected has not been de termined. As soon as the building Is vsoated by the Festner company it la planned to move the National Printing company Into the building, as the quarters now occupied by it In, ths old building on Twelfth street are Inadequate. The National Printing company Is the publisher of many books snd periodicals In foreign languages and Is reputed to be backed by Chicago capital. kets and In some places as residents. All these will hav to be sold under the new law. I The Sehllts compsny has made several ' large investments In Omaha. It has be come the policy of this company 6 Invest Its surplus-money In real estate and build ings and several substantial buildings have been erected In Omaha in persuance of this policy. I There waa some talk that the breweries could dispose of the real estate holdings to a separate corporation in which the brewers were the principal stockholders, but lawyers have advised this would be a "devise" within the meaning of the bill. - . ' Mnat Fla-ht It Oat. "The breweries will have to fight this measure and may be able to attack It suc cessfully on Its constitutionality," said one of the brewers. When asked what the holdings of the breweries were he replied they did not care to discuss the matter until after the con ference with the governor. The new law provides against the brew ers assisting saloon men In procuring their licenses. The law prohibits them from "as sisting In any manner, directly or In directly, under pretext or otherwise In se curing a license." This Is quite a blow to the saloon keepers, for It has long been the custom for the breweries to advance the $1,000 license money which the saloon men must pay and to collect the money back at so much per week. This Is strictly prohibited under the new law. ' Minnesota Murderer Convlsted. RF.vtirul. Minn.. April 4 The Jury trying Jamea W ealey on the charge of murder In me nrai oenroi-. mr mo annus of N. O. Dtihl aad his daughter ebi.ut April 7, 1H. returned a vernici or guuty early today. The penalty la death by banalng. sentence nas not oeen pro nounced. BENSON PRESIDENT OF CLUB Elected First Executive by the Board of Directors of Happy Hollow. , B. A. Benson waa elected president of the Happy Hollow Country club at a meeting Of the board of directors Thursday after noon at the Commercial club. Th directors were elected nt a meeting of the general stockholders last Monday night and were given power to elect officers until the next election period, which is about October 1. Euclid Martin was elected vice president by the directors; H. W. Yates, Jr., treas urer, and W. L. Belby secretary. After his formal election President Benson made the following appointments: Robert Demp ster, chairman of the building committee; A. J. Cox-loy, chairman of the grounds committee; B. H. Gaines, chairman of the greens committee; John R. Webster, chair man of the house committee and Euclid Martin, chairman of the commute on finance. Th officer and director Of th club made a trip of Inspection of the club buildings and grounds, which Were for merly a part of the Patrick estate, to de cide 'upon the Improvements and changes neccssaiy to be made for club purposes. Mangum St Co.. LETTER SPECIALISTS. pen to mention th fact that you saw th ad In Th Bra EUGENE LOOMIS LAID AT REST Borne to Crave by Old Friends and Associates In the Theater Work. The funeral of Eugene Overton Loomls was held at I o'clock Thursday afternoon. Interment being at Forest Lawn cemetery. The services were held at the residence, 2219 Capitol avenue and ware In charge of Rev. T. J. Mackay of All Saints' Episcopal church. The pallbearers were E. J. Monag han, Ralph Hayward, William P. Byrne, Robert R. Ballman, Andrew B. McConnell and Charles E. Lathrop. A. Delmore Cheney sang a solo during th burial service. ' Mr. Loomls died at 4 o'clock Tuesday morning after a rapid decline following an attack of grip two weeks ago, and which developed Into acuta Brlght'a disease. He was for twelve years assistant manager and treasurer of Boyd theater and later took up theater program publishing and the manu facture of a theater ticket envelope of his own patent. INDIA AND CEYLON 1 m Comes in pacga with the name, TETLKY, on each. Tbla nam ia syn onymous with TEA Pl'IUTY, as millions of tea drinkers will testify. tlcCORD-BRADY CO, Wholesale Agents, OmaJuu Made in 12 Sizes Chas. Donovan Cigar Co., Omaha Neb. Dist, You Can't Go Wron if you taka The Ridht Road (&HCAGO (5C3EAT . ' To Chicarfo. St.paul and Minneapolis Full Information from W O. DAVIDSON, F.L. DOHERTY, CITY TICKWT AatNT. AONT, isis tahah srajssr. as e4t arsssT VHIOH tTATION, OMAHA. . DlOT. 1AIH MT. a Its 4VS., COUNCIL BLUFFS. WE CURE r.lEN FOR $6.00 10 DAYS' TREATMENT $1.50 By the Old Reliable Or. Searles &Sear!es established In Omaha for 36 years. The many tho. . and of cases cured by us makes us the most expert, need Specialists In the West. In all diseases and dls " arder of men. W know Juat what wUl our you nd cur quickly. Kmmfk examination and consultation. Writ f o vw fiymptom Blank for home treatment ' 119 S. Utb. Cor. Uth & Dougtn Sis., Re. 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Only on Ooapoa wtll V . aeeeptea front aay person. bis-tied if Tbt Onibi Ds!!j en On Savlnss Dank Nd I ears to bealn a avatamatln effort to aave. and when It eon. rain one aoi.ar or more I will pre. asnt It to BAY c EM- fcOB, , where It la to unlocked toil AAnt.nt. placed to my credit. I arn than to receiv an urd ar IfrtiKRi an th. nmih. t ... n havlna a face valua of 10 cants. The order to he eKohangeabls for Want Ad Advertising- la aU classifications escept Real batata. Addree