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'7ITF OMTTA" DATLY r.EF.: FTUDAY. APTUL 17. IMS.
1 1 trt3 "e-very Picture I CI Id J-i sDlKJI J IBaicIkaicSTKB XSmnicB To thousands spring is the miserable time of the year a time of general weakness, with spells of backache lameness rheumatic pain dizziness, headache and fits of "blues." You feel dull and tired all the time, and find the day's duties a heavy load. The kidneys are weakened by the long strain of winter and for a spring tonic nothing is equal to a good kidney medicine. Body and blood are laden with an extra burden of uric acid poison. The weak kidneys fail to carry it off. Brain nerves, muscles and vital organs all feel the effect. The con gestion sets up a heavy aching in the back. Doan's Kidney Pills quickly relieve this condition, cure sick kidneys drive out uric acid regulate the urine and strengthen the back. Oaiclkaiclhie Tells Backache might well be called kidney-ache for it is in reality an aching or throbbing of the kidneys when congested or inflamed. It is a warning that the kidneys need help for sick kidneys cannot get well of themselves. That is why backache hangs on so persistently and gets worse from day to day. You may notice also that the secretions are dark colored and passages scanty too frequent or painful.' Neglect paves the way for gravel dropsy diabetes or Bright's disease. Do not delay. Doan s Kidney Pills give quick and special help for sick kidneys. They cure backache promptly and perma nently, clear up and regulate the kidney secretions, stop dull headache, dizzy spells and rheumatic pains and restore the kidneys to healthy working order. DOAN' KIDNEY PILLS CURE SICK KIDNEYS OMAHA. PROOF Mrs. T. B. Kingsbury, 1123 Dorcas- St., Omaha, Nab., says: "Since Mr. Kingsbury flrat used Doan'a Kidney Pill In 1I9, he has never been without a aupply of them In the house. It may be well understood from thla that he places a high opinion on their rilue. Prior to his flrat appeal to Doan's Cldney Pills, he suffered from kidney trouble for about two months, the oemplalnt becoming so bad that he had to give up work. Doan'a Kidney Pills went directly to the seat of his trouble, causing the pains In his back to cease and disposing of the kidney difficulty. On a few occasions since evidences of the trouble have returned but Doan's Kidney Pills have never failed to promptly re lieve him. This remedy has given ample proof that it aots as represented." I DO John C. Hoefler, 2911 Burdette St., Omaha, Neb., says: "A dull, heavy aching across the kidney regions bothered me for a long time, being especially severe when I stooped or lifted. I used medicines re commended for kidney trouble but my back continued to ache as bad as ever. At last I had the good fortune to hear iof Doan's Kidney 1111s and believing that they would help me I procured a box. They positively removed my trouble and during the years which have since elapsed, I have had no recurrence of It. I take a few dose of Doan's Kidney Pills now and than, and find that they act as a tonto to my system and keep my kidneys In a healthy condition. Words but feebly express my opinion of this valuable remedy." SAVED FROM AWFUL SUFFERING bad O. W. L. NeBbltt, living on Depot St., Marlon, Ky., Bays: "Kidney disease reduced me to a' chronic Invalid. I have suffered bo severely from thla complaint that for two months at a time I was unable to get out of bed, and no one can describe the suffering: I endured. I often wished that death might relieve my misery. The secre tions were thick, filled with a sediment, and my limbs were badly swollen. The doctor said I had dropsy and held out little hope of my recovery. I could not raise my arms above my head; In fact, there was an almost complete paralysis pf the right side. I had no hopes of ever getting better when a rela tive advised me to try Doan's Kidney Pills, and a box was pro cured for me. I improved from the first, and continued taking this remedy until all symptoms from which I had been a victim disappeared one by one. In three months I was a well man. I continued to take the remedy until I was back to work In the usual way. That Doan's Kidney Pills is the best kidney remedy In the world I am thor oughly confident." f OMAHA PROOF Mrs. Augusta Bohlmann, 1913 dak St., Omaha, Neb., says: "It gives me pleasure to endorse Doan's Kidney Pills. . What I stated several years ago about them was true and I can add today that no symp tom of kidney complaint has ever returned In my case. A cold which I contracted and which settled In my kidneys brought on backache. As years passed the at tacks became more severe, and frequent and I was truly In a bad condition when I began using Doan'a Kidney Pills. They rid me of this trouble In a short time as well ns disposing of other symptoms of kidney complaint which hsd been present. Considering the fact that my age Is get ting advanced and that I have never had any .return of kidney trouble, I am sure that It ran be seen how valuable Doan's Kidney Pills are In such cases." Mrs. Rose Betlstetn. 1004 Elm St., Om aha, Neb., says: "Both Mr. Bellsteln and I have used Doan's Kidney Pills and think well of them. Several year ago I had occasion to use this remedy. Kidney com plaint had annoyed me for some time, causing the most Intense backaches and pains across my loins. If I lifted anything heavy this trouble was greatly aggrevaled. Doan's Kidney Pills were at length brought to my attention and after procuring a box, I began thalr use. They proved of such great benefit to ma that I allowed my experience with them te be published in the newspapers. In the time that has since passed, I have been free from any sign of kidney complaint and It Is only natural that my faith In Doan'a Kidney Pills should remain the same. I take pleasure In relndorslng them." Z-L 2A V7 I 1 I I IS I I Q) T7 Y7 50 cents a Box. FOSTER-MILLBURN CO., Proprietors, Buffalo. N. Y. w ( i ;MACIILNE. DISPLACES J1EN , -"--' - - - Barclay Printers Installed by West ern Union Saves Operators. 'DEVICE EQUALS THREE OR FOUR :tln" Tend to Relieve Demand for Telegraphers Which Railroads Said Was r rod need by Mine-Hoar Law. ' The Western Union Telegrsph company 1 installing the Barclay printers on Its 'trunk lli.es, which may aid the railroads ,1n meeting the exigencies of the nine-hour 'law by other means than closing up de spots because telegraph operatora cannot be locured In sufficient numbers. The Barclay machine does the work of three or four operators. t The machine Is operated hy tape and lends nhnut 100 words a minute, which art taken automatically on the receiving "i-ml of the wire by a mnchine similar to a typewriter, which writes the messages cn jthe regular receiving blanks of the com- pany. The tape is prepared by means of '.a machine which also- works -like a type writer, but which perforates the tape sim ilar to the Wheatstone system now In use . In this country and Europe, the characters, 'however, being different. , The Barclay printers differ from the 'Wheatstono system in that at the point of (destination Instead of the message b.'ing received on a tape in telegraph characters ft IS printed by the receiving machine on HOTEL ST. REGIS, NEW YORK The Acknowledged Leader MODERATE RATES . New York has many famous- hotels, but the St. Regis, at Fifth Avenue and Flfty-lfth Street, easily outranks all Others. . . It has become the acknowl edged leader, not only In the "city of great hotels" but in the world. Those who have experienced the joys of living in this home-like and refined hostelry do not need to be re minded of its superlative attractions. But many people who frequently visit New York have been denying them selves "the pleasure of what might easily have . been theirs under the mis taken notion that Hotel St. Regis in a place only for the very wealthy or the ultra fashionable, and that "common people" would feel out ol place within Its portals. The truth Is the St. Regis la a place where all good people feel fit home.. With all its beauty and .comfort-giving appointments, there Is outlre abtenre of excluslvenest. i' You may live at the St. Regis for a day or a year confident that everything possible- will be done to make your fctay agreable and at as fair a reconlng as at any high-t laaa hotel. In the matter of both restaurant and room charges there Is a moderation. To dine at the St. Resrts cost no more the blanks of the company ready for de livery. The machinery works automatically and, as one machine transmits as fast as three or four' operator. - 1t ' saves many men at each end of the wire. When a message Is taken Into one of the larger offices It will be transcribed by a machine onto tape In characters, then placed In-the sending machine, which sends it automatically and It. Is received auto matically aa described above. The Barclay system is quite new and has but recently been put In use between large commercial centers In the east. It is now being Installed in Kansas City, Omaha and Et. Paul, connecting them with each other, as well as with Chicago. The system Is considered a great success by the Western Union company, who owns and controls the patents. COMMITTEE TO BOOST RIVER Omaha Meat Appointed by P", D. Wui to Aid In Promoting Navi gation Scheme. F. P. Wead. vice president of the Mis souri Rier Navigation congress for Ne braska, named a committee of Omahans Thursday to secure memberships In the congress, which Is to do active work dur ing the summer preparing to make a show ing before congress next winter which will bring an appropriation which will open the Missouri river for navigation. The members of the commttee are: Dan iel Baum, jr., Fred Schamel, F. B. Hoch stettler, L. T. Sunderland, John A. Scott. W. H. Crary, Byron R Hastings, H. T. Clarke, Fred Brodegaard, J. M. Guild, com missioner of the Commercial club; W. Scott King, Frank Koutsky, James O. Howard of Benson, R. H. Olmstead of Florence, W. P. Warner, Exra Millard and the presidents of all the Improvement clubs In Omaha. Mr Wead Invited a number of business men to meet him at luncheon at the Com mercial club Thursday and the means for securing, memberships at II each and pro-' viriing funda for the campaign to be waged) during the summer and before emigre next winter were discussed at length. The committee is the result. Daniel Baum, Jr., reported on the affairs of the Omaha & Missouri River Navigation company, but it was decided to proceed to get memberships from all parts of the state Independent of any boat line company and follow out the, program of Congressman Bills, who heads the Missouri river move ment. The committee will meet at the Commer cial club Thursday, April a. to discuss the work and other meetings will be held with the various improvement clubs. able to the car. This Is probably the fast est and most noteworthy trip ever made by a -imilar vehicle, .and demonstrates that the oars being built by the Omaha Union Pacific shops are not surpassed, as far as workmanship Is concerned, by the product of any of the great manufacturing industries of the world. MOTOR CAR AT SAN DIEGO Omaha Machine Carries the City Fame to the Great ' Fleet. I' Gat Omaha Is well represented at 8an Diego In the festivities Incidental to the arrival of the battleship fleet. A Union Pacific motor car, with Its sharp nose and windows like the port holes of a battleship, is dividing attention of visitors with the fleet itself. President Babcock of the Los Angeles & Ban Diego Beach railway ordered thla car especially for this occasion, and as the order was late, the car had to make a record run from Omaha to the coast to be there In time for the festivities. It was necessary to start the car from Omaha without the cuitomar trials or breaking-ln. The monster 3ft-horse power engine propelling this car was not put to- aether and tested until the aft thau at other first-efcus hotels, while I April . and,, had but three hours of actual service before starting on this long trip. Leaving Omaha at S a. m.. April , the car arrived at le Angeles at l.-tts p. m.. a large outside room uay be had tt 4 a day. The same with private lath at $5 ($6 for two f'ople), or a parlor, bedroom andath it $12. April 1J. having made the entire run with out misuap or any delay whatever charge- VICTIM OF THEGARBAGE TRUST Old Man Is Arrested for Hauling Feed for His Few Hogs. Another victim of the monopoly garbage ordinance passed by the city council re cently was Henry Nlcklen, arrested Wednesday by the health officer for the crime of hauling garbage from the city to feed the few hogs from which he makes a bare living In his old age. Nlcklen Is 78 years old, but well preserved. His shoulders are stooped with toll;, his hands are gnarled; his clothing soiled; but his eye is clear, his complexion clean. He told his story to Sergeant Vannous. who was In charge when he was arrested, and the sergeant promptly allowed him to go up on his promise to be In court at 0 o'clock Thursday. Nlcklen was there promptly, leaving' his wagon and old horse tied outside. "I've hauled this garbage for nine years." he told Judge Crawford. "And now 'they tell me I can't haul t any more. With my hogs I've' made enough to lift a mortgage on my little place west of Ruser's park. But if I can't haul this garbage I don't know what will become of my hogs. I come Into the city every day, wet or dry, get my slops and go right home. I haul It In tight cans and my wagon bed Is tight. Not a drop falls on the street." ' Judge Crawford discharged the aged man, but If the garbage octopus wants to prose cute him further the ordinance gives them power to do so. ROMANCE NIPPED BY PAPA ft i Young Couple Elope, but Telegram Prevents Their Marriage. States. It was Judge H. E. Deemer of that county and at presnet a member of the Iowa supreme court that was the author of the bills passed by the Iowa legislature establishing agricultural high schools in that state. t OFFICEES MEET THEM AT TRAIN As Both Are Catholics Their Wed ding Would Ha Been Invalid Under Kncyclle Against Elopements. BANNER OF EQUALITY WAVES Flag of Justice Unfurled by Pollea Co art Clerk Jack Ma honey. Clerk of Police Court John J. Mahonev unfurled the bright banner of equality be fore the law Thursday morning when he denied to O. Collins, wealthy property owner, living at 2430 Cuming street, the privilege of going out and finding a bonds man without paying a fine of tt which the police judge had imposed upon him for maintaining a nuisance. "I'm a well known citizen and I own prop erty and have money," said Collins. "Makes no difference," said Mahoney. "Before the bar of Justice you are no bet ter than the numblest hobo. Tou either pay your fin and costs, amounting to 17.60, or you go behind the bars." Collins claimed he didn't have the money with him. He was pointed to the telephone, but he said he couldn't get his friends by telephone. An officer was called and es corted the citizen to, the bull pen. Incar nation for about one hour cooled his spirit and he capitulated to General Mahoney. A Car. Tills Is to certify that all druggists are authorized to refund your money if Foley's Honey and Tar fails to cure your cough Or cold. It stops the cough, heals the lungs and prevents serious results from a cold. Cures la grippe coughs, and prevents pneu monia and consumption. Contains no opi ates The genuine is in a yellow package. Refuse substitutes. For sale by all druggists. Building remits. Immaniiel Baptist church, Twenty-fourth and Plnkney streets, brick church, lltooft; T". P. Hlllroan. F.lghteenth and Douglas streets, stsge, fence and seats for summer theater. UKA . u i . The little god of love perched himself happily on the rear platform of a train ahlch left Lincoln Thursday morning and laughed slyly. On the train were J. V. Masully and Miss M. G. Scarelllne and back in the city fast disappearing was the father of Miss Scarelllne, all unconscious of the fact that his daughter was eloping with her sweet heart of four years. But fcupld wore a smile on the other side of his face when he arrived In Omaha and fiercely the little cherub cursed that mod ern Invention, the telegraph. For the father had learned of the elopement, had tele graphed the police In Omaha and Detec tives Ferris and Dunn were at the station to receive the couple and to smash the romance. In the best parlors of Police Matron Mrs. Gibbons' select hotel at Eleventh and Dodge streets, the young couple awaited the arrival of the father of the bride. They took the escapade philosophically and showed they have in them the qualities to laugh at misfortune's slings and arrows. Both are Italians and Catholics and thereby hangs the clue to the elopement. For on the coming Easter goes Into effect the new encyclic of the pope declaring that runaway marrlnges are Invalid. They sought to evade this. Miss Scarelllne is a pretty girl, tall and brunette. She was beautifully dressed In lue. "I can't see how papa learned we had gone so quick," she said. "I wore my everyday clothes to the place where I work and changed there. They said they wouldn't tell, but I guess some one must have told. Hateful things!" Masully, a tall, dark yp'ung man of 23 years, dressed In a blue serge suit, patent leather oxfords and altogether a model of elegance, declared In good humor that they will be wedded In the end, anyway. "She Is nearly 18 now," he said. "I've been going with her four years. I guess we're old enough to get married. But after she is 18 they can't stop us." An officer from Lincoln arrived In the afternoon to take the young woman back to Lincoln and the young man went along of his own accord. Cupid occupied a seat In the Pullman sleeper and, though his services were in temporary abeyance, there was aj expression about his mouth which indicated that the "crool payrent" will yet meet defeat. HENRY GOOD NOT ARRESTED Father of Son by Snme Name Has to Bear Odlam of Boy's Dif ficulty. Henry Good, 2648 Capitol avenue, who owns a bakery at 215 North Twenty-fifth street, endured, much undeserved Jesting Thursday, as a result of the publication in the morning papers of the arrest of a man by his name, giving his street address. But Mr. Good, the baker, was not arrested and he Insists he was nover arrested In his life. He has lived In Omaha many years, is a hard-working man, with a good reputa tion as a business man and 'the Incident caused him much embarrassment. The fact Is, his son, Henry H. Good, was arrested on complaint of Mrs. Dan Baldwin, 2635 Capitol avenue, that he ran amuck with a loaded revolver while drunk. And the difficulty to the father arose when the son gave the father's home address as his own. The father says the son has not lived at home for two years. The young man was discharged In police court Thursday morning. MORE IOWA T CORN SHOW Montgomery Asks for Exhibit at the a4loaal Exposition in Omaha. A. C. Gustafson, secretary of the Mont gomery County (Iowa) Short Course In Agriculture, was in Omaha Thursday after noon huiklng arrangements for an exhibit for Montgomery county, Iowa, at the Na tional Corn show. Such arrangements Vero filially completed so that the Montgomery couuy exhibit will be made a special di vision of the Iowa stste exhibit. Montgomery county enjoys the distinction of being the pioneer In the institution of the short Course la Agriculture in the United CUT RATE FRUIT STORES NEXT Disappearance of Pnah Cart Stands Opens Field for New Class of Bnslness. "Cut rate fruit stores" are to follow the disappearance of the "push cart' stands which sold fruit Just a little lower than the regular dealers. With Louis Hiller as manager a large cut rate fruit store is being Installed In the room formerly occupied by the Hughes Grocery company at 1403 Douglas street, who announces that "cut rates" and cash the same as the street stands secured will be his plan of business and he Is offering a cash prlzo for a name. uuoiut-a niw iruiv ueparimem Air, rimer will run a "cut price" family liquor store In connection, following the plan of the large eastern and southern stores. He will open the store Saturday and predicts that other "cut rate" fruit stores will follow in his path, cs the regular dealers will now secure the trade which has formerly gone to the wagons. told the court he had worked half day, he thought It was the week before Christ mas. SJchafrer told of arising at 4 o'clock one morning In Kansas City and looking through the want columns of a dally paper. Apparently the exertion of this feat was too much for the gentlemen, as they made no active campaign against idleness for several weels following. They were as sured that the elusive Job was nowhere concealed In Omaha and, being satisfied apparently on this score, they agreed to leave the city and continue the search elsewhere. of the city, or In dark places where pollcf protection Is not available. It. decided tht easiest way to1 reduce the number o offenses and Insure greater safety to per sons and property would be to close thos4 places which the police could not guard W. H. BROWN ACCEPTS PLACE Will Leave Omaha and Go to New Orleans with the Equitable Life. Word has been received at the office of H. D. Neely, general agent of the Equita ble Life Assurance society, that William Henry Brown, cashier at the Nebraska agency, has accepted the position offered him as cashier at the New Orleans office and left New York for his new office. Mr. Brown expects to return to Omaha next week and settle his buslenss affairs preparatory to making his residence in New Orleans. The pesitlon which he accepts Is In the third largest office of the com pany. In Omaha Mr. Brown is an officer In the Lowe Avenue Presbyterian church and a well known business man. The company pays him the high tribute of being one of the best cashiers .among all of its of ficers. ' 1 SOLOMON HOLDS RECEPTION Meets All Comers at His Office Dined Friends Last Night. and County Comptroller Solomon held an all day reception in his offlca on the main floor of the court house Thursday and handed out cigars to all comers. The fur niture was moved Into the office late Wednesday and he was ready for business when the court house opened Thursday. Last evening he gave a dinner at the Rome1, at which the guests were the county commissioners, County Clerk Haverly, County Attorney English, Deputy County Attorneys Magney and Elllck, who assisted In the test case Involving the validity of the office, and his own at torneys, C. E. Herring and B. F. Thomas. VAIN SEARCH FOR EMPLOYMENT Two Gentlemen Pursue W I ll-o'-t hr WUp Half Way Across Continent. " e (Jus Sihaffer and David Cox told In po lice court a story of their fruitless pusult of the will o" the wisp, work, a pursuit which has extended almost across th con tinent. They started la New York. Co ..cuff rj'i.J DOZEN SALOONS CUT OFF Those Outside Pal of Police Protre ' tlon in South Omaha Will Bo Closed. South Omaha will have a dozen fewer aaloons after May 1 than at present, and this will' bring the number down to about seventy-four. This Is the maadate of the Board of Fire and Police Commissioners decided upon In executive session Wednesday night and served upon the police Thursday morn ing. The board was led to this decision as a result of the recurring crimes com mitted in or about saloons on the outskirts j ON THE SIDE THAT LOST. SIR Ex-Confederate Veteran, Once Rich Now Bowed and Broken, la Arrested. Wilson Rothreck, 64 years old, nowed anH leaning upon a cane, was -rested Thurs nay morning. iiotnrecK has 'ien man J days that arc better, days when tr,. sun o prosperity shone brightly upon hlra, day. when he was the master of a stately south em mansion. Tears blinded his eyes as h was registered at the police station as d vagrant. A question from Desk Sergean Marshall brought a change in hi demeanor "Are you an old soldier?" asked the aer geant. No, sir," came the answer quickly ail mo oia man stralgthened up. Then ha sup plemented ins answer. "1 was a soldier, sir," he said, "but I waif In the rebel army, sir. 'I'll tell the truth sir, as a southern gentleman always does 1 was on the losing side, sir." An I'gly Gash should be covered with clean bandaged saturated with Bucklena Arnica Salve Heals burns, wounds, sores, piles. 26c. Fo sale by Beaton Drug Co. Final Sale Saturday at Tha People Store of Ladles' Sample Salts. Saturday. April 18, we will place on saM the remaining lot of ladles' spring sulti lert from last week's great sale, together! with a number of broken lines from ourf regular stock. These suits are well worthi 127.60, 130.00 and 135.00. All go Saturday a the one price of 117.60. See our window. Ancient uraer or united -Workmen e Omaha, fourteenth annua! ball, Tuesday April Zl, at Washington ball. Fifty cent: per couple, all Invited. Elwood Man Wrote Letter, CHICAGO. April 16.-(Speclal Telegram.! teacher testified in the matrimonial bureau irauu in ina.1 ne corresponaea with m Buffalo woman through the agency. B JRcl Dottled In Dond U a Everywhere the choice of fi- OX M IrV c"min,tine Persons. It." rare C2X 1 17S5 I01 anunJutioncd purity jf l 1 I 'Jsjl h,ve nev changed ,i 8 "Since 1857" tJSSH -J