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THE OMAHA DAILY DEE." .FRIDAY, APINL 21, 1008. ( ( i , -v,rvonfT.,., TttOB w Blaekbara. BdV r Kadolpa T. Swoboda, Accountant-auditor. r Y1 Cartw, iemore Cheney. Boyd Thr. wowB,ll7N. II. Douglas hoes. M iO. Bcrtt tot Quality cigars, lit 8. IStli Btaahart, photographer. 18th Farnam. Tlalt Myara-iuiom 112,000 aoda fountain. A th raatoa Hotal Cat For a mod--rn meal, for .a modern lunch. r. up; coat, ana pants, up. MacCarthy-wilson. 104 S. lth. r fopala Prloaa at th Xlf Grand Cafe Whit welter. Open a. m. to li p. m. Batrtainjaat at Kymoitth At the 'Plymouth . Congregational church Friday venln Of thla week D. Webster tavla. -reader, and the- Amlcltla Violin will glva an antertalnment. quartet Homo Want Dlrorc ami Children Mr. Florenca I. Taber haa applied to dl. trlct court for a divorce from James C. Taber charring nonsupprt 8ha a Hi tha custody of their four children. . w Honiea J. B.'koioI ha. bought two lota at Thirtieth and Frederick treet and P. J. EIHgott haa boua-ht a tot mt Thirtieth and Oak atreeta of tha Byron twa company. Both will build home this eason. X-lgbtala fttrlk ' Hoa. Lightning truck tha noma of Thomaa Peterson. 4120 Jackaoa atrcet, during the atorm Wednes day flight Tha fire department extin guished tha flames before much damage ' bad been done. rmraea I. oat ca Street Oars Two men lost puraea on. atreet cars Wednesday And attribute tha loss to the work of pick pockets. J. I. Kemp, 2573 Leavenworth atreet; lest a pocketbook containing fig cash and two checks on a Park car. W. a. Bavle of Vllllsca, la., lost a purse Contain ing $23 lit' cash. "Place" of Oarda Boss tostAfter th long dry rfpell someone evidently felt tha need of o pleco of garden hose to take care of his lawn property. Beelng a piece Dout wo reet long, the person in need appropriated It. Tha hose was tha prop erty of E. J. Howe, 105S Georgia avenue. Bungalows Like Iks Aagalaa Type C. K. Dlmmlck of tha Crowell Lumber and Grain company, haa bought the aouthwest corner of Twenty-first and Pinkney streeta In Kountse place of Hastings St Heyden. Mr. Dlmmlck has started to build a new atyle, eveir'room bungalow, designed after anme of the bungalows of Los Angeles'. Orsdlng for Hew riata H. E. Busk haa let tha contract to J. F. Jackson, grading contractor, for moving the dirt necessary at Twenty-third ' and Nicholas atreeta, where ha will erect several flats.' The Byron Heed company has bought the dirt and will have It -placed at Twenty-third and Burdette atreeta. where tha earth- I needed for a fill, rixrore for Cross-Town XJaa Tha ape. clal Iron work for the crossings and curves on tha Twenty-fourth atreet cross-town line of tha Omaha & Council Bluffs Strest Railway company haa arrived and will be Installed at once, ao that tha only delay will then be In tha opening of Twenty- fourth atreet from . California to Burt streets. Lbcrrs on Irrtg-atloa Work A party of seventy-five Austrian went west on the Burlington Wednesday night tor Bella v Fcurcha to work on tha government Irrlga t tion scheme, near peadwood. Thla work of Irrigation is now being pushed all over the northwest arid every effort Is being made to have tha different schemes ready for settlers as soon , as possible. Keparts T. B. Sunob la Indict a Word haa been received in Omaha, that T. H. I 1 1 Bunch, a grain and corn dealer of Little Kock, Ark., has been indicted with officers of tha Missouri Factfic, Railroad company, lor receiving reoatea. Mr. wunca la a large buyer of grain oft tha Omaha mar ket, being ona of the principal tfuyers from one oi ui large elevator companies, Sheriff booking tar .Boys Sheriff Brailey ha been notified that Charles Chrlstensen, a 14-year-old boy,, had run -.... . .mm Hnm mt IMF, v-lr,H mnA I aitreeta and his parents want htm appre 1 mended. Ha attenda tha Beat school and 1 rlls father .believes he and a. companion ' named Carpenter, from tha West Lawn ' ' school, have started out to see tha world together. ' . ..... rou-BUUM-souu Touofi A man WHUM Itnuio wio yvui:f uu nub give out., DUI who is described on tha report as an easy .one, went Into a colored joint In - th Brown flats. Eleventh atreet and Capitol avenue, and wis robbed of 1400 cash Wednesday night. He Identified Cleo Smith s the woman who took blsmoney and l4e la held, at tha polio station pending 4 Search after tha money. lParrot Tr for 'Walla The large parrot In Hanacom park freed itself from the bonda of captivity a short time Wednes day and proclaimed to ' tha children near that it waa Arbor day. One 'h offered to argua with tha precocious bird " buivu tii kv v.iuiivv, n i Lilt, purrui :-THc Man from Rome This' is tKe title of a con tinued story . by M arie Van Vorst, starting in this week's issue of The Saturday Evening Post. An Amepican, rich beyond the dreams of avarice; a young son with pockets bursting with spending money, a daughter spoiled and beautiful; also tHo man from Home. These persons act a powerful story, tragic in E laces, which witybe illustrated y A, B. Wenzcll and Vernon Ilowe. Bailey. The title suggests a hinted international marriage . but not this one. Better bfgtn to reid this a V. cry now. ;it is hard to get jacknumbers of THE SATUR. i ' day Evening Post. This ' week's issue is now on sale. At th rcw-landa3 cents. N ' 11. tee yar by Bail. The Curtis Publishing Com pah rMILAIitLfHIA l Our Coxa Are Iverywhare Ctiit- will be delivered to any ad Ur 1 Erie Kelson. 161a Capitol , Vvtuue, Ouifci), started to wreak vengeance on It by using Ita bill. The bird was captured after It had enjoyed a few hours of liberty. fealph Kitchen Best Man Ralnh Kitrhon was 4eKt man at a wedding at the Paxton hotel Wednesday afternoon and Judge Les lie waa the "officiating clergyman." It. W. Kane of Central City. Colo., and Mrs. T. W. Hearne of Denver were the con tracting parties. Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Hearne of Chicago and Judge H. A. Hlcka of Central City composing the wedding party. Chnrcb. Knit Fay the Claim By a de cree entered Thursday, Judge Kennedy has declared the claim of John Lundberg. a contract for $2,700, a lien against the Diets Memorial church and has given him Judg ment for the amount. The suit was the outcome of a controversy between Lund berg and the church authorities over the amount he should receive for some work he did on the building. Omaha Maa Buys Feorla Bakery Otto Waggoner, formerly of the I'. .P. Stenm bakery, who went to Peoria some time ugo to look over the bekery situation In tli.1t city, has announced that ho haa bought one of the largest bakeries in the city and will move his family to Peoria, III., at once. Mr. Waggoner at one time planned tobulld a new bakery In Omaha and then to build In Peoria, but found what he wanted and bought a model plana, Oonnoll Blnffs Knots Fall Another Council Bluffa marriage lias found ita way Into the divorce court in less than tix months, apparently confirming Judge Sut ton's statement that Omaha people, who went across the river to have the nuptial knot tied were rarely happy afterwards. Alol Knexacek wants a divorce from Mary Lillian Knexacek, whom he wedded in Council Bluffa, November 12. He says she uses liquor against his protests and makes other serious charges against his conduct, which,, he says, greatly humiliates him. Board of Appraisers Saturday The Board of Appraisers' will meet at 10 o'clock Saturday morning to hear argu ments from representatives of the Kountse and Davis estates on the values of their holdings in the Cut Off Jake region where the park board wUhes to make another park. Owners of smaller pieces of realty were heard-a couple of weeks ago. The two large estates wajtf pay for all their land, including that under water. O. . Carrlng-toa Boosts Candidacy O D. Carrlngton, jr., of Auburn, superin tendent of schools for Nemaha county, It In Omaha in the interest of hla candidacy for the republican nomination for superin tendent of public Instruction. Whtlo there are altogether eight candidates In the field, Mr. Carrlngton says he thinks he stands a better show, than soma of them and aa good a show as all and la hopeful of se curing the nonUnatlon In the prlmarlea In Geptember, Bew Grand Jury at Lincoln A new fed eral grand jury will be called for the Lin coln divlalon of the federal district on May 11. This Jury will take "cognisance of ease originating In the South Platte district since February 28, 1907. A petit jury will also be called for that term. The present term of the courts now being held at Lincoln i tha adjourned or con tinuation of the November term and will probably remain in session about two weeks longer. tate Agency for tha Hartford Edmund R. Ward, superintendent of agencies of th Hartford Insurance company, la In Omaha from Hartford to establish a state agency for tha company. The Hartford company- haa a financial agent In Omaha. hut has not maintained a state agency for tha Insurance department. Mr. Ward said he had not yet selected a man for man ager, but would probably appoint a local insurance manager, who will give hi time exclusively to the company. Jim Will Save Train, Too Tha Jim ar not to be outdone by the. Jacks, In .the showing the'make on the occasion' of the national democratic convention at Denver July 7, and to that end a apeclal excur sion haa been arranged to go over tha Union Pacific. Tha Union Paclflo haa prepared a neat folder concerning the ex cursion, with half-tone picture of Wll 11am J. Bryan, Jame Charlea Dahlman and a map of th city of Denver. The train win leave Omaha July 6 at 10 a. m. and atop will be made at Paplllion, Val ley, Fremont, Schuyler,' Columbu. Grand Island, Central City, Kearney, Lincoln, worm riant ana other points. Hotel right for It Water Threatened with a drought considerably worse- than Sunday lid, tha Drexel hotel has secured restraining order from Judge Redlck to prevent the Omaha Water company from turning off Its supply o( watr. The order was secured by Louis B. Scherb, who say In hi petition th Water company ta threatening: to turn the stop cock In the upply pipe. He ay prior to February 10, ha, hotel was occupied by. Butler & 8oren son, who failed to pay a water bill amount. iny to 1141.56. Though h ha paid for all the water consumed since he took ehargii ha say th '"Water company la trying to hold him for thla old debt, and 1 liable to tura off th water unless h pay a It ROMANCE SAVES HIPJI FROM PEN Bat for Lot and Good Iatentlon Yean; Maa Mlskt Hits Con to atat Prison. m"' - ... - A romance coming- to light in ftie case of Edward F. Raymond, charged with sleallps; two aet of harness from the harn of James H. McShane, probably saved Raymond from a term In the penitentiary. He waa sentenced Thursday by Judge Sear to thirty daya In th county Jail on a plea of guilty. Raymond, which Is admitted to be an as sumed name, claim to be a rrandnephew of Governor Morton, war governor of In diana. He saya his mother lives In Indiana and that h la engaged to the daughter of a prominent physician in Colorado, with whom he made hla home for a number of yean. He ay he waa on hla way home to Colorado from a vlalt with hi mother In Indiana and stopped off in Omaha. Here he declare he fell In with some bad com panions, who got him to drinking and led htm Into th trouble. He sought at first to kep his arrest from the family of his fiancee In Colorado, but they have heard of It and have promised to forgive him when he get out of Jail. He expect to go back to Colorado and atudy medicine. Judge Sear gav him a lecture on the results of evil comp&nlonablp and advised 1 hln to brace up after he serves bis term. ivuii.it iia pruuuau tu uu, no was rep resented by Julius 6. Cooley, who la ac quainted with the family of his fiancee in Colorado. The nam of this family ha at the young man' request been withheld. To Dl as the Scaffold is painless, compared with the weak, lam back kidney trouble causes. Electric Bit ters 1 the remedy. tOc. For sale by Beaton. Prug Co, Maaaala Kotlco. Members of Covert lodge No. 11, Ancient Pre and Accepted Masona, will meet at atasonlo hall, Friday. April U. at 1:30 p. m. aharp to attend th funeral wt our late brother, George Eckles. By order the mas ter. GEORGE F. WEST, ' Attest: FRANK W. BOTEK. 8ec. The next musical event will d Mabell Crawforti-Welpton in her public song re cital Munday nxt at th First iithodit churcX AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA Freient City ' Administration Has a Large Legacy of Unpaid Bills. AGGREGATE MANY TH0USA!TD3 General Maaaser Tiaeltlnaham - of Stock Yard Returns from Trip Over Stat Report Crop Coadltlona Earooraalnar. "I am worn out considering old bills," said Mayor Koutsky yesterday. "I never supposed It could be possible to get so far In arrears, and allow the finances of the city to become so much Involved. Thou randa of dollara In trivial accounts have been held hack by the old council and It falls upon ua to examine and pay them. We know nothing of the circumstances of tho accounts. The old council did not re quire Itemized statements nor did they re quire th? men submitting them to attest their validity. I perceive that we are to be aubjectcd 1 the criticism of making heavy expenditure to cover the lapses of the old council." Herenfter, all hills myst be Itemized and attested before receiving conslseratlon. This was made the subject of a special resolution of the council at Ita l&tt session. The council met In a special session yester day afternoon to consider the city 'Jail proposition. The council Is reasonably well Informed of the circumstances, but many technical matters were encountered. No action was taken yesterday afternoon ex cept to advise with A. H. Murdock In the matter and request his written opinion covering all the vital. points of the contract This Is expected by Monday evening. In the meantime the council realises that the Jail proposition Is In a serious muddle. Nebraska I Looking Fine. General Manager Everett Buckingham of the Union Stock Yards company has re turned from a' western trip. He report Nebraska never looking better. The last rain haa put the state In a splendid con dition for all kinds of early vegetation. The farmers, he reports, are advancing the corn planting aa fast a It may be done. Referring to local matter Mr. Bucking ham aald: "We are having light receipt of live stock, and expect a dull season frr Ixty to ninety day yet. The fat and com fed cattle are nearly all In. "We should be receiving them in plenty at this season, but the pinch of last fall cam Just at the time when the farmers buy feeder on the market for th spring season. So the cattle Were turned back on th ranges.' Corn brought a fair price and in preference to taking chance on feeding the corn was sold and the fat cat tle ar not In the country. The southern markets will open up In June with the Texas run of early grass fed cattle, but It will be later in July before the run begins here. W will do practically no new work at the yard thl year. Phys ically we are in good condition now." Tha South. Omaha packer agree with Mr. Buckingham on th prospect of a lack season during the next three month, It Is likely that price may remain pretty fair on account of light receipt! Omaha Installing Ice Plaat. The Omaha 'Packing company has re ceived the machinery for Its new 100-ton capacity Ice plant. -The machinery I to be set up in warehouae W of the old divi sion ot, the plant. The company also ex pects to contract all excess of th product with local lc companies. The plant will be In operation by June 1. The work of removing" warehouses A and B of the original plant, formerly th hog killing department, I progressing steadily. Th contract stipulates the buildings shall be removed by July 1. General Manager Culver again stated that no plana had been made for buildings to be erected In place of the ones being re moved. Pleased with Omaha Market. Hon. J. I Grandstaff of Bladen, Neb., formerly a populist representative from Webster county In th state . legislature, was in South Omaha yesterday with th first consignment of cattle h ever sent to Omaha. He Is In what ta known aa the Bt. Joseph district. He said he was much surprised to find how much th Omaha cattle market excelled that of .St. Joseph. "St Joseph cannot handle cattle with the rapidity I have found in Omaha. I am convinced that this I the better place to ship cattle and I expect to visit Omaha oftener." Mr. Grandstaff was th guest of John Flta Robert whil In the city. . Horsewhipped for Insulting Woman. Th south side of the city was thrown Into a turmoil yesterday morning and a mob of angry men chased a solicitor, who had Insulted Mrs. Johniek LaVelle, S43 T. They caught him near th- Harrla farm on the Gilnore road, dragged him back to South On aha and compelled Mm to apolo gia and after giving him a horsewhipping turned him loose. Ha i a solicitor for a photograpjua firm which makes a business of enlarging picture. He visited th resi dent about t o'clock and took advantage of tha woman being alone. She ran from th house and gav tha alarm. Twenty or more men at one gav chase to th young man, who ran south on the GUmore road. Finally, with th aid of a horse, he was brought to bay in a state of exhaustion and fright. Th poeee dragged him back to' th residenc. the crowd finally turned him loose and he lost no Ume In getting out of sight No one of the participants knew bis nam. ' Baralar Foand ia Hon. Tha residence of M. Carl Smith waa en tered by a burglar last night about t o'clock while the family were absent. The man was still in the house when they re turned. Mr. Smith saw "him aa her hus band entered the front door. Th burglar Jumped out the aide door onto th porch nd ran with Mra. Smith screaming in pur suit A number of men who were at the Schlndel residence took up th chase and C. B. Scarr followed one whom h thought the right man. When he got within hailing distance he ordered him to hold up hi hand which th man waa not slow to do. When the other member arrived, however. It was found that the man they had forced to stop waa also chasing the fleeing burg tar and during the pause th latter escaped In th darkness. Mr. Smith missed nothing from the residence and think th man had Just gained hla entrance. I-arare Granaries Bar a. The large granaries on the ranch of Jame F. Aull. at Twenty-eight and Harriaon atreeta. were burned a few minutes bt-for noon Thursday involving a los of $2,500. The fire x broke out In a division of th granery where som wool In th Back waa tored. Th wind was high and th fir spread rapidly. Being outside of th water service little could be dun. The fire de partment responded and assisted all they could under th clrcumatsnoes. They suc ceeded In saving th Urge feed barn, where Mr. Aull feed large numbers of sheep an nually. The house was In danger Uy som time. Th shower which fell Just before poon was considerable aid, but th fir In th granerlea had destroyed them. Part of the wool which had been in storage was saved, but some machinery waa destroyed. No live stock waa Injured, but had the big feed barn burned, the loss would have been gteat. Hants City Goaela. The Horn Missionary society of th MtiiuUut cuuico wul mod JTriday after noon with Mrs, Lee, Twenty-second and D meets. Mrs. Jen Beckwith, 2517 M, 1 said to be seriously 111. John Winkler, ltV9 N, reported the birth of a son yesterday. , Jetter'e Bock Beer delivered to any part of the city. Telephone No. 8. The burial of rhai7s Krlneura. a Greek, occurred yesterday. He dkd April 2a The Royal Highlander entertained many frienda at a dauclng party given last even ing. The residences of Frank E. Bliss and A. H. Murdock -are quarantined for scarlet fever. Frenk Johnson haa movrd his newspaper hootlj to the corner opposite to hi former location. The death of C. Glenn Wljllsmsnn, Twenty-fifth and A streets, occurred yester day morning. The funeral will be Friday at IM p. m. He was a young man well known In Smith Omaha school circles. -The Highland Park Improvement club will meet at the Uncoln school hmisa, Thursday. April 23. at 8 p. in. The ques tions of parking, paving, curbing and grad ing streets within the limits of that im provement district will be taken up. Koutsky'a tor latest stylt or wal paper at greatly reduced prices; ready mixed pnints at 98c per gallon. We do painting and paper linnping. Window glass and alnslng. Pcn't full to come nnd see our line and price before you buy. COMPLAINT FOR T1NLEY HOME Charge Preferred Agnlnst Lee Place on the Method of Handling Babies. Papcra were sworn out Thursday by Mogy Bernstein, probation officer, summoning the officers and attendants of the Rescue Home, known as the Tlnley home, at 403 Bancroft street and under the manage ment of Mra. Martha (Mother) Lee, into court to make a showing aa to the opera tion of the home and Its method of con ducting business and "farming out" of babies. County Attorney English drew tho complaints and the case will come before Judge Eetelle Monday morning. Several months ago a woman by th name of Ines Smith gave birth to a girl baby in the home and shortly afterward signed a relinquishment of the child to Henry Rogers, 3K18 South Seventh avenue,' the relinquishment papers being signed be fore Helen Smith, notary, whom the pro bation officers believe hi an attendant at the institution. The officer also contend that the Tlnley home makea no Investiga tion of the homes in which It place chil dren and the child sent to the Rogers home haa been taken away and Thursday wss placed in the Child Saving Institute. Tha baby is now 10 month old. Roger objected to the placing of th child In the Child Saving institute, claiming that he hold adoption paper. "The relinquishment which tho mother of the child gave, however, doea not consti tute adoption on the part of Roger and his wife," "says County Judge Leslie. "Paper of adoption must be made out by the court, not a notary." In court Monday the health officer and Henry Roger will also be summoned to appear in addition to the officer and at tendant of the Tlnley home. The health officers say they believe only a portion of th births at the institution ar recorded. ."I intend to get at tha bottom of his business," say Probation Officer Bern stein, "and will not let up until a better condition of affair i secured at this in stitution." LAWYERS AROUSE THE COURT Attorney Irritate Judge Manger by Repeated Delay of Their Caaea. Judge W H. Munger manifested soma Impatience Thursday morning oyer the dilatory proceedings of the, attorneys hav ing charge of case pending in the' federal courts and Intimated that, the limit of en durance had been , almost, .reached. A usual, no caaea were ready: if or .trial some for aufflclent raaaona and others for In different reaaons. As a result the petit Jury waa again excused until 9:30 Friday morning. .- ' ' The caae under consideration and as signed for trial at th early part of thla term are entirely circuit court cases, cither law or equity. Th district court case will not be called untH May 20. when th twenty-eight-hour case against th everal railroada will be called. There are about fifteen of thea cases and they in volve tha violation of the law which re quires that stock in transit over the rail road must be unloaded at least once in every twenty-eight hours for feed, water and rest. Th efflca of the district attorney ia en gaged in preparing brief for tha appeal In the United State circuit court of ap peal in the Comstock and Richards and In the Huntington and Todd land case now pending In' that court and which will be heard May 5. For thia reason nothing will ba dona with the district court docket until after the appeal arguments are had at Bt. Paul. Both Assistant Attorney Gen eral Ruah and District Attorney Ooss will present tha arguments' an behalf of the government, ,( COURT "BOWS" IN MEMORIAM , i. i ladg Manger Appoints Committee of Lawyers to Arrange Testimonial ' to John N. Baldwin. At the opening of "the United States court Thursday ' morning Edson Rich, ger.eral counsel for th Union Pacific In Nebraska moved that the court appoint 4 committee of practitioner at the federal bar of the Nebraska district to arrange for memorial service in honor of th lato John N. Baldwin. " The motion provided that the committee should have charge of the details and the date for the services. Judge Munger appointed a auch com mittee: Edson Rich, Edgar .H Scott, W. F. Gurley, Ben T. Whit and Harry C. Brome. A large representation of th Omaha bar wa present, when Mr. Rich made hi mo tion, in anticipation that it would fee made. RECEIVED GRATEFUL THANKS OF HUNDREDS IN PITTSDURG Th following artricle, taken from th Pittsburg Press, describe th result of L. T. Cooper' vlalt to that city, and th effect of hi new preparation a told by people who had become convinced of th soundness of Cooper's theories with regard to the human atomach. Cooper believe that the human stomach in civilised races haa become greatly weak ened. Ha claim that most Ul health of th present generation I due to thl fact The article Is as follows: . "L. T. Cooper Is meeting with th same astonishing success In Pittsburg aa In other cities. For the past few day many thous and of Pittsburg people have called at hla headquartera to talk with. hlm. Cooper' prophecy, made -upon) hla ar rival.' to tha effect that before he left Pittsburg thousands would realtae that hla theory ia correct and would come and thank him for what hla medicine had done. Is rapidly being born out. "On Monday an aatoalsblng number f people called to express their gratitude to Mr. Cooper. Judging from what some of these people had to My to a Press reporter, when Interviewed, Cooper's claim that the GREAL SALES AT BRANDEIS lien's Clothes of Reftnment, Including; All the Stein-Block Suits Worth - Up to $35, Will Be Sold at $15. A SPECIAL SALE OF, WOMEN'S SUITS Extraordinary Bargain Kventa Men' hlrts, Safety Rasors, Je elrv. A an ,,.,. H. ( Rma. ta I. . Jew- elry, American Beaaty Rosea, Silk Hosiery, Etc. Men's spring clothes of the highest char acter will be presented at a special sale at Brandels' store Saturday. Th famous Steln-Block suits for men, the sort of clothe that are worn 'by the beat dressed men In America, will be sold out at a lower figure than such fine suits ever be fore sold for. These famous suits are In the latest and most refined spring styles, This sale also Includes suits of M. & J. Vlhon A Co. and tho Newport clothes reg ular : l-'5, .!0 suits at $15. SALE OF WOMEN'S SPRING SUITS. Brsndels offers for Saturday a special purchase of 600 women's and misses tailored suits In the lateat and most stunning spring styles, samples and surplus stock of two manufacturers. Beautiful suits worth a high as 135 priced in on extraordinary bar-, gain group at 115. BALE OF NOVELTY JEWELRT. Have you aeen our brilliant window dis play of Imported Jewelry? The price ar truly astonishing. Th goods are from a special purchaae and go on sale Saturday. SALE OF ELEGANT SILK HOSIERY. Immense lots of exquisite silk hosiery In all the dainty shades, many silk embroid ered, at 69c, 9Sc, $1.39 pair. AMERICAN BEAUTY ROSE BUSHE8 AT 10 CENTS. In Our basement Saturday we will sell 3-year-old American Beauty rose bushes, all follaged out full of buds, will blossom Immediately, at 10c each. OTHER BIG SALES AT BRANDEIS. Great sale of men's $2.50 and $3 shirts at 50c and 75c extraordinary sale of safety razors at 10c each, In house furnishing department, basement old store big spe cial bargain event In pillow tops an extra special sale of garden tools. ALL THESE GREAT SALES AT BRAN DEIS' STORE SATURDAY. J. L. BRANDEIS ft SONS. FALSE' MEASURES OF LIQUOR Charge! of Violating Pare Food t.w. Preferred Agnlnst Fifteen Saloon Men. Complaints were filed Thursday in police court against fifteen Omaha saloon keepers charging them with violating the new state pure food law by "selling malt, vinous f-nd spirituous liquors with a label on the bottle or container and not having a state ment thereon of the true quantity of whis key In said bottle." A bottle commonly supposed to hold a pint of whiskey must hold a pint and must have tha fact that it holds a pint, marked plainly upon it sur face so that ha who drink may read and know that he has the full measure. The complaints were filed against the following: Fred Ingersoll, Oscar W. John son, John C. Klanck, Nelson & String fellow, J. J. Parrott John Wright, George Relf, Charlea Chlebord, Cantoni & Ber taclni, Gus Jackson, Ted P. Hunter, Cal lone ft Faracchlnl, Cohn & Wesley, Cart Calllson and John Johnson. DINNERFOR MICHAEL CUDAHY Lunch Is Given at the Omaha Clab by Dr. Oeorgo L. , Miller. I ' . Dr. George L. Miller entertained t lunch Thursday noon at the Omaha club for Michael Cudahy of Chicago, who la in Omaha visiting hi sons, Joseph and E. I. Cudahy, The guest list Included Michael Cudahy, Joseph Cudahy, E. I. Cudahy, J. il. Millard, General C. F. Manderson, Henry T. Yates. A. I Mohler, General G. M. Dodge, N. P. Dodge, Jr.; W. D. Mc Hugh, Victor Rosewater, A. L Reed, C E. Yost, A. C. Smith. F. P. Klrkendall, F. H. Davis, Charlea J. Greene, J. C. Cowln, General Morton, G. M. Holdrege, F. . J. Mahoney, C. J. Smyth, John S. Brady, Luther Drake, Milton Barlow, Clement Chase, John L. Webster. Lee Spratlen, E. P. Peck, Robert Patrick, Dr. J. E. Sum mere, E. M. Fairfield, Z. T. L!ndsey J. E. Baum, R. S. Iall and H. D Neely. Mr. 8. L. Bowen or .TTaynt,. r7. Va.. write: "I wa a sufferer from kidney dis ease. o that at time I coult, not get out of bed, and when I did I could not stand straight I took Foley' Kidney Cure. On dollar bottle and part of th second cured m entirely." Foley' Kidney Cure work wonder where other ar total failure. For sal by all ditigglst. Bnmmage Sale. Tha lunch commute of th Y. W. C A. will have a rummage sale, commencing Monday, April 27. to raise money for th furnishing of th lunch room in th new building. They earnestly request all per son who have articles which they ar willing to contribute to thl purpose, to end them to th Y. W. C. A. room at the Paxton block on or before Saturday of thl week. Bundle too Urge to be car rled will be culled for. 'Fhon Dougla i Announcements, wedding stationary and calling cards, blank book and magasln binding. 'Phon Doug. 160a, A. I. Root, lao, Mabell Crawford-Welpton aocg recital Monday night next '. 1 Bolldlag Permit. Charle E. Duffle. 6220 Florence Boule- varu, iraoio cuuage, tauu. human stomach 1 degenerate 1 distinctly verified. - "On of th most unusual statements was mad by Mr. C. W. Woods, of 103 South Highland Street H said; "For four year my wife wa In, very 111 health. Sh was weak and thin, with a hectic flush and cough. Physician satd sh had con sumption, and I waa inclined to believe them. It certainly looked a though her day war numbered, and ther appeared to be very little ground for hope. "Shortly after Mr. Cooper came to PitUburg I began to hear of wonderful results that bad been obtained by persons who bad tried his medicine, so 1 got som for my wife. She had taken It only two day when sh wa relieved of a tapeworm 13 feet long. She began to Improve Im mediatelyha gained seven pound alnc she began taking medicine. Bha feels splendid ar.4 looks much better. If any on doubt thla statement I would be pleased to have them tail at my hous and verify it" v Th Cooper remedies ar becoming justly famous. V sell them.-Beaton Drug Co., UlU an) Far r.am 6ia. 6 Teiipll5i IfeiD la Women's Furnishings ..KIRIDAY... Women's Silk Gloves Women's. Lisle Gloves -8r;2!'R Womea'g tine quality tiove Beautiful new shades . ... . of tan and brown and white Jon Milanese llle thread and black, 12 and 16-button . gloves modes, greys, white lengths. Sold every- l-d 39, Bnd "mall sizes In black. where for $1.75 to 1 Made to sell at 1.25, . ft Iff $2, Friday Friday at JV Women's Combination i. , t. j C2F ITTG mn Llele.flnUhea SO Dor.. Women's bleached lisle v - - finished Peruvian cotton com- 60 Dog. Women's low .neck blnation Suits full taped sleeveless lisle flnlBhed vests, low neck lace trimmedrtf silk taped, always. 4 i sleeveless Regular ?lP sold at 15c, - ' ' I If price JOc, Friday VU Friday. Women's Lace Lltle Children Cotton " ::' HOSE - HOSE 1 120 DoxAVomen's lace lisle hose 60 Dos. Children's tine . gauge black, white, tan, blue and seamless ribbed black cottou pink, always sold jb hose, sizes 8 to 94. 4 a at 25c. Friday only, Regular price 15c, I 5 ? f 3 pair for 50c, pair . . 1 Friday. v4 d-lf11 ''lIMs.a.rlaa, t .-ara ABOUT ADVERTISING NO. The 7571 TT3 a. By HERBERT KAUFMAN. Out ill tnhiriR nil lliinirs nr nnt t.nnsv fnrvv Plivetpiflrtfl nr paid for keeping the people well iV.: n.l.l.. 1 -1 .1- i incii wetiKiy saiury ciicck is stopped, me vninese juuge a medi cal man not by the number of years he lives, but .by the length of time.his clients survive. . A 1 A f i l 1 1 . i . mi .ah auverusing mcaium must tie juagea in me same way. l ne fact that it has age to its credit isn't so important as the age ofjts advertising natronaere. Whenever n flail v rrmtinnps tn rTisnlav iho KJ . - - " . ' . . - . - store talk of the same establishment year after year, it's a pretty Klire Rlfrn thnt. thp mprnhnTlt line per, because no publication can continue to be a losing investment to its customers over a stretch of time without the fact being dis covered. And when a newspaper is not only able to boast of an hemor roll of stores that have continued to appear in its pages for u. Bireicu ui uecaues, dui ar, me same lime demonstrates mat it parries more business than its competitors, it has proven its superiority as plainly as a mountain peak which rises above it3 fellows. The combination of stability and nrojrress is trie strongest virtue that a newspaper can possess. Only the fit survive repu tation is a difficult thing to get and a harder thing to holdit tanes merit to. earn it and character tn maintain it Ther m n vt difference betwen fame and notoriety, and just as piuch difference Detween a lamous newspaper and a notorious one. . Just as a manufacturer is alwavs eacer to install his choicest: m - . stocks in a 6tore which has earned the resuect of the mmmnr.itr. just so a retailer should be anxious to insert his name in a news- paper wnicn nas earned trie respect of its readers. The manufac turer feels that he will receive a souare deal from a store which has age to its credit. He can which is a credit to its age 1 X The newspaper which outlives the rest does so because it wa best fitted to it had to earn the confidence of its readers and keep it. It had to be a better newspaper than any other and better newspapers go to the homes of better buyers. Every bit of its cir culation has the element of quality and stavincr nowcr. And if is the respectable, home-loving element of every communitynot the touts ana tne gamblers toward which the merchant must look for his business vertebrae he cannot find buvers 11 n Ipsa Via ncoa 4Va newspaper that enters their homes.' And when he does enter their t 1 i. . A il l'.ia uomes ne must not coniuse tne witn tne newspaper mat is delivered at the front door. V - (Copyright, 10, by Tribune Company, Chicago.) i ee the Fleet San Francisco Day nn nit for Via trlK ..a . 16 mooater battleships, a treat cruisers nd a swarm of torpedo boats all du to rriT soon at baa Francisco. Greatest Show of American rower ever Beheld ODfl f ft ronnd trio VIA THEJ Union Pacific inquire at CITY TICKET JV OFFICE, 13B4 Taraam Bt. - j Phon Doug 182 i-ff -' .- r . t t . . " t " 1 jllill HIM II Guard Against Eye Trouble Ci2 uei ' f .-m-m 7"ur L J 14. Doctor a. TUT i rCV . and when their patients fall ill ! mi . 13 J! rvinrlo mrniov rmt nf that non-ciin. expect as much from a newspaper sneet mat comes in the back gate IN to California. ' --'.v BEAUTIFY YOUR LAWN V wlta ear Iron aa Wire feaoa, TrellUe and Arbor for J.1."! low" rd, cliairs. atte. turn, r l.ot"' wuw e-uaia. bara future, aad CHAMPION FENCE COMPANY IT-!- Soata lota Btr. Telephone Boar. 160. Bead lor OatalomM. lad. A18oI na oi your neaaacno. Don (.train -roptrjy juiea giacsei mignt ne!p WUKIM UITICAL CO. II. F. Wurn. Optician. Southwest Cor. 16th and Far nam Si., Omalii.