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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 3, 1905)
TIIK OMAHA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1D05.
-NEKD MALI-; STENOCUAPHERS!
FOLK LORE ON WET GOODS
OMAHA MEN AND THEIR HOODIES
n n ra
rmuii for Ha!p of Thii Kind ii in
toeu of h apply.
REPORT OF REMINGTON PEOPLE ON TOPIC
Miisouri'i Governor Elaiei the Way for
People Who Mint Drink.
A QUARTER OF A CENTURY'S MARVELOUS RECORD.
Vrdrrs the Com puny la InnMe to
Fill Deeaaae the Qnallfled
Mem Are Sot to Or
Much hat been said recently concerning
the great demand for young men In the
stenographic profession anl the excellent
opportunities for advancement In every
line of business which thin demand off"rs
to capable and ambitious youtl.s.
We are Indebted to the Reministon Type,
writer company for an array of facts on
this subject which deserves the careful
attention and study of evry young man
who la Just starting out In life.
The source from which thin Information
comes gives It peculiar weight.
It Is well known that the Remington
Typewriter compary annually helps more
stenographers of both xps to secure
positions than any ether medium in ex
istence. This Is done through the free em
ployment departments which an- main
tained In connection with Remington offices
fverywhere. The magnitude of the opera
tions of the Remington Typewriter employ
ment department mny he gathered from
the fact that In the year 110 It helped no
less than 7.7:5 operators to mrure pu.-ltl nia
In New York City alone, S.IL'I in Chingo.
2,033 In 8t. Louis, 1.JS6 In riiil;ul-lpiiin. 1.4:.')
in Boston, l.'.TO In Kansas City. l,li in
Pittsburg and 1.13K in S in Francisco, wlillo
In every one of the Remington nfftccs u;id
sub-oflices in ei8; ty-t!.ree oltieu of the
I'nlted States a:nl ";; : iu J-i , to say nuthlng
of the many K"in.ni;ion olllces In foreign
countries, employment ilepui ini-nts mo
conducted on the sumc liavis, ur.d the " ue
unceasing assistance: Is kIvi-ii to the worthy
nd competent operator. It is evident
therefore that on every question connected
with the demand for gter.ogruphcrs the
Remington Typ. writer company Is fitted
to speak with the highest authority. From
no oilier source In exi t n." It possible
to obtain the same riiu: in.ms body of In
formation upon thle Fuhjict.
Reralnictoa touinn Reports.
The Remington people have placed at
our disposal full .information from their
employment departments In all of the
larger cities of the I'nited States and
Canada concerning the demand for young
ion. These facts and figures are a reve
lution. They show that this demand Is
not confined to a few localities. From
Massachusetts to California, from north,
ouih, east and west conic? the same
btory of the demand for young men In
the stenographic profession, and of the
splendid opportunities which this demand
creates. Extracts are here given from the
reports of the Remington employment de
partments at a number of the more Impor
New York The voung man who starts
out with a good knowledge of shorthand and
typewriting can earn double what is paid
the ordinary clerk In starting In' a business
bouse, and he has the advantage of coming
HI once In touch with the general business
of the establishment. This Is always an
Important advantage for anyone seeking ad
vancement. There Is a constantly growing demand
for young men stenographers at the Rem
ington employment department in New
York, and with the conditions of employ
tnen as outlined above It should be a great
Incentive to young rnen to take up this
line of work.
Chicago During the year 1903 the Rem
ington employment department of the Chi
cago ofllce supplied business bouses with
4.134 stenographers, 27 per cent of whom
were young rnen. It is safe to estimate
that we oould have plated nearly twice as
many young men If the supply were equal
to the demand.
The demand for young men In the sten
ographic profession Is due to the fact that
the stenographer, being In a position to
team the Inner details of the business
with which he is connected, is more easily
qualified for promotion to positions of trust
tbun are other members of an office force.
This fact we learn from dally conversa
tions with employers. Very many of the
correspondents, private secretaries, man
agers and others who call on us for ste
nographers owe their own success to stenog
raphy. Special Call for llrlght Vonnsr Men.
Baltimore The large demand for male
tfu-iiogruphprs still continues, (if the total
number of calls for stenographers received
by the Remington employment department
In Baltimore during the year I!i3. 38 per
cent were for young men.
Boston During the lust year we have
been receiving an exceptionally large call
tor male stenographers. We find a spe
cial call for bright, wideawake young men,
who are willing to start at a reasonable
waiary In positions which afford most ex
cellent opportunities for advancement. The
lieuiington employment department In Hos
ton can take care of all the competent
young men who make application to us.
ItutTalo The number of young men ste
nographers and Remington operators placed
through our employment department dur
ing the year ts shows a gain over the
previous year of 39 per cent. These figures
would probably have shown a gain of 60
. per cent had we been able to secure suit
able young men to All all the positions
Cincinnati It Is a wonder to us why the
young man looking for a position with a
future does not apply himself to the com
paratively ey task of becoming an etn
,clent stenographer Hnd typewriter operator.
Our employment department can secure
good poaitlona for all who are really fitted
ror me worn.
Cleveland -There never was a time In the
hialory of the typewriter business when the
call for male stenographers was as heavy
mat I. ' , ?V d S I II
No woman eta look: beautiful without
od haaltn. A woman good heallU
ponds on thote organs peculiarly feml-
line, and which so often become dlsor-
dared, causing misery and dragglns-down
pain, xxaiures lows are perioci, uema
endures If 70a obey them, but'dlseasa
eomBlatnts of wr nien are often brought
About by catching cold at critical
period, breathing: foul Indoors' air and
tou: boars of work and nervous tension.
Go straight to Nature for the cureto
la forest. Dr. hlorce's Fsvoriio Pre
scription Is .Nature's curs for the dis
tressing complaint of women. Prof.
King , M. D, in his American Dispensa
tory, says of Black Culiuali or Black
hnaks-root "our esrly American In
dians set ft high value on thU root In
diseases of wooino. It is rurpacucd by
no oinr drug, it coftfjrxtive oomilrlortf
a.f the ports xrhert then art dnmying
pains aiui tenderness.
Lady's Clipper root Is a 'nerve stimulant
and tonlo, Improving both circulation and
nutrition of the nerve centers favoring
sleep and cheerful condition of the 111 1 tut;
of service In mental depression, nervous
headache, Irref ularlties of women with
despwnJaucy. Prof. Jviny. Besides the
above ingredients there are Golden Seal,
fnlcorn and lilue Cohosh routs In Dr.
FWroe's Favorite prescription.
Dr. Pi area's Common Sense) Medical
Advisor wtil be sunt tree, paper-bound, for
1 cms-sent stamps, or cloth -bound for il
stamps. Over liXJO pages and illustrated.
Address Dr. E. V. PWce, Buffalo, X. Y.
Dr. Pierce's FWasaut Pallet should ba
sed with "Vavwrtw ircrtptWa whaa
rer UmUv U Eao,uirs4
K. M. FAIRFIELD -Taking to Water Like a Duck.
as It Is today, and II Is continually on the
Increase. Most of the calls we receive are
from the very best coneeins In our terri
tory, affording opportunities for young
men to develop and work into much higher
Dallas The demand for male stenog
raphers and Remington operators In the
state of Texas Is very great. in fact,
the trying need of Ihls section of the coun
try at the present time Is for the young
man stenographer of utility. Integrity and
energy, who has the determination to
Detroit We wish we could Impress upon
young men about to begin life the oppor
tunities ttiat are within their grasp and
the facilities afforded by the Remington
employment department. Competent young
men stenographers have but to place their
application wilh us and a position. Is prac
tically assured them, if not at one?, within
a few days at the outside.
Indianapolis The work of our Remington
employment department during the past
year nas snown cieariy uiai mere is an
Increasingly large demand for male stenog
raphers. We have frequent calls from
business men who ask for young men of
certain qualifications, and In nearly every
case is coupled the statement that men
who will stand promotion are desired.
Where we have been able to find young
men of the proper quality, their advance
ment has been rapid.
Demand Fxceeda Supply.
Kansas City There Is hardly a day that
we do not have a call through our em
ployment department for male stenog
raphers. We have a great many calls from
the railroad nmces. packing houses and
the larger mercantile houses of our city
for young men who are strictly first-class
Remington operators and who have the
material In them to make managers and
heads for their several departments.
Louisville Our employment department I
for the past year has been unable to sup
ply the demand for competent male ste
nographers and Remington operators.
Milwaukee the demand for good male
stenographers In Milwaukee during the
past year has heen very great. Nearly all
the calls come from the best concerns In
Milwaukee and the positions are most de
Montreal The opportunities offered to
bright young men never were greater than
at the present time In this branch of work.
within the Inst year we have had a great
many applications from railway companies
and large corporations where the applicant
lias invariably stated that he wished men
who were capable of being advanced to
Higher positions in the service. Their ex
perience in the past has led them to select
stenographers rather than other clerks
for promotion, on account of their wide
knowledge of details, which can be ac
quired only through association with the
heads or denartments. The many men
now holding responsible positions In Can
ada who started life as stenographers will
bear witness to the truth of this statement.
New Haven The railroads and most of
the large manufacturing concerns of Con
necticut are continually calling upon us
1 or young men stenographers, and excel
lent positions are offered with every op
portunity of advancement. We believe that
there is no profession in which the secur
ing of employment Is more certain or the
opportunities lor promotion greater.
New Orleans More than ever at this
time Is there a demand for proficient male
stenographers. There are some very Im-
puna.ui jKjaiiions tor mem.
Standing Orders at Omaha.
Omaha Our employment department has
no difficulty whatever In placing all com
petent Remington operators who register
with us. We have standing orders from
the four leading corporations of .this city
for young men whom we think are par
I'liiladelphia Of the calls we receive for
stenographers 3u per cent are for young
men, while of the applicants for positions
only 15 per cent are young men. There
ought to be twice as many male graduates
coming to the Remington employment de
partment from the shorthand schools. Tho
demand for competent male stenographers
In the better paid 'positions steadily in
creases. Pittsburg The Remington employment
department In Pittsburg received 444 calls
during the past year for younu men ate
nographers, but on account of the scarcity
of young men operators, we were able to
nil only jj or these positions. The sto
nographle Held offers today far better od
portunltles for young men than It has in
Providence There Is a great demand for
young men stenographers in this field. In
nearly every case the call comes from some
large and well established concern, where
a good opportunity Is offered for advance
ment. In fact, the chief reason for einnlov
Ing a young man Is to have some one in
training for a higher position when there
Is a vacancy.
Richmond During the past year our em
ployment department has found good male
stenographers very much In demand and
we have noted an Increase In the past three
or four months In the salaries offered for
tins ciass or stenographic help.
bt. Ixiuls tor some time the increasing
demand for male stenographers has ben
very noticeable. F.speclally has this been
the rase during the past year. It Is a
common expression for a business man
calling on our employment department to
say: "We would like to get a good, bright
young man and if he is the right person
he will have an opportunity to grow up In
our business and work Into something bet
ter later on." Quite often a boslnens msn
making such a call for a stenographer
iiieiiu.Mia msi me rtemingion people placed
htm in his position, but that he has Brown
out of stenographic work and that this
uuiiK man. 11 ne uoes well, will have the
St. Paul In looking over the records of
our employment detriment for the last
year, we find that there have been 7H1 calls
ior sienograpners. or which number we
placed 67. Of the idnetv-three
Which we were unable to fill about 75 per
cent were for thoroughly competent young
urn ui'tuiik me nemington machine, and
the salary from tm to tlOO a month. In
this territory young men who are good
stenographers are certainly In demand.
Kan Francisco If the number of prop
erly qualified young- men making applica
tion for positions through the Remington
employment department In Ban Francisco
had been twl-e as large as it was last
year, we could have placed them all In
deilrable stenographlo positions. Short
hand makes It easy for a youyig nun to
secure a position near the manager or head
ut a dcitau uneut. sad the growiua tcodeucy
of business houses Is to use stenographlo
work as a means to train young moil for
more responsible positions.
Toronto During the last year we have
had brought forcibly to our attention
through Hie work of our employment de
partment the fact that there Is a growing
and heavy demand for competent male
stenographers, and In almost every ca.se
for exceedingly good positions. The rail
road companies in this territory make con
tinual demands upon us for young men
stenographers who can operate the Rem
ington typewriter for positions offering ex
cellent opportunities for advancement. e
n 1 m, mi'P ii- rreiiuetii rails from larau manu
facturing concerns and Jobbing houses fof
young men with the request that we try
in sunnlv some one who can work Into
larger things In the business,
w uuMnirtiin We duote from a letter re
centlv addressed to the Remington office
In tills city by the United States Civil
Service commission on the subject of male
"For a number of years the supply or
male ellglhles In stenograpny ana ii--n.ui.,
i.uy hfon Inuriemiate to meet the
demands of the various departments of the
government. Kvery effort has been made
hy the commission to bring this condition
- . . . . i.a .-.iiV.lt.. hnlh
or anairs 10 ine noneo 01
by statements published In the annual re
ports and other publications of the commis
sion and by reading notices and interviews
In the newspapers.
....... ...i, whleh vour oompany
may be able to render the commission In
this matter by bringing the facts to the
attention or stenograpnera iuiuuuu. ......
will ha nnnrnlftt ed.
The salary usually paid to stenographers
and typewriters upon entrance to the gov
ernment service ranges from to Jl.M
per annum. Prospects for promotion, how
ever, are excellent, especially In view of
the fact that, on account of the nature ot
their duties, stenograpnera
ily able to acquire a knowledge of the
work of an omce man inn" 1 'r'
The facts presented In this collection of
reports from the branch offices of the Rem
ington Typewriter company are so com
nietn that little else remains to be said.
The voung man entering business who
understands stenography and typewriting
nan rommnnn irom 11m vci, j
- . 1 ......... . . . , a ...larv
double that of the youth who Is Ignorant of
these branches, and the positions at nis
command offer exceptional opportunities
apply Is Short.
In view of these conditions, the surpris
ing thing Is that there snouia oe any
dearth In the supply of young men stenog
raphers. On full Investigation, however.
even this mny be explained. Several years
ago the Impression got abroad that the
stenographlo profession was overcrowded,
and doubtless this impression Is even yet
deterring many young men from taking up
this work. Today, however, nothing could
be further from the truth. Incompetents,
of course, are always superfluous, but for
the truly competent there never was a
Within the past few years thousands of
employers have made a discovery of the
first Importance. They have found that the
young man whom they employ as a stenog
rapher is not merely an amanuensis. He Is
a valuable. In fact an Indispensable source
of suprly for all the responsible positions
of the business. This discovery has changed
the whole situation for the male stenog
rapher. Of course It hasn't made the pro
fession any more attractive to the shift
less or the Incompetent, but It has opened
up a great field of opportunity for the nm
bltlous and the capable. The stenographer
who takes the dictation of some one al
ready In a responsible position naturally
learns more quickly and thoroughly all the
Inner workings of the business than the
salesman, the clerk, the bookkeeper or any
pne else In a subordinate capacity. And
this superior knowledge places him !n
direct line for promotion If he Is worthy of
It. Is It any wonder that the long list of
successful men who have worked up from
stenography Includes railroad presidents,
cabinet officers, bank presidents and heads
of great manufacturing and mercantile es
tablishments In every line of trade? If
bright young men the country over knew
what a splendid business asset a knowledge
of stenography and typewriting would be to
them, and how easily In comparison with
other branches of technical knowledge such
an equipment may be secured, they would
lose no time In taking a business college
course In typewriting and shorthand.
Boom for Medicine Hat.
Medlalne Hat Is one cf the towns pardon '
us, cities! in the Canadian northwest which
la making a great bid Just now for its share
of the present boom In Canada. The mayor
of Medicine Hat goes so far as to advertise
the merits of that noble city In some Cana
dian papers. Its virtues are dwelt upon In
these advertisements at great length, anl
particular stress is laid upon the fact that
an abundant supply of natural gas makes'
Medicine Hat a particularly favorable place
for the location of manufacturing plants.
Somehow ws seem to have heard the name
of Medicine Hat before. If our memory
does not fall us, this Is the place where
the weather man says the cold waves come
from. When the mercury sinks to gero In
J the Ohio valley this considerate gentleman
sometimes calls our attention to the fact
that It is "40 degrees below at Medicine
Hat." This does not seem so bad In August,
but It nust be a pretty cold reality In Jan
uary. Medicine Hat deserves its growing fame.
Strange that in bis reference to the many
advantages of his growing city the mayor
of Medicine Hat never alludes to ths cold
wavs Industry. Cincinnati Star,
H0MIL ON STRAIGHT AND MIXED BOOZE
Corklna tiood .tnff Hellahed by Great
Men and Taken Iteanlnrly Traits
aad Treats of .Many
Mention has been made of the fact that
Governor Folk takes his whisky straight,
snd If It Is straight whisky he might do
worse. It Is effeminate, unwholesome and
tin-Chrlstlan to drink your whisky mixed.
The Crescent warriors sipped their sher
The Julep Is a provocative even the real
Julep that they concoct In Virginia and
Kentucky but when they make a "smash"
of it, as they do In New York and Philadel
phia, It Is an abomination. An honest punch
may be sipped by fair women and tender
children. Fggnog Is an odious mess and
Very deceptive. The saloon that has on
hand some exceptionally execrable liquor
disguises It in eggnog and "Tom and
If a man must drlnk-and all of us would
be better without It-let hlin get the
"straight goods" and drink It straight.
Nearly all the whisky that is sold over the
bar Is "blended" that is to, say, poisoned.
The government licenses this nefarious
business, so promotive of sudden and pre
mature death. The blenders will take a
barrel of real Kentucky Imurbnn, or real
Pennsylvania rye. mix it with two barrels
of that Peoria vlleness. put a little burnt
sugar and parched dried peaches In It to
give It smoothness and flavor, and add to
the concoction enough "bead oil" to jrlve It
countenance, and that Is what causes so
much "heart failure" and Hrlglit's dlseuse
that are so conspicuous In the obituary
columns of the dally papers.
Taking; It Mralitht.
Oeorge Washington drank the best liquor
and he drank it straight, tmd the same Is
true of Andrew Jackson. Jackson, how
ever, preferred his rather young, nnd would
drink It new from the worm. On one oc
casion it fell to me to go to Madison
county, Kentucky, and Interview General
Cnsslus M. Clay. The old lion met me at
the portal and gave me a hospitable recep
tion. He showed me his baronial hall, his
pictures, his books and his weapons. Then
he fetched forth liquor. The first was
some brandy fifty-four years old. It was
insipid and the general only produced It as
a curiosity. Then he produced brandy
eighteen years old, and the gods of high
Olympus never quaffed mightier mead.
Thou clears the head o' doited I.lar;
Thou cheers the heart o" drooping Care;
Thou strings the nerves o' I.abor sair,
At's weary toll.
Thou even brightens dark Despair
Wl" gloomy smile.
I took a hog-diver while the general
turned his back, and, though it was above
proof. It was oily, mellow, grateful, gen
erous. Whatever of Imagination 1 had It
awakened, all my mental energies It quick
ened and caused me to hang on the Hps of
the wonderful old man as he gave me his
Impression of Russia.
It was not until the King of Pay had
nearly run his course In the heavens that
I mounted my horse to return to Rich
mond, and I am nearly ready to say that
that brandy was about tho best liquor I
ever partook of.
Buchanan's Fine fttnnT.
There Is tradition that James Buchanan
kept the best whisky of any of the presi
dents. I have read the statement that he
had In his cellar at Wheatland enormous
quantities of the best rye whisky In the
world when he died. It was said, and the
story was told with the precision nnd the
circumstantiality that gave it the impress
of truth, that whisky that Is, good whisky
and such whisky as he drank had no other
Intoxicating effect on James Buchanan
than a gentle exhilaration, and that he
could drink a gallon of It a day without
perceptible effect on his physique or the
slightest disorder of his mind.
There was a story that John Tyler, when
president, wanted to find out what the
democratic party was doing In the field of
politics, and, with that end In view, se
lected ,two seasoned Virginia topers to In
terview Buchanan, .then a senator In con
gress, get him drunk and Induce him to
talk. The parties met at the Astnr house.
In New York, and shortly after midnight
Tj-ler's emissaries were both under the
table, and old "Ruck." In full possession of
all his faculties and President Tyler's polit
ical secrets, trotted off to bed.
Cameron Had Some.
There is a story of the cellar of another
Pennsylvania statesman, Simon Cameron.
It Is said there were several barrels of
"cherry bounce" in there that had the ef
fect to cause any member of the Pennsyl
vania legislature who drank of It to vote
for anything General Cameron told him to
vote for. General Sheridan told a story of
Bismarck, and one could see that the little
general felt that the treatment accorded
him by the mighty chancellor was Injuri
ous. It was late on the day at Sedan. Bis
marck and Sheridan had witnessed the
battle and the victory, and both put spurs
to flank and dashed for Rlsmarck's quar
ters. Herbert Bismarck was there and his
father asked him for something to drink.
There was Just one bottle of brandy on the
place a little more than a fifth of a gallon.
This was uncorked, and the chancellor put
It to his mouth and drank and drank and
drank, and when he had finished there was
not a drop remaining for his guest. Hut
what did Bismarck ever see that he coveted
that he did not monowl!ie?
When Stephen A. Dmmlas appeared at
Nashville, in 18'V), he drank two full gohlets
of fine whisky Just before he began his
magnificent speech: "Fellow citizens, six
teen years ago today I was in Nashville,
then, as now, battling for the success of
the national democracy and contending for
the correct construction of th national
constitution. Then I advocated the election
to the presidency nn Illustrious son of Ten
nessee, snd on that same d ty I received
the plaudit and the benediction of the sage
of the Hermitage."
Some forty years ago, perhaps less, a
learned clergyman of Scotland wis chosen
the head of one of the leading colleges of
the Vnlted States. The day of his Inaugu
ration was exceedingly warm and the rev
erend gentleman walked to the chapel,
where a large and select audience awaited
his appearance. Wlplny; the perspiration
from his brow, the learned doctor ex
plained: "The weather la very hot and the
whusky" here a look of disgust as broad
as his pronunciation came over his rugged
features "and the whusky, It was very
mean." Perhaps the good old man had
been given some of that Peoria shomlna
tlon and had sailed Into it as he tad leen
accustomed to Imbibe his native Scotch.
Though this president of a great Presby
terian college would have his whurky he
made his college the equal In standing of
any other In America, and the youth Into
whr.m Dr: McCosh could not Implant some
character was hopeless. Savoyard In
Ousts v. H. Olpson and 1. Vercy Jamlrann,
formerly 'tlh Hayon Bros., have opened
a new tailoring- establishment at 2J? South
Fourteenth street, under the firm nam. of
Th. London Tailors. They will be pleased
to meet their old friends snd show them
an excellent Un of Imported and domestic
MRS. I- A. HARROW.
, OF THE S4.I.VAT10S ARMY.
was brought to Kansas City by Col. J. C.
Addle, of' Kansas City, as a test case, the
Colbnel having heard so much of tho won
derful cures of Dr. Bye. Mrs. Darrow Is 72
years old and was suffering from a cancer
under the ear, as large as a silver dollar.
A great deal of interest was manifested In
hnr case and the outcome looked forward
to with eagerness. After taking the treat
ment, she was entirely cured, and re
turned to her home In the best of health.
Mrs. Harrow's nddress Is 513 I'ere Mar
quette St., Big Rapiiis. Mich.
Over a quarter of a century I)H.
I1YK liaa demonstrated Wyond a Miad-
ow of a doubt that CAXCKK and Tl-
MOHS are CTltAHI.K DISKASKS. The
H iiMi phwjijJi wwwaiimiiiisiMiimi.itjiiJg ui'iw iijP wuum m. M mmm -mm i iwmmmnm turn mi
1 1 ymmmw. u a,..,.;,.
KANSAS CITY. ST. JOSEPH.
TO THE NORTHWEST
Kansas City, St. Joseph, Leavenworth, Atchison,
Omaha to HPlena, Butte, Ana
conda and Intermediate
PROPORTIONATELY I-OW HATES FROM ALL OTHER POINTS ON THE SYSTEM.
During the above period Tourist Cars will be run Daily to California via
MISSOURI PACIFIC RAILWAY
making direct connections for points in the Northwest.
I ....ALWAYS EQUALLY' LOW RATES AND
For Further Information, address
T. F. GODFREY,
Pasi.e'nKer and Ticket Anent,
unaeam If amps
SOLO IN OMAHA BY
WESTERN ELECTRICAL COMPANY
HONE 456. 1212 FARNAM STREET
DEALERS IN ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES
BEE WANT ADS
majority of dot-torn cling to the knife
hence the jrrrat number of failure
to cure THK KMKK CAXXXOT
CVItrc CAXCKK The OXI.Y proven
cure is the wonderful COMHIXATIOX
Oil, TRKATMKXT used by lr. Hye.
Thin treatment Is mild, safe and does
away with painful, dangerous opera
tion. Ir. Ityc makes a ciiiullil state
ment to all stiff erem from Cancer
rend his word of hope.
Dr. Bye's fine as an authority on the
suhjert of Cancer and Tumors is world
wide: he Is universally recnpnljted as th
worlds foremost Specialist In this line,
and his words to the mulcted are worthy
of the careful consideration of every one
No need of cutting off s woman's brenst
or a man's check or nose In a vain at
tempt to cure cancer. No use of apply
ing burning plasters to the flesh and tor
turing those already weak from suffering.
i Soothing, balmy, aromatic oils give snfe
I speedy and certain cure. The most horrl
1 hie forms of cancer of the face, breast,
womb, mouth and stomach, large tumors.
ugly ulcers, fistula, catarrh, terrible skin
; diseases, are all successfully treated by
the application of various forms of sooth
I lng oils.
j Dr. Bye says: "Cancer Is a curable
I disease, I have proven this to he a fact
in many thousands of cases, it Is not
curable by means of the knife, but by
the Combination Oil Treatment, which
not only destroys the life of the CHncer
and removes It hut also drives every
vestige of poison from the system. I cln
ussure any sufferer, whose case I accept
that the result of my treatment will be
successful. Cases given up by other phy
ineor cooking stove? Be sure
Moore's complete line the
- :. - ,..''
Furniture and Carpet Co.,
415 N. 24th St., South Omaha.
to Oct. 31, '05
ONE-WAY LOW RATES ARE OFFERED:
Omaha to Snoknne, Lmatllla
Kansas City, St.
LIGHT LEAST CURRENT
sicians are oftn cured at home: In fact
the mijorlty of cases I treat, are those
at a Uixinure."
M Y ANT. Crete. Neb.
Mn. M. YAT, Crete, Meh., says of one
Mild Method of Carina; Cancer
Yon hme performed one of the)
moat mlracnlons cores la my case
ever heard of.
MRS. B. F. SMITH. Columhls, Mo.
SEND FOR A BOOK FREE.
that tells all about this marvelous treats
meet. tend today, for there Is no disease
more dangerous or fatal than Cancer, it
too long neglected. It may reach a stag
where even the Combination Oil Treatment
will not avail. It costs nothing to get
the doctor's advice, so write today.
Kansas City. No.
st-the l .,.
rnnuo. 9. iCfH ! .rtV UX 'ST '. ,-ffc ! S I
purposes. jpStl Syf ;- yt'rt t !
' iriTll If
St. Joseph, Leavenworth, Atchison,
Joseph, Leavenworth, Atchison,
Omaha to Portland, Tacoma, Seattle, Victoria,
or H. C. TOWNSEND,
General 1'assengt-r and Ticket Agent,
MT. LOl'IS, MO.
Ws us. our own saiat
In our buslnaaa; ro
l know who you ax. doing
cured. Method n.w, without pain or loaa
if Urn. CHARGES LOW.
BltOJ PO.SOH L?&m.ZrZ
body. In mouth, longua, throat, hair and
eyebrows falling out; disappear completely
Walk, lenooi. Men
nervous deblity, early decllue, Uk of
I hlNARy, K'dney and Blsader Troublssi
Weak lUik, burning Urtno, Frequency of
I'rinatlnn, t'rtn. High Colored or wltk
Milky Sediment on standing.
Treatment by mall. 14 years Of StTiV
CKHHrVL. PKACT1CB IN OMAHA. C0m
oar ot 1U ul iMMiA-Uks OWAkA,
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