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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 8, 1906)
Tim OMAHA' DATLY TIT.T. : fTXPAT. A PHIL S, .iDoft.
. , .. . - .Mg
The L C. Ayes' Com'p&Ay has no .secrets!!
WHAT A FEW DAILY
"The publication of the formulas creates a
new confidence and the Ayer Company will
lose nothing by taking the people into their
secrets." The Sedalim Daily Capital, Se
"This bold step of the J. C. Ayer Company
Trill bring good results and the people will ap
preciate the act. Other manufacturers will
have to do likewise." The Clinton Daily
Advocate, Clinton, Iowa.
"The company frankly refutes any sus
picion concerning their remedies and presents
its warrant for the high measure of popular
esteem they have enjoyed for many years."
The New Orleans Item, New Orleans, La,
"It must be a pretty good medicine to stand
the test of time and the test of publicity as to
its composition." The Jamestown, Daily
Alert, Jamestown, Narth Dakota.
"Probably no one ever classed their good among
the many 'fake' preparations now on the market, but
tf they did they can now set their mind at rest."
The Burlington JIawktye, Burlington, Iowa.
"Thin action Is a long step In the direction of hon
esty and candor In the affairs of proprietary medicine
concerns." Tht Evening Prut, Jackton. Michigan.
"Here Is a case where honesty and enterprise are
happily conjoined." Tht Pilot, Boston, Mats.
"The J. C. Ayer Co. has nothing to fear In taking
the public Into Its confidence and frankly telling
them Just what they are getting for their money."
The IMi.'f Ciitixen, Ottawa, Canada. '
"This company has decided to publish their formu
las, thus checking' all criticisms threatening to oper
ate against sales." The 6'uu, Springfield, Ohio.
Ayer s Sarsaparilla.
Kuril Fluid Ounce Represents
fiarsapartll Root 10 Grains
Yellow iKsrk Root tirains
Licorice Root. 8 Grains
lltiekthorn Hark 4 Grains
Ilnrdock Root 8 Grains
Henna leve 9 Grains
Week Cohosh Root a Grains
Mtilllngl Root 4 Grains
Poke Root 1 Grain
Cinchona Red Rnrk 8 Grains
Iodide of rotasslum 4 Grains
Solvent;. Alcohol, 10 and ',4 minima to each
fluid drachm; glycerine; syrup; water.
Ayer s Cherry Pectoral
Knoll Klnid Ounce Represent
Wild Cherry -. 0 Grains
Grindella Rohusia 4 Grains
White Tine 4 Grains
Scnejra 4 Grains
Terpln Hydrate ( 4 Grains
Illood Root ' 2 Grains
Rio Ipecac 2 Grains
Citric Acid 2 Grains
Heroin 1-A Grain
Solvent; Alcohol, 10 minima to each fluid
drachm, glycerine; syrup; water.
If your own doctor says our
medicines are good for you,
then use them, if he says
are not just the thing,
don't use them. Do
as he says,
Ayer s Malaria Ague Cure
Each Fluid Ounce Represents
Qulnia 8 Grains
Cinnamon 8 Grains
Jamaica Ginger 8 Grains
CIotcs 4 Grain
Peppermint 8 Grains
Orange-peel 12 Grains
Ayer s Pills
Each Pill Contains
Podophyllin .'. . . 1-8 Grain
Jain pin . 1-8 Grutn
Aloin 1-12 Grain
Oil I'cp per mint 1-24 Grain
Oil Npearmint 1-21 Grain
Cpiruni 1-24 Grain
(iinger 1.4 Grain
THE DAILY PRESS
"This is a long slop in the right direction
and could be profitably followed by other
houses." The Daily Timet,- Davenport,
"This is an announcement that will be
fully appreciated by physicians, be doubly
reassuring to patients, and, furthermore, be
an Additional guarantee as to the purity and
efficiency of the remedies compounded."
The Evening Times, Pavttuchet, It I
"The J.'C. Ayer Company is the, oldest as
it is one of the very best of the proprietary
medicine firms. It has inaugurated' a plan
which, promises to be followed by others of
the more conservative of the medicine firms."
The SL Thomas Times, St. Thomas,
"Such a course; Is one that is apt to give confidence
on behalf of the public and will undoubtedly assist all
legitimate preparations in obtaining even a stronger
hold on the public than in the past."' Tht. Fargo
Forum and Daily Btpublilian, Fargo, North Dakota.
"If all proprietary medicine houses were to adopt
this plan, the people would soon be rid vt many
articles nor.- or. the market which are absolute frauds
and swindles." ThtAelltanci J)aiiy leader, AllianrA,
"This policy. If made obligatory by law, would rid
the market of a lot of nostrums, while It would do no
harm to the beneficial preparations that can be classed
as genuine and helpful medctnes." The Pott - Tele
gram, Vamdm, N. J.
This shows that there Is nothing to Injure but
everything to Improve the body In their medicines."
Th Kvtniwj Herald, Pottsrilie, Pa.
"If knowledge Is power, this move ought certainly
to promote the Interests of this firm." 2'he Daily
t'upif'd Jvuffn, t!u':n,. j-rx-j'..
iFireely-"gives ite medical . formulas to the whole ' wortd
BEFORE THE PEOPLE'S BAR
Lovesick Youth Arouses Suspicion by His
. Lonely Yiiril.
CAMPS UNDER WINDOW. OF HIS IMOGENE
lull bur, Mindful of l.nat Year's
I'mlt, Has Police Look Into
Case of Ike Rasper-led
Horuio Kay of the Nebraska lodging
Iioumc wan honorably discharged before the
people's liar Saturday morning. Young
l.ochinvar Fay had committed no worse
rlmu than that of maintaining a rather
protracted and vigilant espionage over his
lair Imogcne, who has her bed and board
at 655 South Twenty-sixth street. In front
of which address Fay wan arrested Friday
evening by Detectives Fniullo and Horne
of tho plain garment tuitiad of the city
jail. At the city Jail Fay was charged
with being a suspected, person, although
when rollce Judge. Crawford was made
acquainted with the facts of the case ho
discharged the prisoner and told dim here,
after to conduct his movements In such
manner as not to arouse suspicion In the
commonwealth. Fay rfgreed to take a new
tack in his love affair.
Police Surgeon Wills made a careful
diagnosis of Fay's symptoms and - pro
nounced the case one of gastritis, induced
1V misgivings In love effalrs. First aid
to the injured In such cni.es, as prescribed
by the police surgeon,' Is to saw a cord
of wood before breakfast, walk four miles
into the suburbs and then subscribe to the
Young Women's Chrlstiun asoclation build
Fay's ease, however, was one of self,
hypnosis. In that he allowed himself to fly
to ilia he wot not of, wnen the Ills that
really bothered hi in were but mirages after
nil. Fsy has been In lov. Believing mar
riage to be an honorable estate hs made
love In honorable fashion to a young
woman st the address already mentioned.
Ue took tils, sweethenrt to places of enter
tainment, bought dowers and bonbons Just
like, other young ivn h done since
Ttiother Nosh got 'n n-.' -f fie damoiiesa.
Tn clue course of time ! t-ropiMxd ntul
wns accepted. Tl.e:i t' f . !.'-;. ni, sis pro
ciss got the better of LI olid lie Imagined
a rival was tn the field for ni'in!naton St
the altar of the wo-.mn's hfnrt. He mur
dered sleep and spurned his food. Sleep
bus nights and foodleas meal hours began
to tell on the young man, who began to
emaciate Uks a snow drift before th warm
rays of ihe sun. The longer he thought
over the' matter the more he was con
vinced some one was trying to double-cross
him. 80 he took up his station about a
week ago near the young woman's bonus
and watched and watched and watched.
With the lines of worry deeply furrowed
In his cheeks and his heart burdened wldi
thoughts of defeat he kept tub on the
movements of her who had only songs of
love on her Hps as she washed her dishes
11 ud bJilded sir castles which come into the
Uunian heart at thttt stage of th game.
Bo Fsy watched. lie watched nearly
week. Friday evening a woman living In
the neighborhood of Fay's vigil thought it
would be well to notify the police of the
man's strange actions, as she hud some
of last foil's preserves In her cellar and
did not want them stolen. The detectives
nabbed Fay, who came to st tho city Jail.
The wedding will take place In about n
Isaac Klndwllder of Oarden Grove, De
catur county, Iowa, was the original humor
ous boy before the people's bar Saturday
morning. Mr. Klndwllder went out' upon
the public thoroughfare Friday evening
with his paint brush beard and blue over
alls and became kind of wild with n burden
of red liquor.
"Mr. Klndwllder, you are charged with
drunkenness, what do you plead?" quoth
the police Judge.
"I'll plead guilty to anything you want,
judge, but please have mercy on me. your
honor," responded the Garden Grove civil
ian, as if be expected forty years in the
county Jail for a sentence.
Then Klndwllder trembled like a dill
pickle out of brine.
"For Ood's sake have mercy on me,
judge. I was drunk, but I did not do it
on purpose. I'm honest, boys and I'm on
my way to work," continued the Decatur
"Aro you golnx to work on the cut-off?"
queried the1 magistrate.
"Yes, praise the Lord." responded Kind
wilder. The cut-off is a large grading camp six
miles westward and the police judge can
tell wli'.n a man Is bound for that place
by looking at the whites of his eyes.
Isaac Klndwllder was discharged by tho
Jud?e. The lowan was profuse in hi
thanks. He promised to send his photo
gruph to the police Judge.
James Smith and James -Falvey met at
tlia cross roads In Omaha Friday evening,
after many years separation. Time was,
when the two James were oomrades tn
arms at a railroad grading camp in the
far west. When they met Friday the old
days came bark with a Jar. They Awt
visited several drink buffets and drank to
the ether days. Then they visited the
Bun Ton Chinese restaurant and ordered
two dishes of chop suey. The suey was
served with rioe accompaniment, but the
rice was ordered returned. When the time
came for settlement the celestial pre
sented a bill for 70 cents, which seemed
excessive to Smith and Falvey. Cross
words followed and Policeman Andy Fahey
entered. Smith and Falvey were arrested
on the charge of drunkenness and refus
ing to pay for a meal.
In police court Saturday Smith was fined
IS snd costs and Falvey was assessed $1
and costs. They were sorry they did not
pay the 70 cents In the first place.
Dr. Humphreys' Seventy
seven breaks up Colds and
and a schedule of base 'ball and outdoor
athletic meets arranged. Tho organisers
of the movement figure that in that way
they can exf rclse more control over the
young people, ss they will control the
grounds, which .are" made, attractive tothe
young and where the latter will prefer
At Druggists, 3 rents or mailed,
i KK-tor book mailed, free.
Humphreys' llumeo. MeCicine Co., Cut
aiuim and JuUa bueeU, Mew Vaia.
SUNDAY SCHOOL ATHLETICS
Leasee Organised to Promote Mna-
Representatives of seven Sunday schools
of the city met Friday night at the rooms
of the Young Men's Christian associa
tion and organised an Omaha Sunday
School Athletic league. ". F. Sturgeas was
elected president, E. H. Packard vice presi
dent. W. H. Brown treui- irer and Mr. Ue.
Th object of the league Is to promote
wholesome amusement and athletic activity
among the boys and girls for the Sunday
school. Each Sunday school will provide
athletic grounds for Its members, where
swings and playgrounds will be for the
girls and ball grounds and trapeses for the
boys. The Clifton Htn Presbyterian
church already has sn entire block of
ground which It Is making Into an athletic
field. The Wslt.ut Hill Methodist snd the
Lowe Avenue Iret) terlan Sunday schools
have cast their fortunes together and will
secure ground in the neighborhood of the
uiettuig will be "la Tuesday night
ANNUAL MEETING OF THE T. P. A.
Tno-na Session Wilt Be Held In
' Omaha and Large Attendance
The annual convention of Nebraska di
vision Travelers' Protective Association of
America will be held in Omaha April 20
and 21. Headquarters of the division' for
the two days of the convention will be at
the Paxton hotel. The convention will
be held st the rooms of the Elks' club.
Fifteenth and Farnam streets. The con
vention will be opened with a banquet on
the evening of the 20th at the Commercial
club rooms. The program at the banquet
will be music by a selected orchestra and
addresses made by prominent men. The
banquet will begin at 7:30 p. m. sharp, with
the following program:
Toastmaster. H. H. Baldrige, Omaha.
Chaplain, Rev. T. J. Mackay, Omaha.
Address of welcome, F. W. Judson,
Response, Sam S. English, Lincoln:
"Relationship of Salesmen to Employers,"
A. C. Chase. Omaha.
"A Rambling Talk," James Wlntersteen,
"The Boys of the Road In High Places,"
G. M. Hitchcock, Omaha.
"Growth of the Travelers' Protective
Association," C. L. Hopper, Omaha.
"Facts and Figures." M. Wulpl, Omaha.
"The Road as a School for Development
of Character and Ability." W. S. Summers,
The first sesnlon of the convention will
be called at a. m. the 21st tat the Elks'
club rooms. The Woman's auxiliary has
made arrangements far entertaining vis
iting women. The program outlined is for
a ride about the city, leaving the Paxton
hotel about 1 a. m. Saturday and return
ing promptly at 13:30 to the Paxton for
luncheon, when an Informal reception will
be held by the wives of the members of
Post A. Arrangements for hotel accommo
dations have been secured at the Paxton,
which will be strictly European, and at the
Murray hotel, strictly American, so the
delegates may choose either one they de
It Is expected fully 125 delegates will be
In attendance with the women and quite
a number of visiting members. The Trav
elers' Protective Association of America Is
one of the Ideal traveling men's associa
tions, which has for Its purpose the Indem
nifying of Its members for loss of time
occasioned by accident. Through Its com
mittees much good Is accomplished In cor.
rectlog evils that arrest the traveling men.
such as transportation, hotel accommoda
tions snd their regulations. It has been
very active In national affairs, having 'he
honor of originating and aiding in enacting
a bill In congress creating the Department
of Commerce and Labor, which has been
the means of opening vast foreign fields
for commercial travelers.
The Nebraska division comprises promt
nent men of the city and state. Its mem
berahlp consists entirely of traveling sales
men and members of firms engaged In the
wholesale manufacturing and mercantile
EDITOR OF BEE APPOINTED
Place on the Adviser? Committee el
the National Manlrlyal
Notice has been received from the serre
tary, Mr. Clinton Rogers Woodruff, that
Ictor Kosewaler, editor of The Bee, has
been selected and appointed as one of the
members of the advisory committee of the
National Municipal league.
ADAMS AND DODGE WANTED
Two ..Men Touted for Chairman of New"
- - Republican' City Committee. .
NO MELTING HELD UNTIL NEXT WEEK
Robert Cornell's Retention Is Favored,
bat He Declines Kontanelles
Want Peace More Than Any
The new republican city committee will
not. meet to elect officers and organise for
the campaign until next week. Chairman
Cowell of the old committee does not wish
to call a meeting until the committeemen
elected have received their certificates from
the city clerk. It was supposed this could
be arranged by Monday night, but City
Clerk El bourn says the clerical work neces
sary before the official canvassing board
can complete Its work will not be pre
pared before Saturday afternoon. He will
proceed to issue the certificates as soon as
the board makes a report. This would
hardly give time for the receipt of tlio
certificates by the committeemen before
evening, but It may be decided to go ahead
with the meeting anyway. Monday nigbt
was the time considered likely Saturday
Roth Claim the Committee.
Both the Equal Rights and the Fontanelle
factions are claiming control of the or
ganisation. As a matter of fact, the situa
tion will not be known for a certainty un
til the committee convenes and there has
been a show of strength. The Fontanelle
people are numerically stronger, but the
Dodge law provides for a representative
vote based upon every fifty ballots and
fraction cast at the last general election.
Thus a single committeeman may be en
titled to cast two or three more votes in
the committee if a corresponding number
of ballots was catt for the republican
ticket in his precinct last fall. The Equal
Rights peoplo go on the theory that the
few Broatch committeemen elected will
pool Issues with them. It is possible they
may make a fight at the organisation
meeting to assert supremacy and the right
to name the officers. The candidates, how
ever, have to be consulted on this point,
according to the law.
Cowell Declines to Serve.
The candidates met Saturday morning at
the Fontanelle club rooms to discuss ths
personality of the new chairman. The
bulk of opinion favored the retention of
Robert Cowell as the manager of the cam
paign, but Mi. Cowell, In response to in
quiries by telephone, positively declined to
serve, saying be had had enough of active
politics during the last few years to last
him some time. He volunteered, however,
to be In "the front ranks of the privates,"
and to be at the service of the committee
for speeches st meetings.
The other men most prominently men
tioned for the place are James H. Adams
and N. P. Dodge, Jr. It is possible there
may be sn out-and-out fight in the com
mittee, with one force aeeking to name
Adams and the other trying to - place
Fontaaellee Want Pence.
The Fontanelle people are vary anxious
to repair broken party lines Just ss much
as possible, and for this reason many of
them are Inclined to favor a man formerly
well Identified with the old machine. Adams
would Mil the bill hi this respect and Dodge
wouldn't. The latter la one of the board
of governors of the club. Ths Equal
Rights people, or some of them at least,
would oppose him, whereas the committee
might unite on Adams. Neither man seams
particularly anxious to undertake the Job
and both have been consulted about It
and asked tf they would serve.
The candidates decided to meet again,
Monday morning and try then te unite oa
a choice for chairman. In the meantime,
they will aait developments and hope for
events for a pacific termination of what
looks like a bit of a scrap. There is no
doubt but that if Chairman Cowell could
be induced to serve again It would simplify
MEMORIAL DAY OBSERVANCE
Knls.ts of Colnmhna Preparing Klal
rate Ceremenlea In Conjnno
tins nlth A. n.
Memorial day will lie elaborately cele
brated in Omaha on May 30 this year If all
plana now incubating arc carried out. At
the meeting of the general committee from
the various Grand Army of the Republic
posts held last night In the city hull a com
munication was read from the Knights of
Columbus inviting the veterans and their
families and friends to be the guests of the
Knights of Columbus In an elaborate Me
morial day ceremony at the Holy Bepulcher
cemetery. The services will consist of sol
emn military requiem mass in honor of the
soldier dead. This service will be quite
elaborate. An altar wtll be erected at tho
cemetery for the celebration and choir
of seventy-five male voices will sing the
Gregorian chant. Incidental to the service
Rev. O'Conner, vice president of Crelghton
university wtll deliver the address. Cars
will be provided for all soldiers and their
families snd for those unable to come in
street cars carriages will be provided.
The Fort Crook Military band has been
secured for the day and street cars will
also be sent to the other cemeteries to carry
back the delegations which have gone
earlier In the morning to decorate the
graves. The Knights of Columbus have ar
ranged for an expense of over 11,000 In mak
ing tills memorial service one to be remem
bered and they have Invited the various
posts to be their guests on that day. A
delegation will wait on each post during the
The committee elected as officers for this
vein' Comrade Cramer as chairman. Miss
Feenan as secretary and Mr. T. Hobbs as
treasurer. The chairman announced he
wtiuld appoint his committee during the
BIG SALES OF AUTOS AT SHOW
Results Surpass F.xpeetatlona of the
Dealers, All of Whom Do
The last day of the automobile show
found the interest greater than at the
start and the crowd larger. Smiles are to
be Been In all the booths for the dealers
and their salesmen have done nn enormous
business, business which was not at all
exp?cted when the show was first pro
moted. No dealer ha a sold outright less
than ten machines to sources unexpected
and many deals were closed which hud
been hanging fire for some time.
The show has done considerable to add
life to the automobile business of the city
and as the warm spring days come on
many new machines will tie seen. Nearly
every new machine which was on the floor
of the vast arena now lias a sold card
with the name of the purchaser to show
that the sale is straight snd not sn ad
The Btsnley stock car which wss sent
here for exhibition purposes, the fastest
stock car in the world, will remain In
Omaha, having been bought by Fred Ham
ilton. This Identical car has a record bf
fiftet-n miles in 13 minutes CVi seconds ami
one mile 'in 41 seconds. A price of Ift.OOt
was placed on the cal as the owners' did
not wish to sell, the usual price for these
cars being $1.0y0, but Jtlr. Hamilton con
vinced them they ought to part with the
little beauty. '
Frank Farmelee, the old hunter and tr.ip
shot, is to have, .uno of the fast Stan
leys and Saturday morning bought ths
model E. which was in the Kimball booth.
Werts Bros, of Chappcllo. bought the big
new model Rambler which was on exhibi
tion In the Ranbler booth. Ed E. Mockett
of Lincoln bought a four-cylinder Ram
bler, and H. V. Nebble of Omaha, pougl.t
a surrey type Rumbler. C. L. Spencer of
Blancliard, la., bought a Rambler, as did
also Joe Sams of Cajon, Neb. C. P. Coy
& Son of Waterloo also bought a Rumbler.
RUMORS OF. A CONTEST CASE
tltr Clerk Klboitrn May Ask a
Recount of Vote Cast l.nat
Reports were circulated among local
politicians yesterday to the effect that City
Clerk Elbourn had been given evidence of
Irregularities In the count in certain pre
cincts sufficient to warrant his de-naiHlinK
a recount of the votes on the office of city
clerk. Mr. Elbourn said In referring t'j
the matter that no evidence had yet been
produced to convince him of the necessity
of opening a contest.'- He will make a
preliminary Investigation, though, - beforu
Teamster Breaks Leg.
8w:in Pterson. teamster, broke hts right
leg Suturday afternoon while unloading 1
barrel of oil at the rear of l.TOft FariiHin
street. The plnnk on which the barrel whs
being moved slipped. IMersnn was attends!
at the police siHllon by Purgeon Morsman
and later txken' home I'l the ambulance te
!K1S North Twenty-seventh street.
experienced Seamstresses Wanted.
In clouk alteration department. Apply st
one. J. L. Brandels 4V Sons.
1 Li L Wewl212l w'i-L i-I .Li. vi
"The Perfect Food"
Gome Dig Pcclingo
Sumo Hirjli Quality
V . f i Irt. 1 B LI
rff ruciiTta r
ai lain ug for that intense vitality that results from the dally
use of a food skilfully prepared from tho whole of the wheat, of which,
after being cooked, each kernel has been subjected to the searching
digestive action of the diastase and other enzymes of barley mall.
Thig makes it a prtdigtued " food of highest uouriahment value,
which explains the remarkable results obtained in cases of nervous
debility, deranged stomachs and constipation. Besides, U Is the bett
food to eat.
" W kere seed seraral boiti of Malta-Tlta an think It the flaeat foo4 we
Bare tried Herlog iue4 eiOaraot kinds. dud Malla-Vlte ta a flaror
blrh tiuelt all oilier. H hut airunal aerpajred u Bud aunii-tUlns onr baby
eoula tu w 11 bum keir.g dtatreMeA. H b4. dure l.lrth, lw a omii.ul aufTerir
turn conatlpatiua aaC a aaaeral 4nuimoat ( the wii.i b aad bur!a. since
n betiaa (dins aim tfaiia-VHa as baa lutumted eundrrfully la baaltk and te
entirely i-urad of uonatlnaUoe. la lui, myaelf and buabaad rr.i'i. ,(rtu bot
St tinea lulug the fou. na tiave auflrtd (rum f nrJ debllliy. Wa Snd It
alTaa Ufa aud t-me 10 the anttra tyiieia." fcau.e I liaa va renueat l Malla-Vlia
tun oud 10., feaule Creek, Mlo.
- Hi U. J004 wUb " I belong Is ths tattelest ?ar.
ty of "Baaed foods" and too treat credit cannot be eUluied for Mails-Vita oa
seeount ot Ibe lent that It eoutslua Us ou sweeteulng atmit inaitose always being
treseul In a proportion eieeetllDf etgbl ier eent and sometimes ten per seat. Thfi
a keaUby, Slueatlbie sugar, formed by the action of Ilia null distune tifoo atari-h.
and U causes the tlom. a do Ibeotirealenee. Tula la not the esse with flaked foods
" are awoeteued by eaoe sugar, beet tunar. inale anaar, boiled older. tluooe or
grape sugar, as sil these cause acidity in liie tlomcu and are aojlou.ly Injurious.
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