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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 15, 1906)
THE OMAITA DAILY TEE: SUNDAY. ArRIL 15, 1906.
I Can Cure Any
Without tho Use of Medicine
1 ' :
1 ; "
C. I. THACHER. M. D.
. I want to pay to every man, woman and child within my reach that
I can cure any disease that afflicts the human race.
I make that statement just as broad, sweeping and all-lncluslve as
I know how. . .
I want to Impress upon everybody that just that Is what I mean, and
I mean every word of It.
Every word of it Is true. I know It to be true, because in the past
Quarter of a century I have proved it to my own satisfaction and the Joy
ful satisfaction of thousands of others.
I am constantly on the lookout for other diseases to prove It on.
I can prove it to anybody. In fact, I want to prove It to everybody.
I don't care what the disease is, nor how bad It Is, nor how many
other diseases are complicated with It. I am as positive that I can cure
them all with the famous Thacher Magnetic Shields as I am that the
sun will rise In the morning.
Doctors often tell their patients that they have Incurable diseases.
I want to tell you right here that there is not an Incurable disease,
and I will prove it to you.
AH I a6k of you is to send me a full statement of your case, so that
I may give It a careful study, and I will advise you fully by letter Just
what can be done for you and how it can be done.
I'll agree to tell you all about It and prove to you, In any way you
want, that all 1 say Is true.
I'll point you to cases of paralysis, consumption, Bright's disease,
locomotor ataxia. Insanity, dyspepsia, rheumatism, nervous prostration,
female weakness, tumors, obesity and a hundred and one other diseases
doctors call incurable. I can show you the most incontestable proofs that
I have cured them.
I have cured these cases after the doctors have given the patients
up to die.
, When you write don't be afraid that I am going to try to sell you
something. I know that If I can prove to your satisfaction all I say you
will want Thachrr's Magnetic Shields without anv urging from me, be
cause I prove that they do just what I say they will do.
There is nothing else on earth to take their place and do as much
as they can do. Read the evidence in these letters from grateful patrons
who have been cured.
Such Evidence Is Undispiitable
ln. C. I. THACHER.
Dear Sir: "For sixteen years I suffered terribly with Nervous Prostration.
Stomach Trouble and finally Diabetes developed, when my doctors cave me up to
din. within 90 days. I put on a set of your MAGNETIC SHIELDS and In M
days I had Rained 13 pounds. My Nervous Prostration, Stomach Trouble and Dia
betes were entirely cured, and now, at the ago of 73, X am vigorous, healthy and
happy I keep a set of your SHIELDS and wear them, as they keep me In prime
condition." Jours truly. BENSON B1DWKU, V
. . President Bldwell Electrio Co., 860 Monadnock Bldg., Chicago.
Dear lr. Thacher:
I feel it a duty I owe to suffering mankind to add my testimonial to thorfe
of many who havo been benefited by wearing your Magnetic Shields. I have
been a sufferer from Catarrh for many years, which finally run Into consumption,
and most of my friends thought I would die. I cannot describe the dreadful suffer
ing. I could not eat or sleep, and had been given up to die, when your agent pre
vailed nie to try your Magnetic Shields. He had often told me that a full set of
Magnetic Shields would cure me. I purchased a . set of the Shields and put
them on, and the following night I had a good, refreshing night's sleep, the first
I had had for many months. My Improvement commenced gradually. I had a
fearful cough, and my stomach would not digest food. 1 was weak, and from the
very llrst 1 began to gain strength. Now my cough-is all gone, and has been
for months. My food digests perfectly and I am strong for a man of my age Mv
stomach trouble Is all gone, and I know that Magnetic Shields did the work for I
quit taking medicine when I put them On. 1 heartily recommend Magnetic.
Shields to all who are afflicted as I wu, and I believe with all my heart they wilt
do more than you claim for them. I could write at length, but space forbids
My age is 65 years. If you care to publish this I will answer anyone who writes
to me. and will fully answer any questions they wish to ask In regard to my
case. Very gratefully yours, j. n. COX,
.1 have' thousands more just such letters. People write me from
Maine to California that I have cured them of, almost every known dis
ease. . .Call at my office and see these letters or write me fully about the
case and let me prove to you that I CAN Cl'HK YOU, no matter If doctors
have told you you have an Incurable disease.
I know I can cure you. No guesswork or child's . play about, it.
Simply write me fully regarding your case and I will take the same careful
pains to consider your trouble as if you could call and see me personally,
and will advise you by letter what Shields will be required to cure you
I will also send you free my new book, "A Plain Road to Health." No 4
by C. I. Thacher, M. D., containing much valuable Information on the
subject of Magnetism. Address
Thacher Magnetic Shield Co.,
Suite 54, 161 State Street. Chicago.
WE ARE SOLE AGENTS FOR
recently connected with
will conduct a demon
stration at the
ALL THIS WEEK
The Direct Action Gas Range, eaves
One-third the Gas Bill. The oveu
is ready tor baking as soon as the
gas is lighted. Wh 'sold more
.1 1 a A si .
man jbu oi tnem last peason.
Coma in this week and
see for yourself.
On sale at
Terms: $1,03 Cash and 50c per week.
GREENE ON WEBSTER'S BOOM
Candidacy for United State Senate and
PLAIN-SPOKEN WORDS ON THE SUBJECT
Daty of Urr to HI
Client ana1 Prlrllfae of a
Cltlsen to Aspire to
Charles J. Greens expresses himself out
spokenly relative to the launching of the
John 1a. Webster senatorial boom, and par
ticularly its effect on his own announced
candidacy for the United States senate.
Mr. Greene says:
'I do not want to disparage Mr. Web
ster's eminent qualifications, but the report
of the proceedings relates to my own can
didacy for the senatorshlp which stated
that the temper of the people- was defined
by the speakers as polsonously hostile to
sending bankers to the senate, one orator
drawing a diagram of Charles J. Greene
handling the railway end of the railway
tax cases with an equation to the effect
that the people had seen Mr. Greene too
often as a corporation lawyer to notice him
in any other light.
"The mere fact that a lawyer has as a
client a railroad or any other corporation
should hardly disqualify him from seeking
so exalted an office as that of United States
senator. This is an age of corporations.
Every business concern of any significance
Is a corporation. Nearly every successful
business enterprise of Omaha Is an incor
porated body. They could not well do busi
ness otherwise than as a corporation. In
surance companies ore corporations, and In
fact every great enterprise must of neces
sity become a corporate body to do busi
ness In this age.
"It does not follow that a corporation Is
an iniquitous concern from the fact of Its
incorporation. The evil lies not in the cor
poration, but In the over-capitalization of
great monopolies and trusts and the concen
tration of enormous capital in the hands of
a few individuals through this system of
Iniquitous over-capltallzatlon. I am as bit
terly opposed -to such aggregation of cap
ital as any one.
People Partly to Blame.
"The fault also lies very largely with our
selves In not enacting laws governing cor
porations, nnd thus providing against Incor
porations swallowing up other corporations,
creating dangerous monopolies and anni
hilating competition. We are just now en
Joying nn epoch of hysteria and anathema
against great transportation, mercantile
and other commercial and manufacturing
organizations as a result of the disintegra
tion of the' anti-monopoly, populist, free
silver and like political parties, the mem
bers of whom have drifted back Into their
old pn-ty r ffilla .1 . n and being unable to
accomplish anything In the new organiza
tions are exploiting their hysterical the
ories within the parties with which they
have again become affiliated. The conse
quence is a hysterical dissatisfaction, dis
sent nnd turmoil and noisy denunciation of
the exiting order of things in which they
had - oart. but which became realities in
spite of their rantlngs.
"Take the railroads as an Instance. They
are today as much under the. absolute con
trol of the government as If they were
owned by the government. They are at
the mercy .of state railroad commissions
In the management of their affairs in the
several stntes. who can direct and compel
them to build depots, reduce rates, provide
safety appliances, regulate the speed of
trains nnd everything In fact except the
employment of the working forces on the
railroads. The Interstate Commerce com
mission has autocratic power to adjust
rates, prevent rebates and punish any vio
lations of the national laws. All that s
required Is to enforce existing laws, which
are drastic enough to leave railroad com
pletely In the hands of the people.
Position of the Ijiwjfr.
"Because a lawyer happens to have a
corporation for a client it need not follow
that he Is the creature of the corporation,
nor Is he owned or controlled by It any
more than he Is by any other of his clients.
We have among our clients here other cor
porations than a railroad. The first duty
of a lawyer Is to his client, be it a corpor
ation or private cltlxen. I do not wish to
pose as a defender of corporate Influence
or of railroad interference In political
matters. It Is manifestly and unqualifiedly
wrong that they should do so, and as a
matter of fact they really do less of It than
they get credit for.
"The statement that there seemed to be
a perfect understanding between the pro
jectors of the Webster movement and Mr.
Wattles struck me as rather peculiar from
the fact that the Webster movement pro
fessed to te In the interest of the antl-cor-poratlon
sentiment. Mr. Wattles' anti-corporation
tendencies are so well known,
especially when taking Into consideration
his success In consolidating the street rail
way corporations of the city Into one con
cern, that they put him somewhat In the
position of the Pierpont Morgan of
1 F AhFhtiHP iW
1612 & FARNAN STREETS. OMAHA,
THE PEOPLE'S Kl ItMTt'KK AND CARPET CO.
Dee Want Ads-. -Best Business Boosters
SIX GUNNERS KILLED
(Continued from First Page.)
of the regular army officers. An Important
step in this direction, it has been sug-
gested, has been accomplished "in the se
lection of the earl of Lonsdale as the chair
man. And no more fitting chairman, of
such a body could have been selected than
that of the earl of Lonsdale. He has had
an experience such as falls to few men.
He has visited and lived with hostile tribes
of Indians In America, retaining his scalp
on more than one occasion only by miracu
lous escapes. His collection of hunting
trophies at Lowther castle Is supposed to
be the finest In tho kingdom. .
Many there are who will remember Lord
Lonsdale's plucky Arctic exploring expedi
tion, when he and his guide alone of all
of the men which he took with him emerged
alive from the terrible regions of the Hud
son's bay country. ' He crossed the north
of the American Arctic, coming out on the
south coast of the Alaskan peninsula.
The chairman of the executive council.
Sir Henry Seton-Karr, . Is a famous big
game hunter and was one of the pioneers
of that sport In Wyoming at .a time , when
he was liable to be hunted by the redskin.
A strange turn of the wheel of fate
brought about a dramatic meeting at one
of the preliminary council sessions of the
legion. The man who surrendered
Johannesburg to the British army and the
officer who received that surrender on be
half of Lord Roberts met for the first time
since the war and shook hands across the
table. They were, respectively, M. H. de
Hora and Captain Walter Klrton.'
The career of Mr. de Hora furnishes one
of the most remarkable stories of the
present age. One of the most famous of
his exploits was the "cutting out" of the
battleship Huascar from Peru. He has
taken part in several wars and revolutions
In South Africa and has participated In
adventures all over the . world.
below. It may be noted, however, that the
cause of the accident in the case of the
Missouri was entirely different from the
case of the Kearsarge because the Missouri
turret breech block was swung open before
the burning powder gases had escaped,
resulting in the Ignition of the powder in
the turret. The ordnance officers were
quick to guard against a repetition of an
accident of that kind by fitting out the big
turret guns in the battleships with auto
matic spraying devices and air blasts,
which made it Impossible to have a "flare
Work of the Iniplre.
Lieutenant Graeme, who was mentioned
as being In a critical state at the time the
cablegram was sent, did not belong to the
company of the Kearsarge. He was at
tached to the Maryland and was aboard
the Kearsarge in the capacity of an um
plre lu check off and record the per
formance of the gunners, a very necessary
function In view of the keen spirit of
rivalry obtaining between the crews of the
big battleships in the matter of efficiency
at target practice. Navat regulations pre
scribe exactly what is to be dor.e In a case
of this kind. The admiral in command
ordered a court of Inquiry to ascertain the
cause of the accident and place the re
sponsibility therefor and a court-martial
will follow If anyone Is found at fault.
The Kearsarge, while not one of the
latest, is regarded as one of the best
battleships in the American fleet. It la
commanded by Captain Wlnslow, is of 11.&20
tons displacement, is 171 feet In length.
seventy-two feet in breadth and twenty
mirv anu ajiie-imii reel in araxt, Wltn a
speed record of 16.b2 knots and a battery of
twenty-two guns four inches and more In
caliber and thirty-four guns below that
size. It was launched la UM and con-
mlftsloned in 10.
Lieutenant John M. Hudglns. the only
officer who lost his life by the explosion
on tbe Kearsarge, was a native of Vir
ginia, and was appointed to the naval
academy from that state September S,
lVJd. lie was assigned to the engineer
turps upon leaving tbe academy la
because of his peculiar aptitude for engi
neering and his mechanical skill. He
took an especial Interest In the subject
of wireless telegraphy and became expert
In that line. He was personally Identified
with development of the wireless system
as now In use by the navy, having been
attached to Uie bureau of equipment dur
ing the experiments and Inauguration of
the system. After a short service , in
185 he was sent to London for a special
course of Instruction, and while In that
city was attached to the American em
bassy. Since then he has served re
spectively on the New Orleans, Olacler
and Manila and Petrel and In October,
1903, began his service on the Kearsarge.
He reached the grade of lieutenant In
101. Lieutenant Hudglns' widow resides
with her parents In this city.
Lieutenant Graeme was appointed to the
naval academy from Pennsylvania on
September , 1R93. He served at Watli
ington navy yards from November 10,
1?02, until April 17, 1905, when he was
assigned to the cruiser Maryland. He
Is a son of Thomas Graeme of Wilkes
barre. Pa. He Is married and his wife.
according to the department's Information.
is with his father.
Following Is a copy of the telegraphic
message sent to the next of kin of each
of the victims of the disaster:
The deDartment ntvrAli Ia Inform vnti
that died from results from In
juries caused by an explosion of powder
on the V. S. 8. Kearsarge on the afternoon
of April 13. His body has been burled
at Uuantanamo. Ton have the slncerest
sympathy, of the department.
i IS GROWING
(Continued from First Page.)
KING WANTS . A . DIVORCE
Pope 5t Inclined ' to Favor " Plea
of the Ruler of
DRESDEN, Saxony, April H.-KIng Fred
erick, notwithstanding the denials, is en
deavoring to obtain from the pope the ec
clesiastical sanction for a' divorce from the.
Countess Montlgnoso in ,order to be able
to marry again. . This will be possible if
the countess is willing to declare under
oath that her parents forced her to marry
him while he was in a somnolent condition,
which she affirmed when she made her
flight from the Saxony capital. Lately, how
ever, the countess refused to swear to the
statement so as to prevent the king from
It Is understood that recently the pope
has been strongly opposed to the wishes of
the Saxon king and has been comparing
his case with the precedents In which mar
riages were dissolved by the church.
The Countess Montlgnoso was formerly
the Crown Princess Louise, wife of Crown
Prince Frederick, now king of Saxony. In
1902 she eloped with Prof. Glron and has
since been living In Italy.
EXPECTED REVELATION COMES
President Smith Asks Adjournment of
Saints to Hear and Consider
Answer to Prayer and Fast.
INDEPENDKNCE, Mo., April 14.-(Spe-
cial Telegram.) Business of the Latter Day
Saints conference at this place was re
sumed this afternoon with President F. M.
Smith in the chair. After routine business,
reports from various quorums, etc.. Presi
dent Joseph Smith announced that special
matters had been placed in the hands of
tbe different leading quorums for their con
consideration and action. Therefore, he ad
vised the adjournment of the general meet
ing that the quorums may meet to con
sider. This Is taken as Indicating that
further revelations have been received by
the prophet In answer to the fast and
prayer of yesterday. When such messages
are received they are first submitted to
the quorum of the first presidency, the
twelve apostles and the seventy. If they
are accepted by these quorums they pass
to the lesser quorums and then are pre
sented to the body of the church In gen
eral assembly. Much enthusiasm Is mani
fested in the forthcoming revelations and
Its presentation to the body Is awaited with
Interest and satisfaction. It Is thought di
rection will be received concerning the es
tablishment of the sanitarium and chil
dren's orphanage; also that Joseph Smith's
successor will be named.
The evening meeting tonight will be In
charge of Elder Joseph Burton, assisted
by J. W. Gilbert, J. W. Peterson and other
missionaries from the Society islands.
The wife of Bishop Hllllard of this place
passed away this morning. The funeral
services will be held In the auditorium Mon
day morning, conducted by Apostle Joseph
OVER HALF OF Y.W.C.A. FUND
Bixtj-FiT Thousand Dollar and More to
Close the Week.
WOMEN CONFIDENT OF THE REMAINDER
All Plans Employed to Raise the
Money for Xew Headquarters
Rulldlns; Are ProTlns;
Half the amount In hand?
Mrs. Harford's plea for the women of
Omaha to give fl each as an Easter offer
ing to the Young Women's Christian asso
ciation building fund Is having good re
sults. Many dollars were turned In Sat
urday afternoon by those who heeded the
call. The president has asked that all
women, whether they have given before
or not, give $1 as an Easter offering and
that each family send in $1 for every
woman or girl In the family, and this
seems to have met with a ready response.
Several large subscriptions were received
Saturday, the largest being $1,000 from Dr.
8. I. Mercer. 1600 for himself and S500 for
his daughter. Miss Carolyn. E. E. Bruce
gave $160 and F. P. Klrkendall $sno. The
total amount Saturday night was $'16. 220. 02,
over half the amount necessary, and the
women are therefore happy.
A woman walked Into the association
rooms Saturday afternoon, saying she lived
In East Omaha, and- brotight with her some
pennies, the savings of her little daugh
ters, Gertrude, Mary and Viola Moore.
When tho package was opened It was
found to contain $3 In pennies.
. - Antes Do tiood Service.
Many subscriptions were received during
the day without names. The automobile
ride scheme was a. great success In spite
of the cold winds and $64.50 was raised in
this way to apply to Miss Chambers' team.
Gould Diets. Louis Nash and other owners
of large machines In the city took the Bight
seers all around the city. for 50 cents per.
The owners have promised the use of their
machines again' for next Saturday after
noon, when it is hoped the weather man
will be better to the cause. More machines
have ' been promised and Miss Chambers
team stands pledged to raise $150 In this
The teams which set out to raise $10,000
In the aggregate ' have already . secured
$19,001.26. and have no Intention of stopping.
The women have high hopes of raising the
entire amount before they quit.
A mass meeting will be held In the Young
Women's Christian association rooms Mon
day evening at 8 o'clock when all Interested
In the work' are Invited to be present, as
well as all who have subscribed and all
who wish to attend. Many ministers and
business men will be present and addresses
will be made by these. It will partake of
the nature of a rally and Jollification and
it Is announced several surprises will bo
sprung at that time in the way ot large
How the Figures Stand.
The Goal. $125,000
Donors. Ami. Total.
Teachers' Certiorates Are leaned.
PIERRE. S. D.. April 14. 8peelal.)-The
State Marking Board for Teachers' Cer
tificates has completed the work on the pa
pers of the spring examinations and passed
on 927 sets of papers. Of these three were
for life diplomas, four for state certificates,
1 for first grades and T25 for second
grades. Certificates were granted to 174 of
the applicants, three of these being for
life diplomas, four for state certificates,
fifty-seven for first grades and (10 for sec
ond grades. Of the applicants for first
grade certificate 129 were granted second
grades on their papers. A total of 353 of
the applications were rejected, of which
four were of the first-grade applicants ana
349 of the second-grade applicant
Wtrden Kennedy Drowns.
ST. JOSEPH. Mo.. April It-John Ken
nedy, warden of the preserves on tbe
Platte river of a local hunting club, w
precipitated Into the river and drowned to
day. Tbe river bank bad been undermined
by high water and when he attempted to
Bui It caved 111. He wu U years okL
Entries to Date
Dnrs. Amt. Total.
L... $10,000 $10,000.00
Teams 15,000 Teams 19.001. 2i
.. $65.043. 3fi
Mrs. R C. Carter U.O'iO
Mrs. W. W. Marsh l.ono
A Friend" V"
Omaha Natlonsl bank l.oxo
8. Iff). Mercer .:
Omaha Oas company 5"0
Omaha Elevator company 2T
Richardson Drug company 250
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Wharton 250
K. E. Bruce A Co
F. P. Klrkendall 250
John C. Cowln 2"i
Mrs. John K. Webster 2J
C. F. Schwager 2") '
(Handing- of the Teams. !
Colors-and Captains. Amt to Date, i
Dark Blue, Halite Hood $ 18.104.22.168)' i
Red. Edith Baker 3.110.50 t
Orange, Susan Paxson 2.457.25
Green. Mary Iirson 2.0iifl.Vi
Pink. Bessie Chambers l.iW.SO
Violet. Clara Ady j.4xi.-d
Brown, Ora Johnson 1.2)15.5))
Yellow, C. K. Perkins i.on.wi
IJeht Rlue. Nellie Ci.indall 1.061. !5
lavender. May H. Ftnley W2 00
OUSTER SUIT IS POSTPONED
Mlaaonrl Oil Cases Most Await
Recovery of Attorney General
JEFFERSON CITY. Mo.. April 14.-The
hearing In ouster suit against the Standard,
Waters-Pierce and Republic Oil companies,
which was to have been held In St. Loul
April, 13, was continued today, generally,
until Attorney General Hodley recovers.
Tonight a statement of Attorney General
Hadley's condition was given out by As
sistant Attorney General Frank Blake:
For a week previous to Thursday even
ing Attorney General Hadley's condition
Dk..-.AH vMitnnl Imnrovenienr fllnce Thurs
day night his condition has not been so fa
vorable. Tms atternoon nis lemperaiure
had a higher point than It has been for a
week. Dr. Clark, his attending physlrian,
says he Is not alarmed over his condition,
but unless tnere is a aeciuea improvement
,-Antv.fin, Hftnra he will nirnln ell
In Drs. Block and Robinson of Kansas
City for another consultation.
Cured at Home
Instant Relief. Permanent Cure Trial
Package nailed Free to All In
iq Plain Wrapper.
Piles Is a fearful disease, but easy to
cure If you go at It right-
An operation with the knife Is dangerous,
cruel and rarely . a permanent success.
There Is Just one other sure way to be
cured painless, safe and the in the privacy
of your own home It Is Pyramid Pile Cure.
We mall a trial package free to all who
It will give you Instant relief, show you
the harmless, painless nature of this great
remedy and start you well on the way to
ward a perfect cure.
Then you get a full sixed box from any
druggist for 60 cents, and often one box
If the druggist tries to sell you something
just as good, it is because be makes more
money on the substitute.
Insist on having what you call for.
- The cure begins at once and continues
rapidly until It Is complete and permanent.
You can go right ahead with your work
and bo easy and comfortable all tbe time.
It Is well worth trying.
Just send your name and address to
Pyramid Drug Co., 3161 Pyramid Building.
Marshall, Mich., and receive free by re
turn mall tbe t trial package In a plain
Thousands have been cured In this easy,
painless and Inexpensive way, In the pri
vacy of tbe home.
' No knife and Ha torture.
No doctor and his bills.
All druggists,. W oenta. -Write today for
, a free package.
Will look over these prices carefully and give us a call before buying any fur
niture, carpets or stoves. Look elsewhere and get their prices, and come here
and we will "show you" we can savo you at least 20 to lj per cent. We give
you your own terms. Why not call and give us a trial.
Mahogany finish, upholstered In 'Ve
rona velour. heavy frame, rubbed
Hnd polished, 14 CO
big bargain l.OV
A handsomo solid oak,
cobbler aaat rocker with
vary bill of furnlturo.
This Oo-rnrt. very
pretty design bas
ket, steel running,
ball bearing hub,
heavy rubber lire,
big 7 Cf
bargain A JJ
, , immmr
This corner chair, m;i
. Iiogauy finish. heavy
frame, upholstered in
verona veinur, A QU
.e -.-" -A j
lkxrf 3C Al 1
r ncsarri :r-i -
Solid quarter sawed o;ik
book case, very pretty
fit-sign, French plate
glass top. the writing
section is larire, call
and see k tn
only v - v
1 1 "- j yi- 5-.S..5 isU
Solid quarter sawed
ri.bled and polish!,
best thing in Dnia
lm for tho 4 Ef
tuouey, only' "
This solid quarter-sawed
oak sideboard, French
plate glass, full swell top
drawer, prettily orna
mented, very 44 'tis
massive - .
Solid oak Chiffonier,
French bevel plate,
toilet divided tup
drawer. with or
without u ne
hat box O.VO
Gives to your correspondence that refined and
prosperous appearance which demands attention
and produces most profitable results.
The co6t is but a little more than the best
"We have the only embossing plant in Omaha
operated by power and having presses large
enough for commercial stamping.
"Write for estimates
A. I. Roof, Incorporated,
1210 Howard Street, Omaha, Neb.
"The Last West"
'THE LAND OF WHEAT."
Great Opportunities In Manitoba "Fet
tle Saskatchewan" and "Sunny Al
berta " See Carpenter's Letters,
l'nbllnhed Every Sunday In This
J. J. Illll has Just announced that he
mill at ouee proceed to build a rail
may from Ulnnlpru to Vancouver.
Three thousand nilli-s of other railwuy
are under way in that rich farming coun
try. Ninety million bushels of wheat from
4,(,00 acres in 1906.
Tile world's best small grain country.
Splendid business openings.
Cheap land for money makers.
Free homesteads for all who want them.
The last chance to Ret free or cheap land
in America's humid belt.
One hundred and twenty thousand new
settlers 111 4.oi0 Americans.
Sixty thousand Americans coining t hi
Special Ilomeseekers' railway rates Tues
days, liun't be too late.
For free copies of a handsome mBa
llne, interesting literature and all soils
of information about Western Canada,
Its fertile lands and Its growing cities,
write to U. 8. Bureau of Kesimices,
New York Life liuilding, Minneapolis,
WKSTKHD CAS4D. WHEAT
I n preredentrd Demand for I .and a In
the Western Canadian Wheat tielt
l.en.lo to a Sharp Itlao la Friers.
WINNii'Kti, Manitoba, April 7. The
people of western Canaiia ar- Just begin
ning to wake up to the fact that the first
g.-lii-rul occiiiatiiii of what has been called
tlie "l.iFt West" is almost accomplished.
It Is Hlmnst impossible i,ny lonser to se
cure 1mi'k tracts of land. The Canadian
Northwest lurid department Is reported to
have practically disposed of nil Its lands
that were offered in large blocks. The
C'MtpKll.in Pacific railway still owns a vast,
acreage, but is reported to he discouraging
wholesale purchases. Both companies havo
advanced prices a dollar or two Hn acre,
and In some districts tho Canadian Pa
cific has withdrawn lands from the market
pending a readjustment of prices. The
prediction Is freely made that first-class
unimproved wheat lands In wetsern Can
Ada, which may today bo bouulit for from
A to 115 an acre, will within a vear or
two be bringing IIS to Jii. The Winnipeg
hotels are crowded Willi American lan I
miyers. investors and farmers, last week
2!H carloads of settlers' effects from tho
states arrived st boundary points, accord
ing to J. obed Smith, lKimlnlon inimlgra
Hon commissioner at Winnipeg. Mr.
Smith's tltiures show that by the end of
March 15.i0 Immigrants arrived in western
Canada tlds season. The percentage of
Americans is much larger than ever luWj.e.
JOT A DOLLAR OUR BEST GUARANTEE
OTHERS MAY TREAT,
BUT WE CURB.
I MEN 'or $10.50.
I I'ntil May
By the Old Reliable DR. SEARLES 6 SEARLES
kMiaiilistied in O.-naha lor la years. The many thou
and. of cases cured by us makes us the most experi
enced Hpectalists in I he Want, in all dmeaaea and ail
ments of men. We know just what will cura you-,
and cure quickly.
WE CURE YOU, THEN YOU PAY US OUR FEE.
We make no mlBieadlnu or false statements, or offer
you cheap, worthless treatment. Our reputation and
name ui too favorably Known, every case we treat
u, icui.uun .1 Biana. luur ueaiwi, ilia and hap
piness is too serlou a matter to place in the hands of
a "NAMEI.KSS" UOCTOH 11. .nest doctors of abiliil
use their OWN NAMli I N' THK1K KCbINKbs Yva
can efltct for ever,,ne a lile-luii CL'HK f..r u;..l
Nervous Men. Varicocele troubles. Nervous Debility'
blood P'iun. Prostatic troublts. Kidney liiuAii.V
WABTiNiJ WEAK.Nfc.Sfl, Hydrocele. C'l.rorilo Lnu.
'. Contracted Uiseuaes, blomach and tskln Disease
PDrr examination and consultation. Writ tut
I I 1 Bymuuin blank for hn,... .,......V. gu
PR. SEAKLE3 3CARLES, Htb anJ Uju.la Str.tU, Oip.Jja fi.br.ska.
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