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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 16, 1907)
Till OMAHA feUNDAY BEE: FEBKUARY 17, 1907.
Ann n n u n n n n
Guaranteed fT" Y,a
Food and jp $fy
Drug? Act slgV (jr
June so, looe. cv JSXvvk
BW9BB tXTUCT Vw, i I i
yrgSf A A ' Remedy iMl. ,
lrVY V J World., . V
"j m n!i milk vii m nil '
T?" i; TTrm? tCj EconomicaL I ffl M Zftl 11 1 V!
twi mot apraovto I J ' I uji m ft k WW nil llll J '
ALTtMATIWC, TONIO. AND I Q I If I Wl llll II ff I
iooa-rumrvtN RiMioit i ? inn I ti l I'll IS fw fM 111 fl f- -
or TMt vcoctmli uu II ( if f will 1ft I I U t
wnooom. Doses I If llll flit a I Ml M K ll I !
" rysr?Cl! Dollar. if if It f llll i ill
nraii Mtf at I HI llll (HI D 41 (ill llll il V II
w . . nil
JAPS DISLIKE SEW BILL
Bmtriotion of InunUrttion Fot Platac to
object i of Mikado.
C. J. Hood Co.,
Uwtll, Mmn , V 9 A
A positive specific for all troubles of
the blood, stomach, liver and kidneys.
Its fame has spread around the world.
It is endorsed by physicians, by druggists,
and, best of all, by the thousands of people
whom it has cured.
Cures scrofula, eczema, all eruptions and
humors, indigestion, dyspepsia, rheumatism,
catarrh, kidney and liver difficulties and all
troubles arising from or promoted by impure
blood or a low condition of the system.
Its merits, its substantiated claims, its
cures, entitle it to your perfect confidence.
Buy a bottle and begin to take it today.
3narnmondertheFoodandDroa Act June M.1J04. No. tat.
It depends not upon what we say, but upon
what the people who have used it say, for
its reputation and its record.
SdrScltfibS re H(Kk1' 8arBaprilla in tablet
form. Have identically the same
curative properties. Sold by all druggists or mailed on
receipt of prioe, $1, by C. I. Hood Co., Lowell, Mass.
PATTON CALLED BT DEFENSE
Hud of Prlooeton Theological Seminary
May Toitify for Harry Ihtw.
FIGHT AGAINST INSANITY COMMISSION
Attnrners for Thaw W1U Do All In
Their Powor to Keen Special
Body from Consider
I aia Came.
NEW YORK, Fab. l.Funeral service
(or Mra. Joseph B. Bolton, wife of one
ot the jurymen In the Thaw . trial, were
held today. Mr. Bolton will take hla place
with the other eleven Jurors on Monday.
Thaw has had a lone; conference with A.
Russell Feabody, one of hla oounsel, re
garding the reporta that District Attorney
Jerome was paving the way to apply for a
commission In lunacy,
"Counsel for the defense," aald Mr. Pea
body, "will fight In every way possible any
attempt that the district attorney may
make for a special commission."
The names of two new probable wit
i esses have been made public One la Dr.
Francis L. Patton, president of Princeton
Theological seminary, the other la Dr.
Frank P. McOulre. the Tombs physician.
The forn.er will appear for the defense
and McOulre, It la aald, will appear for
the prosecution. Both are expected to give
Broken Down with Twenty Years'
buffering, Masaachuactta Man
- Cored by Wonderful Pyramid
Important testimony regarding the pris
oner' aanlty about the time of the tragedy.
Through Dr. Patton the defense hopea to
get In evidence a letter written by the
prisoner soon after his arrest 1 Through
Dr. McOulre, it la stated, the district at
torney expects to lay the foundation for
the opinion of alienists that Thaw was
sane on the. night ot June 26, when he
killed Stanford White.
Business Letters Ready.
PITTSBURG, Feb. 18. J. Dennlston Lyon,
vine president of the Union National bank,
has a bundle of letters written by Harry
K. Thaw to the bank ready to forward to
William N. Penny, criminal court's building.
New York, which he promised to do at the
court's direction. It la said District Attor
ney Jerome hopes to be able to prove by
these letters that Thaw was sane during
the period In which he wrote them, the let
ters dating back three years and covering
correspondence to the present time.
'We have not finished our search,", said
Mr. Lyon, "aud I think it will be Monday
before we can forward the papers. They
will be sealed In a package to be opened, I
presume, at the direction of the court
They belong to the court and I would not
let Mr. Jerome or anyone from his office
see them If they should so request. I can
not say how many we will send, but there
are a large number."
Trial raoaage Free toAllra meanest. '
"I tried the sample of your cure you
sent to me. I used It and then bought
a tOo box. The results were Immediate
and surprising to me. I assure you, I
had been to a doien ot the best doctors
and paid much money to them with no
results whatever. I had this affliction tor
10 yeara. I was In a hospital for a long
time," and I left' It
BUILDING CANNOT BE MOVED
Old Itrnetare Too Iaaeear to Stand
the Strata of TTs.ni
portatloau When housemovers began Saturday morn
ing to move a one-stosy building at the
southeast corner of Sixteenth and Daven
port streets, occupied by a saloon, they
decided the building could not be moved,
which supports Building Inspector Wlth
nell's contention made In the city council
a few weeks ago. Notwithstanding Mr.
Wlthnell's advice to the eouncilmea the
latter adopted a resolution authorising that
the saloon be moved to rne street to await
completion of the Cohn block. The building
is an old structure and leased by the Lemp
tndent Hart la crlmmaare.
UPPER ALTON. 111.. Feb. 11-Durlng
students scrimmage lor possession of
fruitcake last night In the dormitory of
physically broken 'hloago, U peare old, a divinity student,
dawn, I have been .a h.d f, ,0l. !' oauuice. ana leu backwards from
. .i . 1 aiairway, landing- on Ills Read and shoul
iu f uuaeie 10 wu. ll V- j aers lour floors below. The scrimmage at
Ing a friend who loet his life by an per- ! onc atopped and Klahlelgh was carried un-
atlon. I desisted from ever hvln .h-. I " ui ami pnys cians sum
experiment tried on me. I owe you u
debt or gratitude. I believe that piles
would be banished from humanity and
become an unknown thing,, were every
ene afflicted with them to . but spend
from too to 11.00 for Pyramid Pile Cure.
Ita speody action also makes it extreme
ly favorable for Impatient papple. I am,
yours slneerely, George IL Bartlett. Mat
. Why should this man be cured and you
left to surfer? Why should you endure
the torture ot an operation when thous
ands of t-ass of the utmost severity have
been Instautly remedied by our method?
The pyramid Pile Cure Is Nature's
nethpd of curing plies. The little sup
osttorles Immediately reduce all congee
trn and swelling, heal the fevered and
air red parts and bring the rectum back
f Its normal condition. -
It costs you absolutely nothing to try
this treatment We will gladly send you
a free trial package of the Pyramid Pile
Cure In a plain sealed wrapper without
any expnruM to you If you will send apur
name and address to Pyramid Drug Co,
10 Pyramid Bldg., Marshall. Mich.
When you have need the sample of the
' Pyramid rile Cure, you can get the same
remedy at any druggists at It cants per
moned. Several herahorraaes of the brain
occurred during the night and little hope
uurwim looay lor nia recovery.
The women of Lowe Avenue Presbyterian
church will give dinners at Myrtle luill
Tuesday. Wednesday, Thursday and Friday
during the conveutlon at the Auditorium.
For the benefit of the Child's Saving in
stitute a rummage sale will be held Tues
day at 14 Vinton street by some of the
women of Omaha Interested In this char
Damage to the extent of about $400 was
done by fire about p. in. Friday to the
two-story residence of Anna FahUn. X2i6-Z7
Dodge street. The Are started (ruu some
unknown origin In the first floor of the
building and quickly spread to the attic
The loss Is paxtiaily covered by Insurance.
The dwelling was used as a boarding
Marina B. WUon Bled suit In district
court Saturday against Abraham I. Kula
kofaky, proprietor of the Midland laundry,
asking !t.(U damages for Injur tee which
she received while at work In the laundry,
fche was feeding clothes Into a mangle,
when ber fingers were caught between the
rollers and so badly mangled that three
had to be amputated.
The creditors of E. W. Hall A Co., mer
chants of Culberlsua, have petitioned the
United Btataa district court that the Arm
may ne declared bankrupt. The petitlonine
creditors are: Bwaiiaoo Bros. Dry Goods
company, UMJ4; Damon-Campbell com
pany. M47; D. J. O Brien company. C12.M;
Robert Johns A Noyee, l&.Siu, and liie
Nornui cUiee company, l.la
WEATHER AS IS WEATHER
Brand of Pare Winter Turned Loose
In Maine Does a Few
It does certainly get cold In MaJne now
and then, and as the wind occasionally
blows at the rate of forty miles an hour,
when the mercury Is between 30 and 40
degrees below aero, it seems colder than it
is. A light smart snap always brings out
a batch of stories.
John Pierce says that up In the Stevens
logging camp It stayed cold so long last
week that a small trout pond near the Job
frose solid and the men were' able to chop
out all the flab the camp needed. Some of
the trout dug Into the mud to save them
selves, but this also froze. So Intensely
cold were the fish that they cooled a pall
of scalding water without Umbering up.
When "Long Jim" Weston came In the
other day with his whiskers off and his
hair still down to his shoulders, folks
thought It queer until he explained. Jim
aald that a few nlghta ago he drove against
a head wind to get a doctor and that It
was this trip which cost hlra hla luxuriant
beard. It was about 40 below aero, but be
thought little of this as his fur coat and
whiskers kept him warm, ile was Jogging
along at a fair rate when be began to get
amaxlngly thirsty. This was because he ate
salt macerel for supper.
Finally he could stand It no longer and,
coming to a brook, he got out of hla sleigh,
bent over and took a long drink. Then he
got back Into the sleigh and drove along.
It wasn't many minutes before his whis
kers felt stiff and putting his hand to his
face he found that they had dipped Into
the brook and frosen solid. This didn't
bother him because he knew he could thaw
them out. He would have If, while hitching
his horse, the doctor's dog hadn't startled
the animal. The horse ran. Bill pitched
forward on his face and the brittle whis
kers broke off close to his chin. A few
spears on the sides wars saved, but he had
to cut them off to match the rest of his
When "Hen" Carson heard this story he
told of an Incident he feared to relate be
fore because he thought no one would be
lieve It He bought a new dog at Christ
mas and next morning found It worrying
a coupls of cows In his barnyard. The
bovlnes were backed up to the watering
trough, where with lowered heads they
made passes at the dog. Their talis sunk
through the Ice hole the hired man rut In
the trough Just before the dog got looee,
and while the animals were standing there
the water frose solid.
Finally the dog tried a flank movement
and the cows turned suddenly. As they
turned Hen saw that they were moored
so securely by ths tails that If he didn't
hurry they would drag off the trough. H
got an ax an cut out the tails Just In
time to save the frantic cows from Injur
ing themselves. Hen says It was only 36
below when this happened. He has seen
It go to 47. New York World.
OFFICIAL JAPAN IS NOT NOW EXCITID
aa Fraaelse Islanders Make trwasT
Appeal to Native Ralera to Pro
test Against the Pend
TOKIO, Feb. I. (Afternoon) The pro
jected amendments to the American Immi
gration law Involving a restriction upon
Japanese labor Immigration to the United
States from the Hawaiian islands are nat
urally received here with great displeasure,
but the well-informed fall, under existing
circumstances, to find grounds for com
plaint at this action of the American gov
ernment The council of elder statesmen
and cabinet ministers today showed no con
cern whatever over the diplomatic situation.
Public opinion, however. Is decidedly op
posed to a solution of the San Francisco
school problem on the basis of the restric
tion of the admission of Japanese laborers
Into the United States. No official state
ment has yet been made on this subject
and the correspondent of ths Press was
unable today, owing to the fact that It is
a holiday, to Interview the officials most
concerned. It Is generally admitted, how
ever, that a solution on the basis men
tioned will arouse strong opposition
throughout the Japanese empire.
Bltnatloa Hot Understood,
The relations between the federal gov
ernment at Washington and the govern
ments of the Various states of the union
are not well understood here and a re
striction of the admission In the face of
the treatment of which the Japanese in
San "Francisco complain. The limited few
who are well posted on the actual state
of affairs are not excited and even they
do not see why the San Francisco school
difficulty could not be solved apart from
the labor question. An appeal couched In
strong words has been cabled from the
Japanese In Ban Francisco asking for na
tional support against solving the San Fran
cisco affair by restricting the admission
of laborers Into the United States. In
view of the state of public feeling here It
would not be surprising If the Japanese
government did not agree to a settlement
on the basis of the restriction of the Immi
gration of Japanese to the United States.
Mayor gphmlts Talks.
WASHINGTON, Feb. H. "The California
delegation, which came here to confer with
the president on the Japanese question, hots
not conceded any of Its rights. ' State
sovereignty was absolutely Insisted upon,"
declared Mayor Schmltx of 8an Francisco,
tcday. Yet, he said, a complete agreement
had been reached on all points of difference,
the ..nly thing remaining to be done being
the incorporation by congress of the ex
clusion amendment Into the Immigration
bill. This, it la expected, will be done by
the senate today. As the matter stands
now, he said, all parties will be satisfied.
Mayor Bchmlts, however, said that there
wer some features of the case which had
not been touched upon by the press, but
these could not be disclosed until It was
an established fact that the exclusion
amendment had passed. He declared that
the discussion with the president took tho
form of an endeavor to arrive at a mlddlo
ground and this he said, had been done.
"State rights were strongly adhered to,"
he said, "and in this connection he
reiterated his declaration made yesterday
that there had never been considered any
proposition looking to the establishment
of separate Japanese school a There wns
no Intention, he said, to abolish the Oriental
school which Orientals, Asiatics and Mon
golians had been In the habit of attending
for the past twenty years."
Pleased with Conference.
He said further that the conferences of
the school board and himself with the
president and Becreta'ry Root had . no
relation whatever to any thing this gov
ernment might do In the way of negotiating
a new treaty with Japan. The present
treaty, he said, would not expire for five
years, but nevertheless the school board
had come here In a friendly spirit In the,
expectation of adjusting matters satisfac
torily to all concerned and yet wlthcut
surrendering any of California's rights and
this he declared had been accomplished.
The agreement between the California com
mittee and the president had been drawn
up ready for signature and as soon as the
exclusion amendment passes the senate it
will be made public. x-
Bee Want Ads for Business Boosters.
This Mna Is limn Cntd.
Frank M. Kemis, traveling man for a
Michigan furniture bouse. Is to be pitied,
for he ts afflicted with a strange dtseam
which the doctors ars unable te enre, and
which renders ft ImprwetVe for him to
keep warm, even during the hottest days
of the summer.
The year around he Is obliged to wear
five salts of underclothing, a heavy over
coat a large pair of boots, and sevei
pairs of socks. Despite all of this, he la
always cold. He rarely contracts a cold
and possesses a hearty appetite. He sleeps
trader eight blankets, a number of quilts,
and does not take off his clothes. Not
withstanding this, he ts none too warm.
Detroit Free Press.
If you have anything to trade advertise
It In the For Exchange column of The
Bee Want Ad page.
MAN PREACHES BOY'S FUNERAL
Father of Tommy Votava Delivers
the Onh Srrraon Over
With simple funeral services nt the family
residence. 8188 South Fifteenth street, the
body of Tommy Votava, the 14-year-old
boy who was crushed to death by a freight
elevator Thursday afternoon at the store
of the Megeath Stationery company, was
laid at rest at the Bohemian National
cemetery Saturday afternoon. The ser
vices at the residence were held at 2 p. m.
and consisted of a few words spoken by
the bereaved father, as no clergyman was
called or desired by the family.
Jf you have anything to trade advertise
ft la the For Fxrtiange column of The
Bee Want Ad page.
ettled With Perfect Satisfaction
by a Dysoeptlo.
It'a not an easy matter to satisfy all
the members of -the family at meal time
as every housewife knows.
And when the husband has dyspepsia
and can't eat the simplest ordinary food
without causing trouble, the food ques
tion becomes doubly annoying.
An 111. woman writes:
"My husband's health was poor, he
had no appetite for anything I could get
for him, it seemed. .
"He was hardly able to work, was
taking medicine continually, and as soon
as he would feel better would go to work
again only to give up in a few weeks.
He suffered severely with stomach
"Tired fit everything I had been able
to get for him to eat, one day seeing an
advertisement about Orape-Nuta, I got
some for him to try for breakfast the
W all thought It was pretty good
although we had no Idea of using It
regularly. But when my husband canvn
home at night ha naked for flrape-Nuts.
'It was the same next day and I had
tp get It right along, because when we
would get to ths table the question, 'Have
you any Grape-Nuts' was a regular riling.
So I began to buy U by the doxan pkgs-
Tdy husband's health began to Improve
right along. I sometimes felt offended
when I'd make something I thought he
would ilka for a change, and still hear
the same old question, 'Have you any
"lie vt so well that for the last two
years ha has hardly lost a day from his
work, and we are still using Grape-Nuts. "
Name given by Poauim Co., Battle Creek,
IJleh. Read the book, "The Road to
WeUvllle," In pkgs. "There s a
ii ft. r - -- , . vJr-'T, t v vym uwni
21 GOLD YESTERDAY, MORE WILL DE GOLD TOMORROW
The large amount of damages by the Railroad company on the three carloads of
pianos slightly marred in the wreck on the Belt Line, with the liberal discount by the fac
tories on out spot cash purchase has placed us in a position to make prices and terms on
high grade pianos never before quoted in Nebraska.
You can save fully from $100 to $150 on the purchase of an upright piano.
Twenty-four upright pianos of various standard makes, in all the latest designs
and rich, fancy wood cases sold by dealers" regularly for $350, $400, $450 and $500. Our
special price $122, $142, $172 and up. Terms, $3, $4 and $5 per month.Six used upright
pianos at half value, $75, $85, $95 and up. Used square pianos $35, $45, $55 and up.
Organs, all makes, $15, $18, $22 and up.
No pianos sold to dealers during this sale. Every instrument fully guaranteed.
We carry the largest stock of high grade pianos in the West. Our prices are always thejowest. Call
or write for catalogue, terms, etc., and be convinced. KtHnway, Ilardman, Stcjror, Emerson, Stock, A. B.
Cliaxc, Ktirtzman, Mcriiall, and many other standard makes to select from. If you want a good piano at the
loweet price ever quoted In Omaha, don't delay longer.
n.n m (m n n re
ij y bud
The Largest Piano House in the West.
1313-1515 Farnam Street.
Telephone Douglas 1625
i' 1' 1 1 s ft i
nrnwmam wmifuwsr inrvwiryor; ' .armory
RIP VAN WINKLES IN LIFE
Many People Who Hare Biraled the
Outcast of the Catakilli,
DOCTORS PUZZLED BY LONG SLEEPS
Strnnare Tases In Flesh and Blood
Reported from AH Parts of
the World Peculiar
Possibly the closest rival that nip Van
Winkle has had In flesh and blood Is Her
srhell Orlder, who, at Rowena, Ky., Is
calmly enjoying; a nap which began twelve
When he went to Bleep orie flay It was not
because of a convivial encounter with
gnomes of the wood, nor was his slumber
attended by any unusual circumstance. He
simply arose from the dinner table,
stretched his arms, yawned and casually
remarked that he guessed he'd go and lie
down for about ten minutes. But it ap
pears tht his conception of a minute was
Fed liquid nourishment twice a day, he
holds his own physically, his limbs remain
supple; he seems In no danger of dying
His Is but another strange case of pro
longed elpep, a queer malady, which, in
various forms, has puisled the best physi
cians of modern times. While history
seems to show no other continuous nap of
the same duration, there are others as re
markable in some respects.
Many Chnnirea Noted.
It would be an odd thing for a man to
lose a dozen years out of his Ufa
Think what It would mean to him. When
he went to sleep Orover Cleveland was
president of the United States. How could
he grasp the fact that In the meantime a
president had been assassinated and that
another has taken his place?
For the sake or popular interest, if not
of science. It would be Interesting to see
aged Mr. Orlder awake, but the physicians
say it Is quite unlikely that he ever will,
unless he should experience a brief con
sciousness preceding death.
Seldom have victims of prolonged sleep
ing been awakened. In Africa some mys
terious element in the atmosphere or vege
tation, spread by the bite of a fly, causes
what Is called "sleeping sickness."
In once instance recently In the United
States a man did awake after a three
months' sleep and what he told about bla
experience In the Land of Nod will prove
of interest to science. He was William
Schnable, 36 years old, who returned to his
home In Philadelphia after having been
Injured on the head at Denver and a few
days afterward fell into his long sleep.
When he awoke in the Philadelphia hos
pital he asked the nurse confusedly. "la It
too late to go to work?" After a while he
recalled many things that had occurred
during hla nap, but was unable to separate
the actualities from bis dreams.
In another instance, reported by Dr. Scull.
a specialist on the brain, a man of 27
awoke after having been asleep fifteen
months. The first emotion he betrsyed was
anxiety about a field of oats which was
Just sprouting when ha went to sleep. He
was greatly astonished to learn that the
oats had been harvested and the same field
was then knee deep with corn. After coming
out of hla aleep he grew rapidly worse with
phthisic and died In eighteen months.
Nap Lasted Months.
The University of Pennsylvania hospital
In Philadelphia some yeara aTo furnished
a curious case, that of Clara Gilchrist, a
victim of hysteria, who took a nap luting
several months. (The was finally aroused
by being beaten with wet towels and soon
afterward returned to ber home In Ireland
The form of sleeping most often encoun
tered In America Is not associated by physi
cians with the. African malady. It is be
lieved to be caused usually by a secretion In
the kidneys which gets Into the Mood and
by acting on the white corpuscle creates
An Interesting case la that of a patient
who took nourishment, even sitting up In
bed occasionally to drink a cup of coffee.
But throughout It all there was no awaken
ing. en where no especial effects are noticed
It Is not uncommon for a person so afflicted
to fail asleep In a chair or even standing; up
at frequent Intervals. In this respect Mrk
wtck's fat boy was no visionary character.
When t'e trouble takes the form of pro
longed sotnnulecce It la attended by tniereit.
Uig phenomena. Tickling of Uhe feet, apply
ing electricity, thrusting aeadlea Into tbm
flesh to the bone and sound shaking have no
The. patients can usually hear and can
respond to suggestions, though apparently
Insensible to painful Impressions, and do
not appear to smell, taste or see.
The eyes are sometimes closed, sometimes
opened; the pupils are turned backward
and contracted as In normal sleep.
i Usually the Jaws are Bet so firmly that It
Is necessary to extract a tooth. If one be
not missing. In order to apply liquid nour
ishment. At times, however, a rubber tube
Is Inserted in the patient's nostrils, which
serves the same purpose.
That eminent physician and literary man
Dr. 8. Wler Mitchell of Philadelphia has
taken part in the Investigation of eighteen
cases of protracted sleep, the longest last
ing six months. All of these persons were
under middle age.
Hemarkable . Cases Reported
Eight of the patients recovered easily and
completely, two recovered with loss of In
tellect, one fell a victim of apoplexy four
months after recovery, one recovered with
Insomnia as a sequel and four died In
One recovered after atx months of con
tinuous slumber and resumed the train of
conversation where he had been Interrupted
by the nap.
Fright has been known to cause pro
longed sleeping. A case In point Is that of
a woman of 45, a seamstress, who after
having undergone a narrow escape from
death in a gale fell Into a sleep which
lasted till death.
Dr. Jones of New Orleans related a case
of a girl of 27 who had been asleep for
eighteen years, only waking at regular In
tervals and remaining awake for not more
than ten minutes at a time. The sleep
began when she was 9 years old, after she
had taken repeated doees of quinine and
morphine. Her case waa especially peculiar
in that her periods of waking were regular
and uniform. 8he would wake at 6 a. m.
and every hour thereafter until noon;
again at 8 o'clock; again at sunset; next
at o'clock, and once or twice thereafter
A Spanish soldier in the military hospi
tal at San Ambrosio, Cuba, remained in a
cataleptic state for fourteen months. Hla
body would, like a Jointed doll's, remain In
any position in which It waa placed.
Maria Cvetskens, a maiden of Stevene
werth, Holland, waa asleep for 220 days
In 1K96. Her case puzxled hundreds ot phy
sicians. It was agreed that there could be
absolutely no deception. The parents of
the girl were eminently respectable and
never tried to profit by her unnatural
From France comes an Instance of a
girl who slept four years.
There is a record In medical works on
this subject of a man near Rochester,
N. Y., who slept five years, never waking
more than sixteen hours at a time, and
that only at intervals of six weeks or
more, when soiled by the trance ha
weighed 160 pounds, and he dwindled to
ninety pounds. No treatment availed; ha
Dr. Baludet, a French specialist In nerva
and brain diseases, la authority1 for In
formation relating to a girl who fell aaleep
the day after her marriage In her twen
tieth year, and slept for fifty days. Four
years later she sgaln became InaenslMa
and remained so for twelve months, with
the exception of one day, when she arose,
ate dinner with her husband and again
lapsed Into what proved a sleep of death.
During her first sleep It was necessary t
pull a tooth In order to give her nourish
ment, but this ordeal never disturbed her
slumbers. Chicago Chronicle. ,
For twenty days we will sell everything
In the paint line at prices at least 20 per
cent lower than regular prices. Kennard
Glass and Paint company, 15th and DoJge
Bookkeeper Cnarired with Ureesy.
NEW YORK, Feb. Philip Kleet, 2t
years old, a bookkeeper and stenographer,
waa arrested in Brooklyn last night on a
charge of grand larceny. Kleet Is said by
the police to be also wanted in Ban Fran
cisco. Kleet Is a member of the Brooklyn
Young Men's Christian association, with
which association the police say he has
been connected In other cities.
-The Whiskey r
with a j ' y-''tj-XS-1)i'-:''-y.
TN T! r?
THREE STRAIGHT PRIZES
St. Louis. 1904 Paris. 1905 Portland. 1903
Can this leave any possible doubt in yonr mind as to which
Whiskey is the best f
For salt it all tint-class ban, eafet and drug ttortt
S. HIRSCII & CO., Kansas City, Mo.
D. A. Sampson, General Sales Agent, Omaha
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