Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 24, 1907, NEWS SECTION, Page 8, Image 8

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to. W tb Gloom of Tweedy Lurking; Closs
Ishind It
A City Where People Talk la Wals
pers u4 Mar rHeeass As-
traaansr Tarks Batter
Well as Carlstlaas.
.NSTANTINOPLE. Jan. 17. (Special
Coirespondence.) It la a city of whispers.
No one laughs, no one apeaka loud. Head
la laid to head and hand to mouth. Men
ait all day on divans alone walla and whis
per once an hour.
When a Turk comes to your room he
opens the door suddenly now and then to
see who Is listening- As In a Maeterlinck
play, there Is always somebody behind the
If you want to say "the sultan" you say
nothing. "Ylldis" In Turkish mean a a star,
but the word la extinct. The sultan lives
In Yildlt Kiosk, and astronomy la no
longer discussed.
But It is with Tlldls that the whispers
fleaL It stands over there on the hill
above the Bosphorue, far from the an
cient city, where the great sultana uaed to
livefar acroaa the Ookton Horn and Pera
from the sublime porta or offices of state,
compared to which our homo office and
war office are fervid hives of Industry.
There it stands, visible, but unapproach
ablea conglomerate town In itself, con
taining everything that the heart of man
could desire palacea and barracks and gar
dens and kitchens and porcelain factorlea
and prisons and stables and women's apart
ments and places of worship. And In the
midst of It all, encircled by ring after ring
of precaution, Joined to the outer world
only by long atrands of telegraph wire,
squats the spider sultan "feels at each
thread and lives along the line." It is
about him that the files In the city whis
per.' "Is he dead?"
"He haa certainty been very 111."
"They aay he's better now."
"He was at the Selamllk. He has mlaaad
only one Friday all these years."
"That cornea of a good conscience."
"They aay he never looked better since
the Greek war."
"It was that Times leader of January S
aet him up. It proved England could do
nothing for Macedonia, He's quite well
"Did you hear about the censor? He
delayed a telegram saying his majesty was
better. Next day ha came to the offloe
as well as usual, felt uneasy after lunch
and died on his doorstep. His own brother
haa been compelled to succeed him. Per
haps he will be more careful."
"Do you know that Inscription on the
tomb of a Pa ha who was master of the
mint and other things till, as the grave-
atone aays, the imperial will decreed that
en such and such a day his honorable func
tlons should cease?"
"In those times It was bowstring, now
It la coffee."
"Best not to eat from the palace."
"What's a man to do when all the salary
he touches Is his free meal?"
"He can always sell It"
"They say 0,000 trays are sent out from
the palace now."
- "I wish I had a general's rank to eat up
So the whispers run and you gather that
the sultan has probably been 111 and Is per
haps better. Other whlnpers follow, in
lower tones.
The Shah was mortal. Ia It not true
mat an men are mortal T could even a
record murderer live forever? If he should
die. what then?
Well, then, the next eldest of the Prophet's
line will be his present majesty's own
brother, . Resehad, ' son of Abdul MeJId
They say he drinks. They say he la
liberal. They say he has pledged himself
to a constitution.
No one knows. He has been shut up for
years and years. One thing only la cer
tain he Is 64.
There are two other brothers besides.
hut the next eldest here Is Touasnuf Ixxet
tln, son of Abrul Axil, whose veins were
cut with scissors. He, toov has been shut
tip for years and years, living like a stalled
The craxy Sultan Murad V. haa a eon,
till living, In jail. And there are other
Catarrh Is
Thousands of Common Cases
Catarrh Result in Consumption
and Death Every Tear.
Ganss Combined Treatment Quickly
. uires laiarrn ion tan Try It
Free And Prove It.
Catarrh Is not pnly dangerous, but
cauaea bad breath, ulceration, death and
decay of bonea, loas of thinking and rea
soning power, kills ambition and energy,
often cauaea loas of appetite. Indigestion,
rightful heira making twelve In all. and
Including three of hla present majesty's
sons before we coma to the favorite ion
Burhwi ed Din, said to bo a pleasing youth
of a, fond of toys.
That he Is his father's choice is . not
necessarily a testimonial 6f merit, but the
Bhetkh-ul-lslam a kind of eol(lasUcal
commissioner to the sultan, with Just a
h of archbishop thrown In Is said to
have declared ten of the other twelve too
horribly debauched for succession. It does
not follow that their sins are more mon
strous than usual. What does follow Is
that the shelkh-ul-lslam haa become rich.
Riches often follow In this Illogical way.
Lying there In the Golden Horn Is the bat
tleship Mahsoudieh.
It was built In England thirty-three
years agq and after the Greek war new
ngines and guns were ordered. Vlckers
tendered for 224,000. The Italians ten
tered for 40,000 and got It. A pasha
built himself a beautiful palace to com
memorate the event.
There, too. Ilea the Aysar-I-Tewflk, a
till older ship, for whose rearmament
Vlckers tendered 149,000 and the Italians
248,000 In im The Italians got It, but
ultimately, I believe. It passed to Kiel be
cause the Italians refused 40,000 to a cer
tain pasha. A fortnight ago It came back,
after seven years, its armament Incomplete,
but the full prloe paid.
Two steamers were wanted for the
Tigris. The English tender was 12,700
piece, the Belgian tender 21,000 and Bel-
glum got them.
Four torpedo boata have Just been de
livered here from - Germany after three
years' delay. The German tender was
8,000 apiece higher than the English.
For rearming eight old ahlps about 1302,
Vlckers' tender waa 126,000 less than
Krupp's, but Krupp'a was taken. For re
arming the field artillery with quick firing
guns no English tenders were admlttod,
but Krupp's was taken, though 640,000
above the next.
Each of these transactions Is a proof of
our countrymen's want of enterprise, but
each enabled some one at the court to look
forward to an honored and Independent old
Swallow a sword!" said the sultan to a
Juggler. "Why, my minister of marine haa
swallowed a battleship!"
The supply of such riches chiefly comes
from the Germans now, aa is well known.
There are said to be 40,000 of them In the
Ity and all that la to be got by splendid
insults to officials they get.
The Influence of their Imperial commercial
traveller who labors so hard for markets Is
everywhere felt. This Is his reward for re
fusing to share In securing liberty for Crete;
this for encouraging the sultan to let the
bloody chaos of Macedonia continue; this
for setting up near St. Sophia a German
fountain that would make a London bor
ough council shiver at Its bldeouaness; this
for lending German officers to train and
organise the sultan's army.
Not that the army Is trained and organ
ised. Sine the Greek war It haa been
allowed to fall to pieces again. Beyond the
barrack square there Is no drill.
No maneuvers are held, no shooting la
practised. The men are not trusted even
with a blank cartridge. The artillery never
"We Turka are born soldiers," said a gen
eral. "We do not require drill and exercises."
When you have no drill and exercises It
Is very comforting to be a born soldier.
It Is a city of farce. Nothing Is made
but Turkish delight. People live by buying
and selling. They buy on credit and they
aell on hope. Every one sits watting for
It Is a charming city, where no one works
and all have time to be pleasant. Amuse
ments do not exist, but Its amusement Is
Sit In the customs house for four or five
hours, gradually paying 7 pence for a
shilling packet from England. Tou will
see almost the only place In the world
where a proposed Increase of t per cent
will mean a reduction of 4 per cent.
Sir Edward Grey fondly supposes that to
Increase the Import duty from 8 to 11 will
give the treasury S per cent for the relief
of Macedonia, but perhaps he doea not
realise that the present rate la really IS
per cent, and no one can tell how many
big and little people would loae by a rig
orous change.
Tea, It would be a city of farce If the
gloom of tragedy did not lie so close behind
It. I am not thinking only of the Bul
garians In Macedonia or of the Armenians
by Lake Van.
The Turka themselvea suffer almost
equally and with even leaa hope of redress.
For them also life under the sultan has be
come almost unendurable, and the party of
reform or revolution constantly increases.
Perhaps we liberals have been Insisting
too exclusively on separate reforms for the
Christians alone. We must take the Turka
aa well into our schemes, for It Is the
whole system of a cruel and ludicrous mis
government that must be purged, and the
Christians will not be saved unless the
Turka are Included In the change.
As It Is, I have met devoted apostles of
Islam or Pan-Islam, If you will who, com
Ing to the city for the first time, have
suffered the same kind of disillusions as
fervent Catholics have sometimes suffered
upon their first pilgrimage to the Holy City
of Rome. H. W. NEVINSON
Reduction Promised in Electric Light
Kates and Coonoil May Not Act
Officials af Cotapaay Willing to Make
Caaeeasloa that Will Glva at
Least Twaaty Per
feat Dleeaaat.
Councilmen ZImman, Funkhouaer and
Bridges expect to meet officials of the
Omaha Electric Light and Power company
Monday on the matter of the proposed
reduction In electric light rates. Inasmuch
aa the electric light officials are understood
to be willing to make a reasonable con
cession In this matter, it Is believed an
ordinance regulating the rates will not be
Introduced In the council as was at first
thought. ' That the rates will be reduced
at leaat 20 per cent hns been practically
assured and It la possible further reduction
may be made.
Mr. ZImman haa been working with City
Electrician Mlchaelsen for over a month
to arrive at some basis he could stand on
In making a demand on the electric light
company for a reduction.
The present rate to ordinary consumers
la IS cents per kilowatt hour, with a re
duction of 10 per cent If paid within a cer
tain date, making the net rate 13H cents.
The proposed reduction of 20 per cent would
make the net rata about 11 cents. It will
be the residence and small store patrons
that will be particularly benefited, as the'
large consumers have contracts making the
rates lower on account of large patronage.
Varloas Thlnaja Considered.
In arriving at the basis for reduction,
Mr. Mlchaelsen said he and Mr. ZImman
took Into account the price of coal here,
the area of the city and the mllea of
service of the electric light company.
Speaking of the city arc lamps, the city
electrician said the present rates are low
and declared they would show up well
against any city having either municipal
or private ownership lighting. Last year
the lamps cost the city $57.60 each, con
sidering the royalty and outage. No effort
will be made at this time to reduce, the arc
lamp rates.
In connection with electric lighting. Mr.
Mlchaelsen said there wilt be a revolution
In Incandescent lamps within a year, as
eight Inventors are now working along
similar lines to produce a lamp that will
give as much light aa the present standard
Incandescent lamp with about one-third
the current.
'There haa been no material change In
Incandescent lamps for fifteen years and
electricians are looking for the change I
speak of," Mr. Mlchaelsen said.
"In working with Mr. ZImman on the
proposed reduction of rates, I have arrived
at figures which we will be able to stand
on without fear of failure. Mr. ZImman,
however, should have whatever credit there
Is In securing the reduction," he added.
Catarrh, Bad Breath, K'Hawking and
Spitting Quickly Cured With Guase
, Combined Treatment.
dyspepsia, raw throat and reaches to sen
eral debility, Idiocy and Insanity. It needa
attention ai once, cure It with Oauaa Ca
tarrh Cure. It la a quick, radical, perma
nent cure, because It rlda the system of
the poison germs that cause catarrh.
In order to prove to all who are Buffering
from this dangerous and loathsome disease
that Gauas' Catarrh Cure will actually cure
any case of catarrh quickly, no matter how
long atanding or how bad, I will aend a
trial package by mail free of all cost. Bend
ua your name and address today and the
treatment will be sent you by return mall.
Try ii 1 It will positively cure so that you
will be welcomed instead of shunned by
Jour friends. C. E. OA I 88, 8488 Main BL.
larshall, Mich, till out coupon below.
This coupon la good for one trial
package of Oauaa' Combined Catarrh
Cure, mulled free In plain package.
Simply nil la your name and address
oa dotted lines below snd mall to
0. a. OAUaa, aaa Mala Street,
MajcshaU, auoa.
British War Departmeat Has Tvaable
la Gettlaa- Harsea for
the Army.
LONDON, Feb. 23. (Special.) The vexed
question of the provision of remounts for
the army Is again engaging the attention
of the army council and an entirely new
project has been formulated for the supply
of horses suitable for military work In
peace and war.
This time la haa been determined to draw
on the colonlea for the main sou roe of the
supply and officers of the remount depart
ment are being dispatched to Canada,
Australia and other colonies where horse
breeding Is encouraged to any extent to
make Investigations. If, aa la hoped. It la
found that any reliance can be placed on the
colonlea a system of registration of young
horses will be drawn up and colonial farm
ers will be encouraged to any extent to
make Investigations. At the present mo
ment the remote question Is a very serious
one. So much unsavory business has been
connected with It, and the matter haa re
ceived sucn nair-neartea attention from
the authorities that English and Irish
farmers have been selling their horses
to foreign governments for years Instead
of keeping them for the use of the British
Formerly the War office relied on the
London omnibus companies to provide them
with a reserve of horses In the event of an
outbreak of war where the services of
calvary were tndlspensible. Whh the ulti
mate disappearance of tha horsed omnibus
from the London streets this source of
supply will be cut off.
AU tha great continental powers have r
duced the question to a system. By the
outlay of large sums of money they have
built up magnificent government horse
far ma, and by offering encouragement to
small farmers to breed horses they have
provided an efficient reserve of horses.
Oaly Oaa "Brons Qslslss "
' That Is Laxative Brorao Quinine. 81ml
larly named remedies sometimes deceive.
Tha first and original Cold Tablet is a white
package with black and red lettering and
bears tha algnatura of K. W. GH".VK. k.
Price the Lowest FACT! Quality and. Workmanship (he Beit FACT! Beauty of Design in Cases, Sweetness of
Tone and Responsiveness to Touch FACT!
I II 1 1
The above Is a pen sketch of the wreck on the local railroad, from whom we purchased the Pianos that we are now offering In thin, TIIR GREVT
An Investigation Will Prove to the Most Skeptical Musicians
astrnetlve Results of Teats of Power
Flalda la Drlvlaa; Auto
mobile. Tha report of the Maxwell fuel test, from
New Tork to Boston, on the comparative
merits of gasolene, kerosene and alcohol,
from facts presented by Stanley T. Beach,
Ph. B., automobile' editor of tha Scientific
American, and H. F. Sawyer and W. F.
Schulti, official observers appointed by the
Automobile Club of America, shows alcohol
to be much better for automobile fuel than
had been expected. The general Interest
which was shown u the test, which was
held January 28 to '30, 1906, between New
Tork and Boston, and the general discus
sion which It has since exolted, will make
tho official report of value to the motorist
and layman alike. The trip was a unique
one. Three cars. Identical in every respect
as to motor, number of passengers and
equipment, succeeded In making the run to
Boston, each uaing a different hydrocarbon,
and each with a clean record. This was
the first Instance In which the tour has
been made under the official Inspection of
committee, 'experts In that line, and
whose deductions, which they have now
presented to the public, carry the weight
of authority and accuracy.
The three Maxwell touring cars used
were standard 1907 model, fitted with double
opposed motor, three-point suspension, and
shaft drive, the cylinders having a bore
and stroke of five inches, compressing to
fifty-eight pounds. The compression should
have been doubled and the stroke Increased
to have used alcohol to the best advantage.
for under these conditions the thermal effi
ciency would have been approximately 90
per cent instead of about 20 to 21, as ob
tained ordinarily with the gasolene motor.
Keeping these figures In mind, It would be
necessary for denatured alcohol to sell In
the market at 22 cents per gallon to com
pete with gasolene at 20 cents. The weight
of the three cars, together with passengers
and their equipment, was as follows: Gaso
lene, 2,270 pounds; kerosene, 2,620 pounds;
alcohol, 17E0 pounds. The coat per ton
mile, or, in other words, the cost of moving
one ton one mile, gives an accurate basis
of comaprlson on the relative merits and
cost of the different fuels. The actual run
ning time from New Tork to Boston,
namely, sixteen hours and twenty minutes,
gives an average speed of 15.41 miles
per hour; total distance, 249 miles; a credit
able showing, considering the condition of
the roads. No adjustments were made dur
ing the entire trip, and all carburettors
wera of the standard Maxwell type, no pre
heating devices being used In either the
fuel or air other than that regularly em
Tha object of the test being to show that
one carbureter can handle successful fuels
differing In density and as such, the re
sults are the more valuable. The following
table gives In a condensed form the com-
parlaon of tha fuel costs of the three cars:
Cost Total Cost Cost Cost
per con- of per per
Car. gal. sump'n. fuel, car m. ton m.
Oaaolln ,.S0. U.7S 45 (0.01 So.01
Kerosene .. .11 S3 75 4 39 .017 .019
Alcohol ... .V 40.75 15 07 .06 .0448
Tha miles per gallon of fuel are aa foi
lows'. Gasoline, 10.1 miles; kerosene, 7 4-16
mllea; alcohol, lit miles.
From the above It is seen that alcohol
Is about two and one-half times as expen
sive as gasolene, and more than thrrs
times as expensive as kerosene when used
in a gasolene engine of the present day,
The test has, however, shown that It Is
a good power-producing fuel. The engine
operating on alcohol pulled more strongly
on hills than those operating on either
kerosene or gasolene. In tact, It was al
most Impossible to stall the motor, the
reason being that while the Initial pres
sure with alcohol la less than with gaso
lene, tha mean effective pressure Is greater.
Another advantage that can be accred
ited to alcohol Is that It was Impossible to
produce that metallic knock or pound
caused by a too advanced spark. In this
res pet. It was far auperior to both kero-
sens and gasolene. It la however, prob
able that when the compression is raised
sufficiently high for economical operation
tha engine will knock somewhat If the
spark it too advanced. These advantages
added to Its cleanliness and lack of explo
sive qualities should make It a popular
fuel for automobile and there Is little
daub: tt,si In the course of the next few
years It will be very largely adopted aa a
fuel for Internal combustion motors. New
York Evening Post
It Was Easy for Us
to make . an Unequaled
Money Saving Piano Sale
for the reason that the
Railroad Company is the
one that sustains the loss,
thereby allowing us to sell
the Highest Grade Stand
ard Pianos at Less than
the price you will pay for
the ordinary stencil makes
in other sales.
H 1 .imUl iJlnll"""T"1f" T Ili' 1 "t "I f I
that the five 5 carloads of Pianos that we bought
from a local Railroad, are from the best and leading
Piano Manufacturers in the World, also that the Pianos
each and every one are in as perfect condition as
they were the day they left the dilferent factories.
TflF PIAIMHQ placed in this sale are all of 1907 designs,
llllj rlillUiJ -with all the latest improvements. They
were ordered for and on thejway to one of San Francisco's
leading dealers. Every Tiano sold during this Sale "WILL
Your Greatest Opportunity
to beautify your home, to educate, entertain and amuse the
entire family, is during this great Piano Sale.
Don't say you can't afford a Piano, for we
have, through our prices and terms, obliter
ated that saying as a truthful excuse.
mwm mm
Douglas Street EntrancePhone Douglas 2600
It Will Be Easy (or Y oo
during this great sale to
have a Piano in your home
that you can show to your
friends with pride, for the
reason that each one is
the product of one of
America's foremost facto
ries, and we will sell for
Cash or on Remarkably
Easy Terms.
People Are Not Doll, Merelr Dif
ferent What Makes Them
The English are not dull, as we some
1 1: nes contend; they are merely different.
For the rest, the Eng-llsh, or rather the
British, wit and humor are the most com
prehensive and the best In the world, next
to the American. Indeed, in the colonlea
we are apt to And the spirit which we
claim as essentially American In the fun
of every day.
As a rule, humor rather than wit la the
British characteristic. The fun la found
In absurd situations that have no sugRes
tion of malice toward any one. Dickens
tells of two men who were about to be
hanged and who were together on a
scaffold erected in the public place. All
about them below an Immense concourse
waited. At this moment a bull which was
being taken to market ran amuck in the
crowd and began goring persons right and
left. Bill, on ths scaffold, turned to his
companion and said:
I say, Jim, it's a good thing we're not
In that crowd."
Another English joke Is of a vegetarian
who proposed to a woman, whereupon she
delivered herself of the following scathing
words: "Go along with you! What? Be
flesh of your flesh, and you a-livlng on
cabbage? Go and marry a gross widow!"
I doubt if more of wit and humor were
ever put Into single word than in Punch's
famoua advice to those about to get mar'
rled: "Don't!"
In the same line of thought Is the re
mark of a London woman of the east end
who went to a hospital for treatment.
"Who did this?" asked the surgeon.
Some of these bruises and cuts are very
serious. Was It your husband?"
'Lor' bless ye. no'." came the answer.
"W'y, my 'usband 'e's more like a friend
nor a 'usband!"
So of the two Intoxicated Individuals who
solemnly went to bed In the gutter at an
early hour of the morning. After some
time one of them spoke indignantly:
'I shay, le's .go t'nsser hotel. This
Quite different, but equally harmless, Is
the reply In the following: A tramp with
a very red nose begged alms of a severe
Under the Food and Drugs Act,
June 80th, 1006. Serial No. 832.
Weak Lungs Mean Starved Body
jajIrtHW lHamlliaamlmWi a.WEaV
Tk4 Cad Imw Oil twmlnn "Par EmtUmct.'
Kiatt tht Lungi Kourlshet thi Body
Consumption, Pneumonia and
nearly all Pulmonary Diseases are
produced by lack of THE NEC
ESSARY FOOD. Once the body
resistance is lowered, the lungs
become easily diseased through
germs constantly in the atmos
phere. All Foods do not fatten, because
they cannot uppljr the excessive
waste and loss of Tissue by disease.
There Is But One Cure For
Lung Disease
Ozomulsion Food
Beneficial Results sre Obtained after
the First Doae.
Tbcrs are t. sisss I sad Ma. Btlrss
the F omuls is na:i is I Unsusgrs on cscb.
Ozomulsion Laboratories
148 Peart Street, New Tors.
spinster, who asked bluntly: "What
makes your nose so red?"
"That nose of mine, mum," said the
tramp, haughtily, "is a blushin' with pride
'cause It ain't stuck Into other folks' busi
ness." Yet, while wholesome humor Is dominant
among the British, there is no lack of wit
aa caustic as waa ever the French. Sir
Robert Walpole defined gratitude as "a
lively sense af future favors." Salisbury,
with the brutal frankness that sometimes
distinguished him, one. scathed his part
ner at whist by answering to one who in
quired concerning the progress of the
game, "Oh, I am doing very well, con
sidering that I have three adversaries."
Lamb was often withering in his wit.
Once Cclerldge said to him:
"Charles, did you ever hear me lecture?"
Lamb replied instantly: ,
"I never heard you do anything else."
In a letter Lamb wrote that Words
worth haa said to him that he did not
see much difficulty In writing like Shakes
peare, If he had a mind to try It. "Clearly,"
Lamb adds, "nothing Is wanting but the
An excellent illustration of sarcastic
cleverness had been variously attributed
to Dr. Johnson by his biographer, to Lord
North by Earl Mouna-Edgecumbe, and to
Monk Lewis by Rev. Philip Smith. As a
matter of fact. It can be traced to Tudor
A concert singer who sang not wisely,
but too often, was once executing or, per
haps, "butchering" were the better word
a number remarkable for Its trills and
other musical pyrotechnics when an ad
mirer of the performer remarked that the
piece was a difficult one.
"Difficult!" was the retort. "I wish to
heaven It were Impossible!" Lipplncott's
Magaaine .
No I'sid, No Traiae.
Because the officials of the Short Line
at Cripple Creek, Colo., have been a little
late In getting out their annual passes
this year for those considered entitled
to ride free over the great scenic lino,
the business of the road came very near
being tied up and considerable incon
venience was suffered. D. M. McNamara,
an old-time prospector", who has made his
home for several ' years in a cabin above
the high line, near Windy Point, claims
that the railroad croeses his ground with
out a right-of-way, and for several years
tha railroad officials have recognised hla
contention by furnishing him tin annual
pass, thereby avoiding annoyance and ex
pense. '
McNamara deemed twenty-four hours a
sufficient time for the railroad company
to deliver his pass, and when it failed to
arrive he determined to tie up the lino.
Ha piled rocks on the tracks, causing cara
and trains to be delayed, and to make
til iiuiusi niuiq citevhive, loinuvBu u
upright from the Expectation tunnel, which
crosses his ground under the track. Ha
then posted a notice alongside the track
to the effect that the same was unsafe.
The roof of the tunnel la close to tha
track, which began to sag. Superintendent
Flaherty telephoned the sheriff's office for
help and Under Sheriff Parsons dispatched
depuUes to the scene.
Railroad Detective D. C. Scott accom
panied them and paclfled McNamara by
explaining that the delay In Issuing the
passes was unavoidable, and McNamara
escaped arrest. He will get his pans and
the railroad officials anticipate no further
In vj j
L ,,igt-4- nMr
State Medical Institute
1308 Farnam St.
Between 13th and Uth Street;
1 "
In this enlightened age of ths twentieth century a Doctor's abl Hty should ba determined by
ablished for the purpose of rtorin to health youn men, mMrtte-affod I nn
i nm oiaYLe mvuiui aiisu.uio h .
Cira'S. twInrtneV W bltlrs.TfX TrVaUd- InhsVM
time possible and at the lowest cost.
If ypu are weak, don't feel right, narves'shattered, suffer
ing from hidden drains and weakness, despondent, lifeless,'
without ambition. Impaired memory, easily fallKued, excitable,
restlees, haggard looking. Irritable and on the verge of mental
and physical collapse, primarily induced by abuses in youth,
excesses in later life or the result of private dlsuases, which
are Impeding your progress, both pnmmerelally nd x:!a!!y,
you should consult ua without unnecessary delay and escape
the slavery that is holding you ca,itlve and depleting your
We make atrong men out of the piny and weak, restoring
the vital organs and Infiltrating that ttelina; of youthful lire,
vim and courage. You should be slrui'g, possess nervos of
steel, self conn.Stnice, strength In every n uscle, ambition, grit,
energy and endurance in order to maka your lire complete.
We nave glnddened the hearts of thousands, restoring them
to specimens of physical manhood, full of vim, vigor and
vitality. ,
and all SPECIAL DISEASES and their complications.
Do not be deceived by free treatment proppsltlons, which ar.
not free; by cheap treatment propositions, which are not cheap,
but In th. end prove most expensive; by no pay until cured or no
mpney to begin treatment propositions, which are not fulfilled;
by quick cure propositions, which are not quick, but prove dan
gerous experiments Or any of tha misleading statementa or de
ceptive propositions which prove more disastrous thun benenclal.
more expensive than economical, m,re painful than alleviating.
Why not consult at first a reliable doctor or specialist who em
ploys only honest methods and who will not deceive you, but will
save you and restore you W health, strength and vigor and place
you aafely within the boundary line of prosperity and enjoyment
of life? We maki no misleading statements, no deceptive or un
businesslike prirmettlnnn to the afflicted. Honest doctors of rec
ognised ability do not resort to such methods. We guarantee i a
safe and lasting cur. In the shortest time possible and at the
lowest cost for honest, skillful and successful treatment.
Offloe Hours: 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. Sunday,
10 to 1 only. If you cannot call, write.
Consultation and Examination Free:
1308 FARNAM STREET. Between 13th and 11th BU.