Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 15, 1907, Page 5, Image 5

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C!erer 8Ur w tb Soltndid Company st
Eojd'a Theattr.
"! la Imreh of a IKubnid-' Llaht
la Every Respect, bat Wrlltea
Cleverly aad Acted Per
fectly hy Compeay.
Isabel Irving and company In "Susan In
Search of a Husband," a comedy In thr.e
acta, by Jrom K. Jerome; under direc
tion of Uebler & Co.; at the tioyd. The
lord llathtione Hassard Short
4 Ilnraie-Gieenleaf Ernem Malnwartng
f The Jjoctor" Herlert Standing
N'oluve, the village constable. A. O. Andrews
Kivl.lriH I'ennlruique Jeeste Isett
J-.iliHhcth Kaiileton .... Marie Wainwrighi
Mrs. Mulberry Edith Lemmeit
Bumn Uambett Miss Irving
"Susan In Search of a Husband" Is a
splendid example of what a really clever
writer can do with limited material. Its
story can easily be told In an hundred
wordn, and Its dramatic action might with
no violence be compressed Into a playlet
of not to exceed fifteen or twenty minutes'
length. But Mr. Jerome, with his faculty
for spinning words and Inventing conver
sation has drawn It out through three acts
of Interesting and at times delicious com
edy. It Is a worthy product of the man
who stands at tha head of English humor
ists. He Is plainly "spoofing" all tha way,
but ha does so that you like It.
Being a comedy of cleverness rather than
of "smartness," It requires very clever
people to handle it, and this equipment
has been furnished. Miss Irving ! the
bright particular star of the constellation,
but she Isn't so very much ahead of the
- rest of the organization.
Susan Oambett was 15 when she met and
married after three days' acquaintance Jim
Raffleton, able-bodied seaman, on board a
British cruiser, she being the daughter of a
hotel keeper at Portsmouth, N. H. He
Bailed away, and for soven long years he
was missing. At the time the play opens
Busan la In search of her missing husband,
and as, the most likely place to find a
sailor lad, she takes a Job as chambermaid
In a Welsh summer hotel. Hither cometh
Roblna Pennlculque, who had been known
to Busan when the latter was yet a girl at
a Paris boarding school, prior to the finan
cial wreck and death of her father. Roblna
is an American heiress. Also cometh Lord
Rathbone, who waa Jim Rafflcton but a
fc little while before. He Is looking for
Susan, and for that reason follows Miss
Pennlculque from london to Wales, feel
ing sure If he can keep her In sight he
will overtake his long lost wife. Also dur
ing the course of the play come a maiden
later of his lordship and his solicitor. At
tha hotel already are the landlady, her
factotum, and the Inevitable constable.
6usnn and Roblna change places, and his
lordship falls In' love with the fictitious
Roblna, but finally admits that he Is
wedded to Susan and that duty and honor
bind him to her. He Is put to a test and
stands It well, and all ends happily. In
the solicitor Roblna meets the only man
She ever loved for three days at a time,
and her romance, too. is ended. The com
edy naturally flows from the mistaken Iden
tity, but Is contributed to by Roblna'i mis
apprehension that Susan Is trying to win
Ills lordship. This is settled when it is
made plain to her that ha Is the husband
Busan so long has sought. The efforts of
the spinster sister to get her brother back
Into tha way of thinking she conceives to
Is Absolutely Pure and
Is Guaranteed under the
National Pure Food Law
-d! at melM
..1JN4U1S a
he right and save him from an alliance
wltli a barmaid, and at the same time to
hold the solicitor, also adds much to tha
humor of the situation.
Miss Irving is Busan, and Is a charming
girl; Miss Isett at Roblna divides attention
with the star, and Miss A'alnwrlght as the
old maid discloses that rich talent for fun
that mails her the leading comedienne of
America. Miss Lemmert adds her share
as the landlady. Mr. Standing gives life
to a queer sort of a character, the old
bachelor of the holM; Mr. Stort la quite a
manly young lord and Mr. Malnwarlng Is
a source of merriment as the solicitor,
played with unctuounness and taste. Mr.
Andrews' constable Is cast on broad lines
and adds a bit of flavor to the whole.
The audience last night was not all that
the play deserves, but It was large enough
to nil the house with laughter and ap
plause. The engagement lasts the week
out, with a matinee on Saturday.
Sew , Department on Third Floor
Opened by O'Donahae-Hedmoad-Kormlle
The O'Donahue-Redmond-N jrmlle com
pany has expanded Its large line of wares
by the addition of a large grocery and meat
department, which will decupy the entire
third floor of the daylight store. This Idea
of placing the grocery department on one
of the light and airy floors Instead of the
basement is new for department stores in
Omaha, but not In the east, and appears
to be popular. John Caughey, formerly
with the Bennett comjjany and before that
time with Robert Smith Bro., Is manager
and buyer and he hat finished the purchase
and Installation of a thoroughly new and
extensive line of groceries and meats.
A new feature Is a section with tables,
where women can sit while they give their
orders. Instead of standing before a coun
ter. Numerous demonstrators of tea,
coffee, syrup, corn flakes and cheiese are
new at the store to demonstrate some of
the new lines of goods. Experienced clerks
have been secured for all departments from
the older stores to show the customer the
extensive assortment of new things which
are presented.
The advantages of the daylight store are
shown more In this department than In
many of the others, for the high ceilings
and large windrows give a flood of light
over all. To advertise the opening of the
new department an automobile has been
built of grocery packages and Installed In
one of the Sixteenth street windows.
Services Will Be Held Saturday After,
aooa at First Methodist
The funeral of Lynn B. Chaffee, financial
secretary of the Omaha Young Men's
Christian association, who died at 4 a. m.
Wednesday at his home. Twenty-third and
Laird streets, will be' held Saturday at 8
p. m., at the, First Methodist church. Twen
tieth and Davenport streets, after brief
services of a prlvats nature have been
held at the residence.
The ceremonies at the church will be
conducted by the pastor. Rev. Frank I
Loveland, assisted by Rev. Clyde C. Cissell
and Rev. J. Randolph Bmlth. A male
quartet will sing st the church and also
at Forest Lawn cemetery, where the body
will be taken for Interment and where the
services will be private.
The following business associates snd
friends of Mr. Chaffee have been selected
to act as pallbearers i
George F. Ollmore, T. F. Sturgess, Me
Uhl. B. C. Wade, J. P. Rentland and A. A.
nttm br Inkkm!
to.S, biuaiore. aid.
F g IIS 1 U
1 iZJlY
Eaja H Will Kot Dienify Conneli'i
lotion hj Formal Order.
former latlmates Trouble If Covrt
hoald gay Him oa
Street What He Did
oa Bench.
For ten minutes Attorney W. J. Connell
and Judge Button were In the same room
Thursday morning. It was Judge Sutton's
court room and Mr. Connell, encouraged
with his victory In the trial of James A.
Sunderland, concluded Wednesday, was
there to argue the motion for a new trial
for Samuel E. Howell, president of the
Omaha Coal exchange, found guilty In De
cember. County Attorney F.nglim read the affi
davit filed by Mr. Connell In which the
latter alleged extreme personal prejudice
on the part of Judge Sutton toward him
and stated thl prejudice had been ex
ercised In the trial of Howell to the dis
advantage of Howell's cause.
The affidavit wan couched In caustic
terms. The county attorney finished the
reading and Judge Button spoke at once
and positively:
"In view of Mr. Conneirs reputation and
well know tactics," ha said, "and In view
of what the supreme court knows of Mr.
Connell, you will pay no attention to that
affidavit." '
Mr. Connell was on his feet before the
court had ceased to speak and excepted In
vigorous terms to the statement of the
court. The county attorney' suggested that
as a matter of routine Judge Sutton might
rile an allidavlt denying the charges
Refuses' to Dlarnlfy It.
"No, 1 will not do that." said Judge But
ton. "The court Is under oath and simply
overrules the affidavit of Mr. Connell. I do
not care to lend any dignity to Mr. Con
neirs affidavit by filing a counter-affidavit."
The county attorney asked two days to
bring Into court L. M. Cash, one of the
Jurors In the Howell case. In support of
Its motion for a new trial the defense has
had on file an affidavit alleging that Cash
stated some time prior to the trial that he
hoped he would get on the jury so he could
help to "cinch" the coal men. When Cash
is brought Into court the final argument
for a new trial will be made. This will be
very brief.
"If Judge Button ever says to me on the
street -what he said to me from the bench
this morning 1 11, I'll well. 1 11 make it
Interesting in Just about a minute and a
half," said Mr. Connell to some friends
after court had adjourned.
"The result Is more than satisfactory In
view of the outcome of the case tried be
fore Judge Sutton," said W. J. Connell,
speaking of the Sunderland case. "We had
a trial this time and not a vaudeville show.
"In regard to the motion for a new trial
in the Howell case now pending before
Judge Sutton, I would have no feeling of
regret If he should overrule It. The record
is so filled with error that there can be but
one outcome to the case. I feel confident
an appeal of the Howell case will settle
and absolutely end all remaining Coal trust
EYE. SPECIAIuSTS, Ruteson Optical Co.
(Continued from First Page.)
of these notes would be affected by he
fact' that the recent declines In-' Baltimore
& Ohio and Atchison show losses of many
millions of dollars from the prices at which
they were purchased by ths Harrlman In
terests. It was pointed out also that the decline
In Reading shows a heavy loss to Balti
more Ohio, which holds about 130,000,000
of 'Reading stock.
No Failures Dartns; Day. ' '
After the close of the market considera
ble relief was expressed that thers had
been no failures during tlfe day and that
of all the rumors In the street there seemed
to be none affecting the solvency of any
banking or brokerage house of any Im
portance., .The banks reported that their
demands for further collateral from brokers
had met with prompt response, and that
so far as they were concerned their posi
tion as to ths ' stock market was satisfac
A remarkable feature of ths present de
cline In Wall street values Is that It was
foreseen several months ago and that
warning was given so that brokers gen
erally had protected themselves by re
quiring their customers to deposit and
maintain ample margins on their trades.
In this respect ths present situation differs
widely from that of 1901, when the contest
over the Northern Pacific brought about
a panic at a time when bull speculation
was rampant and when the public was car
rying heavy lines of stock on comparatively
slender margins. At that time brokers
suffered heavy losses through failure of
their customers to respond to calls for
funds Bo fax as Is known no such state of
affairs exists today. Some of tha larger
commission houses have reported for the
last several weeks that their customers
ware out of the market entirely.
Secretary Cortelyou's announcement of
government relief was received with much
satisfaction In financial circles. It being
pointed out that It would aid the banks
greatly In making the payments, due on
the Pennsylvania railroad rate Issue and
the Standard Oil dividend.
Paata la Copper Storks.
BOSTON. March 14. Panicky conditions
prevailed In the local market 'for copper
stocks today. Brokers were flooded with
orders to sell. Prices broke sharply, clos
ing at the lowest. Rates on money rose
generally to 10 per cent. Declines of from
to 20 points were recorded In the leading
coppers. Trinity was one of the features
of the local market. It withstood the storm
until about noon and then dropped to 1914,
a loss of nearly 7 points, recovering frac
tionally at the close. In many cases the
selling was In default of a response to re
margin . calls sent out last night. The Is
sues suffering most severely were Osceola,
off SO to 130; North Butte, off V to 78;
Copper Range, off H to T; Utah, off 12
to 61; Qulncy, off 4Hi to 11; Tamarack, off
U to 112; Butts Coalition, off 74 to 23.
Lesdos Boars Traau.aU.
LONDON. March 14. In the absence of
any extensive American demands for gold
tha directors of the Bank of England, at
their meeting this afternoon, decided that
no Increase In Its discount was called for
and consequently It was left unchanged at
i per cent.
Consols at the opening fell to S4 5-l for
cash and again touched 8t for ths ac
count the latter being the low mark of
lsstf. but by noon consols had recovered to
S6 for the account.
The bankers here say they know of no
serious trouble Impending. American
bankers here attribute the present situation
almost entirely to the fact that the demand
for gold to meet the booming trade Inter
ests everywhere exceeds the available sup
ply of the metal. They do not anticipate
that the United States will take gold from
here Immediately, and say no gold will be
purchased In London for America untlll
such a step is absolutely necessary, as, al
though the Bank of England la at present
In a good position, sued a demand would
Inevitably mean an advance In ths bank's
rate of discount.
Roth the hnnkem and brokers here sar
the course of the American market In Ixn
don Is ruled entirely from New York. They
are hopeful that the announcement that
Secretary of the Treasury Cortelyou will
not st present call In t.HV0O0.0nn of govern
ment funds, deposit! In the natlnnnl banks,
will relieve the monetary situation In the
United States.
The quotations cahled from New Tork
caused another setback In Americans.
Union Pacific fell 4 points and a few others
one point. The settlement was concluded
without disclosing any difficulties beyond
two minor failures. t
Considers Administration la So Way
Responsible for Mump.
WASHINGTON, March 14.-PJir more
than forty-eight hours the White house
and treasury department have been flooded
with appeals for President Roosevelt and
Secretary Cortelyou to take some action to.
avert the "threatened disaster" In the
financial world. It can be stated author
itatively, however, that President Roose
velt will not change his attitude toward
the railroads, though it Is admitted that the
administration has no Intention of enter
ing on an extremely radical attack on the
railway corporations.
While it is known that the visit of J.
Plerpont Morgan to the White house hvst
Monday night to Induce the president to
Issue a reassuring statement to the coun
try In regard to the administrations atti
tude toward the railroads, and he apparent
failure of the financier's appeal, has had
much to do with the panicky conditions
that swept over Wall street today. Presi
dent Roosevelt has repeatedly ssld that he
Is not an enemy of the railroads, and that
those that obey the laws have nothing
to fear from the government. While It has
not been definitely decided, the president
may Issue a statement outlining his at
titude after he has conferred 'with "Messrs.
McCrea. Newman, Mellen and Hughltt on
the railroad situation.
The conference with the four railroad mag
nates, which was granted by the president
at the earnest request of Mr. Morgan,
will be held early next week. It Is gen
erally understood by those close to the
president that the railway officials will
urge Mr. Roosevelt to take some steps to
"allay the public anxiety now threatening
to obstruct railroad Investments and con
struction and as to the relations between
the railroads and the government."
Since Mr. Morgan's hurried trip to the
White House the president has held nu
merous conferences with Chairman Knapp
and members of the Interstate Commerce
commission in order that he may be In a
better position to present the administra
tion's side of the question when he meets
the railroad presidents next week. ,
The administration Is firmly convinced
that the great unrest In financial circles
has been brought on by the arguments
advanced by the railroad Interests In try
ing to prevent "hostile legislation" In
various states and not by the attitude that
ths federal government has taken to en
force the laws regulating the common car
riers. E. H. Harrlman, when he was in
the city recently, and President A. B.
Stickr.ey of the Chicago Great Western,
who called at the White House today, have
expressed the same opinion.
Although believing that the conditions In
New Tork are due to nothing for which
ths administration is responsible the presi
dent believes that he has dona everything
that can consistently be done to give re
lief to the money market. The order is
sued by Secretary Cortelyou yesterday, fol
lowed by ths order of today prevents ths
withdrawal of large sums belonging to ths
government and provides.. thevWay for use
of additional funds in Wall street The
first order put a quietus on the rumor that
tha treasury was te Immediately withdraw
the additional deposits put In the banks
last October, amounting to $80,000,000. To
day Mr. Cortelyou Issued an order that the
$18,000,000 of additional Currency taken out
by. the national banks could be held by
them without substituting federal for the
state and other bonds with which It Is now
secured. This, It is pointed out will pre
vent a sharp demand for government bonds
for deposit as security.'
Another step which will put about $1,000,
000 a day in circulation, ' Is the deposit of
customs receipts In the depositories, as
provided under the new currency act Tha
secretary also has notified bondholders that
ha will redeem, with interest to July 1,
when they will, mature, any bonds of the
4 per cent funded loan of 1907 to an amount
not exceeding 125,000,000. These bonds may
bs presented at once.
Good Conah Medicine for Children.
The season for coughs and colds is now
at hand and too much care cannot bs used
to protect the children. A child Is much
mors likely to contract diphtheria or scarlet
fever when be has a cold. The quicker
you cure his oold the less the risk. Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy is the sole re
liance of many mothers, and few of them
who have tried It are willing to use any
other. Mrs. F. F. Starcher of Ripley, W.
Va., says: "I have never used anything
other than Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
for my children and It has always given
good satisfaction." This remedy contains
no opium or other narcorlo and may be
given as confidently, to child as to an
Fair Today aad Tomorrow la !
fcraaka Fair aad Warmer la
Iowa' Today.
WASHINGTON, March 14. Forecast of
the weather for Friday and Saturday:
For Nebraska and South Dakota Fair
Friday and Saturday. ,
For Iowa and Missouri Fair and warmer
Friday; Saturday, fair, warmer In east
For Wyoming Fair Friday and Saturday,
except rain or snow In northwest portion,
warmer Saturday.
For Colorado Far Friday In east portion;
Saturday, fair.
Local Record.
OMAHA. March 14. Official record of tem
pemtum ana precipitation, compared with
the corresponding day of the lust three
years: ltf. 1S- 1. It.
Maximum temperature.... 47 20 M 81
Minimum temperature.... 21 12 ifi 18
Mi an temperature 34 -16 30 21
Precipitation 00 .02 .02 .00
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March 1,
and compariaon with the last two years:
Normal temperature 85
Deficiency fur the day 1
Total excess since March 1 S
Normal precipitation 04 Inch
Deficiency for the day 04 inch
Total precipitation since March 1.. .24 Inch
DenVKtncy since March 1 82 Inch
Kxces for cor. period, lbuS 81 Inch
Deficiency for col. period, 19u6 17 Inch
Reports from Stations at T P. M.
Station and Stats Temp. Max. Raln
of Weather. 1 p. m. Temp. fall.
Klamarck, clear DO 34 .00
Cheyenne, clear 88 42 .00
Chicago, clear 4o 42 .00
Davenport, clear 40 ' 41 T
Denver, clear 46 to .00
Havre, part cloudy 4. M 40 .u)
H-lena, cloudy 42 4d .00
Huron, cloudy 3ft 60 .00
Kansas City, clear 46 60 .00
North Platte, clear 4a. 2 .00
Omaha, clear 45 47 .00
KuplJ City, clear 44 60 . 00
St. Doula, clear 88 40 .0u
Bt. Paul, clear 3 40 .00
Suit l ake City, clear 43 43 .00
VaU-ntlne, clear
WillUtun, cloudy 30 , M .00
T Indicates trace of precipitation.
U A. Wt-LSH, total i'wua,lr.
r V''- -f
: . ,..-tL
MRS. P. R.
Is an absolutely pure, gentle and invigorating stimulant and tonic, It builds
up the nerve tissues, tones up the heart, gives power to the brain, strength
and elasticity to the muscles and richness to the blood. It brings into action
all the vital forces. It makes digestion perfect, and enables you to get from the
food you eat the nourishment It contains. It Is invaluable for overworked men,
delicate women and sickly children. It strengthens the system, is a promoter
of health and longevity, makes the old young; keeps the young strong. Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiskey is a form of food already digested, and is recognized as
a family medicine everywhere. This Is a guarantee.
Sold by all druggists, grocers and dealers or direct, in sealed bottles onlyj
never in balk. Price $1. Insist oA the genuine and see that the "Old Chem
ist" trade-mark is on the label and that the seal over the eork is unbroken.
Beware of refilled bottles and spurious malt whiskey substitutes offered fop
sale by unreliable dealers. They are positively harmful and will not cure.
Illustrated medical booklet and doctor's advice free. Duffy Malt Whiskey
Co., Rochester, N. Y. ,
Another Campaign for Buildlne Fuid.Eoou
Starts in Omaha.
Larce Sams of Money Received
Annually by Women for Caorch,
Charitable aad Other I'sefnl
Another bnnd of Omaha women has as
sumed the responsibility of raising a con
siderable sum of money to be applied on
a bulldlns fund. This time It Is the
Clarkaon Memorial Hospital association,
and the object of Its efforts Is, as the name
Implies, the new Ciarkson hospital. It
would be an Interesting; and doubtless an
amaaina; sum If the money raised In Omaha
through the efforts of the women could be
definitely ascertained. Even the money
raised for special objects, such as build
ing funds, would reach well upon Into the
thousands of dollars. Probably the largest
undertaking of this kind was that of the
Toung Women' j Christian association,
which resulted In about $120,000, Including
the cost of the lot and building. The, hos
pital association will raise 120,000, and it will
follow the example of the Toung Women's
Christian association in making a public
A few years ago the Woman's Christian
association raised several thousand dol
lars for the purchase and remodeling of
the building now occupied as the Old Peo
ple's Home. The Omaha Woman's club
raised 116,000 for the auditorium and sev
eral hundred dollars toward the educational
work of the Transmisslsslppl exposition
and last year gave 1150 to the public play
grounds. There Is not a church In Omaha
whose women's societies do not annually
raise several hundred dollars for missionary
vnd other church purposes, including every
thing, from the repairing of the church,
and the minister's salary to providing
for the poor of the Congregation.' Many of
these societies annually pledge themselves
to raise from $1,000 to $2,000 for some special
object, aside from ths running demands
made upon them.
Women Do the Hastllaa-.
To be sure, the money usually eventually
comes from the men, but there Is scarcely
a woman who has engaged In one of these
financial campaigns who would not pre
fer giving the portion for which she Is
responsible 'herself to canvassing among
business men and others for the amount.
It means work of the hardest, most dis
agreeable and most thankless sort. It
means, in many cases, falling back upon
the fact that they are women and an ex
perience or two of this kind usually re
sults In a well kept resolution to leave
the money raising to some one else In
the future. But the money must be raised,
and so the "aid" society continues to give
chicken pie dinners and oyster suppers In
winter and Ice cream socials and theatri
cals and lectures and various other things
the year around. Into which they put mora
hard work than ths proceeds could half
pay for at an even half fare rate. And
In the meantime men cherish woman's
methods snd capacity for raising money as
choice material for Jokes, cheerfully neg
lecting to recognise any reflection upon
W. C. T. I'. Campaign.
The Women's Christian Temperance
union has commenced an active campaign
of temperance work In Douglas counts'.
In compliance with the recoaimended plan
of work by tha state convention a county
Institute will be held at South Omaha the
second week In April, Mrs. 8. K. Dally of
University Place to be In charge. She will
be assisted by Mrs. E. M. Covell, pre Ml.
dent of the Douglas county organisation.
The purpose of the institute Is to Instruct
the women In methods of doing better and
more effective temperance work.
The local Union 4s negotiating with R. U.
Evans, at the head of the Loyal Temper
ance Legion work of Massachusetts, to or
ganise a local Juvenile union. Plans for
this work are not yet perfected, however.
At Wednesday afternoon's meeting tM was
voted toward the expense of placing the
name of Mrs. Martha Park on one of the
tablets In Wlllard temple, Chicago. Mrs.
Park has for years been a worker In tha
looal and state union.
' Ths next meeting of the local uh'on will
be held at the nome of Mrs. Mary Q. An
drews, In Be mis Park, Wednesday, March
X. It will bs tbs educational nieetliiaT aud
fleep festered
the state plan of work will afford the
subject for the afternoon discussion.
Woman's CInb Notes.
The National Peace congress to be held
In New York April 14 to 17 Is Interesting
to many club women, and the clubs In dls.
tant parts of the country will be repre
sented by delegates or members attending
as Interested visitors. Mrs. Carrie Chap
man Catt has been appointed to represent
the National American Suffrage associa
No plans have yet been announced for
the Douglas County Women's Christian
Temperance union convention. Mrs. E. M.
Covell of Omaha Is county president and
the meeting wll probably not be held until
late In the spring or early In the summer.
Mu Sigma Woman's club met Wednesday
morning at the home of Mrs. Balllette.
Mrs. W. M. Alderson, president of the
club, will be hostess at the nc"xt meeting
In two weeks.
Dangers from tirlp.
An attack of grip seldom results fatally,
but It Is the indirect couse of many deaths.
If It does not result In pneumonia, which Is
frequently the case, it leaves Its victim
with a cough which lingers on long after
every other symptoms of the disease has
vanished. The system Is thus left In a
weakened condition and Is susceptible to
almost every other disease. The grip can
be greatly lessened la Its severity if Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy lu used, and any
tendency toward pneumonia Is promptly
checked. There Is no medicine which has
met with greater success In the treatment
of this' disease. It cures the cough and
leave the system In a natural and healthy
Sonth Dakota and Its Opportunities.
SOUTH DAKOTA, with Its rich soli and
favorable climate, offers openings In farm
ing1, cattle raising and In every 11ns of mer
cantile work. . Low rate homeeeekers
tickets offer an inexpensive Inspection trip.
New railway lines under construction from
Glenham, Walworth county, to Butte,
Mont., are opening up a promising country.
INVESTIGATE NOW. Descriptive leaflets
and complete Information free on request
T. A. Nash, General Western Agent, 1E24
Faroam St., Omaha.
RnnFfqTl ft (W
Experience " Fully Demonstrates the Valuo
of Buffalo Lithia Water as a Solvent of
Uric Acid, and a Valuable Thera
peutic Agent in the Treat
ment of Gout."
.....f W"rn,r A. M., Ph.G., M. D., Brooklyn, N. Y. In a paper so
titled "The Treatment of Ooul, Urlo Acid Diathesis and super-fndueed Cystitis lu tha
eases ol two idlosyncratle I'aueou," gives full clinical douis of tuese lnterMilni esses,
aud Id a lecturs before tbsreoenl meeilncor tha Alatm Marfinai Tk 1
stereopllooB vlsne of the blood end uriue of these patients in dlflareot states of lm-
turn due to Urlo Acid Intoxloatlon led me
i"i,n.".i Wf" raor thn urprled at the amount of Urlo Aeld sand eliminated with
each urination, and three weeks from the beginning of treatment not a Usee of the
and in four months, wnh LUEFALO
an lucreaeeof 5 Haemoglobin, 2uu,0uu red cells aud a normal oount ofwblt eells. wblls
t lis uriue appears without any pathological factors. These eases hilly demon-
Urate the
value of
treatment el Ueut.
L0UJC- H?r". M . D., Ph. D., Protor of ZHmoms o Children and W
fii." !?! ilSSlJ 1 a otilrV"i,l"u,d '' Chronic Inflamma
tion of the BlaOoer and Roaal Calculi also la goaty aud raeusMtio eooduions. It is a
rsmtoy ol great potency."
, yym- C. Wilo, A.M., M.D., LL. D.. oCanfrury, Cbn., reports the following
f-Vn. hnuland M.,i icai MunMV. December 16, I,: -Ids reoenl oulbroas of NephVuM
quickly passed, and the debris which followed showed a tboroulb cleantDs or tha
kldoeys aad bladder of all foreign eubttauoee. All of the reflex symptoms and asaueUsi
K7w'S Teioet
e4 ."rutll'r1 l"UmODX r' ' " s4
Mrs. P. R. Southard, ol N
Woodmere, L. I., who was a
nervous wreck, and could
neither eat nor sleep, was com
pletely restored to health by
"I can certainly gay your tonlc-stlm-nlant,
KEY, has been a great benefit to me.
I was weak, nervous and could not
eleep and was troubled with loss of
waa recommended to me by friends. I
took It, and the result Is that I am
stronger and better In erery way, can
sleep and my appetite' Is much Im
proved. "I write you this, as I thought it
was my duty to let you know what
your (treat medicinal Malt Whiskey
has done for me." Yours very truly,
MRS. P. R. SOUTHARD. Woodmere,
L. I., Jan. 3, 1907.
Thousands of cases like that of Mrs.
Southard have been cured during the
past fifty years, since DUFFY'S PURS
MALT WHISKEY was discovered,
Western Jobbers Gonplaii Bie Companies
Arc SisoriminatiDC Against Tbem.
Grievance is Express Officials Refass)
to Retara Empty Banana Crates
to ghtpplns; Point Pre
of Charge.
Local fruit Jobbers assert that they ara
being discriminated against by the largo
express companies. In that tha companies
havs thus far refused to return empty
banana crates to the original .shipping point
free of charge, as is universally done In tha ;
case of empty oyster buckets and beer
Secretary E. B. Branch of the Western
Fruit Jobbers' association has recently re
ceived replies from communications ad.
dressed to the general traffic managors of
the Wells-Fargo and Adams Express com
panies calling their attention to the alleged
discrimination. Both companies Intimate
strongly that nothing will be done for ths
fruit Jobbers with respect -to the return of
empty banana crates, as it Is asserted ths
charges originally made for the shipment
of oyster buckets and beer crates cover ths
cust of their apparently free return.
It is the belief of the members of ths
Western Fruit Jobbers' association that Uu
refusal of the express companies to return
their crates free of charge Is either an un
just discrimination against them or ths
privilege extended to oyster and beer Job
bers Is directly IrV violation of ths Inter
state commerce' acts, and, as such, proper
cause for remedial ' action by the In
terstate Commerce commission at Wash
T'is express companies that favored Sec
retary Branch with replies also allege It
would greatly Inconvenience them to change
their tariffs if ths concessions requested
were to be granted.
to suggest this agent to my patients. Ths
as lbs only sstdt-
catlea ased. ws find