Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 06, 1908, WANT ADS, Page 8, Image 38
TIIK OMAHA StTXDAY BEE: DECEMBER fi. IPO.' Talks on Teeth DR. . R. L MURPHY. Review of Reviewi Presents Entertaining Article. WILL A. CAMPBELL THE AUTHOR Money's Worth in Dentistry Cheap dentistry Is the most expen sive In the long run. Sometimes It doesn't run very long, either. It Is all Imiortant that your dentist be an expert In his particular spe cialty. We specialize. Every dentist In our employ la a spe rlalist an expert In one particular branch and you profit by his expert knowledge when you put yourself un der his care, for the work will be well done In the beginning. There are places where dantal stu dents practice and gain experience at the expenso of their victims, working for a low price, but we have no place for them In any of our offices. Are you willing to be experimented upon or will you come where you are sure of getting value received your money's worth? Our great specialty Is. of course, the "Alveolar Method" teeth without plate but we don't stop at that. Porcelain Inlay work is another i specialty, beautiful work making 1 better filling than metal, but calling ; for the very highest type of-mechanl- , cal skill. Gold crowns, gold inlays and remov able work resembling plates as well as the simpler fillings, are all done in our offices by experts. Why not have the best? Our examining dentists are at your disposal for a free examination and careful diagnosis of your teeth troubles. No obligation attaches to this eerv Ice. Will you come and allow us to dem onstrate our fitness to bo your den tlst? HOTS Mak a not of our nam and addra to fc on th aaf aid. Thar ax Imitators abroad who maka fala claim. Dr. E. R. L Murphy 510N.Y.L Bldg., Omaha. What's Your Guess? Ery parson who taka a mal at Toll Buion'i buiuiot restaurant may cue th luubw who vlt thr oaring- th day. Tb narat ffuas win a mal book. (Xrsry day tola weak.) Toll Hanson's Lunch Room The most attractive, brightest, airiest and tnust economical lunch room In Omaha. 1ACAZLNE GIVES GOOD STORY an Comirthrnalrr Account Coerlnr the ICnttre aitnatloa I Contained In the nmhcr for December. (OH SHOW NEWS. What De Thl Mcnnf What becomes of tho quaiter billion busli- Is of corn raised annually In Nebraska? I)o yon know what one-quarter billion ! bushels mean? It equals iuO.Onu carloads at 1.000 bushel each and would make a train 2.0(h) miles Ions, reaching- tmm the ' Mississippi to the I"aclfle ocean. What Is It used for? Resides what Is fed on the farm and used for need the gieater part is made Into starch, breakfast foods, glucose and similar inanufactuies, and a largo quantity, of course. Is exported, but a con siderable portion of Nebraska corn gix f Into tho production of alcohol and potable spirits. Kentucky takes annually millions of bushels for the distillation of whisky, and Kentucky distillers prefer Nebraska lorn on account of Us Buperlor quality, most of It being shipped there via St. l.nuls. llecause of an existing prejudice In favor of eastern whiskies less than a million bushels of corn are distilled In Ne braska, there being only one distillery In tho mate.. People do not realize In buying Kentucky whiskies the absurdity of paying f I eight on th grain to the east and the le turn fie gilt on the finished product, tho purchase price going to the r.ill.oads and eastern distillers ami depriving home In dustrie of their Just and natural patronage. The Hlller IJquor company has long re ognlied this Inconsistency and given their loyal support to Nebraska made go-Ms. and with most gratifying results. Mr. Hlller foresaw und appreciated the Importance of the coming National Corn exposition and - ordered made at the Omaha distillery, ex ' cluslvely for this o cnslon, a choice lot of tho genuine old-fashioned corn whisky such as delights the hearts of the nioim talneers of Kentucky and Tennessee, and which is known for its purity and fine ' flavor. Mr. Hlller wants all loyal Ne b.aakans visiting the corn show to take ; home a sample of this very .tie Nebraska corn whisky. As a special corn show feature the one dollar bottles will be sold for S4c, or four bottles shipped and prepaid to any addles for 53.50. Saratoga ips Chi Look sacks. For the well appointed dinner for the moisture-proof If not at your grocer's. telephone a trial order to Brodsky'a Saratoga Chip Co. 14 Farnam Bt. 'Phono Doug. -A-W-F SS. Thr ia no bttr rm dr for a oough. cold, or throat r lull troubl than HOWELL'S - ANTI- RAWT Try a bottle, l&o and tOc onu JDBVO OO.. eu The Review of Review for December con tains an Interesting and Instructive story of the National Corn exposition, written by Will A. Campbell of The Heo. It Is com prehensive and yet concise, covering the subject with fidelity to facts In most read able fashion. This story Is here reproduced In its entirety: Now that the season's crops have been harvested, and a new American president elected, while the country, fully recovered from the financial unpleasantness of the winter of 19O7-0S, faces a prosperous holi day se.ison nnd promising New Year, a National Corn exposition will open at Omaha, where, ten years ago the Trans- mlsslsslppl and International exposition was a Jubilee of victory at the end of th Spanish-American war. While sentiment might have been In ; measure responsible for the world' fairs and great expositions held In Chicago, Buffalo, St. Iouis. Portland, and James town, tlure Is no sentiment In th organi zation of the National Corn exposition, the newest of western enterprises. It will com memorate no victory, discovery, nor great event In history, but It doubtless is the formal opening of a new era In the com mercial history of America. The National Corn exposition is really the first great national agricultural show ever helil in a country more dependent on agriculture than tin anything else. It Is a business enterprise a necessity to ennble the people of the great Mississippi and Mis souri river valleys to show to the- world the wealth bi corn and Its products; In the fields of wheat and barley ; in the "Great Plains" long ago weary of growing sage brush, which have now become waving seas of alfalfa, and in the heavy-laden orchards and vineyards. Four great movements have Influenced the governors of western states, county and state agricultural societies, railroads, and business men of Omaha, now one of the largest primary grain markets of the world, In launching the National Corn exposition. They came in this order: 1. The "short course" In dairying and stock-Judging started at the agricultural colleges of Wisconsin and Iowa In 1M9 and now developed for other lines and adopted by Almost every state In the west. 2. The local agricultural experiment sta tions on the county poor farms begun by Iowa In IS03 and since adopted by Illinois, Minnesota, Nebraska, and other states. 3. The "seed-corn special" trains started In 1!XH by Prof. P. O. Holden of the Iowa Agricultural college, which, during the sea sons of 1!4, 1!, and W, traveled 11.000 miles, made 789 stops, and enabled more than 150,000 people to hear 1,265 lectures which pointed out to the farmers that the seed they were planting each year should be tested, that they were wasting one-third of their time and one-third of their land by planting seed that did not frrow, leaving va cant places that cost just as much to culti vate as If they were filled with good stalks, each bearing twelve to fifteen ounce ears of corn. 4. The "short courses" held In many Illi nois, Iowa, Nebraska, and Oklahoma towns each attended by from. 200 to 1,000 farmers who brought In corn tJ study and exhibit for prizes, and organized county and then state corn shows In connection with their short courses and Institutes. About the time agricultural interests were aroused to the possibility of producing more corn by practical testing and planting ot the seed. It became more apparent that the grain producted on tho great farms of the United States must be Improved In quality and more care given to the distribution of varieties. Grain buyers In the markets of the world, the Department of Agriculture, experts In agricultural colleges and tran sportation companies, have recognized that American grain has been actually de teriorating in quality. Such complaints have been coming from Europe, from official and semi-official sources. Out of the rejection of shiploads of corn from the fnlted States, tho shipping Of poorer grades than ever before, and the "gambling in Inspection certificates," or careless Inspection, grew the demand for federal Inspection which has so agitated some senators and representatives In con gress, and alarmed the grain interests to active opposition to the measure. But the truth remains that Europe has been taking less of the surplus grain of the I'nltcd States, and South American competitors are securing a constantly Increasing share of the European grain trade. As this fact became apparent to those In terested in agriculture, and, the farm lands Increased In value year by year, It became a question whether the farms of Iowa. Illinois. Indiana, Nebraska, and Kansas eoind he mdo to continue the payment of dividends on such enormous valuations. Then the grain dealers, Implement manu facturers, railroads, and business men In the corn belt began seeking a method of Imparting to the largest number Interested In agriculture, the knowledge which year of study has given the army of experts In the agricultural colleges and the Depart ment of Agriculture, and the benefit of the experience gained by thousands of farmers who are already careful plant breeders and scientific grain growers. a great national agrlculturel show was outlined by the National Corn association which has In its ranks leading fanners of fifteen states and of which E. D. Funk of Bloomlnston, 111.. Is the president. These men believed that such an exposition would do for agriculture what the world's fairs have done for commerce and for the mechanical and f'ne arts; what the national and Internationl stock shows have done for the stock growers nd' breeders. They be- iirru nun me competition in such an ex position would Inspire neighborhoods, town ships, counties, and states to produce more and better grain: they bel'eved that the bringing together of the corn and wheat, oats, barley, and grasses from all the states in the agricultural region of the 1'nlted States would show by comparison many things about distribution of varieties and values that would be invaluable to agricultural Interests and to the country. Members of President Roosevelt's com mission to Investigate country life In the United States and make recommendation as t manager to make the exposition at Omaha an Inspiration to the farmers, and the first important meeting of the commission has lieen called to convene In Omaha during the exposition, when a erie of eonferencf will tie held with the leading agricultural thinker and biiinrra men whose interests am most intimately connected Willi agriculture. lege of agriculture, who compose the com mission appointed by the president. The commission will first meet. In three morning sessions, farmers nnd business men, ministers and physicians, bankers, editors, and grain buyers from country towns and communities, who will be given an opportunity to express their Ideas as to the needs of rural America. The commis sion will then meet with the leading cereal food manufacturer! of the United States, and the grain buyers and exporters from the primary markets. A session will be devoted to a discussion with the editor! of the agricultural press, and another with railroad presidents, traffic and operating officials, a number of the presidents hav ing expressed their desire and willingness to meet with the commission In Omaha. Governors from many of the states Inter ested will open the exposition on Wednes day, December 9, which day will be known aa "governors' day." Implement manufac turers and dealers will have three special days, as the state conventions of three associations will meet In Omaha on De cember 15, 18 and 17. One of the special days which will attract many to the cor-i show will be "agricultural college day," December ll, when special trains will carry hundreds of students from the schools and experiment stations of Iowa, Nebraska, Minnesota, South Dakota, Kansas and Mis souri to Omaha. Numbered among the speakers who will deliver addresses during the exposition aro Dr. W. M. Hayes, assistant secretary of agriculture; H. M. Collingwood of New York City, editor of the Rural New Yorker; William J. Bryan; E. S. Conway, Assocla tion of Commerce,. Chicago; Lie Luis Gor- ozpe, Chavcrlllo, Mexico; T. R. Garton, Warrington, England; Samuel H. Smith, Chicago Board of Trade, besides the g.iv ernors of states. Including Cummins of Iowa, Hoch of Kansas, Johnson of Mlnne sota, Brooks of Wyoming. Sheldon of Ne braska and Crawford of South Dakota. Buildings of the exposition consist of the main exposition building. Industrial hall Alfalfa palace, the Iowa and Nebraska building, an auditorium whero a number of bands will give concerts and speakers will deliver addresses: a woman's build Ing, containing the exhibits made by wo men, as well as the domestio science d-a- partment and model kitchens. States which will he represented In the exposition building number twenty-eight, somo of them making elaborate exhibits, for which funds have been secured by varl (.us means, some appropriated by state boards of agriculture and a large number made by contributions of commercial bodies. The states having exhibits aro Alabama, Arkansas, Colorado, Connecticut, Georgia, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky. Michigan, Minnesota, Missis sippi. Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, North Carolina, New York. North Dakota. New Mexico, Ohio, Oklahoma, South Dakota Tennessee, Texas, Washington, Wisconsin and Wyoming. As the products of these states nre so vast and varied, tho premium list has taken them all Into consideration, and provision has been made for each state in some way, and while some of them exhibit largely the products to which their soil and climate are adapted, the predominating exhibits are of grains and grasses. Thirty days before the dates set for the exposition to open 4.000 Individual entr'ea had been made, which Included -100,000 ears of corn, which is expected to get Into tho prize winning class and has been placed In cases, where the "thoroughbred" corn may be examined This corn is no mere decoration. It Is all carefully marked and placed on shelves which wind around a balcony In the main exposition building three and one-half miles of prize winning corn. Some of this corn will win big premiums premiums larger than those paid at the big live stock shows on thoroughbred ani mals. Ten ears of corn will win 2,5O0 Just $250 per ear In the corn sweepstakes. It will bo a poor ten-ear sample which does not win J10 or an award medal, as more than $50,000 Is offered In premiums. The Indiana corn growers offer a silver com monwealthy trophy worth $1,000, which was secured by contributions of $10 from the corn growers In each county of the state. When the exposition Is ever and tho pre miums awarded there will be a gigantic auction sale of prize winning corn. Somo of the corn will doubtless sell, Judging from past experiences, at from $1 to $50 per ear, and the sweepstakes winners will bring the exhibitors something like $500 for samples, besides the premiums. But while corn remains king and alfalfa is now acknowledged to be queen at the National Corn exposition, wheat and other grains and grasses will not be wanting In the exhibits. Grain dealers and authorities from agricultural colleges have inaugurated a new test for the wheat, and In order to win prizes it will not simply be declared "good wheat" by the Judges, but It will have to make geod bread. The proof of the pudding will be truly In the eating, as the wheat will be milled and the domestic science department will bake bread from the flour. But If the bread Is good the prizes will be worth while $500, for In stance, for half a bushel of wheat. Mexico, England, Canada, Hawaii and Argentina are the foreign countries which have arranged to make exhibits, though gralr s have been brought from many other countries by seedmen and manufacturers. Zeferlno Domlrguez, a Mexican planter, wlic Is taking the lead In Introducing ths scientific farming methods of the United States In Mexico, arranged the Mexican exhibit, assisted by Mayor Forflrlo Diaz, 1r., son of the Mexican president, and the two commissioners appointed by the Vers, Cruz state depa-tment of agriculture. The Mexican agriculturists have also arranged for the government to offer a solid silver trophy, costing $1.5no, to the students' Judg ing team winning the highest number of points In corn Judging. The trophy Is a rare specimen of the Mexican silversmith's art, and a bust of President Dlai has been worked Into the design. In explanation as to why the trophy was offered by Mexico for this accomplishment Mayer Diaz said Mexico would soon press Into service the graduates of the agricul tural colleges of the United States as ex perts to handle the old lands of that country and he thought an Incentive should be given to the young people In the colleges to become competent Judges of ccrn. From the largest plant breeding stations of England T. R. Garton, an expert, brings to the United States an exhibit showing the accomplishments of twenty-seven years of careful work and hard stu.lv. Among the new grains which England will show ore the hulless oats, which American mil lers hope will lie adaptable to the climate and soils of the United States, as such an oat will result In a large saving In the cost of milling. Industrial hall Is the largest of the build ings and contains 55.000 square feet of the total of 225.000 square feet of floor spare In is to the legislative needs of the ngricul- tn exposition buildings. In this hall th ural classes have co-operated with the j products of corn and grain, will be dls. Th conference will take to Omaha Dr. Liberty Hyde Bailey of Cornell university, Gifford Plnchot, head of the federal forest service; Henry Wallace of IH-a Moines, dean of the agricultural press; Walter H. Page, magazine editor, and Kenyon L. Bul terfield, president of Ui MachuetU col- played as well a one of the largest ex hibits of farm Implements and farm ma chinery ever made In the United State. The exhibit consist of everything from seed testing boxes and incubators to com plete threshlrg outfits and electrical ap pliances for the farm, from I ghtlng plant to electrical feed grinders. Th machinery used by manufacturer In preparing corn food product ha also been installed in this building. The railroad have stimulated the taking of exhibit to the Nathnal Corn exposition by furnishing baggage car which utve been hauled on passenger train without charge, tbua moving exhibit free of coat AC 1908 m "When the Pilgrim Fathers landed on Plym outh Rock they brought with them casks of Flem ish and (Jerman Brew, and, what is more import ant, a knowledge of the beer-brewer's craft. Colonial laws gave immunity fromYaxes to him who brewed over 500 gallons for it was "conductive to temperance and gave the farmer a market for his grain." Upon these respectable beginnings of Pilgrim and Puritan, whose "home brewed" nerved them against the rigors of winter, grew the perfection of modern American brewing a superiority embracing the finest and highest-cost materials most skillful brewing and every hygienic safe-guard culminating in Jetter's Gold Top 1 The Perfect Deep Your lunch or dinner will be more complete and more en joyable with a bottle of Jetter's "Gold Top." Jetter's Brewing Co., Telephone No. 8, South Omaha. Omaha Headquarters, Hugo F. Bilz, 14th and Douglas; Tel. D. 1542. Council Bluffs Headquarters, Lee Mitchell, 1013 Main St.; Tel. 80. rVL la I, A OO ItliaiXCWK'IIM Lv have 10ijH lE5tAHiritO B Loading Scientific Optlctuns OMAHA, XKHKASKA . . . ' V Wholesale Jewelry Stock M m n 1 it flna-Half Prica Y WMMW H J . Valuable Christmas presents. Diamonds set in I II jfyT' I Rings, Hrooch.es. Tie I'lns, Cuffs Buttons, Hrace- 1 1 ft. - rSZfJs I lets. Watches, all set in solid gold mountings: I I I'lf Sy I K -iilur SlOO Diamond i WhUIu-n, rt'Kular I I (,(f 'j- sr I 1 JUi.K, now $JO mw $12 II VL -ST. ljl I I Ki'Kulur littO Diamond WuUIion, regular lo, I f V; 'rHtjA H JtiuK, now gl4 . w 7.50 t 1 Jtt Don't Miss This Great Bargain Sale. A j JjMt Brodkey's Jewelry Co, ffv 1401 Oonglas St. yVjSly Trusses, Supporters, Elastic Stockings Deformity Braces Artificial Limbs, Batteries, Crutches, Hearing Horns. H. J. PENFOLO.. CO 1408 Farnam Street. V Do Not Neglect Your Eyes Kj-ps totrd FREE by our expert op tician. When you come to Omaha, you are Invited to call and have your eyes examined. D. J. Peniold & Co. The Ever-Ready Electric Light Can he carried in pocket. No -wires, no chem icals, no oil, smoke or smell, no danger, no trou ble handling it a child can operate it. Simplic ity itself. Just the thing for seeing the time at night. Useful for all purposes where a light is required instantly. Vest Pocket size ..$1,00 Coat Tocket sizo$1.25Long Hand size 1.25 H. J. TEXFOLI) & CO. CSeneral Agents. 1408 Farnam St., Omaha, X . J HATS! ATS! Worth a Lot More, But We N:ed the Money. Ail Our Surplus Stock of Soft and SUff Hals, in all the latest styles and Shades, at the above price. OMAHA HAT FACTORY S. KAPLAN, Mgr. 114-1 IB South Thirtssnth St., Omaha, Neb. m.w jj?y either ta the exposition management or th exhibitors. These car have heen ent to Om ruunty seat of several nt.iten, the ex hibit collected, and an attendant rl.iced in cliarui' to see that the prize grain arrive In bo d condition. Judging at' tile expogltton will be In charge of A. D. Sl.amel, chief of the bureau of plant breeding. Department of Agriculture, and each mate will have a Judge under this superintendent. Most of the corn and ether grain willed will be exhibited at the National Corn ex poaitlon will be from the county and atate fcbowa and fair. The exhibit will be ths prine hks rtnient from thife shows, and will bo the hlgliem types of grain and grass produced in the van! and varied sec tiutiH of America. Not only will the main cone from :.ll l.itllud.s. mil among th. exhibits will be torn grown In the Missouri river valley, which ha an altltudu of .u)0 feet above the sea level, und by the side of It will bo placed the corn from the Kc.cky mountain fields, 6,Oj0 and even 8.000 feet above the sen. Krom Mississippi will come alfalfa grown on lands which seem virtual bonanzas, where the soil ha been sublimated under sun and star to some 11. ing floor, aod produce five perfect crop each year; from Kentucky will be teen corn which has been kept up near perfec tion during all the years since Hie slices firtit "hilled- It with a l.o- and won (In state fame befi re. its blue glass was ap pi dialed. Idaho will send cats, which during the last season have been tho wonder of every miller, weighing us they did from forty-two to fifty pounds to h bushel a dish of oatmeal to every grain. To these will be added exhibits from every foreign countiy where American se-d corn 1 planted, which the Reed men of the. fnlted States are collecting for the na tional bow( wliw tUex fvt to point out tint relative value of grains and tl udapluhilliv of certain vara tic for certain purposes und solli. Oul (autlou. 'You ran Into tills man at thirty mtle an hour and knocked him forty feet," laid tile court. "That, or a little belter. I uppoe," u:invei.-d the ch'iuffeiir. "W hy didn't you sl-jw down?" "Merc prxautlon. your honor. Once 1 shut oif speed and lilt a man o gently that he was ablu to climb Into the ma chine und give luu llckuf." fl i U a4l uiU.