Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 17, 1909)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: "WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1900.
GOODYEAR - RAINCOATS - REIGN - SUPREME
v A SALE In Which We Give
$3 Worth Cravenelle Raincoat Value & $l
GTORM. DLOWri QTORM COATS
AT 334c On THE DOLLAR
Jaat think It over bit. Here's a chanca to bur water
proof overgarment for lest money than the cost of thi material.
And all because the storm proved a little too strong for our
window plates and damaged a good number of our garments
damaged In appearance only, but not in the wearing lualitiei
only the newness la gone.
Hence these nnmatchable prices.
Keg's ml Wimii't RilK.its
! Raincoats. 003
now . . ,
125 Coat a,
now . . .
tto Coata. f r ,
GOODYEAR RAINCOAT CO.
"The Raincoat Gtoro"
16th and Davenport Streets
YUKON INDIANS DYING OUT
Mot Like Other Tribes. Havlas the
Color aad Beard of m
The Tukon Indiana are fast paslsng away.
The squaw are living, the children in
creaalng apparently, but among the men,
old and young, yotr. he.ar the hollow cough
of lung trouble.'
The Pelly river band, had In 199 twentjr
children,' twenty squaws' and fourteen man.
That winter ten. of the men died of pneu
monia. You aen the Hudsoa Bay brand
among them, too;' a great acar acroas the
neck and throat, where the old aorofula
ha healed up. i 1 ,
Mora than one-half of the adult Indiana
on the coast'-Aave Mile , brand, called by
thla name beoause'of the frightful dlaeaae
brought on this coast MOO. yeara ago by
the aailora rfom Boston under pap talc CJray
and from Liverpool by Captain Vancouver,
from Spain, In -fact,, all over the world, and
apread by the srantoyea of the,Hudson Bay
company'a employ arAong . the natives
when after fUf.'I The i Russians did more
than their share..
The Yukon Indian is not tike pther North
American red eii(, be la .different In build,
habit ami certainly inferior, to the average
Sioux or Chippewa, r'iother.V'hcs of the
Northwest, le jw" more like the Jap; has
the same complexion, .beard and hair, la a
little taller and not so clean. , The people
are light built,- onderslst " and great beg
gars. A few w,erk at boating and wood
cutting, but generally they . are laxy and
There are less than 1.000,, blpr and little,
in the Tukon country, and about 1,000 dogs.
The doc sleds, and toboggans are the only
thing they have, to move with; never a
horse or ox. -
They never have vegetables unlesa eating
with a White man. Kvery tribe could ralae
vegetables at their aummer camps if they
would. .They lisve good aoll, and every
chance tjn raise radishes, lettuce, cabbage,'
turnips, fend spuds, aa white men are rais
ing all of these here for market and their
!'he tribes are small, from twelve te fif
teen families; they are found In places
from 100'to 200 'miles Apart. They live near
a stream or lake when at home; but when
whiter comes 4hey go. for. fur and meat.
They trVi;l all .winter with the' whole fam
ily outfit of kids. dogs, squaws and some
old people,-'-going from S0O to 600 miles on
three , winter trips, generally In a great
circle. J . f ' . . . v
They stay a few daya In a place, build
new camps and make new trails and find
new fame. ' They live on meat they kill
and fish they catch' with nets. .When good
luck comes with meat or fish In plenty
they dry and amoke a large quantity and
put It" )n log pens which nothing can get
lo it. The pen Is called a cache.
These Indiana kill fur at all times of the
year except directly after selling their
winter catch In March; after that they have
plenty to eat, .so what la the use of trap
ping? They just lie around camp and
One lad about 30 years of age shot a
black-fox and sold it for $00. it was worth
11.000 er tl.300' He bought $300 worth of
calk'O; tobacco by the caddy and two
blankets at 50 each. Thla young man, a
full blooded Indian, could talk a little
English, wore hat. coat and vest, short
breaches1 with knee stockings, had a watch
and chain and a new model Winchester
rifle. They are Inveterate gamblers and
wilt lose their last cent at cards and don't
rare,' but keep coming to the limit. Yukon
v- Pirn I n ! m j Air,
' "Diamond cut diamond." but steel Is cut
with air. The new and Ingenious method
of rapidly cutting through Iron or steel
plate Ik based upon the fact that when
iron at a high temperature la acted upon
by a fine Jel cf oxygen the resulting iron
oxldt Is more fusible than the Iron Itself,
and, panning away, exposes a fresh surface
of the metal to the attack of the gas, ao
that a cut la produced along the line of
In the early attempts to utilise this
method In practice the metal was first
heated to the required temperature In an
oxyhydrogen flame, and then subjected to
the action of the oxygen jot. -
Now, however, the heating and Oxidation
are done at the same time, and the re
sulting cut Is much sharper.
With regsrd to the effect of the oxygen
upon the metal adjoining the cut, experi
ments have shown that the depreciation is
but slight. Chicago Tribune. .
ORIGIN OF THE WIDEAWAKES
Pacta- la Election at Lincoln Started
ta Hartford. Conn., Daring
The Hartford Courant of February t, 1909,
publishes a letter from E. B. Yergason of
that city which givea a ahort history of the
origin of the famous Wlde-Awakes, which
organisation became the marching club
of the political campaign that resulted In
the election of Abraham Lincoln to the
presidency in 1800.
Mr. Tergason's letter states that on the
evening of February 25,' I860, a republican
meeting was to be held in Hartford, to be
addressed by Casslus M. Clay of Kentucky,
who was campaigning the state in behalf
of William A. Buckingham, candidate for
governor of Connecticut. After the meet
ing Mr. Clay was to be escorted to his
hotel, the Allyn house, by a band of music
and the crowd. During the evening a largo
truck wagon had been atatloned in front
ef a store, at the corner of Main and Pratt
atreets, ' with several barrels containing
old torches, burning kerosene, oil, which
were to be given out at the close of the
"Not being content to wait," says Mr.
Tergason, "I prepared' to have one In ad
vance. When the driver was not looking
I captured a can from off lta ' standard,
holding It under my arm and escaped to the
aUrwhrvrf- discovered . thai it, leaked
tadly,' soiling my" new cdat wtfhV'ofl. i
said at once to the four other young nien,
all employ of the store (Talcbtt ' Post),
that the old thing leaked and would spoil
my clothes. I then Cut oft dne and one-half
yards of black cambric, panning a cord
through one edge, putting1 It over my
shoulders, with the glased side out. The
others, D. G.. Francis, , I. LC Francis, C. R,
Hart, C. M. Fairbanks,' procured torches In
tha. same way and also capes, using cur
tain rolls for standards. "Then, being pre
pared, we formed In Una riext to tha band,
marching to the Allyn house, noticed by
all as something very novel for a political
"The next aay. February 24. tha Hartford
Press, published by Joseph B. Hawley &
Co., In describing the meeting of the night
previous, said that Hartford was 'wide
awake. The enthusiasm, created by our
cambric capes was such that It was at enca
decided we ahould form a club, appointing
officers, procuring new torches, enamel
eloth capes, glased capa and be ready for
the next meeting. It waa decided that we
should adopt the name of Hartford 'Wide
Awakes.' Thirty-six young men Joined the
club that night.
"This Is the true history and origin of
tha Wide Awakes, creating enthusiasm
which elected our governor, William A.
Buckingham, April, I860. It also extended
all over the atate, and in the fall cam
paign clubs were formed In the cities and
towna of all the northern states for the
election of Abraham Lincoln, our club re
ceiving a letter from htm acknowledging
his election to the enthusiasm created by
the Wide Awakes. I have now my original
cape, also my enamal cloth cape worn in
the campalgna of U80."
The Wldo-Awake spirit waa prevalent
throughout the west. The capes were often
of different color of glased cloth, aa were
the cap. Borne were red. some white and
some blue. Different companies used dis
tinctive colors, and the great torch light
Nothing, in medicine it known which accomp
lishes such vast good in so short a time with
weak, broken-down, worn-out, diseased stom
achs and sluggish, torpid, lazy livers, as Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery a standard
remedy for germ-laden, impure blood. When
. you feel dull and sickish, the bile is not flow
ing . right, and the whole system suffers.
The organs lack power to convert food
into energy. Bacterial germs thrive at the ex
pense of the blood corpuscles. To escape
- worrisome stomach trouble and liver com
plaint, go' to the aid of the blood corpuscles
and kill off the germs that would otherwise
invade your system.
Every day's delay ansaas atrial farther away' Irons
health. Don't bluader. Use the Intensely, effective,
aoa-alooholie aoa-McrtGUa Medical Diaaov '
ery the standard etoaaaoh, liver aad blood aaeJiosae
for anore than 40 years. Get the genuine bearing
Dr. Korea's fao-aiaaile Si aa turn na ehosra tat Ml
.driven diseases spring from bowel neglect. When the bowels
quit working, the liver, sympathetically, goes on strike; the
tomach gets out of order and the blood impure. The first aid
and the best is Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. They move and
trengtheri .the bowels and mait them rtZMUr curing constipa
tion with. its. long train of resultant disorders, , .
i ' , .,1
parades, aa well as the daylight parades,
preaent a beautiful spectacular effect.
LINEN AND NET COMBINED
Soutache Braid that Will Lannder
Will Be Applied aa
That there will be more skirt fullness la
Inevitable. Summer frocks of a practical
aort will not admit of the treatment that
haa been accorded to the winter skirts and
with the change will doubtless come some
relief all. along the line, not In the subtle
draperies of which mention haa already
been made, but in Inserted plaits and folds
at least slightly more ample.
A number of the newest matting frocks
In light-weight wool, linen or silk have
close-fitting skirt tops, often continued to
the hem in the back, but Joined flatly In
front In plaiting, rising to knee height.
Two of the linen models which are pictured
here illustrate such skirt handling, and the
effect In both cases was good.
Tha little frock of deep violet linen, al
most a mulberry shade, was, by the way,
uncommonly chic and yet extremely simple,
the only trimming being a little very fine
self-colcr soutaching around the neck and
on the large linen-covered buttons.
We shall, it Is said, see many of these
dark-toned linens, all the off tones so pop
ular In satins, crepes and clothes having
apparently .been successfully reproduced by
the manufacturers of linen. Bols de rose
and ashes of roses are popular faded rose
tints, and more lively tones of roae or pink,
coral, peach, carnation, geranium, etc., are
We shall have all- the. dull purple tones
of grape and berry again and a- long line
of blues, browns and greens, but no start-
llngly new color has as yet materialised.
and Just what tone will become a summer
fad cannot, of course, be predicted.
Net, either white or in tha color of the
frock material, embroidered In soutache
matching the frock, enters Into the design
of - many -new- linen modcla of somewhat
dressy character, and self -color embroidery
in fiifo soutache and. in linens or the linen
material Itself is lavishly uaed on aome of
the one-piece frocks. A Una of buttons ex
tending down the entire length of the frock
figures in a number of these smart one
piece linen models, and buttons of embroid
ered linen, cotton or linen crochet, etc., are
much In demand, as are many kinds of lit
tle fastenings, suitable for accompanying
These button and braid trimmings are In
troduced even upon the sheer cotton frocks,
since they go through the tubbing process
without damage, and our artist has
sketched three delightful little tub frocks,
two In muslin and one In cotton crepe, in
which effective use of such trimming has
WAISTS F0RJEARLIER WEAR
Heavy Crocheted Laces Are Set on,
Thas Prodarlaa- Tailored '
No matter what the Paris dictators may
announce or how many "tailored effects"
domestic manufacturers may Include In the
supply of summer wash shirtwaists now
being put on the market, the comfortable,
ahort-sleeved, lacy and embroidered lin
gerie blouse haa not loat one bit of its
popularity and will be aa much, If not more
worn this year than ever. The length of
the sleeve Is the only perplexing or in
definite detail and for earlier wear the
long sleeve will probably enjoy tha greater
vogue, but when the weather gets warm
and even a bit of lace buttoned about the
pulse becomes unbearable, the short sleeve
will come Into its own again. It will be
remembered that the lata Mrs. Osborne,
the originator of the ahlrtwaist and tha
dictator of fashion In this country, re
fused to accept the long aleeve for mid
aummer use, only last year, and returning
from Paris where everything was over tha
wrist, she refused to be tortured with
"such foolishness" and calling upon Ameri
can women to aasert their individuality,
she led off with the short sleeve, and the
fashion was aecure in this country for at
least another year.
Of course. It a woman has "Impossible"
forearm the long sleeve is a boon, but
nine-tenths of the women have arms that
the ahort sleeve .makes only the prettier,
and for these the short sleeve is an aqual
Some of the new waists sre a combina
tion of lingerie and tailored effect, that is,
the heavier, lacea are act on aa trimming,
as illustrated in the cut. It well planned
such waists are immensely effective for
GRAIN RATE CASE ARGUED
II. L Learned Appears in Behalf of
the Omaha Grain Exchange.
E0ADS A5D OTHER CITIES HEARD
All Oopoao the Contention ef Kaaaaa
City and Opinion la Expressed
Latter City Cannot Get Fa
MEYER SAFETY CAR GUARD
Pablle Demonstration to Be Made at
Fifteenth ana Kaxnam
A public demonstration of tha Meyer
safety car guard will be made at Fifteenth
and Kamam streets at 10 o'clock Wednes
day morning. A street car haa been fully
equipped and the apparatus will be thor
Legal Togs la Cermaay,
"The bl.ick robe and tha cap belong to tha
outfit of a lawyer in the German metropo
lis." wril.i an American tourist from that
place, "and when the lawyer attain tha
dignity of judge the collar on his roba la
changed from Bilk to vrlvet. When thla
law providing for the 'guard of dignity
waa paaaed tha prescribed dreaa for
practicing attorney Included a whlta neck
tie. Yeara ago this custom ceased to be
observed, because, aa lawyers tell me. it
waa expensive and troublesome. There la
one Judge In Berlin, however, who tnalata
on the proper dreaa, and lawyara who ap
pear before him must expect. If neckties
oe Diaca, to oe turned away with to re-
Ask about United Wireless Telegraph
stock. B. 8. 8 a User. C34 Paxton block.
WASHINGTON, Fen. (Special Tele
gram.) The case of the Kansas City
transportation bureau against a dosen or
more railroads, In which the Omaha Grain
exchange Intervened, wag argued yester
day before the Interstate Commerce com
mission. George Bell of Kansas City ap
peared for the complainant, Myron I
Learned of Omaha for the Intervenor.
Judge Helm, on behalf of the Wichita
Board of Trade, J. L. Lincoln tor the St.
Louis Board of Trade. W A. Low of To
peka for the Rock Island road. Hale Hagen
of Chicago for the Burlington and A. P.
Gratten for the Kansas Railway commis
sion, all appeared In opposition to Kansas
In m brief filed by. the Complainant.
Kansas City, it prays the commission to
give it equal rates with Omaha In the ter
ritory affected because of Its doner proxi
mity to St. Louis than Omaha and hence
entitled to lower rates to St. Louis than
Is accorded Omaha. Mr. Learned, who- fol
lowed Mr. Bell of Kansas City, called at
tention to the fact that Kansas City aaked
this discrimination, although the propor
ctuslve, are the same to all Mississippi river
crossings from Omaha to KsnBaa City, in
clusive, are the same to all Missouri river
crossings from Dubuque to St. Louis,
whether grain be transported east or in a
Effect of Proposed Rate.
The "In rates" to Omaha and Kansss
City are so fixed, said Mr. Iearned that
Kansas City haa an absolutely monopoly
in the grain territory south of a slgzag
line starting at Brownsville in Nebraska on
the east and terminating midway in Kansas
on its western boundary. While in the ter
ritory lying Immediately north of the sons
Just referred to, Kansaa City and Omaha
are on an equality so far a's grain rates
are concerned, though the distances from
points In thla equal lone are largely In
Omaha's favof. He further said that if
the prayer of the complainant be granted
that It would operate to give Kansas City
a practical monopoly clean up to Omaha's
backdoor, taking In its monopoly of the
grain trade, the territory south of a line
commencing at Murray, Neb., on the east.
and running slgsag west a little south of
Lincoln and thence northwest and taking In
Grand Island. This, he contended, wua
never contemplated by the Interstate com
merce act, for it would be depriving a
city or community of Its natural and trlbu
tory territory, thereby creating friction In
making- of rates wholly unthought of by
the framers of that act.
Secretary McVann of the Omaha Grain
exchange, who prepared certain maps
which were used by Mr.' Learned In lllus
trktlng points In the argument said attar
the hearing that he did not believe Kansas
City had a leg to stand on. y'From a com
mercial point of view, and leaving the
legal aspect of the case wholly out of the
question, it would be a hardship, almost s
crime, to deprive the grain raisers In the
territory Involved of access te the Omaha
market, which Is most advantageous to
More Time for Entrymen.
The senate today passed a bill extending
tha time for final entry of mineral claims
within the Shoshone or Wind River reser
vation In Wyoming. This bill passed the
house February 10, and now goes to the
president for approval. The bill provides
that all claimants and locaters of mineral
lands within the ceded portion of said In
dian reservation shall have five years from
the date of location within which to make
entry and payment Instead of three years,
as now provided by law. ' -
- Minor Matters at thf Capital.
The Boyd drainage bill was signed by the
speaker today and now goes to the presi
dent for his approval.
Senator Brown has gone to Indianapolis
where he will address the tariff commis
sion which meets In that city today. He
will favor a limited commiaison with power
to recommend rates, but without power lo
Congressman Pollard has appointed Wal
ter Johnson, of Pawnee City, as first al
ternate to Annapolis.
Bida were opened today at the Treasury
department for the construction of the
public building at Shenandoah, la. The
lowest bidder was W, W. Walsh of Clar
lnda, la., at SM.TS0.
SKINLESS GIRL WILL LIVE
Homo Remedies Brine Back Health
After poctors Call Case
Given up by physlcans as hopeless after
her remarkable case had been pronounced
Incurable by several of the best surgeons
In Michigan, Miss Grace Crane, of Port
Huron, daughter of Van K. Crane, haa al
most completely recovered from a strange
akin ailment, and was able to be out Sat
urday for the first time In about one year.
Miss Crane was sufering from a peculiar
Infection. One day she accidentally
dropped carbolic acid on her wrist. It
burned her slightly, but she gave the
wound little attention, until In a few days
her skin began to peel at the affected
spot. When the Injury grew worse a phy
sician was summoned. He could give no
relief. Other doctors came, but her akin
continued to peel, until her arm. breaat,
and face were raw. Then she was sent to
other cities for treatment. However, one
phyalcan after another gave up the caas.
and finally Miss Crane was brought home
to die. The akin had peeled from most
of her body.
The girl's father decided to take charge
of tha case himself. He prescribed home
remedies and attended her day and night,
with the result that ahe Is fast regaining
her normal health. Friends of the young
girl volunteered to part with their akin
in hone of saving her life, but Miss Crane
bravely refused their offers, being willing
to die. If necessary, rather than permit
them to make the sacrifices when there
was such a forlorn hope of saving her.
Detroit Free Press.
TWO HUNDRED ESSAYS SENT IN
Omaha Hlli Sehool Offers This Sam.
her In Annnal Con
The committee of the Nebraska Society
of the 8ons of the American Revolution
having In charge the essay contest between
two of the Nebraska state high schools hss
Just completed Its work, and the contest
will be definitely decided and the prise
winners announced Friday noon at tho
Omaha High school.
The contest this year was between the
Omaha and Lincoln High schools, the sub
oct of the essay being "Why Did the Amer
ican Revolution Succeed?" Two hundred
essays were Submitted In contest by pupils
of the Omaha High school stone, which
makea good record for the 2,000 pupils of
this school, or one In ton. The Omaha
committee haa had a strenuous time In de
ciding which Is the best of these 300 essays.
Tha Lincoln committee of the society will
pasa upon the essays submitted from that
school and these two prise essays, with
the names of the authors, will be given Fri
day next at the Omaha High school. The
two prise essays will then be submitted
to a disinterested committee and from the
judgment of this committee the award will
be made, a first and second prlso to go to
the school winning. By this arrangement
each of the high schools will receive a
prise, which will be a costly historical
picture with the name of the winner and
data of the contest engraved on a plate
attached to the frame.
The exercises at the Omaha High school
will begin at 1:15 p. m. Friday. Ralph W.
Breckenrldge, prealdent of tho Nebraska
society of the Sons of the American Revo
lution will deliver an address on' tho occa
sion, and will announce (he awards.
NEW SERUM FOR CANCER
Treatment feed With Great Saecess
In Case of a New .York
It la said that a new treatment for the
arrest of cancer has been tried with great
success In the case of Dr. William T. Bull,
tho surgeon who la now lying in at me
Pi. hotel. New York City. The treat
ment. It la understood, takes the form of
an Injection of at lymph from the body of
an animal. ,
The discoverer of the lymph Is said to be
Dr. Joseph A. Blake, who has been at
tending Dr. Bull for aome time. When
rr. nuke .went Into the case. It was the
general medical opinion that the patient
had enly a short time to live, ine cancer
oua growth on Dr. Bull's face and neck
had not yielded to treatment. It was then
that Dr. Blake told hla patient, It la said,
of the lymph.
Dr. Bull agreed to try It. according to re
port. The lymph waa used. It is said, and
In a short while the effect on the cancer
was marked. The flesh began to heal, and
It Is said that within a few weeks the can
cer had almost disappeared. But then. It
is declared, complications began to set in.
While the cancer was almost healed. Dr.
Bull lost flesh at an alarming rate, and
began to fail physically. This would
bear out the reports recently that he has
lost over 100 pounds In weight in the last
two or three month".
Beside the loss In weight. Dr. Bull suf
fered rheumatic pains In his lower limbs.
Aa a result the lymph treatment had to
be discontinued for awhile. Then the can
cer gave signs of renewed activity, and In
i short time, It Is said, broke out again.
After awhile the lymph treatment was
.mn resorted to and again the canoer
subsided. This treatment haa been ream-ted
to at Intervals ever since. New Tork
y. A f
fir v r oM' ' . 1 1
lis K N V t '" ill
i v x - ; Ai 1
Here is the greatest chance ever.
Heavy weight Fancy Overcoat
that sold up to $25.00 are now of
fered you at $8.75. pjvery one this
6eason's garments and the styles
embrace all the new cuts and fads.
Medium and long, fly front and
button through automobile and
military collar. Coats that aro
chock full of luxurious elganco.
This is a rare chance put no
camphor or moth balls for our
Overcoats out they must go, and
man or boy, "we have all sizes."
Who do not "make hay" at this
have a regret coming. Take the trouble to see some of the
coats in our Douglas street window and you will be sur
prised to see so much goodness and style in gar
ments that we sell now at... , . ...:. . ... .. ,. . .vOilW
H I js7 ASlLJr
' faeamonia Follows Lav OMppe.
PneumonU often follows la grippe, but
never follows the use of Foley's Honey and
Tar, for la grippe cougba and deep seated
colds. Refuse any but the genuine In the
yellow package. Sold by all druggists.
Announcements, of the Thentera.
Tou may have seen trained dogs, but
none like those of Sandor's Miniature
Cirque now at the Orpheum. No one can
fail to admire the cleverness of the ani
mals aad as a result the matinee patrons
especially have been delighted. "The Night
of the Wedding" Is a playlet of much in
terest and the act of all three players calls
for praise because of its sincerity. As
laugh producers White and Simmons and
Le Clair and Sampson are hard to beat.
Madge Fox the Omaha girl. Is the recipient
pt numerous floral tributes.
The Philippine band will give a concert
Sunday night at the Auditorium. This great
organization of eighty-five musicians came
all the way from Manila to attend the in
augural ceremonies at Washington, but if
their tour of the United States meets with
the enthusiasm that was manifested at
San Francisco when the band landed last
week it will be the greatest triumph ever
attained by any band from a foreign shore
that ever visited this country. When this
band landed at San Francisco the Commer
cial club of that city met it with automo
biles and took the entire membership, num
bering nearly ninety people, for a whirl
about the city. The natty little Filipinos,
clad in their olive drab uniforms and red
capa attracted a great deal of attention
and their concerts drew swarms of people
who were simply wild with delight over
the mstchless music these little brown
DAR.N1NQ STOCKINUS OX A SEWING
rh ainnr Tkirner is the sreateat device
of lta kind for darning stockings, knit un
derwear, etc. It holds the s toe King nrmiy,
so it can be darned at any point. Shown In
use and for sale at Singer atore, 1614 Doug
las street, Omaha, iseD.
Do You Want
Yonr Come Warm?
J. C. Oixby & Son Co.
Beating and Sanitary Sngtneera
Mans aad Specifications for Msatlng
7 oral shed aad lMants tastallsd
322 So. 19th. Tel. Dsug. 3463
THE READY CASH
required to buy or build a home win never be accumulated while,
you are paying rent. It you wait until you have the ready cash in .
hand before purchasing your home you will probably never have one.
The heavy drain of rent will keep you poor.
Under our helpful plan for HOME OWNING you are not re
quired to have the full amount of cash with which to pay for your
home. We advance you the money and you pay a portion back each
month as you now pay rent. You pay your rent to yourself.
Let us talk the matter over with you.
Omaha Loan & Building Assn.
S. E. Cor. 16th and Dodge Streets
GEO. W. LOOMIS,
Q. M. NATTINOER,
Hcc'y and Treat.
To" St. Louis.
and Kansas City
The Burlington's St. Louis train leaves Omaha at 4:40 p.
m., arrives St. Louis 7:20 a. m., for all morning. connections to the
South and East.
TO KANSAS CITY
Three Daily Trains
Leaves Omaha.. 9:15 A. M... Arrives Kansas City.. 4:05 P. M.
Leaves Omaha.. 4:40 P. M.. .Arrives Kansas City. .11:20 P. M.
Leaves Omaha. .10:45 P. M.. .Arrives Kansas City.. 7:10 A, M.
ONLY $30.50 TO NEW ORLEANS AND RETURN, FEBRU
ARY 17 TO 22, FOR THE MARDI GRAS.
1502 FARNAM STREET. ;i
L - iE
FOR AN UPSET STOMACH AND INDIGESTION
Eelievei your stomach distren just
about fire minutes later.
Every family here ought to keep some
Diapepain in the house, aa any one of you
may have aa attack of Indigestion or
Stomach trouble at any time, day or night.
This harmless preparation will digest
anything you eat and overcome a sour
stomach five minutes afterwards.
It your meals don't tempt you, er
what little you do eat seems to fill you.
or lays like a lump of lead in your stom
ach, or If you have heartburn, that ta a
sign of Indigestion.
Ask your Pharmacist for a 69-oent case
of Pape'a Diapepsla and take one trl
angule aftsr supper tonight. There will
be no aour risings, no belching of undi
gested food mixed with acid, no stomach
gaa or heartburn, fullness or heavy feel
ing In the stomach. Nausea, Debilitating
Headaches, Dlsxtness or Intestinal grip
ing. This will all go. and. beaides, there
will be no sour food left over in the
stomach to poison your breath with nau
Pape's Diapesin la a certain cure for all
stomach misery, because it will take hold
of your food and dtgeat It Just the same
aa it your stomach wasn't there. .
Actual, prompt relief for all your stom
ach misery Is at your Pharmacists, wait
ing for you.
These large tft-cent cases contain mors
than sufficient to cure s case of Dyspep
sia or Indigestion.
WE CURE MEW KrcT
Men afflicted with any ailment ahould go to the Soa.
tor longeal established, moat experienced and best sue
5ff" twenty-flvo years' successful practloe in curing
MM.N haa enabled ua to perfect cures that have never boea
aurpassed. If equalled. Thla successful experience is tajus
able to our patients aad yoa pay waaa eared.
Established la Omaha 25 Years .
This reputation we have held so many years -u tha
la the West. Mso come to us snowing their true eondUiea
will be honestly explained and treated. After a perfect aa-
uuueei pnoe la agreed)
Including ail mediolnea
net wiu aoet log
lle.fi.Vit positively If th fee Includes the MgDIClNUs. If eu (,..
for uiedTclnea everv time you get tniO. you sever know what the coat of your
treatment m Ml be ot b In (his great medicine graft. W. iU ciE
oa for less "money thsn any other speolailst and aeeept the aaoaey la aay
wTsa i to pay. Nervous DeblUt). Blood Poison. Kidney and bladder, ProstaUa TreubleV
Weaknees, (Stomach and stale Diseases, all allmsata ef men. do matter bow ae
aulre1- ' v -
r-nrrr WRITE for symptom hlamk for homb t
I a-i L-i TREATMENT. EXAMINATION A.ND CONSULTATION
DR. UeGREW CO., 215 S. 14, SL ""."ST" Ornaha. Ki,
y"w. derstanding of each case, a fair, boo
' upon between doctor and patient. Incli
J until cured. Our patients know Just wt
e permanent cure before they begin ir
llli fi.VM positively If th fee Includes the UEDH
rrm very low
t-A Pnunri Trin Rfpc
, w u u . ! IIUI .
sTew Orleans, 7,a ....... S30.BO
Vensaoola, ria, S'iS.SS
Mobile, Ala 2S.3S
Sold rebruary 17th to Sand. -
Bates, taforaaatioa aad literature far
als had relative to WZaTTXB BESOBTS) la
CUBA, rXOBISA, OEOmOIA, ALABAMA,
CITY TZCXVT OrriCB, Wabash B. B.
ltta S reraarn Toons Doug, ua
XABBT B. MOOSVXB,
. B. A. 9. S. OBAsA l
Find them every day ' '
by watching U an-i ' ,, '
nouncements In TUB
BEE'S Want Ad Col-
Powered by Open ONI