Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 20, 1909, NEWS SECTION, Page 6, Image 6

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THE OMAHA DAILY UKE: SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1909.
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ST FAIBNAM ST.
fill1 feu Sprai ilels
"VSC'V- IN
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I Mr'
PLANS FOR PACKING MERGER
Term of Proposed Seal Revealed by
Suit Tried in New York.
STEEL OFFICIALS AGAIN CONFER
Price flltaatlon . la Dlseasaed at
Least a and Formal Statement
la Promised by Jade
Oarr Today.
NEW TORK, Feb. 1.-The agreement
under which the four largest packing
houaea of the country were to have been
consolidated was made public today In the
courae of the trial of the tult of Frederick
Joseph against Ferdinand Sulsberger of the
firm of flchwanchlld A Sulzberger, for re
covery of UnO.OOO of stock which the plain
tiff charges Mr. Sulsberger with convert
ing to hla own use.
Mr. Joseph testified that ths agreement
provided for merging Into one corporation
of the Schwarxchlld A Sulzberger company,
the Armour ' Packing company, the flwlft
and Cf'mjiny and the Nelsnn Morris Pack
ing company. Provision was also1 made for
absorbing the 'Cudahy Tacking company.
Vnder the terms of the agreement the
Stock of the Schwarichltd &, Sulsberger
company was to be exchanged for 1190 In
cash or preferred stock and $2C0 In common
stock of the new corporation. In the courae
Of the" acquisition of Schwatschild A
Sulihcrgci' stock preparatory to Its being
turned Inta the pool. T2Ji vharea are alleged
to have been purchased for the account of
Mr. Joseph' at an average price of $72.61
a share. Them? shares; Mr. Joseph declared,
were turned over to Mr. Sulsberger, who
represented the Bchwarschlld A Sulx
Dt'rgrr company In the merger negotiations.
Owing to tlie action of the government
and the panic of 1907 and 1908, the proposed
consolidation fell through, however, and
Mr. Jr.sf-ph nq netted that the stock con
tributed by him to the pool be returned to
him. This Mr. Sulzberger has refused to
do, the plaintiff alleges, and It la In order
to compel Mm to do so that the present
action Is brought. Since Ita purchase the
stock has gained In value and Is now
worth. It la alleged, the amount sued for by
Mr. tfoteph. ,
teel Kings Agala Confer.
. The, steel situation was the absorbing
topic In financial and business circles to
day. This Interest had been aroused by
reports that the trade In steel had been
disappointing, that Independent manufac
turers were cutting prlcea and getting what
business there was and by the fact that
the chief officers of the United States Bteel
corporation and thoiieadi of that corpora
tion's tubsldlary. companies held another
conference today at which conditions and
the situation were thoroughly discussed.
This meeting, at which E. II. Gary, chair
man, and W. K. Corey, president of ths
L'nlted 8tates Bteel corporation, wera in at
tendance, was held at the Railroad club.
At the conclusion of the prolonged discus
sion Judge Gary announced he would not
have anything to say today in relation to
tha conference, but ha would - tomorrow
"make a general statement that will fully
and frankly set forth tha general conditions
of : tha trade."
Whether or not the Steel corporation will
ODD lflMff:
H
Ladies' Suits and Dresses
Garments embracing the best grades of
tailoring, the finest fabrics and styles that
are approved by the best dressers of the
Effete East.
Tailored Suits at $25, $35 and $45
In the more medium-priced tailored suits $25.00, $33.00
and $45.00 we are. showing a great many decidedly new mod
els. They come in all the new spring fabrics and' colors and
are very exceptional in every respect.
Sale of Silk Petticoats
An immense purchase of new Silk Petticoats enables ns to
offer for Saturday a regular $10.00 value extra size Silk Pet
ticoat at $4.;D; also retticoats with deep silk
underruffle, in all colors, made of Simon's best v
taffeta, regular $10.00 values; Saturday
at ;
recede from Its determination to maintain
prlcea, mnde early last summer, when
similar condition of affairs existed in the
trade, could not be definitely learned to
night, but it is expected that the announce
ment tomorrow will deal particularly with
the question of prices.
Eqnltable He-elects Officers.
All the old officers were re-elected and
all the standing committees reappointed
at the annual meeting of the directors of
tha Equitable Lire Assurance society held
today. The report of President Paul Morton
for 1908 showed that the insurance paid
for during the year amounted to $91,300,101,
as against 173,279,540 In 1907, yet netwith
atandlng this increase in business tha ex
pense of management waa nearly $100,000
less than In 1907. There was an Increase
of more than $2,600,000 In . the amount
paid to policyholders, the total being $47,
861.543, of which $20,324,002 was in death
benefits. 1
Dividends paid to policyholders during the
year representing unused portions of their
premiums wera $8,011,016. The amount set
aside for dividend distribution In ltM Is a
little more than $10,000,000.
The total Insurance In force In tha
Equitable at the end of the year was
$1,338,478,540. ' .
. Xmwr , Oeeaa Record.
Tha turbine steamer Mauretanla of the
Cunard line came abeam of the Ambrose
channel light ship at 10:30 tonight, thus
completing a voyage in which several new
ocean records were . established. Tha
steamer not only broke Ita own record over
tha long winter course of 3,000 miles, by
two hours and twenty-five minutes, but
she also hauled down the figures held by
the Lusitanla and has aet the new record
of four day and aeventeen hours and fifty
minutes, which is one hour and forty-six
minutes better than the Lusttania'a best
time over the course. Another achievement
of the voyage waa a day's run of 671 knots,
which breaks ail records for auch a run.
Tha Mauretanla left Liverpool on Saturday
night and passed Daunt's Rock at 9:46
o'clock Sunday morning.
Vanderbllt Bars Horie Show.
Official announcement was made here
today by Cornelius Fellows, president of
tha National Horse Show association, that
Alfred O. Vanderbilt had acquired control
of the association and would hereafter
handle its affairs as a purely private in
vestment. This means that the annual
horse show will be held.
DEATH RECORD.
Mrs. Rath Asia FUnn.
Mrs. Ruth Ann Fllnn, 71 years old, died
after a long illness at her home, 3324 Fow
ler avenue, Thursday morning. The funeral
Is to be held at the home Saturday morn
ing at 11 o'clock, after which the body will
be taken to Blair for Interment.
Hllder Marl Weatlaad. '
llild-r Marie Westland, 14 years and 8
months of age, died of Brlght's dlseaas
Friday morning at the home of her father,
Ellas Westland. 3417 Jackson street. The
fureial will be held Sunday afternoon at
5 o'clock at' the Swedish Mission church,
Twenty-third and Davenport streets. Burial
will be in Forest Lawn cemetery.
Bigger, Better. Busier Tnat's what ad
vertising in Tha - Bee doea tor your
business.
wm. i v . it
CHURCH STILL THE ANCHOR
Bishop Olmstead Point Out Where it
Pails to Reach Its Possibilities.
LEAD THE PEOPLE, ROT FOLLOW
Nebraska. Chnrch Clnb Holds Ita
Aanaal Meeting; at the Commer
cial Clnb Booms Officers
Elected.
"We can make America good and great
with the Bible and the prayer book," aald
the Rt. Rev. Charles S. Olmstead, bishop
of Colorado, at lost night's Epiphany
meeting of the Nebraska Church club at
the Commercial club rooms. A dinner
and - the, annual business meeting and
election of officers preceded the bishop's
addresa, which was heard with interest
by the Episcopal churchmen present.
"Tha church should again take It
place at the head of the people and. In
stead of following them, should ba their
leader,", continued Bishop Olmstead, whose
theme waa '"Churchmen and thei Tlmea.'"
"You will get Christ Interpreted to the
world by making tha church the head of
It. The church haa a conservative mas
saga for mankind, for the old things of
life haven't worn out yet. All these new
beliefs and doctrines are merely fads an.1
notions in religion that are not new,
after all, and they are merely would-be
remedies to our conditions that are with
out value and effect."
Considering present-day conditions, both
within and outside the church, the bishop
spoke of of the decay of family life, the
Increase In the number of divorces and
the many other ills and evils that infest
our times in religion, business and so
ciety. He blamed them to the falling
away from the church and its Influence
and said there was much In our sur
roundings to humiliate us and make ua
afraid of tha Judgment of our fore
fathers. "Tha church of God has never lacked
anything that tends for the good of man
kind, although aome of ita good points
hav not alwaya been brought out," he
declared. "It is because we haven't faith,
strength and devotion enough that the
church sometimes seems lacking."
. Hope for America.
Referring to hla church, the Episcopal,
Bishop Olmstead atated:
"My hope for America Is in this branch
of the church. I think if the people could
be fully moulded with our church cus
toms and beliefs, they would become
gentlemen In ,the truest sense of the
Word.
"I think we ar the best people in the
world. Let us go still further and get
full of the church ourselves and then
spread it to others."
The officers and directors, executive
committeemen for the commlng year of
tha club's existence, wera chosen aa fol
lows, tha old officers and committee be
ing re-elected and two men added to the
latter:
Richard S. nail, president; Gurdon W.
Wattles. vice president; Richard K
Leonard, secretary; Victor B. Caldwell'
treasurer; executive committee, H w'
Yates. J. C. French Joseph Barker, Millard
F. Funkhouser. Charlea L. Hopper, Charles
C. George, Charlea Z. Gould. Theodore U
Rlngwalt. J. F.. C. Fisher, Reatrloe; c
H. Kudge. Lincoln; W. S. King South
Omaha,
1
si
AFFAIRS AT SOOTH OMAHA
Students at State University Agri
cultural College Visit Tards.
GUEST3 OP THE MANAGEMENT
After Ia.neetlng Varda and Parhlaa
Meases Raaqnet la Served ia
Eirkasit and N amber at
Addresses Delivered.
The students of the University School of
Agriculture, Judging fram the attention they
attracted, formed the most Important Item
of the receipts at the stock yards Thursday.
They arrived at a. m. From the early
Inspection of the yards, the visit to the
packers, the lunch at the Exchange dining
hall, the meat cutting- exhibitions, to the
banquet and the entertainment following,
everything combined for the comfort, in
struction or amusement of the visitors.
The management of the annual visit to
Omaha waa perfect, both from the univer
sity end of the line and from the efforts of
Manager Everett Buckingham and his corps
of assistants. Not a hitch nor delay waa
recorded from tha day's beginning to the
end.
Swift and Company laid out a special
exhibit for the inetructlon of the students.
It consisted of an array of packing house
products of all' descriptions. Special atten
tion waa given to exhibits of carcasses,
showing up the fine points of profit to be
sought for by the atock breedera. After
viewing the exhibit the young men wero
taken through the packing house, where all
the processes were In operation. The cool
ers -were visited and the vast cellars where
the excess of pork is cur.ed and stored.
Only the broad general impression of the
Industry could he hoped for in one day, but
many of the boys. In their courses, have
made studies of the moat packing Industry.
The processes were largely familiar, in
theory at least, before, the visit.
During the afternoon the Cudahy Pack
ing company and the Armour Packing
company put on a novelty by way
of a meat cutting exhibition. Armour A
Co., by John O'Hearn, gave a very instruc
tive lecture In the lobby of the exchange,
Illustrated by the actual carcass, which
waa divided as the superintendent talked,
showing exactly what the boys desired to
learn of the good points In a carcass. A
similar exhibit was given by Mr. Brahme
of the Cudahy Packing company at the
tattle sales pavilion. '
At the close of this exhibition dinner was
served to the students, about 450 In number,
end to Some seventy-five guests additional.
The dinner consisted of a sumptuous course
of roast goose, with coffee. Ice cream and
the equipment of a banquet table. The
tables were placed end to end across the
dining hall and the students were seated
In rows on either side. Members of the
various stock yards and parking Interests,
guests of honor from Omaha, IJncoln and
other cities of the state, occupied the head
table. The speaking after the dinner was
quite es welcome as the viands of the
beard. Prof. II. R. Smith introduced Gen
eral Manager Everett Buckingham aa the
toastmaster. He. with an eye to brevity,
limited the -speeches to ten minutes. This
limit was generally observed by the speak
ers. After three cheers, the university yell
and the agricultural yell, Mr. Buckingham
called tn G. W. Wattles to make tht open
ing speech.
Advised to Stick to Farms.
Mr. Wattles declared he waa glad he
was raised on a farm and that he had
once attended the Iowa School of Agri
culture and waa proud of the fact that,
although he never finished the course,
he had been given In late years an
honorary degree In the school. Mr. Wat
tles said farm boya were welcomed tn the
cities as the best and moat reliable source
of aaslstance for the work of the cltlej;
but he urged the boys to stick to the
farms, saying the farms today offered
by far the better Inducements. .
Following this speech Senator Thomas
J. Majors made a brief talk on Nebraska
farmers and the methods of fifty years
ago. He said methods In those days were
crude: He told how he had used tha
breeching of a harness to weigh hogs,
stringing them up to the old-fashioned
steelyard. From the daya of the ploneerj
Senator Majors contrasted the present
dimensions of Nebraska's industries. He
quoted the figures of the products of the
state and the packing Industry for 190S,
giving Nebraska an emphatically flatter
ing position In the alsterhood of states.
Representative Clark dwelt long on the
benefita of the university training and
told of the different standpoint the uni
versity bore to other stats Institutions.
The penitentiary, the asylum and the va
rious Institutes were a drag a charit
able necessity; but the university wss a
practical business investment. He said
he, aa a member of the finance commit
tee of the house of representatives of
the Nebraska legislature, waa glad to re
port that on Wednesday they had added
$100,000 to the university appropriation
for the permanent improvements of the
Institution. This called forth a great
burst of applause. He said he hoped It
might be said of the boys aasembled that
"they were wise! In their day."
Leans on the Farmer.
After. Mr. Clark. Senator Donahoe of
O'Neill made a speech on the necessity of
the farmer boys studying not only how to
improve the farms, and how to Increase
production, but how to grapple with tlu
great political problems of the day. The
fata of a republican form of government
depends solely on tha Intelligence and the
honesty of tha rural population. It was this
Influence which must combat tha evil for
eign Influence so prevalent in all cities. He
ended with an appeal to the boys to be true
to their convictions, their Ideals and their
religion.
Dr. Hall of Lincoln followed, discussing
Nebraska's best product. Its boys and girls.
He said the farmers' sons were the hope of
the cities and the great anchor, as It were,
to hold the life of the cities of this country
from the rocks of decadence. He said the
farmer boya would continue to come to the
cities, but that the tide would surely turn,
and tha time was at hand when the farms
would offer the most flattering induce
ments. He deplored the custom of retired
farmers leaving tha farma to pass a miser
able, period of retirement in the villages
and In the cities of ths state. He hoped
the rising generation would stick to the
farm to the last and make the country
home a hallowed apot for the passing of
venerable ycara.
Regent Coupland of the university spoke
briefly in concluding the program, and be
ing almost one of the student body, lie got
near to them In spirit and enthusiasm, and
left all In a happy frame of mind. The boys
cheered long and loud at the conclusion.
Following this C. W. Martin produced a
number of the best pictures famous at the
recent Corn show In Omaha. This occupied
tha time until t p. m.. when the boya found
their way through the Vorda to the speclsl
train watting on the Rock Island tracks.
Tha last word from them waa praise for
South Omaha's welcome and for a day well
spent, thoroughly enjoyed.
ftiecord la Citr C'aa.
City Attorney H. U Winters enters a de
cided objection to a recent report of a caaa
tn tha Douglas county court wherein tha
National Construction company Is said to
K 4ault fnun th all ,
rchard & WiMfoelinm
mi'Ib-lS South 16th Street.
SATURDAY SPECIALS
Z7
WALL POCKET like cut. This comes in three
finishes, golden oak, white enamel and mahog-
any finish. Size 23 inches wide, 14 inches high,
with the world noted picture "Solitude" on
each pocket. This wall pocket sells regularly
at 83c; special Saturday, each 49c
Swiss Curtains with broad insertions, two incho
double hem, newest bed room curtain made
2Va yards long, 40 inches wide. Sell regularly
' for $1.75; special Saturday, per pair....05c
B V J r.- w tl J -
J2
This folding card table is made of oak, with felt top 27 inches
metal capped corners; a very strong and substantial table that
only we will sell them at, each
of South Omaha. The basis ,of the state
ment lies In a certified copy of the decree,
which is as follows:
February 15, 1900. pages 16 and 818 of
the civil docket No. . February IB. 19ft,
plaintiff files reply. February IS, 11H9. casw
called for trial. No appraranee was made
by defendant (city of fouth Omaha), tleorgn
Parka was sworn and testified on behalf of
plaintiff. 1'pon consideration of the evi
dence adduced, the court finds that there
Is due the plaintiff from defendant the sum
Of $428.49.
Therefore, It Is considered and adjudged
by the court, that the plaintiff have and
recover of and from the defendant the sum
Of $43.49 and its coats, taxed at $4.80.
CHARLES I,K81.IE,
County Judge.
Mr. Winters says that the case was called
on the last day of the February term and
that he was not notified of the hearing.
Further, he said the Judge had Intended to
call him up regarding the case, and that
the clerk of the county court should not
have entered' Judgment. A motion will be
made to set the Judgment aside.
Malec-Smtaek Wedding;.
The wedding of Miss Anna . Smlsek to
Vladimir Malec took place yesterday morn
ing at the Church of the Assumption. Mius
Mary Kotrc acted as bridesmaid and Emll
Malee, a brother of the groom, was best
man. The ceremony was performed by
Father Chundetak. Miss Victoria Vana
played the wedding march. Both are pop
ular young people. Miss Smlsek was first
soprano in the church choir and Mr.
MaJec was first basno. The young people
will live in South Omaha at Twenty-fourth
and Q streets.
' Maarle Citr Gossip.
St. Katherinn'a society will give a dance
at Barton's hall Saturday evening.
Jetter's Gold Top Beer delivered to any
pari of the city. Telephone No 8.
St. .Francis church Is to erect a new
edifice this spring, a building 60x145 feet.
COAL! Try Howlnnd's celebrated Silver
Creek. Office. 438 N. 24th St. Tel. South 7.
Knoxall council. Royal Arcanum, No.
1464. will meet in regular session this
evening.
Wanted A good kitchen woman nt the
Burton restaurant, 615 North 24th St., South
Omaha. f
Miss Virginia Corbett of Fort Collins,
Colo.. Is the guest of her sister, Mrs. M.
Carl Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Harrow of Ne
braska City are the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
A. W. Tagg.
A boxing contest Is to be given at Bar
ton's hall this evening. A ten-round go Is
promised between local celebrities.
There Is going to be a feast of bargains
at the Nebraska Shoe and Clothing house
for one week. Men's sweater coats, gray,
with fancy trimmings. 45 eta. Boys' over
alls. 15c. Sham-knit hose. $0 eta. President
suspenders, new ones, 39 cts. Ouyot. sus
penders. 45 cts. 25 ct. fancy hose, 12H cts.
60 cts suspenders, 25 cts. 60 ct. neckwear,
25 cts. Beautiful genuine cravenette coats,
medium weight, handsome, dark pattern, a
coat that would be a bargain at $15; sale
HOTELS.
CALIFORNIA
.Santa Barbara
THE POTTER
AMERICAN PLAN
Rates Sln&le
$4.00
$5.00
$6.00
$7.00
Has
Its Own
aquaa itancn. $8 00
Live Stock Farm, $9.00
Poultry Ranches, Vegetable $10.00
Gardens, Private Country Club, . $11.00
Race Track and Polo Grounds,
Private Llveryi Wireless Telegraph,
Art Gallery and Picturesque Golf Links,
Good Table, Good Living, Cheerful Service,
Rates Graduated to All, Reasonable Requirements,
Accommodations for One Thousand Guests
Artesian Well and Refrigerating Plant,
Conservatories, Green Houses, A
Whole Mile of Geraniums. Open
All the Year Round. 80,000
Fine Rosebushes, Child
ren's Grove, Zoo,
60,000 Pigeons
and
Would be Pleased to Send You Booklet
MILO M. POTTER, Manager
Special In the Basement.
Imiwrtcd white enameled mixing or kneading bowl. This bowl will hold
about one gallon. Is 10V inches in diameter and is one of the best
values we have ever offered in enameled ware. Sells regularly for 45a
Saturday only, each i. 250
This attractive 24Inch Suit Case
Is made of the best quality of cow hide leather, steel frame,
heavy brass trimmings, guaranteed by us to stand hardest
kind of wear. For Saturday only reduced from $7.00 to
only $5.25
Card Table Special
.$2.25
price. $10. Suits, actual $20 values, In the
latest shades and made up to date, $10;
besides many other article. Nebraska Shoe
and Clothing House. South Omaha,
WOMAN'S TRIALS.
HKIt BITTER DISAPPOINTMENT.
The bitter trial In a woman's life la
to be childless. Who can tell how hard
the struggle may have been ere she learnt
to resign herself to her lonely lot? The
absence of this link to bind marital life to
gether, the absence of this one pledge of
mutual affection is a common disappoint
ment. Many unfortunate couples become
estranged thereby. Even If they do not
drift apart one may read the whole ex
tent of their disappointment In the eyes
of such a childless couple when they rest,
on the children of others. To them the
largest family does not seem too numerous.
It will rather appear to (hem that those
on whom this blessing has been most richly
bestowed hardly value It sufficiently.
In many coses of barrenness or child
lessness the obstacle to child-bearing Is
easily removed by the cure of weakness
on the part of the woman. Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription haa been the means
of restoring health and frultfulness to
many a barren woman, to the great Jo)
of the household. In other, but rare cases,
the obstruction to the bearing of children
has been found to be of a surgical char
acter, but easily removable by operative
treatment at the Invalids' Hotel and Sur
gical Institute, Buffalo. N. Y.. over which
Dr. Pierce of the "Favorite .Prescription"
fame ptesides. In all cases where children
are desired and are absent, an effort should
be made to find out the real cause, alnce
It is generally so easily removed by proper
treatment.
In all the various weaknesses, displace
ments, prolapsus, ante-versions, retrover
sion, Inflammation of ovatles, leucorrhoea,
giving rise to disagreeable and weakening
drains, and in all cases of nervousness.
nervous prostration and debility, Dr,
Pierce'a Favorite Prescription Is the most
efficient remedy that can possibly be used.
It has to lis credit hundreds of thousands
of cures more. In fact, than any other
remedy put up for sale through druggists,
especially for woman's use. Tou do not
have to take Dr. Pierce's word for this
because the Ingredients of which the "Fa
vorite Prescription" are composed have re
ceived the most positive endorsement from
the leading medical writers on Materia
Medlca of all the several schools of prac
tice. All the Ingredients are printed In
plain English on the wrapper enclosing the
bottle, so that If you are an Invalid woman
and make use of this famous medicine you
Rates Double
$7.00
for Saturday Only
wide by 32 inches long. Has
sells at $3.75, but for Saturday
know exactly what you are taking. Dr.
Pierce lakes his patients Into hla full con
fidence, which he can afford to do, as tha
formula after which the "Favorite Pre
scription" is made will bear the moat care
ful examination.
Tou do not have to experiment when
taking Dr. Pierce'a Favorite Prescription,
as with the many fake. Cheap John Medi
cines that are sent out on trial, com
posed of cheap and often harmful Ingre
dients. Dr. Pierce resorted to Nature's
Laboratory to get the ingredients for his
"Favorlta Prescription," believing that the
Indigenous, or native, medical roote of our
country wre endowed by Providence with
the most marvelous curative powers.
The only rational way to attempt to curs
disease Is by assisting the natural functions
of the body, and to do that there is noth
ing like Nature's remedies, which act in
Nature's way, toning and invigorating the
digestive organs, the liver, the stomach and
bowels and the nervous system, which
always suffers to a great extent In all the
various derangements of the organs dis
tinctly feminine.
The medicine of known composition Is Ihe
one to rely upon the one that has a rec
ord of forty years of cures the one de
vised and manufactured by a regularly
graduated and experienced practitioner of
medicine. By addressing Dr. R. V. Pierce
at Buffalo, N. T., you may secure, free,
a little pamphlet giving numerous extracts
from many medical writers of prominence,
extolling the various Ingredients which en- .'
ter Into Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. .
It la worth looking over f you are .auf- J
ferer. ' .. : ' . . v; ;
Dr. Pierce 'does not claim for his "Favor
ite Prescription" , that it is a "cure-all,"
It Is recommended as a most perfect spe
cific for . woman's peculiar ailments. So
uniform are the results which follow. the
use of this remarkable remedy, that it can
ba truly affirmed of "Favorite Prescrip
tion" that it always helps and, almost al
ways cures. Ninety-eight per cent of th
women who give this medicine a fair and
faithful trial are cured and remain cuied.
It Is a powerful Invigorating tonic. Im
parting health and strength In particular
to the womb and Ita appendages. The local,
womanly health Is so Intimately related li
the general health that when diseases of
the delicate womanly organs are cured the
whole body gains In health and atrenglh.
For weak and sickly women who are "worn
out," "run down" or debilitated, especially
for women who work in store, office or
school room, who sit at the typewriter or
sewing machine, or bear heavy household
burdens, Dr. Pierce'a Favorite Prescription
will prove a priceless benefit, because of
its health-restoring and strength-giving
powers.
HOTELS.
Boston's New Hotel
Bids you and your friend, hearty
welcome. No paias will be pared
to make your aext visit a longer one.
Excellent cuinr with service the
best, amid surrounding fubdioutly
appointed. Everything new, attrtcO
live and cosy, wkh price reassoabla
The Brewster
Cor. Boybton and Washington SU.
' TEL. 41440 OXFORD.
Dinner parti befots and after ths
theatre will receive out special at
tention. Ladies w'wa (hopping
will and it most convenient to hava
luncheon here with every known
comfort and cxclutton. '
Ainslie & Grabow Company,
Operating
Hotel Leaea. Taibrto at Empire, BosWa
New Oceaa Houm, Swampaeott
Haul TKcUieU, JaauJca, W. L
"stall a Slock from Kerala Square."
HOTEL
COLLINGWO OD
WEST
JTI
ST.
Oa tha Block betwaea
5th Ave. &B 'way
NEW
Y0IK
CITY
Offera select accommodation to dls-
iiimiaiinir people.
ABSOLUTELY KIKEPHOOF, and
afforaj evtry facility ,r the com
fort of guests. HltuaUvl in the very
heart of ihd rtly, In a very quiet
neighborhood, mmvenlont to all sur
face. Subway and rlevated railway
lines, and in tha midst of tha snoo
ping and theater district.
ttooma With Bath and lTp.
Epscial rates by the month or season.
IU-'tnrnt a la f'arte.
t . Moaaxnr. to.
Formerly of
New Haven Housa. New Haven. Coan.
I