Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 20, 1909)
Tim REE: OMAHA, TUESDAY. APRIL 20. 1903.
y;Ll . JVVRH
NEXT WHEAT CROP CONTROLS
New Influence Sets In This Week to
LOCAL DEALERS GATHER DATA
The uftcomfortably-corseted woman does not enjoy
a good figure in any sense of the word. In addition to
the discomforts involved, a tightly-laced figure presents
the appearance of being " dressed-up," not well-dressed.
Millions of fashionable women know from actual
experience that the CBa la Spirit Corset imparts to any
form a graceful and symmetrical contour without a sug
gestion of physical distress or artificial appearance.
BRIEF CITY NiWS
tuc wco thu rm sat
5 6 7 8 9 10
I! 12 13 14 15 16 17
8 19 20 2122 2324
Get Dlreetly t fe Fields ! Tfcele
lafarsaatloa, Meaatlasa AaTre
lac itllh Pattest la
Wheat faces a new Influence ths present
week and Is iure to see sharp advances
or an abrupt itart tor a low level.
This was the statement of many author
ities, dealers on tha floor of tha Omaha
Grain nchange. when the air blew chill
Sunday night and It seemed Nebraska
might experience weather which would
further damage the growing crop.
The "next crop" begins lt Influence
about the middle of April. IU ahadow is
east a long way ahcsd, whether the crop
It growing In the southwest or northwest
part of the United States. In Argentina,
India or Russia. And this Is the Influence
Which Is to be felt strongly this week.
"The old and new crop tnfluences have
hn anmit evenly balanced up to mis
time," said an Omaha buyer. "But the
coming crop will control In the net few
weeks and the old crop will gradually lose
Its Influence. Of course, the fact there Is
a shortage will still exert some Influence
on the price and old wheat will profit by
the outlook of the coming crop."
te Coaatrr for Data.
Omaha grain dealers are reaching Into
the country tor Information first hand.
They will receive scores of letters and re
ports from country elevators the coming
week and within ten days will know more
nearly what the chances are for a good
crop than the experts In the Department
Most of the grain dealers agree with
Patten. They have already discredited the
report of the Department of Agriculture
and were among the first grain dealers In
the country to pronounce the last two re
ports as "absurd and "guess work.
One thing the -operations of the great
American wheat citizen "Jim" Patten,
have done for Omaha Is to show to the
world that the Missouri river markets are
price makers and do not simply follow the
I Chicago and Minneapolis market, even on
wheat, which It has been alleged numerous
time was the case.
From day to day the prices at which
wheat was sold In Omaha were made on
the floor of the Grain Exchange almost
Kara Beet mat It,
frown Sstty Win-Edholm, Jeweler.
, tudelpk W. Swoteoaa, Publlo Accountant
Unsnarl, pkotograpfcer. Uto Farnajn.
: . falkup Beat Batata Co, KM Bactwa XIX.
taultabla T.lfo i Pollutes, sight drafts at
turlty. H. D. Neely. manager. Omaha,
ota (or Ooodley X, Bruoker tor counail
an tit the Fifth ward on tho democratic
V. B. Taomsa first National Bank
lg., lends money on Omaha real estate
' sums of SM9 to tJM.OOO. Prompt service.
teats Ownership Is tha hop of every
" OHly. Nebraska Savings and Loan As-
I'lailon wilt show you the way.' Board
. Trade building.
B"ew Oraln and elevator Oompaay The
nlon Grain and Elevator company has
n Incorporated by W. H. Kalltday, M. A
nil and R. U. Young. Tha amount of cap
tl stock is fixed at S60.000.
Bave you got a Shanes on the Fidelity
hd Casualty company's accident policy
ling raffled at the Elks' fair? The one
at pays 11 a week: the rest of your life
r disability donated by H. E. Palmer,
in Co7' '
District Court Boekst The docket for
;e May term of district court Is being
ade up. 'There are 1,352 civil cases Hated
. whlclrWS are carried over. There are
wer otvorc cases than for the May term
It year, although 4 few weeks ago there
" as quite a tush of these men and women
Ishlng to get then- petitions in before the
w law took effect.
Btehep Batertalas Ministry Bishop
tho N. Nuelsen of the Nebraska Methodist
ocese gsve an Informal luncheon Monday
1 tha Millard hotel to (he Methodist Epla
pel ministers of Omaha and South
Utah. About twenty-six of the niiulalry
' tra present. The affair was merely of a
' icial character and for the general -dta-bsalon
of church matters for the better,
fcnt of Methodism in Omaha.
pause BoweO Bead at T. W. a A MIjj
1 Alice Howell, an instructress In tha de
triment of oratory, University of Ne-
msaa, win give a reading or Percy Mack
fe e drama, "Jeanne d'Arc," at tha Toung
lomen's Christian association auditorium
s evening. Miss Howell, who is a gradu-
w of the Emerson College of Oratory of
ston. Is a finished dramatlo reader and
Maikaye tragedy is a work of great
lira. Hellyer rued nfty beUars Mrs.
Izabeth Hellyer, who waa arrested laat
k.with the rest of her family in a
rga of disturbing the peace, was flneu
and costs In police court Monday. Her
dien have been placed In the Detention
ne by the probation officers. It being
lined that she Is not the proper person
are for them, "he lived at 1701 Leaven-
nth street, at a room in a house. As she
Nd not py the fine Imposed she had to
f oldlng Oste But Job John Morris Wll-
director and secretary of the Wilson
I iin Boiler Works company, la resisting
Attempt by Anna Wilson and Carl Au
4 Johnson '.to oust htm from bis Job.
I?esecured Monday an order restraining
them from putting Into execution a by-law
passed by them at a recent meeting by without rerard to what the ticker said
virtue of which Wilson was separated from 1 when I1.2BV was paid by a miller for wheat
his place. Anna Wilson and Johnson have h -wheat has never boen worth
majority of the stock, and If a perma- wore In my milling experience of
nent injunction cannot he secured oy me twenty-five years. Under ordinary circum
other tney will run tne Business. .tnoes. or under any conditions which
Mustn't Bo Btsb a tittle Bit I'm have existed during the past twenty-five
guilty of abusing my wife, judge, but I only years, wheat has not been worth $1.26 per
did so a little bit," declared Frank Ussery buahel any more than a 7 per cent stock is
In police court Monday. Judge Crawford worth 200 or a 4 per cent stock 150.
thought that a "little bit" guilty was as Seldom Is wheat above $1 on its merits and
bad as altogether so and sentenced Ussery I never Is a 7 per cent stock worth pver 150,
to serve ten dsys In Jail. The man said he but wheat is worth $1.28 right now, as
worked as an elevator conductor at the I believe there Is going to be a white bread
Rome hotel and lived at 90S South Seven-1 famine unless, the present crop Is large.
teenth street. His wtfe and brother-tn-law I Prices Paid iat Chicago
were the complainants and said he struck on the bulletin board Of the Omaha Oraln
Mrs. Ussery several times Saturday night exchange, this Information has been fur
and smashed a set of dishes. btshed as to the former high price of May
Pw ImtU lrea Denutv Bherlff Adel- wheat. April and May are the months
ka- M..H'. hnm. t s7o7 Nnrth Twenty, when the records have been made, but
fourth atreet waa damarcd to the extent of seldom have the prices declined when rec
1800 by a fire of unknown origin between ords were made In the two months. These
and 10 o'clock Sunday night. The house "re m P"ce P" ln -njcagu.
. K j i., ,,., ,! Year. Month.
i" "zrr"'. rxi. z::."z: D" . r; 191 APm
pilV. S iro in K rnlllina iiuune ai- ivit duumi I ,uq
Tenth street, conducted by Marvin J. fm
Tnhlai AlA tlflO iliunan flunitnv nlcht about I l&tt
. " " I t Ufifc
the same time that the Mead fire occurred. ;gfl6'
A night lamp In a hallway is supposed to im
have exploded, setting fire to the stairway 1J98...
and a partition and spreading the flames. Ilwao""
place at Bt. Patrick's church, Fourteenth I The lowest price ever quoted In Chicago
and Caatellar streets, at 9 o'clock. Besides during these years, when wheat was high
the family and a number of relatives from was In January, 1886, when No. 2 hard sold
out of the city, a large gathering of friends for 62 cents.
and acquaintances attended. The pall
1M02. . .
British Army Xero at Best Last rites
over tha body of Patrick Brennan, the aged ij3'"
veteran of twelve years' of service with the 1904
British army in India and possessor of a I ;"
, , . . - T , f 1916.
mVOII Wgil HI LIIQ DirD VL iiUVRIIUH, weir I
held Monday morning. The service took I iy07.
NOT TO BE HAD
bearers were Michael I-ee, Peter Brennan WHEAT
XfAcara MnClhA. fYflhpa Ritrn mil A I
Franey. Interment was In Holy Sepwcher " """
. I t an Haad.
Breaking aad Interlng the Charge-
Breaking and entering will be the charge
on which Clarence Wilson and Harry John- eevatori
son win ob arraignra 111 ponce couru i ues-
day morning. They are the men arrested
by Policeman Madsen Saturday morning
hlle they were In the act of carrying
"If we would scrape around In the bot
torn of our bins we might find a few
bushels of wheat In some of our country
said J. B. Adams of the
Crowell Oraln and Lumber company, who
Is In Omaha
"While we do not get a large amount of
wheat, we know it ia scarce now and it
Miv thni; t 11 OHO wnrth nf r.nnnf' lis-htntnff I .... ...
, . - wouia bo nard to aurnisn wneat from our
roa came rrom a raciory on eeventeenth I jlne
street. Th complaint, alleging that they
This appears to be the situation with
are the thieves, wss fHed in police court early all the large grain firms. They do
nrnma uy iputy county Aiior- not have c,d wheat ani cannot get lt
ney Coad. Two other men arrested on sus-
"The trouble seems to be that it is not
Wirei from Sheridan He Will Make
Eace for City Engineer
of the California Tig Syrup Co. and the
scientific attainments Of its chemists have
rendered possible the production of Bynip
of Figs and Elixir of Senna, in all of its
excellence, by obtaining the pure medic
inal principles of plants known to act most
beneficially and combining thcrn most
skillfully, in the right proportions, with
its wholesome and refreshing Syrup of
As there is only one grnuine Syrup of
Figs and Elixir of Senna and as the gen
uine is manufactured by an original
method known lo the California Fig Syrup
Co. only, it is always necessary to buy the
genuine to get its beneficial effects.
A knowledge of the above facts enables
one to decline imitations or to return them
if, upon viewing the package, the full name
of the California Fig Syrup Co. is not found
printed on the front thereof.
Run for Office
City Attorney Tells Dundee Man to
File and Move to Omaha
After if Successful.
MAYOR TO NAME ENGINEER
Will Send Nomination to Council
Tuesday, Probably Crick.
In a drawer In one of the desks In the
city clerk's office reposes a cetltion ask
ing that the name of Arnold C. Koenlg,
secretary of the wster board, be placed
on the ballot as a candidate for city engi
neer. But the petition has not been form
ally filed. Why lt has not been filed the
clerk will not say, neither will that of
ficial divulge the date tt was left at the
office or why it was kept hidden until an
outsider accidentally found lt Monday
Mr. Koenlg said that the petition had
been held . up on a technicality, which
consists of his being a resident of the
village of Dundee. He said he had taken
the matter up with the legal department
of the city and that It had bceA finally
decided that he could run ror the office
of city engineer for Omaha while living
in Dundee and that If elected he could then
move to the city and qualify for the office.
If George W. Craig accepts the nomina
tion then Mr. Koenlg will not flic, said the
Five more candidates hsve filed petitions
asking that their names be placed on the
ballot for the excise board: Henry E. Max
well, 1008 South Twenty-ninth street; Mon
roe C. Steele, 3213 Harney street; Lyele I.
Abbott, 3210 Poppleton avenue; Thomas B.
Norrls, 3507 Burt street; W. M. Oilier, 2012
No more petitions will be received after 6
O'clock Wednesday afternoon.
LATTER ACTS TILL PLACE FILLED
Crlek Pereasptarllr IHscfcargea Chief
t lerai Petereoa Klrst ThlaaT Maa
day Meralaa- far Balklas
Keqaeat tar Keys.
Mayor Dshlman will send to the council
Tuesday night for confirmation the name
of an appointee to serve out the unex
pired term of city engineer and fill tho
vacancy caused by the death of Andrew
John P. Crick, assistant city engineer. Is
acting as city engineer until the vacancy
;ias been filled, but under the charter, as
fhe mayor reads it. the assistant does not
succeed to th chief office In the event of
the death of the chief aswou!d an official
with the titlo of vice cnstneei. The city
attorney and his two assistants are en
gaged In reading the law on the question,
but will not be ready wt'.h an opinion until
Section 46 of the city charter reads:
The city engineer shall appoint an assist
ant engineer, whose term of office shall be
co-ordinate with that of the city engineer.
Such assistant engineer shall act under
the direction and control of the city engi
neer and shall. In event of sickness, dis
ability of the city engineer, in addition to
other work required of him, be empowered
to perform all the duties devolving upon
the city engineer.
As the charter does not say that the as
sistant shall succeed to the office In the
event of the death of the chief and that
the terms are co-ordinate, the mayor be
lieves it Is Incumbent upon him to appoint
to fill the vacancy. He refused to give out
in advance the name of his appointee.
Han a; Can to ' Peternes.
Acting City Engineer Crick asked Chief
Clerk Petersen for the keys to the latter's
desk Monday morning, hut upon being re
pulsed by the latter he promptly dis
charged the chief clerk. Mr. Peteraen
questioned the authority of the acting cngr
neer to discharge him, but the legal de
partment sustained Mr. Crick In his ca
pacity as acting city engineer and advised
him that he Is invested with full power
until he or bis successor is appointed and
confirmed. Aside from this difficulty af
fairs in the engineering department are
moving along harmoniously and work is
being done as before.
To facilitate the work in his department,
Mr. .Crick haa closed the private offices
formerly occupied by Mr. Rosewater and
moved the clerks' desks into his office
where he can keep closer watch on every
thing. A policeman is stationed In the general
office to maintain order until the affairs
of the department are definitely settled.
Dog Tags Go
Like Hot Cakes
piclon of being connected with the case , tn, country,.. id a jeaier on tne floor
nave oeen reieaaeq. ... k . , v... ,,.i k, ...... i .u
country who have been trying for a week
to get enough wheat to make a carload
I know several who only need a few hun
dred bushels to come within the minimum
weight of a car, but they cannot scrape
it together. The wheat aeema to be gone
regardless of the Department of Agricul
Only nine carloads of wheat were re
ceived on the Omaha market since Satur
day, while sixteen carloads were shipped
out of the city, which means a draw on the
surplus in Omaha terminal elevators of
seven carloads In twenty-four hours.
Little Brass Figures Placed on Sale
Monday Morning , and Sell
with a Rush.
Dog tsgs are on sale. The city treas
urer began taking in' the money and tha
city clerk began handing out the certifi
cates and tags Monday morning and two
clerks each In both the officea were kept
busy writing on the many owners of canines
clamoring for the little piece of brass
which alone can ward off the Jealous dug
The tags this year are made in the form
of a figure "8." On the tag Is stamped:
"D. T. 190B, Omaha, Neb. 23." There were
several petitions for favorite numbers.
Prof. C. F. Crowley, gas commissioner, se
cured NO. 1. Gould Diets got 'No. 13, and tiie
other "hoodoo" nun ber. S3, went to Charles
McDonald, formerly assistant deputy city
treasurer. W. W. Uinated, insnager of the
Western Union, secuiei! t.o favorite num
bers he haa had for several years: 5 and 71
The dog catchers will start on their
rounds about the first of May, unless the
mayor decides lt would be advisable to hold
them in check until after May 4, which is
In the abdominal region Is prevented by
the use of Dr. King's New Ufe Pills, the
painless purifiers. 26c. For sale by Beaton
Garr Gets Five
Years at Lincoln
Maq Who Pleads Guilty to Charge of
Breaking and Entering Goes
George W. Craig has accepted the re
publican nomination tor city engineer and
will make the race.
For years he wan assistsnt to City En
glneor Rosewater and when Mr. Rosewater
died suddenly Mr. Craig's friends get busy
and rushed petitions In his -behalf and
TWO-THIRDS OF FUND IN
FlftJ-ThouMBd-Dollar Mark Passed
la Child NaTla Instltale
faid Raisins. -
Tha sM OOft mark Is passed In iho r,. i..
Saturdav ntarht tha reniihll,san ritv ram. I - vi . u . k..tii -
- iiaiBC lJ.U"U IUI 111.3 VUIIUIIIK 1UI1U fir ia
uiiuvv n.nir.i nun u me numinee 10 sue- i Child Saving Institute and every effort i,
ceed Mr. ftoaewater. I heinr exerted to reach the final mi x
Here is Mr. Craig s answer by telegram: j fore the time limit of May l, whioh was
SHERIDAN. Wyo.. April It, Have Hp-Lr htr th.- .ilrartnra when rhv .i...
.i. . .... - i I-- - U II, o
WW r'wSv moVng.Have cmpaiKn-.,ieVfrl'1 U"dtr W''
friends get Busy. UfcXRUE. W. CRAIG.
The inaUBot ! modesty aatural to every woraaa it oltea a
great hindrance to tho sure of womanly diseases. Womea
ihriak from too personal questions of the local physicisn
which scam ladelicate. Tha thought of examination is ab
horrent to tbem, aad so they endure ia silence a condition
of disease which surely progresses from baa to worse.
It km ba Dr. Pereo Wrfega tm cto m
trmmt mmmy wmtm sroo ro foaatf m rca-ga
or mtf im ml afttr ml FHSB oo.
timm my lttr. XII corraaatos) t aeaf
mm mm trmm'lr mmmtHmmtimt. Xsfsfroaa Dr. It. y.
: Msret, at mtfmlm. M. f .
Dr. Pierse's Favorito Prescription restores and regulates
tba wosaaaly react ioas, abolishes paia and bailde up and
puts th taiskinf touch of health oa every weak womea
who gives U fair trial.
It Make Weak Women Strong,
Sick Women Well.
Yoj eaa't afford to aoeopt seers aostntm as sebatituto
lor this aoa-alcohelio medieiao or knom composition.
one oi which a ueneiii nan game at
Vinton street park Friday afternoon be
tween the Rourke family and a picked nine.
Additional subscriptions reported Monday
Previously acknowledged $4t,74.01
Payne-Host wick company ... 60. to
Mrs. J. I). Foster
Truman Buck &o.f0
Jay Laverty 6).oo
Journal-Stockman Co. Bouth Omaha (O
Roberta tiros., Houth Omaha -Jo
U J. Nelson Co 5 oi
Mra. Fred U. Sparling mo,
Smith b ui
Mr. F. B. Doyle
William P Slirum l o,
Mm. J. P. White & ,
Yomarco Club J to
O. J. Wilde o.t'il
K. Williams j mj
Charles Posth J.itf
gum Met 'rum l io
J. Sandel i.oo
tiienn Wright J.OO
B. I. Morton j 0
V. K. O Brlen i vo
W. J Morgan i.uo
W. If. Whitiner J.io
Ida Welch .:o
Mary Kjral .Ju
O. J. Kcndt
Halame. 124 .;.!.
Time limit. May I
WOOL WAREHOUSE IN OMAHA
MAKES C0MPETITI0N A FACT
go Hays Ore boh Grower la av Letter
to the Local Commercial
"The establishment of the wool ware
house at Omaha makes competition possi
ble and haa a decided tendency to break
up the wool buyers' combine which has
been so self-evident in the west during the
last few years."
In a letter to the Commercial club Dan
P. Smythe of the Oregon Wool Growers'
association gives tills commendation to the
movement started by Omaha business men,
which last year mado the wool growers of
the west $3,000,000, according to the presi
dent of the National Wool Growers' asso
Mr. gniythe writes that the most friendly
feeling, toward Omaha exists In Oregon and
growers recoxnlze what the warehouse hss
accomplished In eliminating the evils from
which they could not escape as long as
they were at the mercy of the eastern
buyers. Mr. Smythe Indicates that con
siderable Oregon wool will come to Omaha
"There are some extenuating clrcum
stancea in this man's case," declared At
torney H. K. Cochran to Judge Bears.
He was speaking In behalf of Joe Garr,
an Italian, who had pleaded guilty to a
breaking and entering charge and was
about to be sentenced.
"Garr's mother died when he was t
months old," said the lawyer, "and he
never knew his father. He never had a
day's schooling In his life and all the cir
cumstances of his youth hsve been de
pressing rather than elevating,. He can't
read or write a word in any language.
These facts do not mitigate his crime, but
(t is appsrent that he has not had much of
"He would be likely enough to go out and
do it again, wouldn't he?" asked tha
Garr said he would be good, speaking
with the nervous, but ill-timed laugh On
Inquiry the court discovered that Garr had
been In a similar sort of trouble at Ne
braska City before coming to Omaha and
a five-year sentence was pronounced. Gair
is the man who had $100 In his shoes when
searched at police station.
HAVDES'S Bill STOCKS.
Recent Eatenstve Purchases Made by
Oar Corps of Bayers la Eastern
Markets Surpass Any Previ
WATCH PAPERS FOR PARTICULARS
AS THE GOODS ARRIVE.
The buyers fcr our various departments
heve been very active during the laat few
weeks offera from various manufacturers
have been investigated, and thure that wer
Al closed with; bids on surplus stocks
which we knew to be absolutely dependable
hare been made and In many cases ac
The result will be the greatest assortment
of bargsln offerings ever shown In this or
any other Omaha store.
Many of the purchases are now here
among them an Immense purchase of new
spring wash fabrics from one of the largest
mills in the land, silk dreases. entire sur
plus stock of Nat Goldstone, 8J8'4 W. 17LU
street. New York; dress and walking skirts
from the well known firm of Drats
Quint, New York. Shoes men's, women's
and children floor stocks of Igan Shoe
company, I.ynn, Mass.; C. J. Kelley Shoe
company. Fall River, Mass.; F. P. Marston
Co., Haverhill, Mass.; Spencer Shoe com
pany, Boston, Mass. 10,000 yards of high
class foulards from a Pa'.erson (N. J.)
mill. Surplus and sample lines of several
big underwear and furnishing goods houses
Another big purchase of rugs from a Mj
Philadelphia mill, wluse name We are not
si liberty to mention.
We will placo these lines and others on
rale within a few days end you can depend
on finding here during the next fortnight
bargain opportunltie aseldom if ever equaled
in the history of Omaha merchandising.
WATCH WINDOWS. WATCH PAPERS.
Quick Action for Your Money You get
that by using The Bee advertising columns.
And many other paintui and
distressing ailments from
which most mothers suffer,
It A stirrS4ar1 K II r i n aJ
tt QKfT Mather's Friend. This rem-
mntrirs. Mrrvinp them
through the critical ordeal with safety. No woman who uses
Mother's Friend need fear the suffering incident to birth; for it robs
the ordeal of its dread and insures safety to life of mother and child,
covery. The child is also iVmy liiJJL)
neaitny. strong ana gooaxi,-.
natitr-H t'f book containing vslaa
nalUIXU. b)c tsfarauUoa wuTbe seat
Ires by writisgto
MLASflfcLD KEGULATOft CO.
It's just such sudden cliaugcs in
the weather as we've recently had
that will undermine your health un
less you're properly dressed.
Quite likelv you don't care to in
vest a great deal in a Spring Over- 1 -y'y
Then we're positive you'll be well
pleased with our medium priced
Coats for they're just high enough
to have every good quality of ma
terial and tailoring and yet be with
in the reach of every purse.
The styles and colors are the very latest,
,ot course, and give these Coats distinc
tion of appearance never equalled at their
Tell us your price preference and you'll
be fitted with the perfection only possible
In "Nebraska'' garments.
For the few dollars we ask Isn't It worth
YOUR while to be correctly, stylishly and
"The House f High Merit"
Tourist Soda Crackers
Always packed and sealed j5S
Distinctly Packed dLtd
Distinctly MaiufacU r:d
very cracker Is packed while warm less than one minute after removal
from the oven.
First sealed with Imported parchment paper not paraflne paper, like others
use and two other wrappings make them air tight this Is known as the
Patented "Aertite" Process
They are made In Omaha and every grocer orders twice weekly, an advantage
not given by other manufacturers.
ask your grocer for
TOURIST SODA CRACKER
10 Cants Par Package
CRISP, LIGHT AND FRESH .'
as when they left our ovens.
THE ONLY CRACKERS MADE IN OMAHA
Iten Biscuit Company.
Satisfaction in Automobiling
is a Matter of Comfort
In the Franklin automobile with its full-elliptic springs tnd
laminated-wood chassis frame large wheels and large tires, the
road shocks are absorbed and neutralized. The passengers are
not jarred and jolted. The automobile is not racked and
trained. It rides easily on all kinds of roads. You get com
fort and satisfaction.
Franklin Metal D. With its light-weight end esiyrldinf construction
Model D, $2800, 28 hone-power, five-passenger touring-car i aptly termed
the ideal automobile (or family use. Weighing st it does a third lets than the
bile of similar
ability, it gives
Model D sow
in its firth yesr is
you can afford to
own snd to use
every dsy. It is not hesvy snd cumbersome. Its handsome body, 36-inch
wheels sad the ease snd grace with which it handles place it in a class by itself.
GUY L. SMITH,
310-312 South 19th St. OMAHA NEBR
W are living In an age of specialism;
an age when success can best be attained
by the concentration of every thought
upon the unswerving pursuit of a single
object. We are precisely such speclullats.
We have Investigated and tented all known
methods for the treatment and cure of
diseases of men, which gives us the right
to Judge between the false and the true
between shallow pretension und auild worth
between substanee and shadow. Alusly
theories and antiquated methods cannot
stand out against our mode of titatment
for the cure of these ailments. 'Kuinst
progressive medical science, new discov
eries and Indisputable evidence of dlseasex
cured to stay cured.
We treat men only and enre promptly,
safely aud thoroughly by the latest and
bast methods, BROWCHITIS, CATAKBH,
lESTODI DEBILITY, BLOOD rOINOBT,
KIBT DISEASES, KIDNEY and BLIO
DCS DISABa and all Special Diseases
and their eomplloatlons ia the shortest
time possible and at tae lowest eost fos
skillful service and successful treatment.
ufUie Houtsi a. m. to
p. m. Sundays, 10 so t only,
if yon cannot eaU, Witts. .
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1308 Farnai St., Between 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
Powered by Open ONI