Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 19, 1909, Page 5, Image 5
THE BEE: OMAHA. WEDNESDAY. MAT 13. 1W. Whenever you see an Arror Think of SEED MOKE STATION TRACES Trains Entering Union Station Con test Space in Early Morning. FOURTEEN IN HOTJS AND A HALF I Adoption of ew hiwiift Sched ules lurrram Crowded Condi tion ana Emphialita Need of Additional Track. Whenever, wherever, however you see an arrow, let it point the way to a soda fountain, and a glass of the beverage that is so delicious and so popular that it and even its advertising are constant inspiration for imitators. Are you hot V l ' Coca-Cola is cooling. Are you tired ? Coca-Cola relieves fabgue. Are you thirsty ? Coca-Cola is third -quenching. Do you crave something just to tickle your palate not too sweet, but alive with 1 i -. 1 1 ! vim and go toca-voia is aeiicious. '5c Everywhere DEFINITE CATHEDRAL PLANS Positive Steps to Complete Building ...... Taken by Catholics. t - a i - ACTIVE SOLICITING SOON STARTS nnildlnw Board Committee Reports uimI Decision la Made to Wind Up .Money Campaign from Jane First to Fifteenth. Definite steps toward the completion of the new Catholic " ratliedral at Fortieth find Burt streets were taken at a meeting of the building board and parish commit ters of Omaha and Bouth Omaha, held Monday , evening In Knights of Columbus hall. . Report! were mailn b the chairman, T. J. Mahonry. and T. C. Byrne, C. J. Smyth and Frank J. Burkcly, member of the building bnrd, on the estimates of sub scriptions likely to be secured by the Sev ern! parish'' committees,' compiled some weeks r.go. Thse schedults of probable nulmcrlptlons totaled SUJ.OOO, from which It is expected the IjOO.000 will be secured to fit the building for use. St. Cecelia's pnrtsh 1ms been put down for contributions A ubie the estimates for people of the same means in other parishes,' or about two thlids of the entire amount, leaving only ' one-third to be raised by the remaining parishes of the two cities. The oveting decided .to begin active work Juno 1. and complete the task not later than June 15. Circulars explaining the The busiest spot In Omaha during the I early morning hours Is Union station since the new passenger train schedule has gone Into effect. Between T and 7:30 fourteen trains are scheduled to enter the station, and where to place them Is the problem. If the. present schedulei are maintained there will be immediate need of more station tracks. These have been planned for some I time. And whnt is worse, more trains will be run In after next Sunday, when some moie changes will tie made, This rush of trains within such a short I period of time not only makes a. shortage of tracks, but also fills the station with people and besides pijes up woik on the baggage agents, which makes It almost im possible for them to handle all the trunks which come In and out. Berk Island's New Train. The Rock Island's new Colorado train the Rocky Mountain Limited will be put in service June C when numerous changes are made in the time card. It will mikit the third dally train on the Rock Island between Chicago and Denver. Te train will leave Chicago at I CS p. m. and east- bound will arrive at Omaha at 7:36 a. m, and leave at 7:45. It will arrive at Chicago I at 9:25 p. m., making a daylight run be tween Omaha and Chicago. Trains Nos. 1? and II, which now stop at Omaha, will be extended to Lincoln. The train to Lincoln will leave Omaha at 8:b a. m. and arrive at Lincoln at 10:90. The return train will leave Lincoln at 4:10 and arrive at Omaha at 5:60 and leave at 6:06 tor Chicago. On June 15 an Omaha-Denver sleeper will be added to the night train which leaves Omaha at 11:13 p. m. The sleeper will be open at 9:30 at the Union station. These changes In the Rock Island will add to the crowded condition at Union sta tion. Fourteen trains now arrive at that station between 7 and 7:30 a. m. and the plan and purpose of the movement will be I Rock Island will have another heavy train sent In advance Of the solicitors to all members of the parishes, and other means Whenever you tee an Arrow think of Coca - Cola. MM r i X 1 1 adopted to work up useful enthusiasm. Inlts appeal to the Catholics of Omaha and South Omaha the building board offers the following observations: "1. This Is the first undertaking of any Importance ever attempted by our people generally. We have some magnificent re ligious, educational and charitable In stitutions,, but they are almost wholly the work of one or two men. We have aa yet no monument to the public spirit and real of our people as a whole. "2. We are compelled to call again on those who have heretofore made some con tributions, because, at the time those con- trlbutlons were made, the magnitude of the undertaking was not fully appreciated, and, consequently, the contributions were not as large as they otherwise would have been. . "8. When completed the cathedral will be a perpetual monument to the religious public spirit of our people; tt will be the great diocesan church, and will give the diocese of Omaha a rank among others of the country which is desired as much by the people as by our Right Rev. Bishop. . "We hope everyone will look upon this enterprise as Imposing a conscientious duty and that all will want to participate gen' erously in Its completion. We will ask you to consider these suggestions and facilitate the work of the several committees as much as possible." from the well during that crowded period. Land Seekers Rnsh Comes. The expected rush of landseekera for the northwest arrived In Omaha Tuesday on scheduled time and the stations were crowded all day with people anxious to seek homes and farms In the west, especially irrigated lands. The Burlington had two trains Tuesday afternoon for Denver and the west, and No. 41, the fast train for the northwest, went out In two sections. A special train carried land seekers to the North Platte valley. Irrigated lands are the magnets which are drawing these seekers for homes to tne northwest. The government will throw orien a unit of 12,000 acres of Irrigated lands near Lowell, Wyo., May 22, and over 100 prospective buyers left Omaha Tuesday to secure some of these lands. General Assembly Trains. The Rock Island had two special cars Tuesday afternoon, filled with Presby terians from Pittsburg, enroute to the meeting of the general assembly at Den ver. A special car from Minneapolis will pass through Omaha Wednesday afternoon en rout to Denver. The New Yorkers went through on the Milwaukee last might and the Cincinnati train Wednesday at 1 p. rh. over the Northwestern. Lightning burned out the transformer at the Burlington station Monday afternoon. The damage was slight and the repairs were soon made. S. Arion Lewis Asks for Job of City Statistician Wanti Place Created and the Mayor to Give Him the Office. The mayor', approval of the creation of the office of city statistician haa been In voked by 8. Arlon Lewis, who Is an ap plicant tor the position. The msyor agrees with the solicitor that such an office would be a good thing If the city's finances are found to be such as to support It, but he gave Mr. Lewis little encouragement. "Most large cities have statisticians who compile statistics of every character," said Mr. Lewis, "and Omaha ought not to be behind the times." Mr. Lewis claims to have the backing of a number of commercial interests of the city. Charles Lngaxa, draughtsman, for several years In the office of the city engineer and son of "Count" M. Lngaaa. the Square Deal club leader. Is an avowed candidate for the position of assistant city engineer, but aa far as known George W. Craig, the newly elected city engineer, haa given no one an Inkling as to whom he Intends to appoint. Mr. Craig, who was expected home Tues day, will not return before the latter part of the week, but In his absence local bond companies are bombarding his office with requests of assistance from members of the office force to land the bond for Mr. Logasa. These bond companies say that the young engineer' hag been promised the appointment. Mr. Logasa has loft the engineering de partment for the present and Is now en gaged In preparing a new map of the city for Roy Towl. Victor Lindgrwn's candidacy for the posi tion of city market master was given a boost by a large delegation of Scandinav ians belonging to the Travelers' Protec tive association who called on the mayor Tuesday. The delegation was headed by P. B. Flodman, police commissioner. L. Henderson and C. O. Lobeck. city comp troller, but the mayor was noncommltal, as usual. Mr. Llndgren is a republican, but the mayor has repeatedly said he would appoint some republicans... Dr. R. W. Connell, city commissioner of health, says he will not ask the mayor for reappointment, that the mayor know he would like the position again and that his record ought to be sufficiently strong to recommend nlm for reappointment. If he Is reappointed. Dr. Connell will allow the mayor to appoint all the health Inspectors. Mayor Wants to Make His Big Day Red Letter Event Receives Many Suggestions as to In auguration, but None He Can Use. Dressing Sacques and Kimonos Tour sheerest, daintiest riivaxInK eactities and klniutinH in rd careful clean inir. and that is the only kind we do here. Most all sputa and "tains ytnld to our Improved mcthuds and. if the fabric Is In good condition, the results we secure are sui-prlsing. Tremlng seiue cleaned. 50c to ISo each; kimonos 11. 00 to $1.75 each. THE PANTORIUM wood Cleaosrs and Dyers." ,1513 JONES ST. f ' N Branches.) 'bones I Douglas, 63 lod., A-31S8. Y 1 nftnTMSB J Man Nearly Starves in Car Goes to Sleep in Freight at Omaha and Wakes Up in It at Lincoln. After being accidentally locked in a fur niture car of the Rock Island road at Omaha and being taken to Lincoln and confined In the car for half a day without food or water, a man giving his name as Pat Lynch of 2307 Mason street, Omaha, was taken from the car at Lincoln about midnight Monday and is now in a serious condition at St Elizabeth's hospital at the latter city. ' Although nearly starved when released from his peculiar prison, Lwich was able to give his name and address and tell how he came to.be. In that plight. He said he was a Union Pacific stower and had been In the yards shortly before the Rock Island train pulled out. He claims to have been resting or sleeping In the car and found tt locked when he awoke. Inquiry In Omaha by . the police, who were advised of the caae from the Lincoln and Bouth Omaha officers, disclosed, the fact that Lynch gave the correct address and is probably Patrick J. Lynch, father of a family living at the Mason street number. One of his sons, of whom there are two grown, Patrick Thomas F. and William, declared to the police that he was sure It was his father who ' was in the Lincoln hospital and -that he would take the first train to that city. - I MANN GUEST OF OMAHA EAGLES General Secretary Brings News that Whole Country Is Coming to Omaha. The general committee of arrangements for the National meeting of the Eagles gave a luncheon at noon to Grand Secre tary Mann of Kansas City at the Paxton. The grand secretary made an Interest ing talk which moved . Chairman Bacon to observe that it should have been heard by every business man In Omaha. The others of the committee concurred In Chairman Bacon's remarks. The address was en thusiastic to a degree, bringing words of cheer from every section of the country, from Bangor, Me., to San Antonio, New Orleans and the Pacific, all of which, Mr. Mann said, "were looking toward and In tended coming to Omaha during the grand convention." ! Talks were also made by Chairman Bacon, Thomas A. Fry, Walt Jardlne, F. W. Judson, Tom Flynn, John A. Tuthlll, Marry Zlmman and others, who gave Sec retary Mann assurances that Omaha was on. its mettle and will do the right thing by the convention. Arrangements were also made to assure the proper entertain ment for the visiting women. 111 n J.., -T i 7 T?' O ) ID) CLOTHING CO., Famnm St., between 13th. I4th Sts., Being HEAVILY OVERSTOCKED On account of backward wwnn tue to cold, dlsairrwable and un.eaonabl weather, will put on al without reserve. Its entire new stock at LESS THAN HALF PRICE Without a doubt tills Is the greatest opportunity presented by any mercantile house In Omaha. We make this tremendous slash in prices to unload. Seldom, if ever, doe any store make such aacrifice at the very height of the season. THIS IS THE QIG SALE You Hove Been WAITING FOR The Hub Clothing Co. has been closed all day Monday and Tuesday, mark ing down goods for the biggest genuine Va price sale ever held at the height of the season. ProfitB are ignored. We must unload. Cprue to thiB great sale and save money. r . ' "... Sale Begins Wednesday, 9 a. m. And Ends Saturday Night. HERE ARE JUST A,. FEW PRICES if Ah vWU. 1 $l, $10 and $12, $13.50 $16. $10.5O $18.50 to $21 $11 Sl'ITS, at and $15 Suits- and $18 Suits, 8 1' ITS. at $4.98 $6.98 $8.98 $9.98 Furnishings at a Great Saving All our clothing is cut strictly up-to-date and every imaginable shade is to be found in our assortment. A grand opportunity to save money. $3.60 Fancy VesU 81.39 25c pure Linen Handkerchiefs.. 9 75c Silk Handkerchiefs 25 10c Handkerchiefs 3 $5.00 and $6.00 Worsted Pants $2.95 $3.00 Pants $1.74 $2.00 Pants , $1.10 50c and 75c Suspenders 25 50c Ribbed Underwear 33 35c Underwear 18 50c Knee Length Underwear, at 2t) 60c and 75c Shirts.... 25 75e and $1.00 Soft Shirts 39 $1.50 Soft Shirts 69t $1.50 Derby Hats 690 $2.50 pure Fur Hats. . $1.19 $3.00 Soft Hats $1.65 $3.50 and $4.00 Shoes $2.00 $2.50 Patent Leather Shoea, at $1.89 $4.00 and $5.00 Oxford Shoes, In gun metal, tan, etc. $2.89 $12.00 Priestley Cravenettes, at . ' . $6.85 $15.00 Priestley . Cravenettes, at $7.25 $7.00 Suit Cases .... $3.98 REMEMBER-NEW STORE, Faroam St., Between 13th and 14th Sale Begins Wednesday, a. m. Lasts Four Days. . ' James C. Dahlman Monday, May 24, will begin his second term as mayor of Omaha. For several days the "chief executive has been scratching his head to devise some means of -making the, da,fc distinctive. He has received many suggestions, but none that he can use. ' "" Mayor Sears of Sioux City suggested that Mr. Dahlman advertise that he would per form marriages free of charge on that day, Ex-Mayor Brown of Lincoln, it Is under stood, advised him to proclaim from the housesteps that Omaha Is still wet, Mayor Speer of Denver told him to have the wel come arch lighted that evening In his honor and another executive advised him to have the flag unfurled from ths city building. All suggestions have been received with thanks by the mayor, but each new thought has plunged him deeper Into the problem. First, he cannot perform the marriage ceremony as can his friend, the mayor of Sioux City. , Iowa's laws empower all ju dicial, executive or ministerial officers with the right to Join people in the holy wedlock, but Nebraska's laws are silent on this point and no one but a Judge or a minister of the gospel can perform the marriage ceremony. ' The suggestion from Lincoln's mayor can not well be acted on either, on account of the democratic 8 o'clock closing law. Then comes the sug gestion from Denver, but Mayor Dahlman says this will do him no good, as he tried to have the arch lighted the night he was re-elected, but failed. Consequently he REALTY PAiSJIGCEST HERE Eenting Property in Omaha Yields Largest Bate of Interest. SO EASTEEN MAN DISCOVERS Became of This He Will Invest Some Money In Apartments and Other I.lTln Houses In This City. Seeking Investment in residence or busi ness property for a number of eastern capitalists, L. D. Willis, architect and superintendent, has decided that Omaha is the pot where the highest interest can be realized on most any class of business nronertv. and the first building he will erect will be an apartment house costing $2O,fj00. "We have been erecting apartment houses and flats In Chicago for a number of years," said Mr. Willis in his office, 7 New York Life building. "In the last two years the building restrictions have be come so unusual that It Is impossible for Investors to secure the interest they usu ally want from apartments and flats. For instance, one provlelon is that a large per Beer Party Ends in Razor Fest One Gentleman Deftly Draws Blade Across the Throat of Another. His cent of the lot must be left for a yard. fears he could not get It lighted on the i Tnia wtll eventually make Chicago a more night of his second Inauguration. As re gards the flag, the mayor says he could doubtless have that unfurled to the breexe, but he fears the people might misunder stand It and think It was meant to be at half mast and then they might Jump at the conclusion that the mayor was dead. European Tripe. Complete arrangements for your trip abroad can be made through ths Chicago, Milwaukee A St. Paul railway. Agency all Transatlantic steamship lines. Mske your cabin reservation early for summer travel. Ticket office, 1524 Farnara St. Omaha. .ATCHISON LEAVENWORTH KANSAS CITY ST.I.OUIS are- best- reached!! jffirt J by the ' QZf tThoa. F. Godfrey ffaaa Ticket Agent. 1 -1424 Kamam St. V ttniaha. FUNERAL OF J. J. PHILBIN Services C'ondnrfea by the Elks and Body Laid In Receiving. Vnnlt. The funeral of J. J. Phllbln. owner of the Midland hotel, vho died suddenly Sunday night, was held Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Elks' club rooms on the third floor of the Ware block. Because the jsls ter, Mrs. Anna Stamford, of Syracuse, N. Y who Is coming to Omaha on account of her brother's death, will not arrive tilt Wednesday, the body was placed In a re ceiving vault at Holy Sepulcher cemetery after ths service. Instead of being burled. Exalted Ruler W. W. Cole of the- lodge presided at the service and was assisted by Chaplain A. E. Knickerbocker In the ritualistic work and pequlre - Robert W. Patrick, aa marshal. George P. Cronk. past grand exalted ruler, recited "Thana 101418," and Judge Lrs S. Rmelle. who also was once a grand exalted ruler of the Blks, delivered the eulogy. The Elks' qusrlet sang "The Vacant Chair" and other selec tions. The pall'arers were J. H. McDonald, W. C. Sunderland. N. I. Denny, Harry E. Moore. Oeorge M. fentrlkln - and F. . A. Rlnehart. The widow of Mr. : Phllbln. also his brother. P. H. Phllbln 'of the Schtits hotel, attended the service.- with many . friends and lodge members. ; PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. O. O. Berg, proprietor of the Berg Cloth ing company, has gone to New York. Q. W. We-rts of Schuyler. John W. Sink of Grand Island. J. Perkins of Walthlll and A. C. Sconce of Pender are at the Murray. Fred E kstrom of Colin, A. B. Klrk- patrl-tk of Dallas, Tex.; B. E. Heppe of Sidney and C. R. Pinneo of Holdrege are at the Schltts. E. U Wilson. W. J. Jttxon of Sioux City and Mrs. F. K. Strother of Columbus are at the Her Grand. Mr. and Mrs. N. P. Boysen. B. Pratt of Denver; John Pansen of Winnipeg. H. D. Thomas of 8eattle. Mrs. L. C. Burr of Lincoln. H. F. Aldridge of Kansas City and A. W. Hyde of Golden. B. C, are at the Roma Mr. and Mrs. M. Oppenhelmer, Maurice Oppenheimer of Spokane. L. C. 8oott of Denverr A. W. Rlggs of Spencer, I.. Fargo of Pocatello, Mr. and Mrs George Black of Lincoln and George C. 8hedd of Ashland are at the Paxton. Ed Morrison is Immune from All City Health Inspector Breaks For maldehyde Bottle in His Pocket and Fears Nothing;. beautiful and healthful city, but It won't Induce capital to seek Investment in flats. Kansas Bettor Urowae. WICHITA. Kan.. May 1.-Frank A. Cepns. formerly editor of the Bcott City j (Kin ) Herald, and associated with Morton Aloaugn in publishing the Saratoga (Kan Bun, fell off a pier here todav while fishing and was drowned In the I jttle Arkansas river. He bad been partially paralysed Hen years. Post Toasties A Delicious Corn Food For Old and Young Crisp, Flavory, Tempting. Papalar fk. 10c Largs FsaUly sixs lie. Sold by Grocers. Ed Morrison, city health Inspector, has fumigated himself In a thorough manner and la now immune from all diseases. Mr. Morrison is accustomed to carry in his pocket a bottle of formaldehyde, for he ran never tell when It may be needed. He never had any trouble with it until Monday. But Monday has always been his Jonah cay and on this day he Jumped be hind a small building to get away from a vicious dog which was chasing him. He got away from the dog. but the bottle of formaldehyde struck against the building and broke, scalding one limb from Hie wslstllne to the shoe. The health Inspector believes now it would be absolutely Impossible for- him to get any contagious disease. Omaha the Easiest. "This being the situation In Chicago, 1 looked over Kansas City, Detroit, Milwau kee and other cities, and found Omaha wai the best city on the map for Investments which some eastern capitalists desire to make. In Chicago most investors ore sat isfied with 12 per cent gross. I found apartments in Omaha that are paying 3J to 28 per cent gross. "We will begin modestly, but after look ing over the city it Is a fact that business, apartment house, warehouse or flat prop erty Is In good demand in Omaha." The first apartment house will be at Thirty-third and Poppk-ton, where Mr. Willis has secured for his clients a lot with 60 feet on the Boulevard, 80 feet on Thirty-third and 150 on Poppleton avenue. This apartment house will have two nine room apartments and two seven-room apartments. Some new features will be a hedge fence around the entire property and some unusual landicape gardening for the lawns. It will be Tudor English In de sign and built of paving brick. George Hill, a W-year-old colored boy living at 1914 Cuming street, was seriously cut by a raxor shortly after 12 o'clock Tuesday and is now in a critical condition at St. Joseph's hospital. Will Jchhson, 19 years of age and col ored, the police sny, handled the razor and Jealousy of Hill's conduct with Johnson's wife Is assigned as the motive. . Johnson has not been arrested by the detectives working on the case. Hill, Mrs. Johnson and five other negroes, Ed Hall, Will Spady, Orly Carter, Roy Bradford and Irene Patterson, were en gaged In a beer party In a room at 1914 Cuming street occupied by Belle Spady, Johnson's mother-in-law. Hill and the Johnson woman vera sitting together on the bed when Mrs. Spady came In and or dered the whole party to leave. It Is said that as Hill pasxed through the door Johnson, who stood outside, slashed him across the throat with the blade of the weapon and cut him In other places. The police auto patrol was sent to the scene as soon as the officers at the police station heard of the affray. Police Surgeon Bar bour had Hill removed to the hospital, where It was stated after the wounds had been dressed that the victim had a chance to recover. It Is thought his principal trouble Is from loss of blood. . Hill lives with his mother and works for a laundry company. Johnson's home is believed to be In South Omaha. A Dangerous Wound Is rendered antiseptic by Bucklen's Arnica Salve, the healing wonder for sores, burns. piles, ecxema and salt rheum. 25c. For sale by Beaton Drug Co. Bank of Florence Changes Hands Sold to New Stockholders,' Who Are Headed by John B. Brisbin. The Bank of Florence, which has made a remarkable record since Its organization In 19(14, has been sold to new stockholders headed by John B. Brisbin. John S. Paul has been president;'" R.' H. Olmsted, vice-president and William M. Gordon, cashier. The new officers are John B. Brisbin, president; T. E. Price, vice president; H. T. Brlshn, assistant cashier. These with Irving Allison and C. J. Klerle compose the board of di rectors. Mr. Gordon will remain with the bank as assistant cashier. , The capital stock of the bank Is I5,0ot), while it has 86,146 in deposits according to Its last statement and loans amounting tu over t&i.OOO. ' So successful has been the bank of Florence that when the deal was closed between the old and new owners, the stock audi for223.25 per share. EDGING IN , ON THAT, FUND Friends of Child Kavlnst Institute Gradually ahnvlnc the Bal ance for Bnlldlng. Two friends, whose names are withheld by their request, have each given IM0 to the building fund for the Child Saving Institute and the balance to be raised by June 1, is reduced to (4,633.07. The fund Is ss follows: Previously acknowledge ' ST0.1M.93 A friend ino.no A friend 1vmh Y. M. C. A. Mothers Day collection 3u.( Berean Bible Class First U. P. church low Total .. Balance June 1st. to raise, H, 633 07. t70.36.93 Tims limit, Fails Off High Pole and Lives S. F. Shickley, Omaha Lineman, Has Close Call for Life in Conn cil Bluffs. S. F. Shickley of Omaha, a Western t'nlon lineman, was badly hurt at Ninth avenue and Eighteenth street. Council Bluffs, Tues day morning when he fell twenty-five feet from the top of a telegraph pole he was working oiy His head struck piece of gss pipe and wss badly cut and his right leg was broken below ths knee. He was taken to Mercy hospital. Council Bluffs. Us lives at 01 Maple street, Omaha. RESORT KEEPERS ARE FINED Fred and Mamie Wright Convicted of Keeping Place West of Hausrom Park. Fred and Mamie Wright were convicted in police court and fined too and costs each for keeping a disorderly house nt 19.) South Thirty-fourth street, west of Hauscom Park, Tuesday morning, while Mrs. Nellie Walker, a white woman, and three colored men. John Butts, A. L. Buckner and N. M Jackson, were each fined 5 and coats for being Inmates of the houe. Margaret Hall, another white woman, arrested by the po lice when they raided the place Sunday night, will be tried Wednesday. The Walker woman paid her fine and the colored men went to Jail In default of payment, but the Wrights served notice of an appeal and furnished bond for their appearance when the case Is tried in dis trict court. One of th negroes furnished fun for the spectators of the court rom during the hearing by being called by his nickname. Napoleon Bonsparte, by "Judge" Cooley, who acted as attorney for the white people la the case. niwsi o.n A Baby in the House No joy or pleasure on this, earth quite equals that which comet into the home when baby arrives. Who can describe the happi ness of man and woman, joined in wedlock, as they look upon the delicate mite that is blood of their blood and flesh ' of their flesh ? And who can depict the hopeless . ness and dejection that hover about the' home where the wife is incapable ot becoming a mother I Barrenness proceeds from some de rangement of the distinctly femi nine organs. Many of the com mon ailments known as 'female troubles" cause it. . Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription overcomes barrenness by stamping out diseases of women, nod by healing nod eurinf ulceration. It tone up the system and restore strength. It makes the baby's coming almost painless, and gives wonderful recuperative power to the patient. By making the mother strong and cheerful, it makes the little one healthy, vigorous and good natured. Insist upon the medicine dealer gHng you Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription when you ask for it.,- Substitutes are often dangerous. For 21 one-cent stamps to cover cost of mailing y, you cart get tr copy of that celebrated doctor book, newly revised, up-to-date edition the Common Sens Medical Adviser, 1008 pages, copiously illustrated with wood-cuts and colored plates.. Cloth bound, 31 stamps. Address Dr. R. V. Pjerce, Buffalo, N..Y. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets arc a ladies' laxative. No other medicine equals them for gentleness and thoroughness, . They regulate and strengthen Stomach, Liver andBowcl. ' Tiny sugar coated granules, easy to take as candy.