Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 05, 1909, Page 7, Image 7

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1909 NOVEMBER 1909
Sum mom tue wed thu fri sat
I 2 3 4 5 6
7 8 9 10 II 12 13
14 15 16 17 18 19 20
21 22 23 24252627
28 2930
Nondestructive Car is Tested by the
Union Pacific.
Nebraska Alust
Raise More Hogs,
the Packers Say
Have Boot Print XV
Chain Vers' School of Dancing open.
. T. gr ttiofl Certified Accountant.
Rinehart, rbotograpoer, ISth A Farnam.
Lighting ruturea, Burgesi Grandon Co.
Tn, photo, removed to It h Howard.
Bond aalaaman required for Iowa. Ad
dress T 741. care Bee.
White Waiters at Sohllti Cafe Quick
service and courteous treatment
J. A. Oentlemaa Co, Undertaken. New
location 1H Chicago St. Both phones.
ro.nltahla Ufa Policies eight drafts at
maturity. H. U. 'Veely. manaier. Omaha.
Investments la the eharee of Nebraska
Saving and Loan association earn S per
cent per annum, credited semi-annually.
lot Hoard of Trade building, 1G03 Farnam.
Haw Brick Dwelling1 Alice V. Boland
bus taken out a permit to erect a modern
doublo brick dwelling at 1G18-20 South
Tonth street at a cost of $8,000.
B4 Oak Boy WU1 Wot Die Adrlance
Jlllngworth of Hed, who was acci
dentally shot in the aplne by a companion,
will recover. lie Is under treatment at
Methodist Episcopal hospital. For a time
it was feared he would die.
Twentieth and Dodge Corner Sold The
property located at the southeast corner
of Twentieth, and L'odye streets has been
bought by O. C. Redluk, Ueorge M. lled
lck and Mrs. A. Swarlzlatider for a cash
consideration, said . to be 130,000. It Is
understood the purchasers will hold the
property for investment purposes.
Dartmouth Alumni to Meet Dartmouth
alumni of Omaha will gather Saturday
evening at the home of Dr. C. W. Pollard,
2902 Faclflo avenue. II. W. Plarpont, '03,
who' was delegated to -the inauguration of
.. Krnest Fox Nichols, the successor of Pres
ident William Jewett Tucker, will report
on tha celebration at Hanover, N. H.
. Going to T. w. O. A. Btate Convention
(Mm, Km ma F. . Byers, general secret
C land Miss Thoodate Wilson, religious work
director of the Young Women's Christian
association here, will go to Hastlnga next
weok to attend the state convention of the
ioung women s Christian association, to
be held November 12 to 14. Prominent offi
cers of the' association will be in attend
ance from all over Nebraska, as well as
some from other states.
Sullivan Continues to Improve The
Condition of Detectlv Michael Sullivan.
who was shot by a negro. Is highly en
couraglng. He expects to be out of the
hospital wlthlu a month.
Money Stolen and Man Arrested James
Campbell has been arrested in connection
with the theft of $65 from the room of
William Hendricks, 2002 Cuming street, on
the night of October 3a Campbell had
in bills of Iho same denomination as as
those stolen when arrested.
Belt Tan Delta " Sleots Officers Tue
local alumni chapter of Delta Tau Delta
fraternity heldt Hi first meeting and din
ner of the fall Wednesday evening at the
Henshaw. Fourteen members were pres
i ent. ' W..8. Hummer was elected president
Of the chapter for the year and Myles
Blandish secretary. The monthly dinners
gllr?rrrt1,yiH,tir Br6riUnuaJ th'ls year.
Tlfty Dollars for Beating Wife Wll-
' liam Bice, a negro, was fined $00 In police
court because he beat his wife and chased
her from their home at 708 South Twenty
sixth street .Wednesday night because she
had not earned enough money washing
to let him buy drink. Mrs. Illee, with a
tiny Infent in her arms, appeared In
court and testified against her husband.
Condnotor Xlcks Boy Off Car Alleging
that conductor iso. i-j ..roi..u i.i.ii auu
kicked him off a Hancom park street car
because his tranfer' was not held to be
valid by that blue-coaled individual.
Oeorge Inda, IS years old, son of Anton
luda, 2;ilS tiouth Twenty-seventh street,
has filed complaint charging assault
and battery. The trouble occurred on
November 1. The boy susialned a painful
Injury to his right foot whon thrown from
the car.
Boy Badly Kurt by Tall roni Wagon
joe CouauiM, 10 years ut tide a i.nun
from a delivery wagon while riding in
company with the driver, Frank Meyers,
Thursday morning and, striking on his
head on the pavement, incurred severe
. Injuries. He was removed to-. Kt. Joseph
r hospital, where it was suld that tils hurts
would not prove fatal. Cousins was picked
up unconscious at Tenth and Francis and
Dr. Smith of the Union Pacific rendered
emergency treatment. The driver says the
accident was caused by the loosening of
a shaft, which frightened the horse.
New Coach Is Entirely Different In
C'nnstraetlon an Kqalpment
from the Old Tyttea So
Long Used.
An uli-steel passenger chair car, abso
lutely immune from destruction by fire and
collision, In which 'wood Is an unknown
quanltv except In the window frames, is
brlnp tried out by the Union Pacific rail
road. When the Pt. I.ouls-Colorado Lim
ited pulled out of St. Ixiuis Wednesday It
carried one of these Cnaches on Its maiden
trip. It is expected, that similar cars will
be carried by the Colorado Ppeclal and the
Chicago Special on the Union Pclfic run
ning between Omaha and Denver.
The new coach Is radically different from
the old tjp chair car. Besides being en
tirely constructed of steel It has many In
novations in the Interior finish. The seats
may be raised by merely pressing a but
ton, doing away with the levers and other
mechanism in tha old cars.
Another feature of the new coach Is the
system of ventilation. The cars are heated
by the vapor system and are brilliantly
lighted by electricity and gaa.
Corn Show Special Rates.
Announcement of special rates and dates
of sale for tickets to the National Corn
exposition at Omaha and tha National
Horticultural congress have been made In
all territory affected by the Western Pas
senger association. From all points east
of the Missouri river special rates of one
and one-half fare for the round trip will
be effective on all railroads.
For the corn show special rates wilt be
on sale December 7, 8, (, 14 and 16 for all
tickets costing $6 or less and on December
, 7, 8. 9, 10, 13, 14, 15 and 16 for all tickets
costing over $i. The return limit on all
tickets Is December 20.
Fast Mall Keeps Up Record.
The Chicago-Omaha fust mall train N'o
7 on the Burlington route still maintains
Its record for delivering the malls In
Omaha on time. During the last ninety
two days the train has been late but three
times upon its arrival at the transfer sta
tlon at Council Bluffs. In October the
flyer was late but once; in September It
ran to the minute during the entire month.
and during September it was delayed
Between the Windy City and Omaha It
has maintained an average apeed of forty
one miles an hour, keeping up the daily
paoe for twelve hours five minutes at
between the two
Additions to Big South Omaha riant
Wait on Assarance the Region
Will Supply Needs.
A slow hog market would be a novelty
South Omaha at present. The receipts
hogs have been so light of late that
the packers buy all the supply which will
make any kind of pork with alacrity. "No
more building at the packing houses in
South Omaha," say the packers, "until
his market can supply more hogs." The
oca! packers have been bidding closer to
he Chicago market than ever before with
he hope of encouraging larger shipments
South Omaha. The last two months
ave shown a gradual decrease over last
car's figures.
While this condition Is true in Pouth
)maha, yet this market claims the small-
t decrease of any of the markets of the
country. Chicago has lost over 1.000,000
hfigs this year. St. Joseph has lost over
'iOO.OOO. The exact decrease In South
Omaha over l!WS was 151,119. Compared
with other markets, this Is a great show-
About once in four years the hog crop Is
record breaker. This Is due again In
1P10. Nebraska farmers will produce
many more hogs than ever In the next
few years, since the feeding of alfalfa has
become so general and Is so cheap. On
slfalfa and an exceedingly small ration
of Corn, the finest hogs art readily pro
duced. Cheap corn need no longer be one
of the conditions of profit In the produc
tion of hogs.
stretch. The distance
points Is 434 miles.
Hallway Notes and Personals
11. E. Byram, assistant to the second
vice president of the Burlington route
Is an Omaha visitor.
P. S. Eustls. passenger trarrlc manager
of the Burlington route, with offices In
Chicago, was in Omaha Thursday on bus
V. n. Harrlmah, general manager of the
Illinois Central railroad, has been visit
Ing the offices of the road at Council
To accommodate school teachers In at
tendance at the convention In Lincoln
special cars were run on the Burlington
line Thursday, one hundred and rirty del
cgRtes left at 7:30 a. m. for the capita
Fr ley's Honey and Tar cures coughs,
quickly, strengthens the lungs and expels
colds. Oct the genuine In a yellow package.
Sold by all druggist.
Pee want-ads bring rrsults.
Kirk May Not lteeover.
CHEYENNE. Wyo.. Nov. 4. (Special.)
I.r uls Kirk, clerk of the V lilted States court
and manager for ex-Senator J. M. Carey,
who was stricken with apoplexy Saturday
night, has not regained consciousness, and
fears are now entertained that he will not
recover. ,
It Will Re Given by Commercial Club
Neil Wednesday at Seven
O'clock la Evening:.
Plans are complete, for the banquet which
the Commercial club will give to Senato:
Nelson W. Aldrlch of Khode Island, when
he Is In Omaha next Wednesday. The af
fair will be in the nature of a subscription
dinner at $5 a plate and will be held In
the olub rooms.
Senator Aldrlch will speak on "The Work
of tha National Monetary Commission.'
Accompanying Mr. Aldrlch will be:
Charles E. Norton, assistant secretary of
the treasury.
Prof. A. P. Andrew, assistant to the Na
tlonal Monetary commission.
Arthur D. Shelton, uucretary of the Na
tlonal Monetary commission.
Oeorge Percy Bt along, official stenog
Thomas F. Dawson, representative As
sociated Press.
Oeorpo M. Reynolds, president Contl
rental National bank, Chicago, and last
year president of the American Bankers'
J. H. Millard, former senator and presl
dent of the Ornalia National bank, will
preside as chairman.
The committee In charge of affairs con
sists of W. H. Buchols, chairman; Luther
Drake. J. C. Drexel. A. W. Jefferle. F. W.
Judson and W. H. MoCord.
Senator Aldrlch and his party will ar
rive In Omaha about 6 o'clock Wednesday
evening and will be taken to the Omsha
club. The batiuuet will be at 7 o'clock.
Mrs. William Rice Thrown Out
Horn Because She Falls to
Raise the Cash.
Mrs. William Rice, of 708 South Twenty
sixth street, was beaten and chased out
of her home Inst night by her husband.
who was In a rage because she did not
have a family washing completed so he
could dollver It and collect the money.
Mrs. Rice explained that, she has been
working as a washerwoman for several
months and has been earning more than
$8 each week until last week, when she
was sick, on account or this she was
able to turn but $4 Into the family cof
fers. Upon arriving home last night, Rloe
found she had not completed a family
washing he had previously ordered her to
do so he might deliver It and collect the
money. He beat her unmercifully and
then chased her out of the house. With
her S months' old child In her arms she
reported the matter to the police. Rice
was arrested and his wife wa Instructed
to appear as a witness against him In po
lice court this morning. Both are colored
Big Dealers Will Discontinue
vancel on Floor Purchases.
Small Dealer Insists This Is Retails-
tory Measure to Panlsh Illm
for Ills Aetlrlty In the
A strike Is on at tha Omaha Oraln ex
The big dealers say they will discontinue
the payment of advances on grain bought
nn the floor of the exchange and the com
mission men say they will :nvrt:ore refuse
to sell grain lo the big deaier except for
cash. -
A notice has been sent out by the four
big dealers saying that after November 1
they will discontinue Advances on grain
bought on the floor. This means that If a
commission man buys grnln from a farmer
and pays cash for It he must carry that
praln until It Is put Into the elevators of
the big dealers. This would require a large
line of credit and the smaller dealers say
It Is a scheme to run some of them out of
business. Others say It Is a retaliatory
measure because of the activity of the com
mission men over the election of directors
for t!:e Omaha Oraln exchange.
Campaign Waxes Warm.
As November 10. the date of the election,
draws near the campaign Is waxing warm
and Wednesday the commission men were
out in automobiles campaigning the city to
get some of the business men who have a
vote on the exchange to withdraw their
proxies given some time ago. They want
mese business men to appear themselves
and cast their own votes.
Notice has been sent out by the secretary
of the Grain exchange that members would
be permitted, under tha constitution, to
vote cumulatively, that is, a member of 1
tha exchange may cast all three of his
vuirs lor one canaiuaie. i
At a caucus J. B. Swearlngen, M. O.
Peters and Charles F. Davis were decided 1
on as the nominees. The big dealers have i
put up E. P. Peek. The commission men !
now tay that the big dealers are trying to !
elect Mr. Peck by the cumulative svstem. i
At any rate November It promises to be :
a warm day on the Grain exchange because I
the commission men are ail worked up over i
the two moves which have been made. !
1 1
Furniture 20
Below Omaha Prices
J lyJuuUuu U lUul!j
I lViL.S
AX .
1 1 i 7JWXZ??5T7rzrzt A
111 K tOlif
ill w
I 1
I: ',; : ,
Royal Acornl
luick .leal
Acorn Ranges
li. ! ''i Ul ;!" ., ;,irj,j r
T ; rt ' 'War - w
Stoves Sold on Payments
Motor f rashes Head While He Wns
I'stng Rail as Pillow Inqaest
to Be Held.
Nag Ambrus, an Austrian laborer, was
killed by being run over with an ore car at
the smelter at 4:80 o'clock yesterday after
noon. The man was lying on the ground,
using the rail as a pillow, when the car,
with a motor attachment, crushed the bones
of his head. . '
Ambrus was not noticed by Pat Rlordan,
the motorman, who was on tha rear of the
car, until after the aocldent
The unfortunate man accepted employ
ment as a laborer at the smelter about
eight or nine days ago. Ha .was about 15
years of age and could not speak English.
He had been living at 706Vs Webster street.
Tha body was turned over to Coroner
Hcafey, who will hold It until he makes an
Noted Prenctier Will Speak on Panl,
the Traveler nnd Roman
- Cltlsen.
The opening meeting of the fall cam
paign at the Young Men's Christian asso
ciation will 6e held Sunday afternoon,
when the first of a series of meetings or
rallies promoting a discussion and study
of biblical work will be addressed by Dr.
Eugene May. Dr. May will speak In the
assembly room a 8:30, on the subject.
"Paul, the Traveler and Roman Citizen."
Dr. May Is a noted preacher of the gos
pel, and was for many years a pnstor
In Washington, D. C. Recently he to-k
to the lecture platform, and In this capac
ity made a previous appearance before an
Omaha audience. Ha has traveled exten
sively and has some unusually fine Sub
jects upon which to Jecture.
Preceding the lecture there will be a
concert in the association. lobby at 2:4j
by Patten's orchestra,, and, after Dr. May's
address, there wlU be a, reception and fel
lowship luncheon. s
The discussion and training groups for
men commence Monday at 'tho local asso
ciation. For that evening five addresses
are scheduled, as follows: "Introduction
to Bible Btudy". by B. C. Wade; "The
Life of Christ", to be arranged; "The Life
of Paul", by H. A. Doud; "Personal
Workers' Group", by L 1 Crossman;
training class for social workers, in charge
of Miss Ida Jonti.
Prominent Omaha Man Dies
Brig-ht's Disease.
John nailer Alleges In Petition for
Divorce that Two Women Made
Life Wearisome.
A little teamwork by Mrs. Jennie Bailey
and her daughter Is complained of by John
Bailey In a petition for divorce. Mr. Balloy
avers that while his wlfa( was belaboring
him over the head with a curtain pole
Mrs. F alley's daughter not his own child -complicated
matters by flinging a teacup
Four "Gents" Are Nahlied nnd Con
victed of Spendlngr Money that
Was No Good.
When Ed Grant made a "mistake 4n
change" In buying a paper at the Omaha
News company, whereby the young woman
cashier lost the major portion of a 20 note,
he got himself and his associates Into Jail.
Detectives Maloney ar.d Van Dusen ar
rested Grant, together with J. C. Roach.
Ed. Heffem and John O'Keofe at 109 SuUih
Take Chamberlain's Cough IV'inedy when
you have a cold and you will be delighted
with It.
OUTOF'ORDER kidneys act fine
with such precision that It Impinged on his I Seventeenth street. Unfortunately these
front testh and dislodged two of them. A
gun play Is ulao alleged by plaintiff, who
says ha lias been an employe of the Omaha
& Council Bluffs Street Railway company
for twenty years and has the confidence
and esteem of employers and his fellow
Police Arrest Htm Reranse He Mas
lu His Possession Articles Ills
"Pnrtner" Gave Klai,
Nels Jensen, who lives on Seventeenth
street between Capitol avenue and Daven
port streets was arrested by Officer Nea
n an on 'Fourteenth and Harney streets
and Is being held as a suspect. Three
watches, two pairs of shoes, a number of
men had about their effects blank checks
on a great many banks and a "flash roll,
made mostly of old newspaper padding.
General Principles appeared for the
proprciition and secured a conviction. Grant
was Identified In court by the cashier for
the Omaha News company. He and Roch
were given sentences' for sixty days In
Jail, while the!r two Associates got thirty
Xeedleworkcrs Select the Same
Leaders to Continue Their
All of last year's officers were re-elected
for the coming year at the annual meeting
of the Needlework Guild held ' at First
Chrlst'an church. Mrs. Edward Rose
water Is prcsld.nt, Mrs. Robert Cowell vice
president, Mrs. W. W. Carmlchael secre-
gold rings and a new pair of overalls wereltary and Mrs. George Henderson treasure
Just a few doses regulate the Kid
neys and Bladder and make
lame backs feel fine.
The most effective and harmless way to
cure backache and reunlate out-of-order
kidneys, or end bladtler trouble, is to take
Hcverul doses of ' Tape's Diuretic.
Vju will distinctly feel that your kld
ik and uiiuary organs are being cleaned,
healed and vitalised, and all the miser
able eyinptoms, such as backache, head
ache, nervousness, rheumatism and dart
ing pains. Influmed or swollen eyelids, ir
ritability,, or suppressed,
painful or frequent urination (especially at
night) and other distress, leaving after
taking the first few doses.
The moment you suspect any kidney or
utinary disorder, or rheumatism, begin
taking this harmless preparation as di
rected, with the knowledge that there Is
no other medicine, at any price, made any
where clte in the world, which will effect
so thorough and prompt a cure as a
fifty-cent treatment of Pape's Diuretic,
which any druggist can supply.
Your physician, pharmacist, banker or
any mercantile agency will tell yo that
Pope, Thompson & I'ape, of Cincinnati, Is
a large and responsible medicine concern,
thoroughly worthy of your confidence.
Don't be miserable or worrlsd another
moment with a lame back or clogged, In
active kidneys or bladder misery. All this
goes after you start tsktng Rape's
Diuretic, and in a few days you feel and
know that your kidneys, liver and urinary
system are healthy, clean and normal, and
all danger passed.
Accept only Pape's I iuretlc fifty-cent
treatment from any drug store any where
In the world Adv.
found In his possession, lie explained to
the police that the articles had been given
him by his partner.
A second-hand store at till South Tenth
street, owned by Harry Ackermsn, was
broken open and tho glass In one of the
how cases was also broken.
Timoly Eatables for Friday
As usual we have Just what you want to sat at Just the time you want it
and al Just the price you want to pay.
Rib Roast, per pound loo
'rush Halibut, per pound laa
l-'rekli Trout per pound , 1M
l'reth Pike, pur pound 16e
Boiling Bf, per pound 6
Corn Uerf, per pound o
Pot Hoast, per pound la
Sirloin tleak, per pound
New Peas, per doien cans ....
New Corn, per dosen cans . ,
New Tomatoes, per dosen cans
No. 1 s'lour, per sack
I'huuea: IkjugUs 1311; Iudt-peadeut, A-2511.
Colored Girl, Followed by Officer to
Prevent Apt, la Saved front
Sad news received in a letter from home
caused Tobltha Hynrs, a 'legress of SOU
North Thirteenth street, to become de
spondent and attempt to commit suicide
yesterday. She drank part of the contents
of a bottlo of carbolic acid, but a physician
was summoned in time to prevent death.
Miss Hynes, who Is said to be 20 years of
age, swallowed the add while on Daven
port street, between Twelfth and Thirteenth
streets, about 6:30 o'clock. Officer Aughe
had been informed she was contemplating
suicide and was following her. Ha reached
! her Immediately after taking the drug. Dr.
I hhramek, one of the police surgeons, was
called. He administered an emetic and
saved her from death. The nature of th
news from home was not learned.
Tho annual collection of garments being
held at the church promises to be mora
than u ually successful arid at least 3,000
new garme-its are expected before the dis
tribution Friday. They will all be on ex
hibition Friday afternoon In the church
parlors, where tea will be served and a
musical given. Kveryone Is Invited.
Operator Disappears.
SHERIDAN, Wyo.. Nov. 1 (Speclal.)
Nlght Operator K. N. Miller, employed at
Alger station on the Burlington, disap
peared last night, and the station cash
drawer Is reported MS short, while out
coupon ticket is missing from the ticket
files. Descriptions of Utller have been
sent In all directions In tha hope f ef
fecting his capture.
Lonla Kins, In Police Conrt, Jast
Langhs Ills Way Back to
Open Freedom.
"It was all jui-t a Joke, Judge, honest,"
explained Louis King, arrested for a Jocose
drunk. N
Louis had been having such a very good
time when the officers found htm snatch
ing at passersby to tell them his pain
fully amusing story. If his enforced list
eners did not appreciate the Joke Louis
called them names.
In njJte of his headache I.ouls smiled
up at the Judge. The smile saved him.
"Discharged," said the Judge smiling
Oraranlser of Diamond Match Com
pany, Member of City Council,
Prominent Journalist nnd
Frank J. Kaspar, a man of prominence In
the affairs of Omaha for two decades past,
died at midnight Wednesday at Omaha
General hospital of Brlght's disease. The
attack came upon Mr. Kaspar ten days
ago and was not at first believed to be of a
serious nature. Mr. Kaspar, had Just re
turned from a journey through Mexico and
the southwest and was in a weakened con
dition. The funeral will be held Sunday after
noon at. the family home, 1469 South Seven
teenth street. The Bohemian societies, of
which Mr. Kaspar was a member, the Soko
Tyrs and C. S. P. S., will have a part In
the services. The eulogy will be delivered
by John Roslcky. Burial will be In the Bo
hemian National cemetery. .
Mr. Kaspar spent his boyhood In Bo
hemia, the land of his birth. He was born
In iv;.7. When a youth he came to the
United States and for several years trav
eled about tho country, sojourning at the
principal cltl"S of the east. Five years
after his arrival UTS ho came to Omaha
and became a prepsman on The Bee. In
If 7.1 Mr. Kaspnr was appointed to the po-,
lice force and in the year following was
made a lergcant. He left the police force
In 1SS3 and opened a hotel in what Is now
known as, Kaspar hall on South Thirteenth
Varied Business Experience.
The hotel venture was the beginning of a
varied business career for Mr. Kaspar. He
organized the Diamond Match company of
Omaha and figured as an important era
1 loyer of labor.
The match factory at Seventeenth and
Center streets burned and the business
was abandoned.
Mr. Kaspar bought tho National Bohem
ian Weekly In 1SS5. This publication was
tho beginning of several ventures In the
field of Journalism. From It has grown
the B'ohemian Porokzatada and tho Hosto
rtar. a farm journal. For two years Mr.
Kispar was also Interested in the brick
manufacturing business and operated two
yards here. Ills bLBlreis activities from
lf..v.) to 'OOS were occupied with tho affairs
of the Omaha Prarl Button company, em
ploying convict labor at tho state prison
at Lincoln. Since 1U01 Mr. Kaspar has been
engaged In the realty and Coal business In
Omaha. He was many years ago a mem
ber of the Board of Trado here.
Mr. Kaspar was a member of the city
council for two terms, beginning In 1S-6
as representative of the Second ward. He
was a member of the Board of Public
Works from 1M)4 to 198. He attained tc
political leadership among ,tho ilrjhemtan
people of the city and was particularly
active In affairs pertaining to them.
A large number cf relatives In all parti
of the country survive Mr. Kaspar. HI:
wife died here in 1503. Eight chlldr-n,
Frank, Joseph, James, Mamie, Emma
Helen, George and William, survive their
father. Frank, the eldest son. lives In Anlmfts, Colo., and the Others live In
Omaha. Joseph V. Kaspar, a brother, liv?
at 12S2 South Thirteenth street. Mrs. Mary
Novotny Is a sister.
The new theory advanced by L. T. Cooper
relative to the human stomach has at
tracted such widespread attention that the
public in cities visited by him has been
joined by many physicians In a discussion
of his beliefs and niedlclnes.
Mr. Cooper says that human health is
dependent almost entirely upon the stom
ach. He sys that no disease can be con
quered without first alleviating all stomach
disorders. He further says that most men
and women of this generation are half
sick, owing to degenerate stomachs. And
lat,lly, he claims that his New Discovery
medicine w ill rejuvenate the human stom
ach In a few -weeks' tlne.
Cooper has been traveling from one city
to another, conducting lri each what he
calls a campaign of education. For the last
year he has met the public In the larger
cities of the country, and his success has
bein phenomenal. Thousands of people
have flocked to his headquarters wherever
he has gone, and the sale of his medicine
has been beyond anything of the kind ever
'.icfore witnessed.
Possibly the most Interesting feature of
the attention Cooper has attracted is what
his army of followers, whom ha has con
verted to his beliefs through his medicines,
have to say on the subject.
The following unsolicited endorsement
comes from J. L. Turk, living at 91S Locust
street, Vincennes, Ind., whose statement
Is characteristic of thousands received from
persons living In all parts of the country.
If you have anything u, sell or trade
and want quick action, advertise It In The
Htte Want Ad columns.
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. I.arsen and Mr. and
Mrs. P. Hansen of Exlra. Ia.; Mr. and
Mrs. R. O. Junghamel of Snyder and Mr.
and Mrs. 8. E. Johnson of Dixon. HI.,
are registered at the Merchants hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Broler and Mra. O.
Moslur of Vi alnut. Mis. K. K. Stout of
O'Neill. Neb.: Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Origgs
of Ienver, Miss Bell MacLeod of Boston.
Mrs. P. A. Cole and Miss Ma M. Johns
ton of Osage, la., are reglsisrad at the
Mr. Turk Is well known throughout the
Ohio and Mississippi valleys. He Is now 68
years of age, and claims his general health
is better than for some time past.
'For several years" says Mr. Turk, ( "I
suffered from stomach trouble. I was in a
badly weakened ami run-down condition.
After eating 1 would bloat, and bo In pain
and distress for several hours. An all-gone
feeling would come over me, and I had no
energy nor ambition whatever. This con
dition continued for a long time, although
I took treutmettt from several good physi
cians, and tried a number of patent rem
edies, without relief,
' "On reading of Mr. Cooper's theory I be
came convinced that he was right, to I
procured beveral bottles' of his New Dis
covery preparation in order to test hla
claim. It afforded prompt relief, and
w hen I had taken three bottles, my trouble
had disappeared and 1 was feeling Ilka a
different man. To make my restoration
sure, I took two more bottles of the New
Discovery. It has now been several months
since. I stopped taking the Cooper medi
cine, and I have experienced no pain nor
distress in that time, although I eat any
thing I wish.
"The medicine also relieved ma of chronic
constipation and ' piles, the latter having
bothered me for twenty years. Cooper's
New Discovery la a wonderful preparation
and I recommend It to anyone suffering
from stomach trouble."
Cooper's Now Discovery is sold by all
druggists everywhere.
You can make a big reduction
in the cost of your table
bj following the advice of Sir James Crichton Browne, LLD., F.R.S.
London's greatest medical
authority on food value.
Building Permits.
S. F. NeMe. 3320 Hootnr boulevard, frame
.Iwelllng. 1.EUU; Claude B. White. S&22
i.iand avenue, frame dwelling, t-.rxi; J. T
Dickens. Flf t v-lhtrd and Mason streets.
:ntn;e duelling, $1..'00.
Eat plentifully and frequently of
the best oatmeal it is the best of all
human foods.
Quaker Oats is recognized the vvorld
over as the best oatmeal made. The
cheapest food you can eat.
The Quaker O813 (Jmpany
Engraved Stationery
Wmdding Invitation Amnouncmmmnt
Vfilin Card
Ail torrett form in currant octal utup n craved
in th beat manner and punctually deJiver: when
Embossed Monogram Stationery
and other work aaecuted al pricaa lower thaa ttauaUy
prevail eUewhere.
A. I. ROOT, Incorporated
1210-1212 Heward St. Pnetie D. 104
All Kectsi Diseases cured without a surgical fv
operation. No Chloroform, Ether or other gen- i
eral aneasthetic used. CURE GUARANTEED fj
to last a LIFE-TIME. sOrgxAMiMATio . fl
dm. a. st. takmt. Z2 BulMlng. Omaha, Nebraska ' II