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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 30, 1909)
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BRIEF CITY NEWS
n09 .MOVE MBER 1909
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Bsts moot Ptlrl It.
B. r. Bwoboda Certified Aeeoantant.
Kinsfiart, Thotog rapaar, 18th & Karnam.
Lighting riatur, Burg (Jrandn Co.
Bays, photo, removed to ISth Howard.
Equitable 1.1 fa roubles sight draft at
maturity. J I. D. Noely, Tiana:er. Lnnalia.
J. A.. Oartlamaa Co., Undertaker Now
location. 1614 Chicago Ft. Uoth phone.
Coal SIQ Coal Company Large Nut,
$5 per ton. CKmkI dooking ton). Tel. D. vl.
WU1 Study Fropnst Isaiah The study
of I'rophet Isaiah will be begun ot this
(Tufflfty) evening's mertlrg of the Rlb'e
clas at Temple Israel.
Barryman Buys Xiw House KM ward
P. H.rryman has bought a new lioirfe at
Thirty-third and Martha streets, from Lil
lian McGraw, puylng $.000 for It.
Tba Barest Way to Save la to follow a
fixed, definite plan of saving so much a
week or month. f Nebraska Rivlngs
and Loan Asa'n., Board of Trad Bids.
Oo to Baa Seere Factories Under the
auspices of the John Deere flow company,
fifteen dealer have gone to Molina, lit.,
to view the factories of the company at
that place. They will return to Omaha
December 4. I
Violation of Foetal Lm Thomaa G.
Marshall wan arraigned before l'nlted
titatea CommlaHloner Anderson for an al
leged violation of some technical features
of the postal laws and gave bond for f i.'KO
for hi appearance In New York.
Thiers Steal Ice Craam The thief who
visited the home of Pam Adler, 3223 Har
ney atreet, Furday evening, evidently liked
Ice cream, or, perhaps, he wanted to spoil
a little dinner party, because nix gallons (,f
Ice cr.am, left on a rear porch of the
Adler home, were taken, and nothing else.
Two-Cant Bat Up Agaia A hearing
will be had before Ppecliil Examiner C. W.
I'carsall at 10 o clock Tuesday morning In
the matter of the J-eent passenger rate !n
the case of the Rock Island at the office
of Judge W. D. McHugh. The hearing will
be for the purpose of taking testimony In
St. Andrew's Say Celebration Tuesday
evening being the anniversary of the birth
of Scotland's patron saint, Pt. Andrew,
Clan Gordon will hold open hou.-e. The
occasion will take the form of a social and
dance with refreshments at Intervals.
Colonel William Kennedy, post chief of
Clan Gordon, will make the addre.s of the
Would Bid Freight Train The Com
mercial Travelers of Nebraska have peti
tioned the rHate Railway commission to
adopt some scheme whereby a man with a
permit may ride on all freight trains In
the state. The traveling men suggest that
thin permit be Issued at a price of 't a
year and that It will allow the bearer to
ride on any train when accompanied by
Funeral of Sslf-Biaysr The funeral of
D. II. Dlrr, who killed himself Thursday
by cutting his throat with a razor in bis
room, S2J South Nineteenth street, was held
Monday afternoon from Heafey A Henfoy's
undertaking rooms. Samuel Dlrr of Dea
Moines, a brother of the victim, came to
take charge of the burial and to look after
his brother' effects. There have been no
new developments In the case, there being
every evidence that despondency caused
lirr to take hla own life.
Stockman Sua aVaUseafi Suit In dis
trict court Involving the I'nion Pacific rail
road, the Northwestern line and the Chi
cago, Milwaukee ft St. Paul railroad, as de
fendants, with the Northern Wisconsin
Cattle company aa complainants, will begin
Tuesday morning. The atockmen are suing
for damagea, alleged to have been sus
tained by the loss by death of sheep by
transportation over these lines. Judge
Kennedy will hear the ease. A score of
witnesses are present in the city atid have
taken rooms at the Paxton.
Attack on KUk Ordlnanoe In Court A
suit to have declared Invalid the milk sales
ordinances of Omaha la before Judge Troup
In district court. TJae hearing Is on the
petition for an Injunction brought by Anton
"P. Grobeck and forty-nine other dairymen
and milk dealers. There has been a little
evidence Introduced, but the caae la largely
one of argument, which bsgan Monday aft
ernoon with John A. Rlne sneaking for the
city. The petition contained an attack on
Health Commissioner Connell, but no evi
dence haa been Introduced to substantiate
the charge except that the petition - Itaelf
was sworn to and entered as an affidavit.
T Hare Asthma t
It ha recently been dlacovered by a
very prominent European phyalcian, that
Asthma Is no longer Incurable as he has
discovered by a combination of drugs that
It can be completely eradicated from the
Kull information about thla wonderful
dlcovery can be had absolutely free of
charge by addressing Mr. C. E. Williams.
No. 108 Fulton Street, N. Y. City. (Adv.)
Woman s Power
Woman' most glorious endowment is the power
to awaken and hold the pur and honest love ol a
worthy man. N hen the lotes it and still loves on,
no on in tba wide world can know the heart r.gony
she endures. Tha woman woo suffers from weak
ness and derangement ol her special womanly or
ganism soon loses tiia power to sway the heart of
a man. Her general health suffers and she lose
ber good looks, her attractiveness, her amiability
and her power and prestige as woman. Dr. U. V. Pieree, of Buffalo, N.Y., with
the asttttano of his stiff of able physicians, has prescribed for and cured many
thousands of women. He has devised a tucccss.'ul remedy for woman' ail
meats. It is known a Dr. ficre' Favorite 1'rcscription. It is. positive
specific for the weaknesses and disorder peculiar to women. It purines, regu
lates, strengthen and heals. Medioine dealers se'.l it. No ktnrst dealer will
advise yon to accept a substitute in order to maV a little larger profit.
IT MAKES WEAK YOIZEN STRONG,
SICK WOMEN WELL.
Oft lsW Pltmtsmi Ptllf rrgalaes mmi ttrmrngtlma Stom.b. Unr mo4 Bowef.
PREPARING FOR CORN SHOW VISITORS
Kep your eyeg open for the best offerings In groceries and meat
riuur, sai-a , l.a
Sweet Corn. do, cans &a
New Tomatoes, doa. cans (1.10
New Peas, doa cans 91-10
New Iotslows. bushel 5o
Our Popular Blend Coffee, lb toe
F. E. WELCH
Phone: Doug. 131); A-2311.
ARMY TOURNEY OMAHA'S YET
Will Come, I Confidently
Here,' Sayi Senator Brown,
YIS, I5SUEGIK0 WILL GO ON ST11L
J valor rkraiWa aenafop Asserts It
'Will Re Determined hat lie.
resit la This eaalon of
Senator Norrls Pri.rn rpent Ihe Wirger
favt of Monday tn Omoha, r olng from here
to St. Paul. Minn., where he wli: deliver
an address Tuesday evening before the
Society of Colonial Wars. Wednesday he
will fiend with his mother In ties Moines
end from there he will proceed to Vah
li.Kton. Mrs. Crown Is now In pes Mnffles
and will go on to Washington with her
husband. Poth of the senator's daughters
are attending the university and will not
go to Washington this winter.
"We will bring that mi liary totirnament
to Omaha next year, I confidently believe "
said the senator. "To iu so may Involve
the setting aside of an order already made,
but the circumstances of the ca.e. when
lifted down, .ire favorable to the claims
of this city. Senator Burkett and rayxelf,
with the house members, will do every
thing that can be done to have carried out
the tacit agreement which we are told ex
.sted that Omaha should have the MO
"Will the Insurging go on when congress
With a twinkle In his eye that would
make Joe Cannon Jealous, . the Nebraska
Junior senator replied:
"Right from the jump, my boy; but
fa a decent, consistent manner. The en
eVavur will be to have things made as
near right as possible, to meet western
sentiment, which, after all. Is sane and
eel slble to a degree at baxe.
Original Legislation, Ton,
"There will be -original legislation, too.
under the direction of President Taft. He
haa a well defined, positive policy for
the securing of equitable raus on the rail
roads for commodity shipments. This
policy -Includes a change In the law so
that the Interstate Commerce commission
can. of its own volition, without waiting
for a complaint, make rates that are proper
according to the Individual case. That will
be a long step toward straightening out
some abusea that are known to still exist
In the rate making field."
Of the possible developments In the polit
ical situjtlon In Nebraska Senator Brown
said he did not care to te quoted at this
time. At another point In the conversa
tion, however, he gave the impression that
he does not look fur much organised op
position to the candidacy of Senator Bur
kett for re-election.
Diamonds FRENZER 15th and Dodge.
.Give Bonus to
Cabby for Guests
Practice Causes Trouble and Free Bus
Line May Yet Be One Re
sult of War.
A'.l Is not lovaly within the ranks of the
Omaha Hotel Men's association. A big
storm Is brewing and It Is liable to burst
forth with fury any time.
The discovery has been mode that some
hotels are paying bonuses to drivers of
hacks and' 'buses to get then to bring
strangers to the hotels. Tney pay 25
cents to the driver for each guest who
registers. The driver accompanies the
guest Into the lobby and to the desk
and stays until he gets recognition and
the clerk holds up his hand to signify
how many the hackman Is to be paid for.
The matter will be taken up at the
meeting of the Hotel Clerks' association
and If the guilty parties do not stop the
practice one at least of the hote'a Intends
to put on a free automobile 'bus line be
tween the stations and that hotel.
Watches KRi.N2fc.tt 15tn and Dodge.
HONG KONG TEA COMPANY
SEEKS MISSING EMPLOYE
Warrant (h.rge. .Nets W. W. Carson
with Embesslesneat of Large
Sum Collected by Hint.
It waa careless of Nel W. Carson, col
lector for the Hong Kong Tea company, to
get held up Just on that evening when he
happened to have S1M.82 of his employer's
Maybe that would not have been so
bad If ha hadn't. In the same spirit of
carelessness, failed to show up at the
office again after telling his sad, sad
story with so many sincere tears.
Regardless of tha realities In the case,
whatever they may be, and perhaps with
out proper appreciation of Mr. Carson's
histrionic talent. Q. C. Stovall, manager
for the lea company, has brewed a bitter
cup for tha unhappy and absent Nels. In
Justice Eastman's court he haa caused
the Issuance of a warrant, eharg.ng em
bezxlement of the said sum of Iiid.kj.
Justice Eastman haa taken the proper
steps to secure the service of the warrant
on Carson, who Is believed to be at Fre
New Tea, (hole of Blend, lb.... 60
jew naj nice, uni-ji quality, iu-ios
for TBc, or S-lbs 43o
No. 1 Hams, lb lis
No. 1 ha.vn. lb 1TV
1'ot Koasts. lb o
Rib tioaata, lb 100
24th and Karnam Kts.
Some Things You
The American Congress
The story of the Thirty-sixth congress
Is the most drsmatlc chupter In the his
tory of the national legis ature. Its first
session began on December 6. 19. and It
ended when Abraham Lincoln was In
augurated president of the t' lilted States.
Before Its stormy career was over, six of
the southern states had seceded and had
forrmd the Confederates States ef Amer
ica. Jcff.rson Davis was Inausurit'd
president of the confed-racy on February
ISfil. Only a few weeks before he had
bade farewell to the TTniled States sen
ate In a sper-rh of profound pathos. Other
southern senators and representatives left
the congress 4s their states seceded from
Ihe union, and at the end the Thirty
sixth enncress was almost a purely sec
Every effort possible was made by thnt
congress to devise a compromise which
I would egfin postpone the Inevitable con
flict. John J. Crittenden, a senator from
Kentucky, whove public service began In
the war of P'11. nnd who entered congress
as early as IMS, earned the respect of
congress and the praise of history for his
efforts to effect a peaceful compromise,
but his work was vain. Peace was Im
possible. Thst congress opened with the
house so evenly divided between the op
posing factions that two months elapsed
before It wja possible to elect a speaker.
William Pennington of New Jersey finally
was elected, the vote of Henry Winter
Davis of Maryland, a "southern American."
giving the republicans victory after the
long, long struggle. But the regular re
pub'lcan candidate, John Sherman, could
not win because his name h.id been atgned
to an endorsement of Helper's book, "The
Impending Crisis." Pennington was a
new member and his strength was alto
gether In his weakness he ws unknown
and had no enemies.
In the senate the chair was occupied
by John C. Breckinridge of Kentucky, vice
president, and the candidate of the south
ern wing of democratic party for presi
dent. He witnessed the departure of hla
political followers and supporters as they
left the senate; but he kept his seat, he
presided over the count of the electoral
votes and he declared Abraham Lincoln
and Hannibal Hamlin elected president
and vl"6 president of the United States.
A little later he was a general In the
armies of the confederate states. The
senate during this congress honored Jesse
D. Bright of Indiana by electing him
president pro tempore of that august
body; In the next congress It expelled him
on a charge ot treason.
The history of the Thlrty-lxlh congress
Is important only because of Its dramatic
incident. It did little or nothing affecting
the permanent status of the country. It
engaged Itself In vain, but patriotic, en
deavors to avert the storm that Is now
believed to have been Inevitable. But In
thore days men still hoped for reconcilia
tion. There was a strong union sentiment
both north and south, ar.d In both sec
tions there was an element which flouted
the constitution. The extreme secession
party, supreme In South Carolina, blasted
the way for disunion. Tet Alexander II.
Stephens. Zebulon B. Vance and men of
their kind opposed secession. When their
states decided to leave the union the vast
majority held tothe doctrine of stats
sovereignty and gae their allegiance to
the state rather than to the nation. At
the north the extreme abolitionists had
denounced the constitution as "a league
with death and a covenant with hell."
There was by no means a sufficient anti
slavery sentiment in the north to Justify
a battle upon that Issue. The north made
"The Union" it shibboleth. .
Of the men who made up the Thlrty
alxth congress, but few are living. Perhapa
the only survivors are General Daniel E.
Sickles and Judge Roger A. Pryor. Both
were democrats. Sickles from New York
and Pryor from Virginia. Sickles became
a major-general In the federal army, Pryor
was a member of the confederate congress.
Both now live in New York.
The Thirty-seventh congress met first In
special session on July 4, 1&1. at the call
of President Lincoln. The civil war had
then begun, but as yet no one expected It
to last long, and no one dreamed what
four years would bring. Nine of the se
ceding states had no representation, tha
loyal portions of Virginia and Tennessee
sending both senators and representa
tive. GaNisha A. Grow of Pennsylvania waa
elected speaker of the house, but Thad
deus Stevens assumed tha position of par
liamentary learder of the republican party
and became. In fact, the master of tha
house. The speaker reflected his will, and
he drove the house to an acceptance of his
decrees. A man whoae private life and
personal mannerisms were such that he
could never attain genuine popularity, he
Stirs Club Men
Commercial Men Aroused Over Recom
mendation to Discontinue In
dian Supply Depots.
The recommendation of Secretary Bel
linger that Indian supply depots be dis
continued In western olties. including
Omaha, Chicago. St. Louis and San Fran
cisco, has set the Omaha Commercial club
"I cannot understand how thfe secretary
ran say that the supplying through ware
houses Is based upou uncommercial princi
ples, for it surnly is on commercial llnea,"
said J. M Guile, commissioner of the local
club. "Theae cities are all natural dis
trlbutlng points because of their proximity,
and Omaha Is especially adapted for a
"The Indian supply system Is now worked
out the same as quartermaster posts, which
supply the soldiers.
"The present system Is the result of de
velopment. All the vkork was done In New
York twenty years ago. Just aa the secre
tary now recommends. Fifteen years ago
a depot was placed at Chicago. Ten years
ago a depot was established at Omaha, and
since then St. Ixiuls and .San Francisco.
It Is the natural evolution and was brought
about by conditions regulating that stai
of affairs. With the supply stationa scat
tered transportation, wr.lch is one of the
big items, is greslly reduced."
MEXICAN BAND DREW CROWDS
alaalrlana Com I as to Uutaba DU
'for Ihe Chicago Land Ei
; Harvlson C. Parker, general manager of
(he United State Land and Irrigation ex
position, recently held In Chicago, la In
Omaha, the guest of E. L. Lomax. The
exposition a as conducted by the Chicago
Tribune under the direction of Mr. Parker,
who was until recently advertising msnager
of that newspaper. The exposition was re
"The Mexican National band which you
Want to Know
The ar Congress.
ruled by sheer force of Intellect. He ls
a master of vitriolic sarcasm, and he con
victed every man ho oppced him of
treason. Only Lincoln and. at a later date
Grant, were too mighty to stand without
falling before hi vindictive distrust. As
the chief foe of rlavery he naturally at
tracted the strength of the abolition senti
ment which, when t!e war had actually
bgun. expended enormous'y throughout
the norih. Stevens was the logical leader
of the house.
The Thirty-eighth congress met first In
December, 1'M. Lincoln had not called a
special session, even In that miphty crisis
of the history of the nation. Congress was
not always in sympathy with Lincoln, and
the house of representative chosen at the
elections In 1W2 contained a, respectab'e
element opposed to the administration, an.1
a small section opposed even to the war.
The war democrats were always under
suspicion. But Mr. Lincoln always ac
corded tlicfli full faith end credit, for he
knew that the union couKl not be saved
unlr's tha north was united. His policy
waa severely condemned by some of those
republican In congresa who' believed th t
a democrat was a rebel, wherever he might
be found, or whatever he might sa or
do to ,tbe contrary. The disloyalty of the
"copperheads" lent color to this view. The
position of the war democrat was most
uncomfortable, especially if hr was a
member of congress. And It Is interesting
to note that Pennsylvania, Ohio, New Jer
sey, Illinois, Michigan and other atates of
the north sent many more democrats to
fongress In the election of 1K2 than they
did in the election of IMS, -
Speaker Grow was retired to private life
In that election, and he was succeeded
speaker of the house by Schuyler Coifax
of Indiana, who was completely under the
domination of Stevens. During the sessions
of the Thirty-eighth congress opposition to
Llncoln'o views concerning the treagmnt
of the south became more pronounced, and
Stevens opposed the re-nomlnation of Lin
coln for the presidency. Eut the congres
sional party could not stand against the
influence In the north ot the great vic
tories being gained by the federal army.
Victory united the north as It had not been
united before. But Lincoln feared he would
be defeated, and an appeal was made to
the war democrats by nominating for vice
president Andrew Johnson Tennessee.
Stevens, at the convention, complained that
he didn't see why the party had to go
"down into those damned rebel provinces'
for a candidate.
The Thirty-ninth congress waa elected
in November, 1854. at the same time Lin
coln and Johnson were elected. But It did
not meet until the regular session, begin
ning in December. 1S65. Then the war was
over. Lincoln had been assassinated, and
there was a democratic president In the
White House. The congress, under the
leadership of Stevens in the house and
Benjamin F. Wade of Ohio In the aenate.
already had manifested strong opposition
to Mr. Lincoln's policy in bringing about
the restoration of the southern states.
With a liberal policy shorn of the great
prestige of Lincoln's name, and weighted
with the personal and partisan unpopularity
of Johnson, It was inevitable that the radi
cal policy would be adopted. Even had Lin
coin lived It is to be doubted whether he
would have been able to oppose he radical
sentiment which pervaded the Thirty-ninth
Johnson could neither persuade nor In
timidate the congress and the battle was
on. The struggle to maintain the union
had been victorious, now came the strug
gle to maintain the supremacy of the re
publican party. However much one may
feel constrained to condemn the bitterness
of ThaddeuH Stevens, he can but admit
that in those days of strife It was dif
ficult for the men who had fought for the
union to witness with equanimity the
return of the southern atates into the
union on a basis of equality, bringing a
certain democratic section Into congress
which would, with the northern demo
crats, drive th republicans from power.
Aside from the measures growing out
of the war, the chief accomplishment of
the war congresses was the enactment. In
the Thirty-seventh congress, of the home
stead law, by which the public domain was
opened up to settlement, in small tracts,
by actual farmers- It is perhaps one of
the greatest benefits of the rule of the
republican party in the nation.
The last of the war congresses, elected
during the wsr, but which did not meet
until after it was over, took up the task
of restoring the Union. The results of its
labors still control the political destinies
of the country.
y raiDEKic j. Riixni.
Tomorrow THU aHrKB.ICa.aT COaTOBESS.
Johnson Against Congrsaa.
will have here during the Corn exposition,''
said Mr. Parker, "helped most materially
In drawing the dally thousands to the
Coliseum and It will prove equally mag
netic In Omaha, beyond any doubt."
I'ssght In the Act
and arrested by Dr. King's New Life Pills,
bilious headache quits and liver and bowels
act right 25c. For sale by Beaton Drug
JUDGE ESTELLE AND COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS LOCK HORNS
Jarlat Takes Exception to Tralao
sad Plckard'a Attltnde Toward
Friction brewing oetween Judj-e Lee
Kstelle and County Commissioners plck
srd and Tralnor Is getting hotter. The
commissioners and Judge Estella have
disagreed about the Detention home. '
"If they (Plckard and Tralnor) think
they can run the Juvenile court better than
1 can," declared Judge Estelle, "let them
come on over and try. The idea of their
talking of the expenses of the - Juvenile
court with' theirs before them!"
Friday last Judge Kstelle and the
whole board of county commissioners
held a conference with regard to the
overcrowding of the Detention home, as
alleged by Commissioners Tralnor and
Bruning. The conference was highly
amicable. Later the board sitting in com
mittee 'of the whole voted on a proposition
to allow an assistant at the home. Scott.
Bruning and Bedford voted for it and
Plckard and Tralnor against.
So Pure It's Good
ftor Utrutlt five luatAat
riuv ia r g
Btwp cac.ijT m-ms r ue tiir.ry
ew mb bus mumsv jr iswteasje
Hondo Mfa. Co.
SENIORS STRANDED IN ML
High School Missei and Mister Walk
in from Benson.
SLEET TIES TJP THE STREET CARS
Alone; In the Wee llosra of Another
Day They Manage to Oct
Home, Bespattered sad
"The waves d.iehcd hlch on a sterri and
rock bound coast."
"Hush! Just Imagine we're all ship
wrecked." Then they every one tittered, maybe one
girl merely giggled. Presently the ripple of
merriment thawed them out and the clnss
yell of the Omaha High school seniors rose
from twenty healthy throats.
The merry company was returning from
a "Mother Ooose" party at the home of a
friend at Bnsn Saturday night. The sleet
storm sialled th car away out there In
the nights. With oceans of mud about
them the young people were left to th-it
own resources. The cars were firmly nn
rlujr'd. One brave girl and her timid escort, who'
hed n icli'd Korty-flfth and Iike streets,
came to a drug store some blocks away
through the storm. She telephoned to papa,
who a. nt a cab for her. It was Just !:.'
n. m. The escort got home, but much
The ret ofie lauehine youngsters lin
gered with the car a time and then set
forth in the driving sleet. It was 13)
o'cloik when they came upon a car about
Fortieth and Hamilton, after they had
walked a mile or two. This fickle vehlie
carried them but two blocks toward their
homes, when it. too. succumbed to the
storm and Lhe motor died with sadJenlng
groan of the helpless wheels.
The rest of the way the young people
tolled through the mud and Ice. They left
behind them much of millinery and several
pairs of rubbers to tell the tale of their
di.-tress. There was a lot of flre'lle treat
ment for colds when they got to their
"But it was such a romantic adventure,"
gurgled one of the Jolly senior girls after
the ordeal was over. "We had almost aa
much fun as at the party."
White Woman Crys
for Black Husband
Wife of Ed Burke, Negro, Makes
Scene at Depot When He
Goes to Pen.
There was quite a scene at the Burlington
station Just as the morning train pulkd
out for Lincoln. Big Ed Burke, the col
ored man sentenced to serve two years In
the penitentiary for highway robbery, was
forced to part from the white woman who
claim to be his wife.
The woman created a scene by clinging
to the big colored prisoner as he was led
off to the train by Jailer Osborne. She
cried Violently and , her loud moans at
tracted considerable attention. Wh.n the
officer had succeeded in loading his burly
prisoner aboard the car she insisted upon
going with him. but friends led her away.
TWO FREE EXHIBIT CARS IN
Illinois Central Brings Corn Show
Product from Way Down
The Illinois Central has landed lt--two
free baggage cars In Omaha, laden with
exhibits for the National Corn exposition.
They were loaded to the limit and came
from as far south as Centralis, 111., picking
up exhibits enroute.
The Illinois Central is in the midst of a
big advertising campaign to let all the
people along Its lines know of the Omaha
exposition. Contracts have been placed
with 6X) newspapers to run quarter page
ads telling of the corn show.
SELLS FURHITURE 20 DEL0I7
9x12 Brussels Rug
9x12 Velvet Rug . v.v . .
9x12 Axminster Rug . . .
"The House Of
f 1 ill -
'i (jV. Mil
EALTli OF ANIMALS BEST
BECAUSE OF GOOD DIGESTION
An interesting interview was recently
obtained with L. T. Cooper, whose theory
and medlclnea have created such a sensa
tion during the pagt year.
Mr. Cooper. In speaking of the remark
able success of his medicine, had this to
say on the subject: "My mdleine regu
lates the stomach. That Is why It is suc
cessful. The human stomach today has
become degenerate, and Is the cause for
most 111 health. In the horse, the dog, and
the wild animals generally, you see no
nerve exhaustion, no chronic debility.
They are not shut up day after day with
practically no exercise, and they are not
able to stuff themselves with food when
their bodies have not had er.ough work to
Justify It. The human race has been do
ing this for years, and look at the result
half the people are complaining of poor
health, not real illness Juat a half-sick,
tired, droopy feeling. They don't really
know what is the matter with them.
"I know that all the trouble Is caused
by weak, overworked stomachs. I have
proved this with my medicine to many
thousands of people In most of the leading
cities of the country. This is the real
reason for the demand for my prepara
tion." Among those who have recently been
converted to Cooper's theory I Mr. 8. W.
Beckham of Aberdeen, Miss., who saya:
"I have Just spent four miserable years
asking and aeachlng for relief from Indi
gestion and stomach trouble. I can not
describe the suffering I have been
through. My health was undermined,
and I could see myself rap"dly falling. I
could neither eat, sleep or work. The
little food I did manage to swallow gave
me the greatest distress.
"I consulted physicians, but their medi
OUR PRICES on CARPETS and RUGS
Q4.00 Oak Stand
II Si II
on Useful Holiday Presents
values at every price
This entire week will be known as
"Overcoat Work" ct thin store, as
we've irepared a special showing; of
the newest nnd nobbiest overcoat to
be 8een west of Chicago.
Ve'e included eiery ftylt?, fabric
or pattern that's new and popular, and
that could possibly suit jour taste.
They're made by our own artUt-tatl-ors.
so we'll stmj'ly s:iy that their
tailoring and finish cji:ld not be bet
tered at double the (.rite
We mention ospecin'! tbe now
'Convertible" and ".Military" etles,
In lhe new gray fiibrlcs that are now
"all Ihe rage" In the e;st. ',
But whatever style you prefer, It's
to be found hero in . renter variety of
imttern thnn In any western store, mid
at any price from
Note our special vtliulou display
I NtrfKl out r.umerou
cine uui no gooa. l trtM. out numerous
remedies, with a like result. 1 tvai at th
end of my string, my pockctbook emptied,
and I was In a worse condition than ever.
I gave up in despair; there seemed to be
no hope left, and 1 was completely dis
couraged." 'A friend "cume to me and urged me
to try Cooper's New Discovery medicine.
I threw up my hands In disgust wiiat
was the use? His sincerity Impressed m
and I finally decided to take another
chance, and bought one bottle of the New
Discovery. 1 had no idea that it would
help me, but It did.
"From the first day I could notice an
Improvement, and by the time the flrit
bottle had been emptied there was a very
noticeable change for the better. My
bowels were thoroughly cleansed, my
stomach felt easier and retained food, and
my digestive organs beran to perform
their function properly. My sleep became
restful and refreshing. t developed a
good appetite, and soon discovered that
I could eut anything I cared for and as
much as I wanted, without a thought of
"Imagine how good everything tasted
to a man who had hen on the verge of
starvation for fou yarn. ' My 'strength '
soon returned, and I continued until t had
taken four bottles. I om now entirely well
never felt better in my life. All my
former trouble has disappeared. I owe 1t
all to Cooper's New Discovery, and would
be ungrateful, indeed, if I failed to give
praise where It Is due.
"I make this statement purely from a
sense of duty. To any one who Is suffer
ing in any way from stomach trouble I
can recommend this Cooper medicine.""
Cooper's new Discovery is sold by all
. 014. SO
. . Q 17.50
Well made, full
4. V--i.y .t
High fci wie Steel QOO Cfl
Range, 4 -hole . . . yCsbiUU
rroTxa bold oh atmebts.