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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 4, 1909)
THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1909.
NORMAL BOARD RAISES BID
Of fen to Pay Seventy Thousand for
Wayne Normal School.
CWNUi TAKES TIKE TO CONSIDER
Mrs. Pile Wlihrt to Coaaalt with
People la Warn Br fore
arias Whether She
(From a Ptaff Correopondent.)
' UNCOI-N, Dec. J. (Special.) The Slate
.Normal board today Increased ltd offer of
f.0,000 for the Wayne Normal school to $70,
W. Mra. Pile, the widow of the funder of
the school and It principal owner, asked
for time to consider the offer, so there the
matter resta. Former Senator Bressler,
speaking for the owners, aald they could
not y what they would do until partlea
In Wayi e had been communicated with,
and It nr y be a week before the answer
Is rrarfp ;o llie offer.
When ihr: board met this morning It took
up th" f'lilkls' motion for an offer of $.000,
ar.d this was voted down, the rollcall being
m follows: Tes: Shellhorn. No: Brian,
1'iys, Luddrn and McDonald.
The board then for some time discussed
VI :ting the matter go over until aome fu
ture date, but as the law ay the pur
' chnse must be made before the first of
January, this idea was finally abandoned.
AVhcn It looked aa If the board would not
get together, there being two member ab
sent, Mr. Chllds, who Is 111, and Su fieri n
Undent Elshcp, who had to go to Milwau
kee last night. Superintendent Crabtree
suggested that the members might go Into
executive session and find out how much
they differed, and get together.
This suggestion was frowned upon by the
members, but they gradually collected at
one end of the long table, with the excep
tlon of Dr. Ludden, who aald he opposed
all aemblanoe Of an executive cession, and
the matter waa soon settled..
Vote la Taken.
Brian moved that the state pay JTO.OflO
for the school and this carried with the
following vote: Tes, Brian, Hays, Ludden,
McDonald, Shellhorn. No one voted In the
Senator Bressler then asked the board If
It waa necessary for the owners of the
school to decide on the question at once.
He waa told that time would be given the
Owners for a consideration of the offer
and if the decision Is favorable the at
torney general will draw up the contract
without any further meeting of the board.
It seemed to be the opinion of the ma-
Joslty of the board that the legislative
committee, which estimated he value of
the school, were too generous and that
170,000 was a good price for the property,
It waa suggested, however, that the cltl
sens of Wayne might take up the dif
ference getween the offer and the price
asked by Mra. Pile and the appropriation
made by the legislature, $90,000.
Chairman ChUda of the board got out of
a sick bed to attend the meeting yesterdav.
but last" night he returned home and was
unable to be preaent today at the meeting.
Cut Down Printing; Bill.
The State Normal board next year prob
ably will print one big catalogue containing
the ryurse of study for the normal schools
In place of a publication for each school
Next year the board expects to have four
normal schools under ita control and for
that reason the printing bill wll amount to
onsKiflraotc.' - By publishing a course of
t:dy. lor alP of the the board expects to
pul.down its printing bill considerably.
. Member Hays brought the matter to the
attention of the board this morning and
announced hat the printing committee In
tmded to work out the proposition at Us
parlie.st opportunity. The - members seem
to take kind; to the suggestion.
Graduate, to Have Two Diplomas,
The Htate Normal board expects to Issue
l diplomas to all the graduates of the two
, normal schools who are now teaching on
certificates Issued by the defunct board,
'ine records of the present board show
nothing of the graduates turned out last
June, aa the. other board stepped In and
Issued the diplomas. Should a teacher'
certificate be questioned, there would
nothing , to show In the records that the J
certificate' or diploma had been Issued.
Tbe. matter was brought to the attention
t f he board by a graduate who la now In
mother, state. After considering the mat
ter, the board decided to Issue new certifi
ed es to all tl: graduates, permitting them
to keep the others, ax a souvenir of the
' tiettinar Delinquent List Heady,
Walker Smith, corporation clerk in the
of.'iotf ul the secretary of ' state, la busy
checking up the corporations which paid
thtir occupation tux on the last day al
lowed them by law. As soon as poaslble he
will .prepare a lint of the delinquent cor
porations ar.d present them to the governor
ond they will be proclaimed out of busi
ness. During the day several corporations have
telephoned the office of the secretary of
state asking if there Is some way they
can pay up the" tax and be reinstated.
The answtr In all cases has been that It
will now be necessary for these corpora
tions to file new articles of Incorporation.
Adams t Get rtlght.
J. H. . Butler of the Adams Express
company ha.s notified the state railway
commission 'that he Is preparing the tariffs
of the company 'In such chape aa to com
ply with the'law and orders of the com
mission regarding the long and short hauls.
The tariffs will be filed by December 6,
0 he . rote.
..' In Mrrtiory of Miss Wilson.
The following resolution was adopted to
day by the railway commission:
The couinii4io:i anil members of the of
fice frui t, of the Ni draskt Slate Railway
commission df s're to give utterance to thJir
sorrow, aud to -m.i -.-- their sensibility of
the loss occasioned to them, both in per
sonal and business relation,., bv the d.ai.i
of Mis Mabel Wilson, who hns been em
ployed ii th'S department is sienngrnph r
practically since Its organisation, thT
fore be It
JWnlvert. Tbnt we hear testlinnnv to and
hold In remembrance her nrtnilrablf per
sonal qualities, and th excellent ehsrnrtT
f the service renrt'Ten by ner to inia oe-
partment. B It further .
Kesolvert. that tnese resoiuuons n
pread uin the record of the Nebraka
Slate Railway commlicn. and a cony
hnreof mailed to Mrs. Delia V ilson.
mother of the deceased.
Adjutant Oeser,!', Jfen Order.
Heretofore money aiv?n the Natlonsl
Guard companies has ben accounted for
by results. This has been changed by
Adjutant Oeneral Hartlgan, who has Issu'd
an order for ever cent to be accounted for
monthly. The order la as follows: "From
nd after January 1. 1910, commanding of
ficers will make report to this office on
blanks furnished, a strict account of all
expenditure of funds, furnished by the
state for the maintenance of headquarter,
No money shall be paid from such funds
except on receipt properly signed and for
warded with above report.
"When commanding officers expend more
money In the maintenance of their com
mands than Is furnished by the state they
will not upon such report the purpose and
amount of such expenditures and the
source from which such money was ob
tained, but receipts need not be furnished
for such expenditure."
SIfOW FALLS OVER NEBRASKA
Western Portion aa Well as Other
GIBBON. Neb.. Dec. . (Special , Tele
gram.) Snow began falling at 6:40 a,
m. and has been falling since.. It Is six
Inches deep on the level and roads are In
terrible condition. Six Inches of mud
and six Inches of snow have stalled mall
arrlers on their routes.
r k'X if '
j i S;l
Your IVIoncy Back On Demand
Grafter Work, Teenmseh Men.
TECUMSEH. Neb.. Dee. 3 (Speclal.)-
H. J. Enders, A. - C. Sullivan and Roy
Smith, business men of this city, are In
Lincoln at this time for the purpose of
appearing before the federal grand Jury
against a man who recently worked a
wholesale house of Lawrence, Kan. His
name Is not known here, but he evidently
represented the house In question, which
sells fans and other advertising novcltfcs.
He got a good commission on his sales,
and did not appear before the merchants
named to sell the stuff. Rather, he sent In
orders for goods for these men amounting
to about $140 and collected his commission
on the same. The house notified the Te-
cumseh men that the goods would soon be
shipped, and the merchants notified the
house that none had been ordered. The
matter was placed in the hands of the
federal authorities, who have been work
ing upon the case. It Is understood that the
last heard from the man was at Jackson,
XIic Home ol Quality Clothes
you needn't pay a ligln price to
get a luigh grade
SniSt out OwcsiPCoait2 .
You can come here and get a high grade garment at a
low grade price. By that w: mean you can save money
real money by wearing King-Swanson clothes. Not the
kind of savings you read about, but the kind of savings you
experience. Take any given price we quote for a suit or
overcoat and we will guarantee you can't find anything to
approach it in any store in Omaha for $3.00 to $10.00 more,
and a word from you will get your money back from us.
How could we do any more to induce you to at least look
at ours before deciding ?
ALF-MIXITK STORE TALK
'My trip consumes six months of my
lime, and takes me to every western
;lty of Importanre Seattle, Portland
Frisco, Salt Ijike. Denver and all of
them but I never buy anything un
til I get to Omaha and King-Swanson
Co. There are nk-e stores in all those
towns all riant enough, but It pays
me to sit until I get here." That
Is the way a traveling man declared
himself after we had fitted him out
from head to fott. If a man can't
find a better place to trade In several
thousand miles of travel and six
months' time, how can rou find a bet
ter place by traveling a few city
Two great flyers from
the boys' suit section
Flyer No. 1
7 to 10-Year Kizea.
Made of heavy chevlotg, In dark
greys, small checks, overplalds
and plain colors Coats made
with broad shoulders and cuff
sleeves; $4.00 values elsewhere
Flyer No. 2
7 to 16-Year Size
Wool Cheviot in dark blues,
greys, small checks and plaids
Coats made with broad shoulders
hair cloth fronts and cuff sleeves
Full bloomer style knicker
bockers (some with S pair)-
Ordinarily sell for gf ej r
$5.00, special vOUll
Are yon paying fall prices
for your shoes?
Don't do It It Isn't necessary
this Beason you can save a
dollar here. All styles, aires
5 00, 16.50 and $6.00 1 gfl
Our 4.00 Shoes $3.50
except B. P. Patents.
Our IS OO Shoea SA0
Men's n-SMeD'8 Suits and O'coats, $10 up.
Suits your tailor can't equal, $30, $35, $40.
$5 saved by buying one of our Suits or
Overcoats at $15, $20 or $25
Omtbi'i most ptinrttkinf iaroishisf
The department where you can se
lect the little wearables you need
from a line representing; the cream of
the best manufacturers' beat and be
attended by painstaking sales per
ions who will assist you, but never
force you to buy.
lch Jteokwear, SOo up. .
Beantlfol Bhlrte, SI OO to $3.RO.
Xon-Sbrlakabla Wool VnAarwear,
91.00 to 93 rtnnnl
And a host of other Items Just as attractive.
True May Testify.
BEATRICE. Neb., Dec. 8. (Special.) A
new move was made In the Chamberlain
case yesterday which may result In the
bringing; of S. M. True, ex-cathler of the
Chamberlain bank, to testify In the case
here next Monday. Mr. True has been In
the banking business at Inavale, Neb., and
only a few weeks ago removed to Center,
Neb. 'While at Inavale a charge was
brought against him as an employe of rha
Chamberlain bank, and If-he will alio
himself to be arrested on the Inavale
charge be will be brought here to testify
In the case. He has testified In previous
trials of Chamberlain, but did not appear
in the trial brought to a close here last
week because of the Uloesa of Juror Big.
Object to Teachers' Association Dates.
FAIRMONT. Neb., Dec 1 Speclal.)-
i ne school board has adopted a resolution
taking a, positive stand against the dates
of the State Teachers' association, becauai
they conflict with school work. The reso
lution says the board will recommend to
Its successors that the Fairmont faculty
be not permitted to attend the meeting un
less the dates are changed.
Sntton Bank Sold.
SUTTON, Neb., Dec J. (Special.) The
button isational bank was sold yesterday
to Messrs. Adams and Mlland of T.lnrnln
Mr. J. B. DtnBmore has operated this bank
for many yearj, he being tne of the pio
neer business men of the tlace.
Governor Elected Director.
LINCOLN, Dec. .-(Special Telegram.
Word was received here this morning that
the American Shorthorn Breeders' associa
tion had elected Governor Shallenberger
cirecior oi the association, which Is In
session in Chicago.
II llllIH II) III I
.nV.i the muscle ten-
n in the lower' part of the leg. nec-sltat-
. .-i . n nnerannn 1 1 1 i rimn .1.
II K w-ll 1 " 1 1 1 ' ' " ' . " " . in
at Fort Dodge, la.
Harry Adams Kills Himself When
Not Allowed to Sec
FORT DODGE, la., Dec. 3. (Special Tel
egram.) Harry Adams, a vaudeville actor
whose stage same Is F. C. Williams, drank
an ounce of carbolic acid here this morn
ing In the office of the Ward hotel when
refuesed the pilvllege of seeing. Jennie
Sagers, an employe, and died In a few
minutes. It Is said Adams had enticed the
girl, who Is 18 years of age, rrom the home
of her foster parents In Boone three years
ago. , 8he has be6n traveling wltt him aa
Madamoiselle Delaveu unUl forced to leave
him. It Is asserted, because of cruel treat
ment. Miss Sugars came here from Be
mldje. Mnn., where they had been playing,
last week. She secured work and he ar
rived Wednesday. Adams' wife and sev
eral children survive him.
exhausts the vitality more
quickly than any ordinary
food or medicine can re
For over thirty-five years
has relieved bronchitis In all
stages J it is the tonic luns
rernedy used the world over in
this disease; nothing equals L'
it m keeping up and restoring
flesh and strength. '
roa sau by all xauoauTs
Base Vkk. ae of iHtai4 tfcU . roroar
SCOTT A BOWNE, 40 PtartSL. MY.
Xebranka. News Note.
REPUBLICAN CITY While cranking an
ouiuiiiuims inia morning tjarl t aubion wa
airucK in tne face with the crank and
TECL'MSEH Countv Trewsnrer-elent Wll
Ham C. Hedfiod has appointed Rev. John
H. Wolfe of Tecumseh as his deputy, and
ne. car. woue nas acceptea.
M'COOK-Kev. Francia E. lams of Wll
sonvllle has accepted a call to the First
tiaptlst church of this city, and will enter
upon nis iaDors nere January L
M COOK Herman C. Anderson of Klngs-
mj, i bi., onu miss ueneva t;. r'ltch ol
MrCook were united In marriage last night
and departed for their future home In Call.
fornla, where the groom has a fruit farm,
BEATRICE Earl A. Anderson of All!
ance. reb., until recently a resident of
iieBtnce, was married yesterday at Lineol
to M!ss Bertha Schlewits of DeWltL They
m iiihkb ineir noino ai Alliance.
BEATRICE Weather Observer Waxham
reports a ram rail or 1.03 Inches for De
cemner. The amount of 8.83 Inches of
water has fallen here during the month
or November and for two days in Decern
UKATRICE Lester TV Parher nf Stroma
put-k. .h.. and Miss Lillian Thomson of
Holler b rg, Kan., wrre marr'ed here Thurs
day at the. hr'd-' home. Rev. J. E. Davis
officiating. The trroom Is employed on the
I'nion 1'aeific road with a run between
Biatrlce and Stromsburg.
BUTTON M!s Grace Tooker, for the
lata eight years a teacher In the public
schools, tendered her resignation to the
bcIiooI board to take efftct January 1.
Miss Tooker has held the position of
teacher In the aixth and seventh grades
at the North ward building.
M' COOK In district court here toiy
Minnie Brown, of the red llpht district of
this city, was found guilty on two counts
of Illegal sale of liquors in her resort. This
la the second conviction for thas woman
and a severe sentence is expected by the
tenvjra nee people ho are proscutiiig
PONCA The weather sines last Saturday
has bet-n either raining or fitriry. Two
Inches of water fell on Wednesday night.
Not much more than half of the corn is
hiieked here and the fields have been ao
w ft as to make th work almost impossi
ble for naarly two wwks. Corn is molding
in the hufck in many placea
BEATRICE The local aerie of Fagles
met lent night and elected these officers:
W. W. Scott, president: J. C. Thcman. vice
president: Wallace Weigel, secretary; A. C.
Kres,hman. treasurer; J. I Sehiek, chap
lain; J. H. Thoman, guard; Fiank Hobbs
ai.d Pearl Drew, trustees. A amoker was
btld at the clone of the meeting.
REPUBLICAN CITY-Wlll!am Koll. an
engineer on the Ortgon Short Line, who
lia in Salt Ijike City, waa very severely
scalded In a collision. He is now In a hos
pital, but as yet the physicians are un
able to tell how serious is his condition.
Mr. Koll la an old resident of Republican
City, formerly being In a restaurant here.
LINDSAY While John Nelson waa rid
ing a burke home in the drrk the bojse be-
. . . . . a ..nmoniriinhlA and
came frightened ami """-;;--,, I M rmr I I 1)1 SI III
i-an ii one a wire lence, euiL,.,s i d. ..w.
' ' t , V. a miifiriA itm-
" i-i a ni.nnini. Mn in the leg will be
U right again.
nfiTDirr-Outon fltv council No.
Fraternal Aid association, held a meeUng
last evening and elected these officers: J.
C Penrod. president; Mrs. M. Brown, vice
Wilt, treasurer; Miss Edna Horn
Mrs. A. E. Kratz. ODserver,
sentinel: A. G. Rolland, trustee.
iivnaiv MaHmis Anderson was ar
rested today and taken to Columbus for
hi. nroiiminarv hearing on a statutory
charge, a complaint having been sworn out
bv his daughter, wno is now aooui is j'
old. She alleges that the acts complained
r.f h,v. knn committed several times.
since she was about 12 years om. no nas
a wife and five more children at home.
rTT iTRirF-iTrair rnrs attached to a
northbound Union Pacific frelghti train left
the track near Stockdale, Kan., yrmeruay
mrA Linr-ifori the track until today. A
Kmiramon wsjt Inlured bv lumnlng. The
Union Pacific passenger flue nere ai o.w
p. m. from Manhattan, Kan., could not
get farther than the wreck and passengers
wero transferred on the motor car and
brought to Beatrice. Spreading rails waa
the cause or the wrecK.
ST PAT'I-The large local lodge of the
Ancient Order of United Workmen had one
of Its large class initiations last night at
a special meeting held lor me purpueo, aim
the occasion was graced by the presence of
n..nH Walter Workman Walling. Grand
Recorder Whittlesey, Chief Clerk Stltt (also
of the grand recorder s orricei, r uiance
Committeeman Scott and lepuiy urana
lln. tor Workman Turner, wnicn laner
with the aid of local members worked up
the class of new candidates which as
Initiated last night. Arter me ciose oi
the lodge work the grand officers made
or.e to the Workmen and the women
of the Degree of Honor and, the festival
closed with a dainty repast served by the
HIGH WATER IN WASHINGTON
Commaalcatloa from XortbTrestera
Part of State Cut Off for
BELLINGHAM, Wash., Dec. 8. For three
days northwestern ashington lias been
cut off from telegraphic communication
with the outside world. No tralna are mov
ing except between this city and Burling
ton, twenty miles south, and service cannot
be renewed Inside of a week.
' About sixty miles of railroad In this part
of the state has been destroyed. The town
of Laconner is under seven feet of water.
Two warehouses fined with grain collapsed.
In the country north of Laconner 1.000
head of cattle were drowned, while 400,000
sacks of oats and 8,000 tons of baled hay
the nearby states, and that there will be
an unusually lacge nuinben of a very val
uable kind from the eastern states. The
awards will be made by Judge W. C. Elli
son, the well known Judge of poultry ex
hibits, who Is an authority on all mat
ters pertaining to poultry Interests. The
annual meeting and poultrz ixhlbit will
be held In the city audlt'tt'lum.
Donation for Charles City.
CHARLES CITY. Ia., Dec. . (Special.)
Charles City college has met the require
ments of Andrew Carnegie, and- as a re
sult It will receive a donation of $25,000 for
Its endowment fund from him. The condi
tions were that the college should raise
JSO.OOO. " The announcement that this sum
bad been subscribed, together with the
receipt of word from Mr. Carnegie's sec
retary that his check for his subscription
would be sent soon was made today.
sloners together with Attorney General I
Clark and Assistant Attnrnev Oennrnl P. '
W. Dougherty, will proceed to Chicago,
where It ha been decided to commence the
work of taking testimony. The testimony
to be submitted promises to be very
volumnious and some little time is expected
to be devoted to this work.
IOWA ROADS BOTTOMLESS
Complaints of Condltlona Come from
- All Pnrta of Hawlceye
CRESTON, la., Dec. . (Special.K-Fr0
all parts of the state come the complaint
of impassable roads, corn under mud and
w ater and rural route carriers forced to
carry the mail on horseback, and many
of them resigning because of the fearful
condition of the roads on their routes.
Especially from the southwest portion of
the state are conditions assuming an alarm
ing aspect. Hundreds of acres of corn are
still unhusked and It Is Impossible for
farmers to get Into their fields, much less
get out with loaded wagons. Cornhuskers
are. refusing the high rate of S cents per
bushel for husking, because of the almost
Impossible task of getting at the corn. Coal
dealers also report much grief, and a coal
famine Is threatened at Corning unless
conditions are relieved soon, as coal can-
nr,t tw hrnuiht from the Carbon mines
Trlea SaU-Ide with Glaaa.
OTTUMWA. . Ia., Def . rl (Special.) In
an effort to defeat the law and at the same
time kill himself Lee Eyre attempted to
commit suicide In the county Jail here yes
terday by swallowing a mouthful of broken
glass. His attempt was frustrated by an
attendant, who so promptly seised Eyre
by the neck that he was made to literally
cough up the glass. Eyre Is under arrest
Rate Hearlnsr This Month.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D.. Dec. 8. (Special.)
The State Board of Railroad commis
sioners and the various railroads concerned
have agreed upon December 28 as the date
for the commencement of the work of
taking testimony In the passenger rate
case, by which the authorities of South
Dakota are seeking to have passenger fares
In the state reduced from 3 cents to 2hi
cents per mile, and the railroads are en
deavoring to have the preeent 3-cent rate
kept In effect Indefinitely. The members
of the State Board-'of Railroad commls-
Eastern Capital for Mobrldgre.
MOBR1DGE. S. D.. Dec. S. (Special.) W.
Kennlson, representing the Northwest
Townsite company of Philadelphia, which
is composed of eastern capitalists, has been
spending several days In Mobrldge. General
S. E. Olson of Minneapolis, president of
the Grand Crossing Land company, which
owns and controls the townsite and sur
rounding acreage, was called by wire to
meet Mr. Kennlson. These gentlemen, to
gether' with the officers of the Farmers
State bank and the local representatives
of the Grand Crossing Land company,
were In close consultation for several
hours. Mr. Kennlson has been making ex
tensive Investments as far west as Seattle.
Judging from the eastern capital that he
represents and the Interest they are tak
ing In the northwest, together, with the
four lines of railroad now being extended
west from Mobrldge, and the other lines
that are being built, the rapid development
of this western country is attracting wide
Our Candy .Special For
Our regular 40c assorted Nut
Brittles, per pound box. . .25c
60c Smart Set Chocolates, Sat
urday only 39c
Myers-Dillon Drug Co.
1 6th and Farnam Streets.
P,ee Want Ads are liuslneai Boosters.
FOR NEBRASKA Snow and colder; high
FOR IOWA Rain, turning to snow;
Temperature at Omaha yesterday
5 a. ni
6 a. m
7 a. m
10 a. in
11 a. m
1 p. m
2 p. m
5 p. m
4 p. m
6 p. m
fi p. m
7 p. m
8 p. m
5 p. in
Prises at freiten Show.
CRESTON, Ia.. Dec. 8. (Speclal.)-The
horticultural exhibit in this city closed yes
terday and tho fruit men packed their ex-
hihlts. some for home and some for the
state exhibit, which meets in Des Moines
next week. No place of meeting waa fo
lected at this time for the next meeting
of the association, but all expressed a de
sire to come here next year, and it is un
derstood there will be an effort to have it
again. The show was a success, although
the weather conditions were most unfavor
able for 1U The following premiums were
awarded by the Judges. W. Green and
George Van Houten:
Beet county display, first, J. Betchel
of Hamburg; second, D. E. Moffett of
Best individual display, first. J. M,
Betchel. 136 plates; second, A. A. Stimson
third. M. R. Gray; fourth, W. M. Bom-
berger; fifth. D. E. Moffett.
Best commercial display, three plates,
first, W. R. Gray; second, W. M. Bom
Best commercial display of named va
rietUs, W. M. Bomberger.
E. L. Sawyer was awarded a prixe for
a fine display of cut flowers and plants,
First, second and third prizes were also
awarded the best display of plats fruit.
twenty varieties taking premiums.
PB1CR. IS CTS- Wi
The People's Kcmf.ut for Conghs, Colds.
Crr.un, YVInjripiiig-C'ouuU, I(riuclnu. Gnu.
Cou u. UoaiaouoM, eiu. li w Bttia ai.d sum.
Doable Weddlnsr af Creaton.
CRESTON, Ia., Dec. S. (Special.) A
double wedding was performed In this city
at the Blair hotel yesterday when MUs
Pearl Salisbury of Lenox and Martin W
breuer of Sedgwick, Colo., were united In
marriage, and at the same time Mias Myr
tie Breuer of Kent, a sister of the first
groom, was wedded to Jesse J. Ttiomas,
young farmer from near Sperry, la. The
first couple will make their home In Sedg
wick, Colo., while the second couple will
remove to Medlapolls.
Sloax Falls fonltry Show.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., Dec I (Special.)
Arrangements are rapidly nearing com
pletion for the annual poultry and pet
stock show of the Sioux Valley Poultry
ufc&ociallon, which will be held In Sioux
Falls, .commencing Saturday, December
11. ana continuing until Wednesday, De
cember IS. The exhibit is expected to
be tne finest In the history of the asso
i latino. Secretary Granger reports the
entry of very high-class bird from all
j Sored U eklldrea at Brsakfast. I J
Laack aad Supper iasans their t J
vi I if
GOOD BLOOD MEANS
Wonderful Results in Case ol lit An
bnra Woman. United Doctors
New Location, 318 South 15th St,
to make you ac
quainted with our
Scotch Cheviot and
all of this season's
fabrics and models,
that sold up to $25t
while they last,
Are you in the market for a'suit?
You can't afford to miss this opportu1
nity to buy a good Suit cheap. Come
early and get a good price-
BUILD UP THE KIDNEYS
And Other Excretory Organ and the
Blood Can Then Be Kept Clean
That no person can have good health
unless their blood Is kept clean and pure
Is a fact that has been well known for
Ever slncs the beginning of medicine
there has been a continuous effort to
find some remedy that would cleanse the
blood and thereby establish health. AH
I sorts of bitter herbs and tonics have been
used. , Various other remedies have had
their vogue. The old fashioned sulphur
and molasses to thin the blood, sassafras
tea, poke-root, wahoo and other herb
tonics all had the same end In view to
cleanse the blood.
The United Doctors, those expert raedloal
specialists who have their Omaha Institute
on the second floor of the Neville block,
corner Sixteenth and Harney streets, say
that there is no one remedy that can be
given to everyone, Indiscriminately, to
cleanse the blood, but that each case must
be examined carefully to find out In what
particular way that person's blood la Im
pure. And then a remedy must be com
pounded to fit that individual case. A medi
cine that will cleanse one person's blood -might
prove very harmful to another.
But to cleanse the blood Is not enough.
It must be kept clean. The kidneys, liver,
bowels, skin, lungs, all are excretory
organs, whose duly It Is to throw off the
waste products of the body. If ths blood
is to be kept clean, al these organs must
be built up so that every day they will
throw oft the waste products as they are
formed In the body, and thus only can the
blood be kept clean and pure so that good
health will follow.
A case In point is that of Mary A.
Marshall, of Mt. Auburn, 111., who had
been troubled with Impure blood for years.
In speaking of her case she writes. the fol
lowing for publication:
"I have been afflicted with neuralgia of
head and my kidneys and poor blood
nearly all my life. Am now t years old.
have also been a great sufferer from hives,
which caused ine lntensa annoyance at
times and made my life miserable. Have
tried several doctors and various treat
ments, but with only temporary relief. I
have been treating with the United Doctors
only two months and I have been Im
proving since I began and I am feeling
better now than I have for years. My
strength is returning, the neuralgia baa
not troubled me a particle since I began
and the hives have all disappeared. I fed
confident the United Doctors will event
ually cure ma entirely. I am willing to
answer any Inquiries In regard to my cats
if it will only result In helping some other
afflicted ones. Yours Truly,
MARY A. MARSHALL.
AUGUSTA. GEORGIA. ,
M MVUL BOLT LOOK 5Z AUT0HCS1U
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