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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 29, 1910)
TITE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, JANUARY 29, 1010.
Miller, Stewart & Beaton
413-15-17 South Sixteenth Street.
Ariel, Wood Beds, made in all finishes, including Vernis
jUartin, fumed oak, early Eng
lish, Tuna mahogany, dull ma
hogapy; style like illustration.
$23.75 value, sale price Satur
$20.75 value, sale price Satur- flViv lAW
day $19.50 wftifffi
$1 rtJjO value, sale price Satur-
LACE CURTAINS AT HALF PRICE
We have selected from our stock a largo assortment of every
variety of Lace Curtain of which we have not over six pair of a kind
and are placing' them on sale at exactly half price. These are choice
styles, and it will pay you to investigate.
$1.20 Nottingham Lace Curtains, sale price, per pair 60
$1.40 Nottingham Lace Curtains, sale price, per pair 70
$1.75 Nottingham Lace Curtains, sale price, per pair tM)
$2.25 Nottingham Lace Curtains, sale price, per pair $1.15
f 2.2& Novelty Lace Curtains, sale price, per pair 81.15
$2.75 Novelty Laro Curtains, sale price, per pair $1.40
$3.60 Novelty Lace Curtains, sale price, per pair $1.75
$3.23 Cluny Lace Curtains, sale price, per pair $1.65
$3.75 Cluny Iace Curtains, sale price, per pair $l!90
$4.00 CKiny Loce Curtains, sale price, per pair $2!jJ5
$4.00 Urussels Lace Curtcins, sale price, per pair. $ii!oO
$5.50 Urussels Lace Curtains, sale price, per pair.. $u!75
$7.50 Brussels Lace Curtains, sale price, per pair $375
$7.00 Dattenberg Lace Curtains, sale price, per pair H1"!!
$10.00 Ilattcnberg Laco Curtains, sale price, per pair $5.00
$15.00 Battenberg Lace Curtains, sale price, per pair $750
BRIEF CITY NEWS
are Hoot Pilr.t It. -
Diamond Bracalcts ICdholm, Jeweler.
It. V. Bwoboda Certi'led Accountant
Lighting- TMvtnr, Tti.r etm-Grandeu Co.
Blnahart, Fnotog-rayliar, ltth It Farnam.
Btrlctly home-mad pls, Her Grand Cat
I860 Rational Llf Iueurano Co. 1910
Charlea IS. Ady, General Agent, Omaha.
-Try Wa yirst Sor S"ul" Nbraka
Fuel Co., 1414 Farnam St. Both Phone.
BqulttlH Ufa Policies, sight drafts at
maturity. ,IL D. Neely, mapager, Omaha,
ap Tour Montr an Valuables In tha
American af Deposit Vauit in tha Baa
building, tl ranta, a box.
Ot. Conn on Religion "What Religion is
Seat" will be the theme of Dr. Frederick
Conn's discourse . at Temple Israel this
evening at 8 o'clock.
Investments lm tha shares of Nebraska
Savings and Loan Association earn 6 per
cent per annum, .credited aeml-annually.
106 Board of Trade building, 1603 Farnam.
Street car Company X.os Caae A Jury
In district court has returned a. verdict of
$306 in a suit , brought by Nathan Blakeley
against the Omaha & Council Bluffs Street
Railway combany. I Blakeley sued for
Woman Tired of Their Husband Elis
abeth Vlcek has secured a decree of divorce
In district court from Frank Vlcek for
drunkenness. Mrs. Rose Carrlngton Tom
llnson Is suing Robert L. Tomllnson for
.divorce on the ground of desertion, ,
ParoUad Because of Bis Xg Charlea
Christopher Kelly, a South Omahan who
feigned his employer's name to a check,
baa been paroled by Judge Sutton in dis
trict court because Kelly Is more than 60
The Ladies Home
Journal is not a class
publication; it is not a spe
cial publication. Compre
hending the interests of
the home, it is, in fact (for
women), the -most gen
eral publication there is.
Think, of the phases , of
home r life which it in
cludes, fashions, the
: table; furnishings, hus
bands, , charities, litera
tureeverything that a
woman thinks' of. It is,
by this, a broader adver
tising medium than one
depending - on a special,
That The Ladies'
Home Journal is a
unique advertising me
dium is well ' known al
ready. But we find it
interesting to point out
the reasons for it.
years of ago and this offense Is his first.
Kelly Is paroled to John Webber, a painter,
who will give the man work..
Bookaf allow'a Death Accidental That
J. O. Rockafellow, who was found dead In
the basement of his home, 2506 St. Mary's
avenue. Friday morning, died from gas
poisoning, through an at-i.-Me.it, was the
verdict returned by a coVoner's Jury Fri
Dauoa In Honor of Miss Stafford The
young women of the business office of The
Bee will give a dance this evening at the
German Home In honor of Miss Mahle
Stafford, who Is to be married February
14 to Charles Davles. The party will com
prise about twenty-five couples.
Think They Ht tha Tool Thief In
the arrest of Ed Shroeder by Sergeant
Dempsey the police believe they have dis
covered the perpetrator of the series of
thefts of workmen's tools In the city dur
ing the month. Shroeder was. attempting
to dispose of a bunch of tools when the
sergeant came on the scene and took him
to the station.
Story of Brookmont Farm The story
of a great Iowa farm "Brookmont," told
In a booklet exqulslteTy Illustrated by
photographs of sweeping stretches of ru
ral landscape, haa beon issued by the
Payne Investment company. The photo
graphic work Is thnt of Louis R. Bostwick
of Omaha. The work waa edited by R. B.
Wallace. The prospectus tells an alluring
story of the country. It Is highly tasteful
and elegant. ,
Beginning on Thomas Building Prepa
rations are being made to begin work at
once on the new Thomas building on the
northeast corner of Seventeenth and Har
ney streets. Workmen took down the bill
boards Friday and excavation will begin
at once for tha four-story office and store
building which la to be erected on that
corner. The property was bought some
time ago from J. F. Coad by a syndicate
headed by W. H. Thomas.
r. a. Brian's Tamil Comes to Him F.
G. Urlau, who has been in lll-healtii for a
long time and who la a patient in the
Clarkson hospital, was somewhat better
Friday afternoon. His daughter, Mrs.
Dillon of New York City and Mrs. M. D.
Baker of Tllden, Neb., are in constant at
tendance at the hospital. Another daugh
ter, Mrs. C. A. Hunter of Portland, Ore.,
and a son, William Urlau of Denver, have
been notified of their parent's serious con
tlon. Polio Get On Compliment. Anyway
Judge C. E. Fields, secretary of the
Progressive Retail Liquor league, haa writ
ten a letter to Chief of Police Donahue, In
which he congratulates the chief and the
police department on the enforcement of
the law "against licensed and unlicensed
sellers who violate the law." Secretary
Fields says bis organization is "pledged
to obey the law, and we desire a atrlot
and Impartial enforcement. We stand
ready to assist, and the members, indi
vidually and collectively, are at your com
The circulation of THE LADIES' HOME
JOURNAL, is mar than i,sao,mo copies,
each month. The m force which beva
created THE JOURNAL'S unique chrul.
tioo hav, t the eeme time, mad It an d
rtiiDg medium of unique power.
Bemembrane for T. fc. Brown F. I
Brown, for a good many years bookkeeper
for the Omaha - & Council Bluffs Street
Railway company, was surprised by his
fellow employes on the eve of his depart
ure for his new fruit farm at Arcadia,
Tex. When the employes had returned
from lunch Friday noon they gathered to
gether and with R. A. Leussler, assistant
general manager of the company, as their
spokesman, presented Mr. Brown with a
beautiful scarf pin and' 30 in gold. Mr.
Brown also has been tiler for the local
lodge of Elks.
Bunaway Horn In Collision Sixteenth
street between Douglas and Davenport
streets was the scene of a somewhat ex
citing incident. A horse and wagon dashed
around the northwest corner of Douglas
street and although several attempts were
made to atop the runaway they were lnef.
factual. The animal went on until it col
lided with the horse and wagon of Sam
Rlseman, standing In front of his furniture
store, 222 North Sixteenth. The shafts of
each wagon were smashed, but the ani
mal escaped Injury. The runaway be
longed to John Fetter, , expressman, 2U0
North Fourteanth. street.
1 ne successful medicines are inose that
aid nature. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
acta on this plan. ,
Pure in the
. ."! . . I
The rarisian iioaK to., Hi So. 16th. will
sell Saturday over 300 women's ooats worth
up to" 125.00 for $5 98. See their advertise
ment on Page I.
PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. ;
Joe Mlk, station master at the Burling-
ton station, haa gone to Ht. Louis In a
matter pertaining to the settlement of the
estate of hi lather.
C. E. Spens, general freight agent of the
Rurlliigton Route. Is at Lincoln, testifying
before the Interstate Commerce commis
sion. Omaha eialn merchants fl'ed a coin
plaint purporting to show that towns on
the I'nlun Pactflo and Burlington railroads
In the southeastern part of the state are
tavorea by a rat to Kansas City.
-STOPS CALLING HAIR
Avar's Hair Vhjor b composed of sulphur, glycerin, qulnln, sodium eWorld, capsi
cum, sase, alcohol, water, perfume. Ask your doctor about this. Follow hi advice
I'roinptly check lolling hair. Completely destroys dandruff. An elegant dressing.
Does not Color the LHIalr
Men's and Boy a
The best assortment In Omaha
of men's and boys' claBsy furnish
ings, at amazingly cut prices
That's the news in a nutshell for
Saturday Read what wonderful
Men's $2.00 and 2.E0 Shirts re
duced to $1.15
Men's $1.50 Shirts reduced to,
Men's $1.00 and $1.25 Shirts re
duced to G5
Men's 60c and 75c Shirts reduced
to, each 252
Men's $2.00 Underwear reduced
Men's $1.00 and $1.25 Underwear
reduced to G5
Men's $2.00 and $3.00 Sweaters
and $4.00 Stockinette Coats re
duced to 05tt
Men's 50c and . Toe Mufflers re
duced to 252
Men's $1.50 and $2.00 Silk Muf
flers reduced to 05t
Men's 25c Suspenders reduced to,
Pair -. 9
Men's 60c Silk Lisle Hose reduced
t0. Pair .--25
Men's 25c Silk Lisle Hose reduced
t. Pair 15j
Men's 10c Hose reduced to . . .54k
Men's $1.60 Gloves reduced to.
Any Necktie In our store (except
black) sold at 60c and 76c,
nw at 25
Boys' $1.00 Shirw and Blouses,
now at 4g
Boys' 50c Shirts and tilouses, now
at, each 2S
Boys' 75c Union Suits 25
Boys' 15c Jersey Mittens reduced
to- Pair 5
Boys' 15c Bow Ties reduced to,
Boys' Toques, were 26c to 50c, re
Boys' Caps, worth to 60c, at
First Showing ol RIew 1910 Styles
In lenY Suits and Cravcncttcs
We announce that, commencing with Saturday of
this week, we will display for the first time in the wesU
the new styles, fabrics and patterns for 1910.
These garments have just been received from our
own makers in the Eastern Fashion Centers and are of
the same high standard as those upon which we have
builded our reputation for quality.
They embody the very latest designs, the newest
weaves, the most recent colors and the fashionable pat'
terns for the coming season, and are shown in such a
large variety and at such a wide price range that every
individual taste may be suited whether it be for the con
servative, the extreme, or the medium styles.
This showing will be doubly appreciated by up-to-date
dressers, who would rather buy a new 1910 gar
ment that is a suitable weight for now than the last
season's styles still shown in most stores.
Don't YOU think that YOU'D rather have a
NEW, FRESH, UP-TO-THE-MINUTE, 1910
garment, than a last season's style, even at half-price?
Then we'll expect the pleasure of showing you, !
New 1910 Suits and Cravenettes
For Now, at SiO.OO to $25.00
1 1 i issBMswa-nrrnnTTnrr-i-TT-n-aTnaT b i
"The House f
With sudden changes In tem
perature occurlng every day or
two you will be wise to keep your
boy or girl In good, strong, dry,
warm and comfortable shoes.
"Nebraska" shoes have these
qualities and are yet priced for
less than you would pay elsewhere
for the same shoes. . t
Boys', Youths' and Little Gents' '
Shoes Box calf shoes with good,
strong, heavy soles; always soft
and pliable, and especially 'suited '
to this weather; priced according
Slies 9 to 13 ..-81.50
Slies 13V4 to 2 ........Sl.75
Siies 2 to 6 -81.08
Misses' and Children's Shoes
Gun metal calf or Paris kid lea
thers; lace and button style; with
good, substantial soles. The qual
ity cannot be equalled anywhere
at these prices.
Sizes 6 to 8 81.10 nd 81.45
Sties 8 U to 11 81.35 & 81.75
Sizes 114 to 2 81.60 & 81.08
"Regal" Shoes for
Men and Women
May be had only at this store
We've all sizes and leathers now
In stock. ;
$2 to $3
Sats as wr lllnff thsm flv yem
tha bast kadwar proposition In tha
land. Bvry hat from our brokan
llnaa, both stiff and soft, ft r
-o at on ridloolons low Vf "j f ,
I , . 1 r
SPENS MAY CO TO CHICAGO
Slated to Succeed Crosby, if He Goes
to the B. & 0.
LATTER MOVE SEEMS PROBABLE
Omaha Man, In That Caae, Would
Be Head of the Freight Depart
meat of the Borllnar
Gcoree H. Crosby may follow D. Wlllard
from Chicago to the Baltimore & Ohio. If
he does, Conrad E. Spens may follow Mr.
Crosby from Omaha to Chicago.
There Is a rumor in railroad circles that
Mr. Crosby, now freight traffic manager
of the Burlington in Chicago, may bo called
by Mr. Willard to the Baltimore & Ohio
to take charge of its freight traffic Mr.
Willard only recently went from the Burl
ington to tho presidency of tha eastern
road, and Mr. Crosby, It is understood,
stands very high In the estimation of Pres
ident Willard. This rumor further says
that If Mr. Crosby does go east Mr. Spens,
general freight agent of the Burlington In
Omaha, will fall into Mr. Crosby's position
Mr. Spens came to Omaha when Mr.
Crosby left to take Mr. Willard's place at
the head of the freight department of the
Burlington, and Mr. Spens stands . high
with the powers that be of the Burlington.
He Is regarded as next In line of succession
to Mr. Crosby.
Mr. Spens is a young man, quite young
for his position, very popular in social cir
cles as well as business in Omaha. He la
also newly married.
FLOORWALKER WALSH GONE
Ilia Father Ask Police to Find Him
and Walk Him Back
J. C. Walsh, 604 North Twenty-iflfth
street, haa requested the assistance of the
police department to discover the where
about of his son, M. H. Walsh, who left
his home January 22.
Walsh, who la 82 and married, having
lived with his wife and baby at hla father's
residence, waa seen down town Monday,
but he has not been at home since. By
occupation he la a floor walker. He is 5
feet 7 Inches In height,, weighs 136 pounds,
is smooth of faoe, with dark complexion,
black hair and black eyes. When last seen
he waa wearing a blue serge suit, white
vest, black rain coat and black derby hat.
BUILDING NEW CAR LINE
Contraction of Extension of West 1.
Street Lime la Booth Omaha
Construction of tha West L street car
line extension in South Omaha waa begun
by the atreet railway company Saturday
The extended line will run from Twenty
fourth and O streets to Thirty-sixth and
L streets, through the Union stock yards.
The track work has commenced at Tweniy
flfth and O streets, where a gang la la
boriously tearing up the .frozen pavement.
The declsloVi to build the extension was
reached October last, after many long ills
cussions and much controversy.
At the Theaters
"The Prince of Tonight" at the Boyd.
A musical comedy in three acts; book by
Hough and Adams; music by Joseph K.
Howard; produced by Mort H. Singer
under the direction of George Mar'on.
Lord Sylvester Arthur Aylesworth
Helen, sweetheart in prince's vision
The old gardener Lew Lawson
Tommy Channon Joseph Herbert. Jr.
Hotel messenger .....Frank Slnne
Bonnie Stuart. Viola Hopkins
Mrs. Daniel Stuart Margaret McBrlda
Daniel Stuart, owner of the Virginia
Llthla Water company.... John C. Leach
Envoy in the suite of the mythical
Prince of Lunltania Jack Evans
Life saver Malcolm Owen
Marager "The Breakers" Edward Beck
Jim Southerland, later Prince of Lunl
tania.: Henry Woodruff
Virginia Stuart Ruth Peebles
"The Prince of Tonight" Is a musical
comedy study in flirtation, with Henry
Woodruff, debonair and goodlooklng in de
gree far beyond the ordinary run ot men,
cast as the chief actor in the taming of a
coquette. She succumbs, but perchance she
did not really have a fair chance. The Joint
authors, believing perhaps . that one en
dowed even as Woodruff might not turn
the trick, have rung in a little magic to
help him out, invested him for one act with
the glamour of princely title and trappings,
and for good measure thrown In a llttlo
tropical moonlight. Could the most heart
less Jilting Jade who ever scorned honest
suitor withstand such combination?
In act I the girl pUys with and laughs at
the down-on-hls-luck suitor. In act II she
wooes him and he is obdurate until the
final curtain. Act III Is simply a sort of
musical comedy bless-you-my-chlldren. So
much for the theme. Its elaboration has
permitted the working up of a number of
handsome stage pictures in which added
loveliness Is gained by employing pretty
young women and clean-cut appearing
youths to help fill in the details. The first
and last scenes are at Palm Beach, with
suiglng ocean at one side and rows ot
palms before It.
Without declaring that Mr. Woodruff be
longs In musical comedy rather than in
anything else, It may be asserted that "A
Prince of Tonight" Is a good deal better
vehicle for him than "Brown of Harvard,"
or other specimens of similar Inanity. That
Mr. Woodruff succeeded In pleasing his
audience last night Is considerable of a
compliment to him, for ha was gravely
handicapped not only by a cold, which hurt
his singing, and his speaking voice also,
but he was feeling generally unwell. That
he played at all was fairly heroic in the
circumstances. Those who know the song,
"Tonight Will Never Come Again." which
closes the second act of the entertainment,
will feel genuine regret that Mr. Woodruff
was forced to cut this, for It is far and
away the loveliest thing In the score and
it is wonderfully good music for Mr. Jo
seph E. .Howard.
Mr. Howard, it should be added, is re
markably less reminiscent in this than in
previous offerings of his. Of the songs,
the "You're a Dear Old World After All"
scored the greatest popularity. In the case
of "I Wonder Whose Kissing Her Now,"
familiarity seems to have begot something
of its usual progeny.
The company is an able one. Next to the
star, Viola Hopkins, in a soubrette role,
and John O. Leach, in a comedy one, won
the warmest favor of spectators. Miss
Ruth Peebles is the coquette. She is some
thing of an actress and the possessor of a
sweet and well trained soprano voice.
"The Prince of Tonight" will run through
Saturday night, with the usual matinee.
The Parisian Cloak Co., 113 So. lfith. will
sell Saturday over 300 women's coats worth
up to $25.00 for $6.98. See their advertise
ment on Page 3.
NEBRASKA BOTTLERS FINISH
C. C. Porter of Holdretre, President)
R. O'Keefe of Sonth Omaha,
The Nebraska Bottlers' association closed
a two days' session of their annual con
vention last night with the election of of
ficers, followed by a dinner. Hastings was
chosen as the next meeting place.
The officers chosen are: President, C. C.
Porter, Holdrege; vice president, R.
O'Keefe, South Omaha; secretary-treasurer,
P. M. Silver, Superior.
The new mcsnbers of the board of trus
tees chosen were: M. Selser, Nebraska
City, and W. O. Thamer, York.
City National Bank Statement. '
The statement of the condition of the
City National bank, which has Just been
Issued in a very handsome form, has in
terest In addition to the statement which
The outside cover bears a three-color
half-tone reproduction of the new build
ing. The printing Is a demonstration of
the fact, that It Is not necessary to go
out of Omaha for even the most elaborate
product of the printer's art, the statement
having come from the press of A. I.
Root, Inc., Omaha.
BROADWAY, CORNER OP 29th STREET
Most convenient hotel to all Subways and Depots. Rooms $1.50
per day and upwards with use of baths. Rooms $2.50 per day and
upwards, with private bath. Best Restaurant in New York City with
Club Breakfast and the world famous
"CAFE ELYSEE " v
SENSATIONAL SALE SATURDAY
Of "Over 80O Women' Coata Worth
Vp to S2S for SB. 98.
ThS Parisian Cloak Co., 113 South Six
teenth St., announces, on Page t, that they
will start at (.30 Saturday the most sensa
tional sale of women's coats that was
ever held by t.ny store in Omaha.
Id the sal there are over 100 block and
colored broadcloth coats, novelty mixtures
and covert coat, suitable for spring wear,
all worth up to 125.00, for fS.98.
After actual, critical comparison, no sales
held about town this season hav offered
values In women's wearables to equal
this. Every economical woman In Omaha
owes herself tha duty to attend ths sals
and the womtn who already know what a
Parisian sal means need no Invitation,
for they surely will attend and be thr
Expert Clothes Fillers
107 South 16th Sired
Suits and Overcoats
Advance Sale on Carried Over
Spring Suits and Raincoats
Values up to $30, at
ONE TAILOR FOR 15,000
Al Dresher Has Clothed More Dis
criminating Men Than Any
Other Omaha Tailor.
NEW STYLES ARE NOW IN
"Yes, it ia a fact that I have made
suits and overcoats to the Individual
measure of fully 15.000 Omaha citlsens
within the last ten years.
"My experience in the tailoring; busi
ness led me to believe that there were
thousands of men who' would: wear tall-ored-to-order
clothes Instead of unsatis
factory ready-made clothing- If they could
get the very best quality In the former
at prices ranging from 130 to $60, and my
large business proves tha correctness of
"Men for whom I made clothes for the
first time were so satisfied with my me
thods of tailoring that they have been
steady customers, and have also told their
friends. This has produced a constant
growth of trade, which has made it neces
sary to more than double my floor space,
and a well trained organisation to give
the most thorough attention to the needs
of each customer."
An inspection of Mr. Dresher's new,
spring stock indicates clearly the fact
that In shades, styles and quality of fab
ric, he offers particular dressers the larg
est and most attractive asortment for
their consideration to be found in all
Omaha. Additional to this is the further
fact that there is something snappy,
strong and distinctive about Dresher
clothes that makes them desired above
BOYD'S I MAT. TODAY
I. A ST TI5CB TOXXOKT
SECOBT BIlTOEm Prcsants
HENRY WOODRUFF in
THE PRINCE OF TONIGHT
Sunday Soi stahl la Tn Chorus Xdy.
EC RUG TiER
ISO. 88. 80.1. TBc.
TONIGHT MAT. TODAY, ALL. SKATS 25c
Last Appearance of Henry B. Harris and
The Lion and the Mouse
By CharUa Xlaia,
Sunday Herman Baokatt, la Classmates.
. ADVAJTOSD TATTS BTIUS
Matin Try Day, 8:16. Xwmlug rr
Uormano. 8:18. This Wkl "Our iloys In
Ulue. rjuwin lion at lo., MiiarfU Urovr,
Avery & Hart, "General" Edward Lavin.
The Plciiuuys, Rosa Konia, the Klnodrom
and the Orpheum Concert Orchestra.
Vrlo iOo, 88o ana 600.
Dally Mat., i8-g-B0o,
Twice dally alt wk, eloln Friday alfkl
EXTBAVAOAXZA AW YAUDBTnLB
Inoludlng "ODS OUSX.I 1ST BLUB."
Ladl dim matin (tally st 8:1ft.
gat. mat. and sight i Wm. Orw Stock Oo.
Ban. l days) Jry Ulles Bxtravaganaa
The above Illustration represents a nor
mal eye (Bmmetropla). When rays of light
enter such an eye from a distant object,
being off twenty feet or more, they will
focus at the back and Inside of the eye
tall, there the Image ' of the object Is
formed. A person with two Emmetropic
eyes does not need to use any nerve en
ergy In order to focus rays of light when
looking at an object twenty feet or more
away, and will not need any assistance
with glasses until presbyopia (old age)
comes on, and then only for close work or
reading. Presbyopia will make Itself felt at
the age of about 45, In some persons
sooner, and in some later; it depends some
what on the healthy condition and In what
proportion the nervous energy has been
expended in the past.
It would be a blessing to humanity If all
had Emmetropic eyes, but the fact of the
matter la that there Is probably one person
out of a thousand who has a pair of so
called Emmetroplo eyes. An Ammetroplo
eye Is one that Is not perfect and has an
error of refraction ot some kind. Hyperoplo
and Astegmatlc eyes are the main factors
that will creat more suffering ' to the
human family than any othr cause known.
The general public Is not aware of the fnet
that an excess expenditure or nerve en
ergy caused from defective ayes can and
doea create sickness or so-called disease.
A Hyperoplc eye 1b very deceiving, because
It Is the only organ In the human body
that can overcome Its own defect; there
fore. If the defect is not too great, a per
son with such eyes can see very good, and
sometimes a little better than the normal;
but It takes a certain amount of extra
nerve energy to overcome the defect. This
excess nerve expenditure on Hyperoplo
eyes is the cause of so many nervou?
Some people will want to know what the
eyes have to do with the Stomach troubles,
Indigestion, Constipation, Periodical Hick
Headaches. Epileptic Fits and many other
so-called diseases. All such questions can't
be answered to the satisfaction, especially
to Intelligent people, by a Neuraloglst (Mo
Cormlck.) We not only are able to. answer
and explain our theory, but we do take
such "chronics" (who have tried all the
different cure-all remedies without results),
measure up their eyes, If any defects are
found, correct them, have them stop all
bad habits, If they have any, advise them
In regard to the proper diet and such other
regulations as deemed necessary, and In a
short time the old chronic aliments dis
appear. It should be known that we do not
claim to cure any disease. Anyone who
claims to be able to cure a certain disease
is pretending to do something which Is not
true. We do not make any such claims.
What we do claim and are ready to prove
1s: That we understand the eyes, their
aerects ana their relation to human His.
We also claim and can prove It that we
can take a case of so-called chronic ail
ment, analyze the same, and we are then
able to tell the patient In what class he
belongs. We have what we call a Neuro
motor, by It we establish a Safety line,
a Danger line and a I (end line; thoie
fiatlelus that we can figure In the Surety
ine claps can cure themselves In a short
time If they will follow Inxtructlons; theme
that belong in tiie Danger line class can
generally be brought out into the Hafety
class and cured or their ailment If thy
are willing to follow Neurological treat
ments to the letter. We do not take chances
on patients who, according to our Neuro-
meter are in the dead line class, because
It would be dishonesty on our part. We ad
vise such patients of their condition so
that they can prepare themselves for the
The eyes are our gauge. By and through
them we are abl to measure the nerve
supply, and also ascertain the quality and
quantity of the blood, the same as an
engineer can tell the steam pressure, and
the airount of water in a holler by tholr
respective gauges. Our system of measur
ing and examining eyes Is a science In a
eloas by Itself, known ana understood only
by neurologists who have taken a personal
attendance course In the MeCormick Neu
rological College, Chicago. We have a few
Imitators who claim to know something
about our system, but they generally fall
short when It come to a showdown.
Optometrists, optician, oculists, etc., teat
eyes. Some of them consider their knowl
edge worth nothing, or they would not
arivertixe "eyes testod free." Their main
object eem to be to Induce people to buv
their glasses, and. If possible to Improve
vision. While we do understand how to fit
glasses better than nyon and get the
best vision obtainable, our main object
Is to save excess nerve strain, of which
a rte.feotlve (ommetroplc) eve la the cause,
and we do it. Hy our system (the only
one In the world) ' we know how much
nerve energy a normal (emmetropic) eye
ufcea in a day, so that when we measure
up a pair of eyes which ar not normal,
we can figure up the excess amount that
such person is compelled to us every min
ute, hour and day. After we hav analysed
the complete finding, we ar then ready
to classify and Inform the patient th con
dition a found by our Neurometer. Any
one who ha a chronic ailment and desires
to get well, but is In doubt a to our
systom, can obtain th proof of our claim
by consulting Dr. Marquardt, Neurologlat,
US bouth 10th fciL. Omaha,
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