Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 31, 1910, Page 3, Image 3

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' Li
Makes Snow 'White Suds
LENOX SOAP IS YELLOW, but It rnaKes mow
whit tudi ludi that sparKles and flitter and
ra4le - clothes and dlsHes and woodworh and
pota and pans as clean as a whistle and as bright
as sunshine.
TIIE PRICE IS LOW but not too low.
IF IT WERE LOWER, Lenox Soap wouldn't
couldn't h as good as It Is.
Lenox Soap-Just fits the hand
Lincoln Democrat Thii Time De
' termined to Paddle Own Canoe.
Little Glaat'a Caaffalara Tkniff
Swiped by Mu Wo Waa Before
Doabla-Croaaed W I laea
on Optloa. i
Grand Island to Frninlate
. , Plana for Fight.
RAND ISJjANO, Neb., March 30.-(Bpe-
v" a eiM Telegram.) t naer tne Danner, -cusxer
r :et, 1910," from fifty to seventy-five
1 residents of various portion of Custer
1 1 I county, representing as delegates the dlf-
(f :' ferent townships In the county, are In ss
f a!on here rtlscusrlng the best plans for sub
' n. mittlnr tlia Question of the- division of
-J '-Cucter Into several separata counties. Ow-
to mo iock oi ra.uroaa racumes rrom
V- southern portion of Custtr to any other
V 'tt In the county, and partially, too, pos
r y, as evidence of the lack of communl
cilon between the several sections of the
b, r county, the convention was called In
,s rnd Island, delegates fro 01 the northern
rt of the County having eay access to
is city by the Kurllngton, and those or
e southern by the Union Pacific.
Mr. Breega of Callaway waa made chair
man and Mr. Kelly of Merna, secretary.
All of the afternoon and part of this even
ing were devoted to a 'discussion of divis
ion plans. One proposal Is for Irregular
boundaries, and another for straight lines
of the new counties, leaving; Broken Bow,
the present county seat. In the northwest
ern corner of the southeastern county. The
faot that Broken Bow has now no court
home and that a proposition to make a
levy for rebuilding at Broken Bow Is un
der consideration Is believed by the dele
gates to be In favor of carrying the propo
sition at this time.
Many Antos In Phelps.
HOLDREGE, Neb., March 30 (Speolal.)
Some Idea of the prosperity of this country
tan be gained from th: fact that within
the last three weeks there have been sold
by automobile dealers In this city also sixty
cars. Not all of them have been salea In
this county, but have been In counties
adjoining for which this city Is the dis
tributing center. Two or three dealers, for
whoBQ cars there has been an unusual de
mand, have already expressed themselves
as fearing that they could not meet the
demand a little later In the season. The
most of the cars have gone to farmers, who
have not bought them any more for pleas
ure than for profit, having found that they
are of considerable use on the farm.
Bee Want Ads Produce Results.
mm MM
Not only is Mother's Friend a safe and simple remedy, but the
comfort and healthful condition lta use produces makes it of ines
timable value to every expectant mother. Mother's Friend relieves
the pain and discomfort caused by the strain on the different liga
ments, overcomes nausea by counteraction, prevents backache and numbness of
,j limbs, soothes the inflammation of the' breast glands, and In every way aids In pre-
g serving xiio ueanu ana coniiuri 01 prospective muiuers. owuior j x riejia is a uui
t ment for external massage, which by lubricating and expanding the different mus
cles .and membranes, thoroughly prepares the system for baby's coming without
dangarto the motlrer.-r Mother's Friend ii sold at drug stores. Write for rar-ftee
book for expectant mothers.-n . ' ' i'"t V
PHh Ml nih 1
1 11 f 0
sxt-. . .1"
It's a shame to let that kn!fe-like
eougn go on "murdering" you when
you can stop it almost instantly with
a little Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey.
It'syo nrateful to raw throats, so
cool. so soothing, so refreshing and
so healing' that you forget all about
ever liaviiift had a cough after a couple
of tcaspconfuls, ,
It . knocks1 out C6IJ3. completely in a
few hours.
Its' effect i-.i many cases is almost
It removes the cause of the cough
snd the cold the germ laden mucous
that stops the passages and irritates
the throat. It does it naturally no
straining. Of extra coughing. Dr.
Bell's Fiue-Tar-IIcncy leaves the
throat and the head as clear as a belt
It contains real old-fashioned pine
tar and real honey and other ingredi
ents of real benefit to coughs and
colds all plainly stated on the bottle. '
The standard for twenty years.
It is the largest selling cough and.
cold remedy in the world, because no
other medicine or prescription ever
does for a cold what this does.
Vou need Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey
in the house all the time. Children
love the taste of it and it can't hurt
them. Get a bottle now for your
cough and see how quickly you begin
to feel good agaitx At all druggists
in 25c, 50c and $1 bottles.
Look for our trade mark (the bell)
and Granny Metcaffe's picture on
every bottle. Made by
- -, .
J A An nWrJv cr
nw rpjns, aw i mimwwmmmmrtmmt m eMswsassswaaBjsiiaiasy
laaaswrt - - , ir -1 .n - - 1 ti
Tiflli Acrraif, 311fy nnti 35tf Gtrtttn. Nrta Jorfc.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. March SO.-(Bpeclal.)-U has
developed that the announcement of Wil
liam B. Price for the democratic nomina
tion for I'nlted States senator upset, for a
time at least, the plans of the Bryans. Mr.
Price endorsed county option aa a part of
his platTorm, and the Bryans had expected
W. H. Thompson to ba the democratlo sen
atorial candidate to atand up for that end
of the game. In fact. It is told on the most
renable authority that Mr. Thompson had
agreed to this arrangement, and the plans
had been set for his public statement when
Mr. Price Jumped Into the game.
To head Mr. Price off at the outset it was
suggested to blm to run for congress In the
First district against J. A. Magulre, who
up to this time has not formally endorsed
county option, but Price bad In bis bonnet
the senatorial bee, and no congressional top
would aatlefy him. So, before Thompson
had a chance to embrace the Bryan pro
gram Price made his announcement. Those
who pretend to know say that C. W. Bryan
remarked that "Price made His announce
ment too early." These same people finish
the statement with the addition, "for
Thompson." For the Grand Island man,
they fay, had decided to follow the Bryan
Instructions. His public announcement now,
It Is said, will be delayed until Price's plat- I
form appears. "
Statements from . prominent democrats
who are here attending the conservation
convention Indicate that the democratic
convention will be hardest fought over the
county option endorsement of any ever held
by that party in Nebraska.
On the one side will be C. W. Bryan and
Tom Allen backed with orders from W. J.
Bryan, even If the presidential candidate
Is not here In person, fighting for county
option endorsement, while on the other
hand the rank and file will be led by
Mayor Dahlman in opposition to the pro
gram. Looking on will be Governor
Shallenberger ready to endorse the win
ning platform.
"I believe the democratlo convention will
endorse county option," said Victor Wilson
of Polk county. "I understand that Mr.
Bryan Is going to stump the state for It
during the month of May and It seems to
me the party will place county option In
the platform. I am not a candidate myself,
but shall support Governor Shallenberger."
WHaon'a Optloa Plank. -
Victor Wilson of Polk county has pre
pared a plank for aubmlsaion to the demo
cratlo state convention upon which Gov
ernor Shallenberger can stand.
The plank he proposes Is as follows:
"We recognise upon the question of
county option that the people of eaoh legis
lative district, rather than the state con
version, have he right to Instruct thler rep
resentatives In the state legislature, and we
hereby pledge that the democratic1 nominee
tor governor wJll, If elected, ' approve any
blU passed n accordance with such, instruo
tlons." '.-f1. V ;.-.. ,
. Mr. Wilson said he believed this plank
would be satisfactory, to the county option
advocates t of " the state and would not be
displeasing to those who opposed county
option. The plank waa given out after Mr.
Wilson bad talked with the governor and
other, democrats. -
"The democratlo party . will stand on its
record," said Representative Graf of Cum
ing county. Mr. Graf made no explanation
of whether that meant the I o'clock clos
ing law and no more Insofar as the liquor
question Is concerned.
Several democrats said they were not
surprised at' the statement of Tom Allen for
county option as they had been given to
understand he would come out for Bryan
program In due time.
One of the most prominent democrats In
the state, who has always been a close
personal and political friend of Mr. Bryan,
but who refused to permit the use of his
name had this to say of the democratic
"The liquor question divides families and
arrays brother against brother. It is the
one question upon which . members of
parties cannot agree. Because of the In
tense feeling engendered I am satisfied
Mr. Bryan will never be able to force a
democratlo convention to endorse , county
option. Mr. Bryan has not had plain sail
ing In (he democratic conventlona for some
time, but it has taken hard work to get
the party to endorse his Ideas. That satis
fies me that he cannot lead the party to an
endoraement of county option.
Fort Calhona on Old Map.
After long searching for the earliest
possible date of the location of Fort Cal
houn and failing to find a record earlier
than the "BOa, C. S. Paine of the State
Hiatortcal society stumbled onto aoma In
teresting Information regarding the time
this fort had been in existence In a
casual talk with U E. Wettllng.
When he had Informed Mr. Wettllna-
that he had written the War department
for a copy of records bearing on the
date the fort was established and had re
ceived no information of value, Mr. Wet
tllng got busy on some books formerly
used by his father In France. In the lot
was a geography In use In the French
schools In 1846-47. This geography con
tains a map of the United States and
Fort Calhoun la set out on the map.
Omaha la not on the map and neither Is
Des Moines, while Mexico runs up to
where Oregon now is and Oregon cornea
down Into Nebraska and practically all
of the northwest and west Is listed as the
Great American Desert.
Chase Coantr Prosperous.
O. P. Shallenberger, brother of Gov
ernor Shallenberger, visited the executive
today. Mr. Shallenberger Is a pioneer
cltlsen of Imperial, county seat of Chase
county, where he, besides being, la th
banking business, also owns considerable
land and deals In cattle. Besides thst
Mr. Shallenberger Is considerably Inter
eatea in a it-momns-oia baby, over
which he Is mighty proud. The bank Mr
Shallenberger la Interested la has de
posits to the amount of 1236,000, and
according to the population of Chase
county every family Is represented by a
depositor. Imperial has about 600 in
habitants, which shows that this part of
the Nebraska frontier Is pretty prosper
Pre par I a a far the Other World.
Here la a story brought back from Harlan
county by Colonel Furae. It was taken as
an excuse by a hard-working man for buy
Ing an automobile.
"I really cannot afford a machine," aaUl
the man, "but I just thought, suppose
were to die suddenly. The first thing St.
Peter would ask me would be this:
" 'What la your nameT Where are you
frcmT Of course I would say 'Nebraska
" 'Did you have an automobile down
"Td have to say no.
" "What, didn't have an automobller ft.
Peter would yell at me. "No automobile and
you say you lived In Nebraska? Well, the
man who lived In that, state and didn't
hustle enough to get an automobile Is not
good enough to come In here. Take the
elevator.' "
So the man said he Just had to buy.
Fight en Chadrea genoel.
Arguments were made this afternoon In
the case, wherein the- Commercial 'Club of
Alliance seeks to prevent the location of a
new normal school at Chadron. The Com
mercial club has asked for an Injunction.
C. C. Flansburg, representing ' Alliance,
talked for more than two hours this after
noon, his main point being that the board
of trustees of the Chadron academy had no
authority to transfer the property to the
state. Arguments were not finished to
day. ' I.eter . from .Rrntptov.
F. M. Hall has received a letter from
Daniel Chester Franch, who Is to con
struct the Lincoln monument, to the effect
that he will have his model ready' by May.
The committee so far ha raised fS.OOO of
the necessary 110.000 to make' the (a,000 ap
prcprlatlon available.
Mat ef Accredited1 "cheola.
Following Is a list of Nebraska schools
accredited to the North Onarl Association
of Colleges and Secondary Schools, adopted
at a meeting in Chicago Saturday:
Browne.ll Hall
Doane. College
rails city.
Franklin Academy,
urand island.
Hastings College
Lincoln Academy,
Ml mien, .
Nebraska Fltv.
Nebraska Military
Academy, l
Nebraska Wesleyan,
North Platte,
Pawnee City,
South Omaha,
Teoumeeh, - .
University Place,
WKat'a thi icfcxg
to bo?
1 1
i! 1
CwrZwii N. 1,4- ' AMjd Hani hi rasBBBteasMsaM
Watch .h. Grow
Also So
nothing to pay.
ej C Aft Reward formch efth f!r two correct drwlnrl eempIsM Symbol of tMt wll
O WiUU knewi trad mark la it will sppaar in this apses ntxt week) tocether with
brief description snd point el merit ef article rstireaanttd. Wstch It stow
$1 00 nch lor th Best fifty correct drawtnr received befor Tbdiaday, April
i. 1910, at p.m., at Koen 400. 171 Wabaab Avanu. Chlcaf o.
and Good.
iisothinn FEiiEE.
Dr. Lawler Is 77 years of age and began
preaching at the age of 18. He Is the author
pf a number of books and songs.
Alleged Thief;
Shot by Sherifj
John Douglas, Suspected of Stealing
Horses Fatally Wounded by
Knox County Officer.
NORFOLK. Neb., March, JO.-rJohn Doug
las, a horse thief suspect, was ahot twice
and probably mortally wounded at a ranch
nine miles east of Nlotrtra last night by
Sheriff Vlasnlk of Knox county, while
coming to a ranch with tyiree horses to
spend the night there. , .
Farmera held him by strategy until the
sheriff arrived. When Douglas was or
dered to stand and deliver his gun, he ran
and attempted to draw revolver, when
the sheriff shot him twice, after firing
several times wide of the. mark intention
ally. Douglas Is about 28 years old.
"If I'd known he was' a sheriff he'd
never shot me first," he said. -.-
Switch Foreman Killed.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb., March 30 (Spe
cial Telegram.) Andrew McGulre, foreman
Of a Union Paclflo switching crew, was
run over by three cars and instantly killed
here late today. He was on some cars,
making up a train In the lower yards. Two
(-engines were employed. He gave a signal
to his engine and the other engine took It
up. He was knocked off the car and the
body waa cut In two. An inquest will be
he!d tomorrow morning. He leaves a wife
and five children and was about 40 years
of age. . -
Adjutant General Hartlgan Gives De-
( k partment Ratings,
I . (From a Sttff CorreSiporldent.)
LINCOLN, Mfcreh M.-( octal-) Adju
tant General Hartlgau baa. given publicity
to the following excerpts frpm correspon
dence he has had with the Was department:
Th arilutant reneral of a state has been
informed that there Is no authority of law
for a state to loan or issue for the. use of
private Institutions any government prop
erty Imaued to the staie for the us of Its
organised militia, nor is It known that there
la any legislation pending wnicn, li enaciea,
would authorise such action.
There is no authority of law tor me
Issue of standard rifles to Individuals, or
to eduoatlonal Institutions other than those
with which offlcera of the army are on
duty aa professors of military science and
tactlca. ' '
In regard to charging the money vaiue or
property issued to the state, wnicn nas
been lost, destroyed, damaged, or become
unserviceable, against the allotment to the
state under section 1661, revised statutes,
as amended. In carrying out tho provisions
of existing law, the secretary ot war is
required to make charge against the al
lotment to a state of the value of any
property that has-been lost, or destroyed,
or rendered unservloesble or unsuitable
from use In the service, or any other cause
unless It is shown that such loss or damago
or destruction could not have been avoided
by the exercise ot reasonable care.
The department nas enaeavorea to ejter-
clse this authority In a conservative man
ner and to make due allowance for clrcum
stances attending the loss, destruction of,
or damage to property, wnicn are even re
motely shown to be beyond the preventive
action of the responsible officer. But
where it is not shown that reasonable care
was taken to prevent such loss, destruction
or da mane, the secretary of war has no
alternative, but to direct mat xne aiiot
ment to the atate be charged with the
value of the articles Involved.
When Drooerty la destroyed by tire It
must be shown that reasonable care was
exercised by the state and by the respon
stble officer In providing protection against
lire. The secretary or war aoes not con
sider that property which members of the
militia are allowed to Keep in inrir private
residences is Drootrlv end securely pro
tected attains! fire or loss. The loss 01
clothing or equipment tnrough desertion Is
not considered unavoldaoie, unless the de
sertion occurred during a period of active
service when the wen would properly hav
their eoulDment In their personal posses
sion; at all other times clothing and equip
ment should be Kept undnr omciai surveil
lance In the state armories.
It Is believed that In all cases pertaining
to the state of Nebraska the action of the
department has been In atrlct conformity
with the weight or the evidence suDmittea,
and in this connection It may be aaid that
In many reports of survey received from
states the general statement Is made that
artlclea were "lost or stoln or destroyed in
field service at various t:mes through no
fault or neglect of the responsible officer."
It is obvious that such a bare statement,
unsupported by the affidavits required by
law, cannot be accepted by the War de
partment aa satisfactory evidence, and
sufficient to warrant the relief of the gov
ernor from accountability to the United
States for the property Issued to him. This
was the case In a large number of the rec
ords submitted by the stste, and tUe action
taken by the department was In accord
ance with the requirement of law.
In paragraph C7 of the militia regulations
the classification of the causes of damage
to and of losa and destruction of military
property Is given as follows:
1 Unavoidable causes, being those over
which the responsible officers have no con
trol, occurring (a) In the ordinary course
of service or (b) as Incident to active field
service; (c) accident or destruction without
fault or neglect of responsible officer.
2. Avoidable causes, being those due to
carelessness, willfulness or neglect.
In the extension of the classification of
unavoidable causes the secretary of war
consider that there should be Included
artlclea lost or stolen as a result of forcible
entry Into armories or storehouses where
the facilities provided for the safekeeping
of the property were sufficient to prevent
losa or theft by any othr meant and the
damage to or destruction of property by the
Hlcher License Move Illegal.
KEARNEY, Neb., March . (Special.)
Attorney E. C. Calkins has submitted an
opinion to the city council In which he de
clares that the city cannot legally raise
the saloon license to 1 1,500 per year as the
people voted for and against licensing the
saloons under the provisions of an existing
ordinance. However, an occupation tax of
$1,000 can be placed and with the present
license fee of (500 will make the cost to
the Saloonkeeper $1,500. Of this amount
only 1600 can go in the school fund and
the balance will go into the general city
. Nebraska Htm Notes..
DUNBAR-WIUIam Hayward of Ne
braaka'Clty will deliver the commencement
address here at the graduating exercises
or tne nigh- school next May.
, . jrii-'. ' (,....
BEATRICE! Harm Huls, a prominent
German farmer of Hanover township, died
suddenly Tuesday morning at his home
while sitting In a chair. He waa 43 years
of age and leaves a widow and six chldren.
BEATRICE Charles L. Codner of Gib
bon, Neb., and Miss Mary Louise Schlake
of this city were married at the Trinity
Lutheran church today. Rev. Roy M.
Badger officiated. They will make their
home at Gibbon.
BEATRICE! James Carpenter, who was
arrested recently for being drunk, and who
Jumped his bond after being releaaed by
the mayor, waa fined $60 and coats by
J u dire Ellis yesterday. He could not pay
his fine and was remanded to jail.
BRADSHAW Mrs. OUie Mason, who
has been sick for several weeks, ' died
Monday. Mrs. Mason, who was a very
old woman, had lived In Bradshaw and
vicinity among the early settlers of York
county. The funeral took place today.
BEATRICE At the annual meeting of
the Episcopal church Monday night an
nouncement was made that J. . rinmn
of this city had been appointed a dele
gate to the worlds missionary conven
tion to be held at Edlnburg, Scotland,
June 14 to 24.
DUNBAR The Sunday school county
convention of this district will be held at
the Presbyterian church next Sunday.
James P. Baker and Thomas Murray, two
of Otoe county'a le&dlng Sunday school
workers, have the paogram In charge
which will be interesting.
DUNBAR Prof. Thomas Barackman of
the Dunbar schools has been secured as
one of the big umpires for the Mink base
ball circuit for Nebraska City. Thla cir
cuit. Includes Missouri, Iowa, Nebraska and
Kansas. The name Mink was coined by
Co onel J. F. Hull, editor of the Maryv"llle,
Mo., Tribune.
FULLERTON Mrs. Mary Campbell,
aged 77 years, wife of Archibald S. Camp
bell and of the old settlers of this city,
died Easter morning, after an Illness ex
tending for several months. Besides her
husband she leaves six sons, two
daughters, seventeen grandchildren and one
great grandchild.
GIBBON Frank Hershey, a rancher of
this place, has installed machinery on his
ranch which does away with the old
hand sheep shearing. With It the sheep
can be sheared much faster and cleaner,
one man shearing 176 In one day, which
at 9 cents a head brought him In $15.76
for his day's work.
NEBRASKA CITY-Fred A. Meyer, a
young farmer of Osage precinct, and Miss
Annie Wendeln, one of the daughters of a
leading farmer of that section, came to this
city. Tuesday evening and were united
In marriage. They took a western trip and
will return to their horns In about two
weeks and make their home on a farm
near Burw. -.'
DtTNBAR-Lou Graf of Oraf. Neb made
a oatt e deal here last week., in which he
bought Ver" 2.0W head of cattle. Those
who contracted their cattle with this great
cattle buyer were William Nicholson. J.- P.
Baker, M. T. Harrison, H. 8. Baker,
George Easley, O. C. Baker and W. 8.
Ashton The price paid by Mr. Graf was
$7.75 per 100.
PERU The stone which the members
of hla division bought to mark the burial
spot In the Peru cemetery of Hsrold
Medley, whrf died on board ship while
serving In the' United States navy, , has
arrived and will' be placed soon. The
stone is appropriate and expresses well
the feelings of the ship's company for
their comrade.
HOLDREGE J. C. Johnston held a very
successful Poland-China hog sale at the
stock pavilion In -this city Tuesday after
noon. A large crowd was In attendance,
and the bidding was very spirited on
several particularly desirable hog. Twenty
head were sold, the flock bringing a total
of $821.50. The top paid was $72. whllo
the lowest a young pig brought $30. .
NEBRASKA CITY-Durlng the high wind
which prevailed yesterday, the six-roomed
frame house on the farm belonging to
Louis Rodenbrock, situated five miles west
of this .city, and occupied by August
Ilohman, caught f)re from a defective
flue. The house and its contents were
destroyed. There was no insurance on the
household goods and but little on the resi
dence. NORTH PLATTE At the annual meet
ing of the Building and Loan asoclatlon
of this city the same officers, were re
elected, which were: T. C. Patterson,
president: Victor von Goets. vice nreil-
dent; Samuel Oooxe, secretary, and F. K.
Bullnru, treasurer. Messrs. L. W. Walker,
W. M. Cunningham and I. L. Bare were
re-elected directors. The' reports show'
that last year has been tho most pros
perous In tho history of the organization.
NEBRASKA CITY Monday a man from
Iowa brought the carcass of a cow to this
ctty and sold the same. In some manner
it was ascertained that the cow had died
from disease and that the meat was being
sold to consumers. The health officer lo
cated the meat and confiscated It. Mayor
Jackson went to Omaha, today to ascer
tain If the federal officials would not find
some law under which to prosecute the
man. A warrant has been sworn out for
his arrest If he should appear on this side
of the river, as the offense Is not an ex
traditable one.
Store Bottled Beer.
Delivered promptly to your residence , at
same prices aa formerly. Charles Store,
nxt door north of Storx Brewery. 'Phones
Webster 1360. Ind. B-126i.
' ...HYMENEAL,.,. ,.
- Boyle-Bradr."" " '
, Thomas F. Doyle and Miss Josephine
Brady were married at St. John's Catholic '
church Wednesday morning at 6 o'clock,
nuptial mass being said by Rev. N.
Bronsgeest. The bride, who wore a going
away gown, was attended by Miss Nellie
Morlarty and the groom by Mr. W. S.
Ripley. Mr. and Mrs. Doyle after .a wed
ding, trip to the east will be at horrie after
May 15 at the Strehlow. '" "
A Pleasant Surprise
follcws the first dose of Dr. King's. New
Life Pills, the painless regulators that
strengthen you. Guaranteed. , 25c.. For
sale by Beaton Drug Co.
There Is no more serious danger to
health, than the presence of too much
uric acid in the body. It Is the duty
of the kidneys to rid the system ot
uric poisons as fast as they accumulate.
When the kidneys fail to dp this work
thoroughly, uric acid attacks begin,
first in one part, then in another.
The cause of these attacks is sp like
ly' to be mistaken, even by a doctor,
that it is well to post yourself on the
subject. If uric acid troubles are recog
nized in the beginning, it is easy to
cure the weakened kid-eys with Doan's
Kidney Pills, and when the kidneys are
working right again, the uric acid will
be driven off as fast as it gathers in
the urine.
It is dangerous to neglect sick kid
neys. It leaves the uric acid free to
attack and damage every organ of the
body. The blood gets so thick with
waste matter that it moves slowly, the
heart beats queerly, the veins and ar
teries harden; uric acid crystals are
deposited in muscles and Joints, and
are likely to form into sediment, gravel
and stones in the kidneys and bladder;
dropsy swellings appear and the grad-
rifty Years ra Ministry.
SALEM. Neb.. March . (Special.) Mrs.
Miles Jones went to Osceola, Mo., last week
to be present at the fiftieth anniversary
of the, ordination Into the ministry of her
father. Rev. B. F. Lawler. Rev. Mr. Law.
ler Is pastor of the Baptist church at Osce
ola. His congregation Invited Dr. Greene
of William Jewell college of Liberty, Mo.,
to deliver the Jubilee sermon. Dr. Lawler
In the early eighties was located at Salem
and later at Humboldt, also In this county.
He went to Osceola two years ago after a
twenty years' pastorate, at Trinidad, Culo.
Uric Acid Causes Dangerous,
Torturing Troubles When
(he Kidneys Are Sick.
" Every Picture
.Tells A Story."
ual tendency is towards Brlght's dis
ease. . The pains from uric acid attacks are
characteristic; backache, sciatica, mus
cular or articular rheumatism, neural
gia, lumbago, pains through the hips
and groin, headache and nervous dis
orders. When sediment appear in the
urine and you begin to feel odd
twinges of pain, the kidneys are not
doing their duty and treatment with
Doan's Kidney Pills should be begun
at once. What this remedy has , done
for others it will do for you.
Charles Pulling, 2458 South Fif
teenth street, Omaha, Neb.,isays: "I
have no hesitation In .saying that
Doan's Kidney Pills are a good kidney
remedy. My back was lame and pain
ful and I was annoyed by a too fre
quent desire' to pass the kidney secre
tions. It was difficult for me to stoop
on account of the sharp pains' In my.
loins. Seeing statements given by
parties who had taken Doan's Kidney
Pills with benefit, I procured a supply
of the remedy. It relieved me and
proved of benefit la every way."
Sold by all de&lersi Pries So cants. Fostir-Milcuioi Co., Buffalo. N.Y.. Proprietors.
ptigftiitifXisa f
Its TMr fli'i-io-T 13
instead of
spending it
Save both ways
Are you looking forward to the garden you are going to plant
this spring, and figuring how much it will cut down the bills T -Now
stop and figure how much more ahead you would be if you
did not have to pay rent on the property if you owned it yourself.
There are a great many large lots and acreage tracts for sale
on easy terms that make ideal garden spots. Why not get one
and add to your independence? The prices are right and the
terms easy enough for anyone a hundred dollars or so down
balance monthly like rent.
Today's Bee has a great deal of this class of property adver
tised for sale on easy terms. Look over the real estate offers
now while you bear it in mind. , . , . .
Thursday is home ay.