Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 10, 1910)
THi: OMAHA SUNDAY I'.KK: APKIL 10, 1P10.
A WISCONSIN PIONEER JiRY wants big briber
Says Pc-ru-na is p!it,burJ.16,r ste,lrt tn4
ti-Zr-r j - . - . Young Wilfully Conceal Name.
-worm us weigiit in ioici."
TAX COLLECTOR IS INDICTED
Mas ... I.ealle, Recently trolttril of
I'erjar), .ot Aerosed of Brib
ery lliriin Ith
John I'aulin, Sr., Kays: "rerunsj Cured My Catarrh.
Mr. John Faulln, Sr.. a pioneer of Port Washington, Wis., 119
Franklin St., is held in High esteem by the residents of that place. He
is one of the oldest citizens. In a recent letter he says:
... "I have used rerun with good results for coughs and colds, which
troubled mc every fall and winter. It has also cured my calarrh, which
always became worse when affected with but a slight cold. I am recom.
mending Peruna because it is worth ita weight in gold." Mr. John
5 I'aulln, Port Washington, Wis.
Pe-ru-n is a Catarrhal Tonic Kspec
lally Adapted to the Declining
Powers of Old Age.
of priceless value to them as their de
clining years advanced.
Has Ileached Four Score Years and
Weighs 150 Pounds.
Mr. Ijrvl Kegg, Ralnsburg, Pa. write:
"Your medicine has done me bo much
Hale and hearty old age mean simply
healthy organs and healthy functions
retained beyond the usual time.
As a rule, at the age of 60 or TO years, good I Intend to keep It on hand all the
the .functions begin to wane and the time. ...
various organs to lose their , natural "I had all the symptoms) of systemic
power. catarrh. My eyes were red and Inflamed.
This need not occur. At least not In! my throat, stomach and bowels troubled
all cases. Many a man and woman have jme, was nervous, had nervous headaches,
retained their health and vigor much 1 1 am now entirely cured by Peruna.
later in life. j ! am eighty yeara old, and I nevr
We have on file several letters from weighed more than 140, but now I weigh
octogenarians who have found Peruna 1 156 pounds."
Men of Grafting,
They Admit it
Stenographer of Indianapolis Lays
Bare Scheme by Which Insti
tution! Suffered Heavily.
Hose, Lawn lowers
and Wire Cloth
season right upon us. "We sell the best Hose made. . . Look
for the "GOODRICH CO." name.
Wire Screen Cloth
Black Galvanized, Pearl and Bronze Cloth,
Lawn Mowers. All the latest up-to-date makes, and
our prices are right.
E Yale Hardware and Tools
James Morton & Son Co.
1511-1513 Dodge Street.
Thank the thousands of patrons of our Auction Sale, which
closed yesterday.. We practically accomplished our object
.and not only disposed of all goods the alteration work dam
aged or endangered, but added MANY NEW CUSTOMERS
to our store. Alteration work will be resumed tomorrow
and we will continue our
Special Discounts o
10 to 25 Per Cent
on practically all goods until, the alteration work is com
pleted and all our new stock in place. '
Onr Repair Shops
are not at all affected so bring your Watches, Jewelry,
Etc., for-Kepairs as usual.
1520 DOUGLAS STREET,
Bee --Want 'Ads -Boost Your Business!?
PITTSRt'RO. April .-A true bill charg
ing Max G. Leslie, collector of delinquent
taxes In Alleghany county, with bribery
w s returned by the grand jury. At
the same time a sweeping presentment was
handed Jown with general charges that
many of the l- witnesses which the grand
Jury has had before It during the graft
investigation thus far have wilfully with
held knowledge of graft secrets and thai
a certain few practically have been guilty
Directors and officers of some six big
h.tnks which profitedt by the corrupt de
pository ordinance are severely i-cored by
The Indictment cf Ijeslie follows his
recent acquittal on a charge of prejury in
clnimlng an alibi In connection with a
prev ious indictment for alleged bribery, lie
is now charged with receiving 125.000 from
the Columbia National bank of Pittsburg
on June 3, W0S. In the former Indictment
the date was named as June 6, and Leslie
proved that he was out of the city at the
time. It Is chorgod that ol the $.'5,000 he
paid over J17.5W to William Brand to bribe
Climax Stave It ear bed.
Thelndictment season reached ;hat com
plex stage today where even the grand
Jurors themselves thuugot it necessary to
present a comprehensive review of all of
their work. ,
It wa declared most emphatically that
former Councilman Charles Stewart and
Cashier James M. Young of the Second
National bank, have concealed Information
from the grand Jury Inquisitors.
"We have been unable to ascertain who
paid Stewart this bribe money. (Meaning
liJ.600 charged as furnished by the Frend-
Hoffstot pool of banker) In New York,"
the Juro-s reported. Although Stewart
met this man on two or three occasions;
although he knew his name and had
several drinks with him, he nevertheless
swears that he does not remember his
Tax on the Banks.
The grand jury, alra recommends a new
li.veatigatljn by the directors of the .Second
National bank and I . specific terms charges
that Cashier Young Is shielding F. N.
Hoffstot and there Is reason to believe that
some one else connected with the Second
National bank, is responsible for this. The
report made by the directors of the
Farmers' National bank !n denial of any
knowledge of payment of -any money to
bribe councilmen Is criticised in the present
ment. The .validity of the contracts under .which
six favored banks now hold the city's
money is attacked.
Important in that it shows how the banks
were induced to put up so large an amount
of money for the boodle fund is the rec
ommendation that 6 per cent be collected
on the city deposit from these banks from
and after this date. Thirty depository
bauivs are now paying 2 per cent on city
dV posits and It Is alleged that the agree
ment was that the councilmen were to get
the difference for reducing lhe percent
age. The presentment says: '
'"When an ordinance has been passed by
the councils of the city of PUtsburg- by
menas of bribery, which was participated
In by more than 90 per cent of the then
members of councils, when officers. if the
six banks or persons tor their benefit paid
I this bribe, we do not believe such a con
tract should be held valid.
"When it Is a fact that other banks of
the city of Pittsburg offered a higher rate
of interest, can it be true that these par
ticular six banks should reap large returns
from he city of Pittsburg which now re
sult to them and may result to them be-
l cause of tMs wholesale bribery and cor
"We here desire emphatically to. de-
I nounce as public malefactors not only th
i men who solicited the bribes, who held
i up the banks and the influential men of
the city of Pittsburg, but also to denounce
for their part In our rlty's shame, the bank
or the millionaire who attempts and who
causes the downfall of the poor council
man who Is paid no salary for the duties
he is called upon to perform for the ben
fit of the public."
Pursuant to the request of Distrjlt At
torney Blakeley. made last night, urging
the citizens of Allegheny county to appear
before the grand Jury investigating alleged
municipal corruption, ' and tell what they
knew of such conditions, A. p. Moore,
editor of the Leader, went before mat
body today. His testimony consumed half
is Coming West
Henry S. Graves, Pinchot'i Successor,
to Take Inspection Trip Through
Various Districts. '
WASHINGTON. April 9. Henry S. j
Graves, chief forster, will leave Wash
ington on April H for an extended trip
through the forest territory. He will spend
some days at Albuquerque, San Francisco,
Ogden, Portland, Missoula and Denver.
Kach of these cities Is headquarters for
the forest work of a large district. Mr.
Graves also will Include New Orleans In
his itinerary, where lie will address the
meeting of the National Lumber Manu
facture! s' association April lit and 20.
In his trip Mr. Gravfs will go thoroughly
into the administrative questions which
concern the use of the forests by the pub
lic. He said the first end aimed at in ad
ministering the national forests is to bring
about the fullest use and development of
all forest resources, including the forage
crop which Is used by the 'stockmen under
the regulations of the secretary of agri
culture. He will atop at Madison, Wis., to be
present at the formal opening of the new
forest products laboratory constructed for
the use of the forest service at the Uni
versity of Wisconsin.
ATTEMPTS TO CAUSE INJURY
filanal Hope in HomestnWe Tied ss
Drill Found landed with
LEAD. S. !.. April J (Special Tele
gram.) Admission Is made by tha Home
stake Mining company tonight that delib
erate attempt hae recently been made to
cause serious accident In- the mine. It is
stated that a Jap drill was found loaded
with dynamite sufficient to kill any out
within naih, and that the signal bell rope
. at the old brig hoist had been discovered
tened nith a .nail. Detetttvnj mho are
oraing on the rase have so far found no
INDIANAPOLIS', April -A woman
stenographer, Mrs. Jcanette' Stern, in the
office of the Eclipse Coal company, was
responsible for the discovery bf a SIT. 000
coal graft In which the Claypool and the
English hotels, two of the leading hostelrles
of this rtty. and the City hospital were
the victims. As a result of Mrs. Stern's
detective work six men. two of them her
employers and three of the others engineers
of the Institutions which suffered, were ar
rested on charges of grand larceny today
The men under arrest are: James Jack
son, president of the Fcllpse Cual company;
Edwin R. Fross, secretary-treasurer of the
Eclipse Coal company; Rhotie Jackson, a
clerk for the company; John W. Hanra
han, manager of William K. English's
Heat. Light and Water plant; Fred J. Voss,
chief engineer at Claypool hotel; Charles
T. F.dmonston, chief engineer at City hos
pital. All made written confessions at the po
lice station and ' were released on bond
furnished by Mrs. Johanna Frank, a
wealthy German woman.
According to the confessions, the plan
by which the Claypool hotel was robbed
of IS.000, the English hotel of S3.0W) and the
City hospital of Sl.OOO was a simple short
The police first were notlfiedof the al
leged conspiracy March 29, when Mrs. Stern
chanced to meet Detective Kurtz:
"You remember Mr. Kurtz," said Mrs.
Stern, "of my telling you some time ago
that something was wrong at the coal
The detective Fald that he recalled such
a statement and was waiting for her to
substantiate it. Mrs. Stern then told the
detective of tha alleged plot.
for Mr. Wilson
Illinois Educator Declares Teachings
of Secretary Are Far from
Please take 5 minutos today think of a
good namo for tho Schmollcr Ct Muol
lor Piano Sond it to us early Monday
' That Is all vou need do to participate In this contest.
No lnts to' count no puzzle to solve Just send one good "ame . . prtn, pa rni.s
Yon n.nv select the name from those of the great musicians and n" r- p '..-Vna
of the world; ocean steamers, names of flowers, in fact, from any name or combination or names that suage. is
itxelf to you end which vou think will be appropriate ,h. ,(... all well known to cltlzena
Note the list of valuable prises, the fair conditions of this contest, the Judges all well Known to
uf tins community then send t lie name promptly to us.
For tho lYIost Expressive Namo Suggested
For the next best name, one duet bench, val
ued at $25.00
One Art Style 40 Schmoller & Mueller Piano
valued at $450
For the next best name, one Style 30
Schmoller & Mueller Piano, valued $350
For the next best name, one piano-cased
Organ, valued at $150
For the next best name, one Columbia
Phonograph, valued at $75
For the next best name, in cash $50
For the next best name, in cash $15
For the next best name, in cash $10
For the next best name, in cash $5
For the next best name, in cash $5
For the next best name, in cash $5
For the next best name, in cash $5
free of tha
CHICAGO. April 9. Characterizing the
teachings of Secretary James Wilson as
"damnable." "abominable" and "disgrace
ful." Prof. Cyril G. Hopkins of the Uni
versity of Illinois, delivered a stinging criti
cism of the Department of Agriculture here
today -in an address at the City club. Prof.
Hopkins dismissed the secretary himself
from his consideration by simply Easing:
"He is an unscientific man."
Here are some direct quotations from
Secretary Wilson cited by Prof. Hopkins
as "abominably false."
"Practically all soils contain sufficient
plant food to produce good crop yields; this
supply will be Indefinitely maintained."
"So far as the rresent outlook is con
cerned, the nation possesses ample re
sources In its soil for any conceivable In
crease In population for several centuries.''
"The soil Is the one indestructible, inimit
able asset that the nation possesses. It is
the one resource that cannot be exhausted;
that cannot be" used up."
"From the modern conception of lite na
ture and purposes of the soil it Is evident
that it cannot wear out; that so far as
the mineral food Is concerned it will con
tinue automatically to supply adequate
quantities of plant food for crops."
"As a national asret the soil is safe as a
means of feeding mankind for untold ages
After he had cited these quotations Prof.
Hopkins said: "Can you blame the farmers
for continuing to wear out their land when
these are the teachings promulgated from
trie highest authority In the United States?
These,- false teichings are the more dam
nable because the common soil type on the
abandoned farms In Maryland, only a few
miles from Washington, contain only 13
pounds of phosphorus In the plowed soil
of an acre, while the richest black prairie
soil of Illinois, with a value exceeding 3tK)
an acre contains more than 2.000 pounds
of phosphorus In the same stratum."
As a remedy for the rapid wearing out republican campaign committee meeting
of farms Prof. Hopkins suggested pulver- jield here today. The First regiment band
Amounting altogether to a total of J1.14R worth of prize, which we will give away ABSOLUTELY FREffl
for the twelve best KUKR'Med names. ,, ... h.
Now ns to the conditions of the contest, which you will please read plainly, so that there will be no mis-
rmsT AlTof the prizes above enumerated are on display In our display windows In this city during the
SECOND Each contestant Is restricted to the submitting of one name only. . .
THIiD Nan ex may be sent In either on a separate sheet of paper or on the coupon attached to this al.
, - ... 1 1 1 i... . i, i auai.u nn tho an nrnnri.if pnRR of the n a ITU' a c I veil.
riPTH-The Jju-lges wll, lMr.T:L..KIerK1r,lN..rl Sercn, hotelnV"
l. nt fiiott s mutts .National hbuk. ..mmm. ..... ri"V, , n.i,. .. -iri,
F-rm.k M .Kurav of Omaha, citv ana county irraxurer; ir. u oui.r. ... ..... .......
btttwi.-, r.r,- ,.n"in,tni. whether a prize winner or not, will receive one copy absolutely
Schmoller & Mueller Triumphal March. ... . . .,.....
SETISTS- Answers niav he submitted by mall or brought to. our Moreby the .contestants or by a representa
tive. All ansvers must be In by the evening of Saturday. April 23, by o clock.
EIGHTH The names of the successful contestants will be announced In the columns of this paper Immed
iately following the completion of the awards.
SCI1M0LER & r.lUELLER PIAUO CO., Contest Dept. B. Omaha. Neb.
APPROVED BY THE POSTOFFICE DEPARTMENT
ThN contest was submitted to the postofflce department March IS. and was approved by the department
under date of Mar" MS ; Tin i there will be no reason for non-completion of this contest, and as In Pr'ylo.m
omeM- with the ea option of one which we were not permitted to carry forward to completion, the Schmol
ler M.irl T 1 nn Co will . rt" eiactlv as It always agrees to do. and will positively award the above named
prizes to tl.oHc, who. according to the committee of Judges have submitted the twelve best names.
THE BCHMOLLta & MTJIH.I3 FIAO CO.,
Onn.?' ""d.'sireT" SUttor the consideration of ,hc Judges in your Name Contest h f n. ""'
whirl, appeals to me as the most appropriate for one of your beautiful, sweet-toned Schmoller Ac Mueller
My Name is
My Address is . .
The Name 1 Sugeest is
1 Own a Piano Yes or No
Over the Hotel
of Gov. Haskell
Oklahoma Executive and State Mili
tia Officer Nearly Have Per
Ized phosphorus rock such as
found on the public domain.
is to be
OUTHIME. Okl., April 9-The interfer
ence of friends probably prevented a physi
cal clash late tonight between Governor C.
Jf. Haskell and Adjutant General Canton
of the Oklahoma National guard. A re4
volver was taken from General Canton, but
witnesses of the encounter say he did not
draw It on the governor.
At the request of friends of Mr. Haskell,
a police officer is now on guard near his
apartments in the Royal hotel. Chief of
Police Mitchell says he will awear out a
warrant for General Canton tomorrow.
The trouble between the governor and
the adjutant general resulted from the
in Saylcr Trial
Attorney for Defendant Talks All Af
ternoon Jury's Instructions
" Come Today.
WATSEKA, 111.. April 9-Closiing argu
ments In the Sayler murder trial were hal.
completed when court adjourned today and
both atate and defense had given their in
terpretation of the evidence before the Jury.
The arguments are to be finished tomor
row and late in the day the Jury Is to re
ceive the Instructions from the court.
Contending that the prosecution has not
made out a case at all against two of the
defendants. Mrs. J. F. Sayler and her
father, John Grunden, and that its evi
dence demonstrates that Dr. W. R. Miller
shot and killed J. B. Sayler of Crescent
City, in aelf defense. Attorney J. W. Kern
argued all the afternoon for the defense.
"Sayler put tho hatchet where he could
easily reach It," said the attorney, and all
the evidence goes to show that he at
tacked his friend, Dr. Miller. The very
motive which the state seeks to prove, that
Mrs. Sayler was too Intimate with Dr.
Miller would be a greater incentive to ex
cite an attack by Fayler than to prompt
Dr. Miller to take the offensive. There
is no evidence against two of the de
fendants and the law of self defense the
first great law of natui e should wariant
the acquittal of Dr. Miller."
The atate will ask that the Jury be In
formed It can return a verdict of man
slaughter If It so decides, although the In
dictments charge murder.
Special Prosecutor J. W. Keeslar Is
scheduled to take up the argument for the
state In the morning to be followed by
Attorney Fred P. Morris.' for" the defense,
while States Attorney J. P. Pallissafd will
close for the atate. '
Attorney Harry argued that the Vody of
J. B. (Sayler did not fall "where It was
found, but was dragged to that corner of
the room by Mn. Sayler. He charged that
tha hatchet which figured In the story of
the struggle was brought Into the room
long after the shooting Id bolster up the
aelf defense theory advanced for Dr. Miller
and his co-defendants. Mrs Sayler and
John Grunden.. . , i
had been engaged to furnish music for the
occasion, it being the opening of Congress
man McGuire' campaign. General Canton
gave an order that the band should not ap
pear In military uniform and forbade the
band was playing when it received the
order. The members discarded their uni
forms, hustled other Instruments and later
reappeared on the street.
When Governor Haskell's attention was
called to 'the band Incident he sent Con
gressman McGuire a letter of apology, and
In It set forth that the order did not meet
with his approval.
About 11 o'clock tonight General Canton
sought Governor Haskell, witnesses declare,
at his apartments in the Royal hotel. The
meeting occurred on a stairway landing
rear the apartments. Witnesses testify to
the violence of General Canton's language.
but declare he did not draw his automatic
pistol. With' emphatic gestures he is de
clared to have said:
"1 want you to understand you cannot
countermand my orders, and If you do you
will pay for it."
J. M. Brooks, proprietor of the Loyal,
and others rushed to the scene. Mr.
Brooks took General Canton's gun from
him and later removed the officer to his
rooms out in the city. General Cantoa
later reappeared on the streets, but did not
enter the hotel.
fused to sign. His excuse was that thv
had ruined the Rosebud by opening Trlpi
county and that the Meyer strip was n
good to the Indians nqw. He said If the
strip was not opened he would sell his
land in it anyway. ,
Indlaas Oppose Openlar.
LAM HO. S. D.. April 9. (Special.)
Leaders among the Rosebud Indians are
circulating petitions opposing the opening
of Meyer county to settlement and the pe
titions are being signed by all. At a large
Indian wedding held near the Meyer
use of the regiment's instruments. The j county line this week only one Indian re-
. Moat Hoatlerfal lirallaa.
A.fler suffering many years with a sore,
Amos King, Port Byron. N, V.,.was cured
by Bucklen's Arnica Salve. 3Sc. Kwr. Bile
by Reatqn Drug Co. , ,
' "i : 'I'V--' ' t : j i ; ft
You Can Make
$3,000 to $5,000
A year from ten acres of our
frostless, fertile, fruit and
truck land, growing oranges,
grapefruit, pineapples, winter
vegetables, lemons, limes,
bananas, berries, grapesTfigs,
tobacco, coffee, cocoa, cocoa
nuts, pecans, almonds, etc.
The Isle of Pines
Is 90 miles south oi Havana, Cuba
only (our days from New York b
fast steamers. It is an Island of
eternal June, swept by oceaa
brcetet and protected by the warm
waters ol the Gulf Stream rrora chc
bllghtnlng frosts which devests!
Morula s groves. 1 here are do
frosts, floods, drought, cyclones ct earthquakes. Irrigation for fruit trees ia
unnecessary. Our chrr-.e is the finest in the world, W inter or Bummer. No
coughs, colds, rbeumatisu or fevers no sunstrokes or beat prostrations.
Flowers, Fruits and Sunshine
a'l year round In the Irle ot Pines. Every month is harvest time. You ran
grow three crops a year. No cold barren winter to while the greua4
liu !dl. brinsinf ia bo income. ....
'l he ;le of Pines W in every sense an American Colony. You whl feel at
borne there. Over 6.0U0 Americans (soma fcjglUh and Canadians! are Interested
there and over 'JO of the laad is owned by them. American settlers are there ia
goodly cf.mbers .o bll you welcome.
Book Sent FREE
Let us send you free our large beautifully Illustrated, 88 page book. "McKINLEY,
ISLE OK PINKS," containing colored plates and over 100 views of the
bj .wane oranve and grape
lrult grove, entirely planted to
45, 0UO trees, hundreds of acres of
private groves, pineapple fields,
tobacco plantations, vegetable
gardens, typical homes of Amer
ican settlers, good roads and
bridges, hotels, town hall, schools,
general stores, etc., all accom
plihhed In four short years by
the nntiring erforts of the com
pany and the co-operatior of
enterprising American settlers.
MAIL COUPON TODAY
PROOF m tho
We tell you about how good rou'll
feel after taking a CASCARET
that millions of people buy, use '
and recommend them But that's
talk you buy a box now take at
directed to-niqhl and get the proof
In the mornfner After you Know
CASGARET3 you'll never be
without them. oil
CASCARETS toe a boa for a week's
treatment, all druggists. Biggest actlet
la the world. Million boats a month.
vpdixk'b rmiDE or omakjl.
Since meat has gone on the aeroplane, ..
Our chief subsistence is our grain.
And now the question comes to mind
Of selection of the choicest kind ,
Of pure, white, clean and wholesome,
To help ua In this trying hour.
So we'll bid the beef trust a fond ta-ta.
And live on Pride of Omaha.
With Updike's Pride of Omaha Flour
Our bread It never coarse or sour.
With other brands we have mussed and
But never had audi fine brown crust.
And this brand makes to say the least, '
Pastry and bread that are fit for a feast.
MRS. M. K. LEACH.
DMiiKIIIG BUSINESS MEH
Who Drink, Korially, to Gain or Hold
Trade Should Keniembrr That They
Are Forrnlnc the Drink Habit That
Iafer May Drive Them lo the Verge
DIUNK HAHIT CTRKD
IN THKKE DAVS
ahe. Bee. 4-10-10.
A few hundred dollars Invested
now will make you independent
in the nest tew years. The prite
of our latui U advancing rapid)'
bciuo of oatonaive improvo-
aoeats wo ore making. Too coo
tat moaoy by boring now. 1 111 of :ho eonpoaj and
send it today for our free book, containing full laornu ion
aoout our proportion.
ISLE OF PINES CO.
225 Fifth Arenua New York. N. Y.
Please send me. FREE, your book.
"Mckinley, Itle of Pines " Maps, He,
duscribii g your land.
Nune. .' .
No. and St.
Business men who drink, socially, in
the saloon, at the bar, in the cafe and In'
the bark room of the office, with their
customers to gain or hold trade, are
"burning the randle at both ends" arid
don't realize it.
Many a bright business man. in the
midst of a successful career hae been
Induce! to come to the Neali who was
bordering on the verge of insanity. Tholr
nerves shattered, stomach on fire, biu.'rt
weakened mind wandering, and so nerv
ous that they were shaking like an aspen
leaf. They were pitiable subjec ts, w hosa
mental and physical conditions were In
duced by habitual and excessive di Inking.
To confine a person who Is in audi a
condition in an inebriate asylum and
keep drink from them only Intensifies
thtir burning desire for liquor and nmkea
a bad case worse, by driving them to dis
traction. Hurli patients should be prop
erly treated for they need a cure. Tha
poison of alcohol that creates their In
satiable appetite for liquor should be
neutralized and eliminated from the
tern, and the patient nut back into the
same- condition that he ' before lie
ever tasted liquor, so fur as the effects
of alcohol are concerned, regenerated
made a new man with all inclination lo
drink, all desire, craving and appetite for
liquor gone, his nerves ateady, mind dear
and atep elastic.
This Is lust what the Neal treat meiit
does for every vlitlin of the drink habit
effects a perfect cure. In three days. A
plain contract la given each patient agiee
Ing to effect a perfect eyre, at the Insti
tute or In tha home. In three da4, or
refund the money paid. Call on or wine
the Neal Institute. 1602 South Tenth St,
Omaha. Neb., for free bonk and lomiaii.
ttai'l' rf Hliesfii"' 'uioU' -
Powered by Open ONI