Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 1, 1910)
Powered by OpenONI
THE OMAHA SUNDAY P.EE: MAY 1. 1910
llfi, FK.3T ACA1XST FMSTF0X SKIN SELLS
An Experience Bearing: oa Recent
SmULS COLD WARDED OFF
Haw Caleraae FrvM Ortwm Fearat
Off KIIIIbb tela Wave
Dariaa April, Vmmt
The iuktm of our aestern fruit eroarr
i a success founded on tlrel-ps patience.
scnj;ulou care and a cor.tlnoous ux of
brain. Trull p-rowtrn In pan of our
western state, a here warmth ) abundant
and water turned on or off from Irrigation
dltcbra as wanted, bas bomt almost an
Twnty-rive year ago the Grand valley
In wester Colorado was a d"rert. TJay
It contains Kmc of the iroFt valuable
agricultural land In the country. Jt fruit
r archers have conquered drouth, norm
a 4V' plant dtBaB. A jear a', for the
first time In a down year, there a pon
aiderahle Ions from early ;rtri- frosts.
I.laht frosts had been met tv "t murtnc"
'ruining pllen of damp hay In the orchard'
Just before daybreak. The smoke clouO j
protected buda from sharp sunlight of that
altitude aomethlr e over 4 W fec-t and the
frost fu drawn off gradually without
harm to the bloseoms. This method was
rot effective, however, when the thermome
ter went below freeilnj
1-art spring promised to b of the usuu
mildness, but on April "J& the weather oh
I server at Orand Junction sent out a frost
warning that fUlad the whole valley mtth
drrad. The temperatu'e m'g-ht fall to 2?
or 23 degrees. One ranchman determined
to try a petroleum pot device which had
barn nhiblled In the valley, but not irl
generally taken up. It was 2 o'clock in
the afternoon when he encaged the jvt.
Five hundred w ere distributed over tw!V
acres. They were to act as huge Jump.,
to raise the temptrature of the entire
rlrla Pats ef Oil.
Five, neighbors Joined in the work. Two
thermometers were hung in the orchard.
At ahort Intervals one of the workers w ould
call out the reading. It was freezing at
t.th o'clock. An hour later It was 2S de
free. At U. the last of the pots were
being filled. The mercury touched X de
Torchei flew from pot to pot. Now ca-me
the teat. Would those tiival pots of burn
Jig oil. looking like a gala illumination at
k garden party craxlly out of place on a
winter nlgtit. cope with a February cold
wave? Aa the men gaged at the yellow
names idly wafted this way. now that, the
idea of those scattered lanterns prevailing
against all the cold between heaven and
earth seemed preposterous. They looked at
'.he thermometer. Still X dere-s. A mo
ment later It registered Z7 digrrces,
minutes after 3. degrees
The mercury in the ara of the
gradually limled up to Sb degrees.
and wide the pwta burned on, but not now
aa a mere idle illumination. Now they
seemed animate with human will. At lat
the eat began to lighten. A great general
was marching to their relief. And the
bright eye of the run showed over tbe line
of the mountains.
The following Tuesday another cold
wave, worse than the first, struck tbe val
ley. The killing cold began earlier and
continued longer. At daybreak, when It
was espected that a temperature which
bad been gradually rising for an hour would
oci. ttnue to ascend, came the worst assault
of all. Feeling that the f cht had been
win, the owner of the orchard Insisted
that his neighbors go home and get some
rest. Befor- they left the pots were half
covered, aa so much heat was not needed.
Klcbtlac a rUreasek.
Ten minutes after the neighbors had de
prrted. with daylight streaming In. the
thermometer began suddenly to drop. It
was X degree before the rancher was
aware of the danger. As fast as he could
Ik- began to kick the tops off the pots
But there was only one man. where a
half doren were needed. The cold broke
thiough the wall of heat and was In among
the nets after the buds. 111.- rancher
guided bis course clearing off n.p to a
thermomettr. It stood at 27 degreea. He
kicked across the orchard to another ther
mometer JiO fffsreis. He workid faster
and faster. A few seconds lattr the mer
cury stood at li degrees and then the
Many buds were affected by this drop,
but enough was left to make a good crop.
It was a .esson in the heed of hoiding
preparation at a hair-trigger until the sun
actually conies up. Crude oil was obtained
Curing succeeding nights, and the work
made much easier. Tbe crude oil bums
much longer and can be handled without
f t.ie ranchers v. ho used the pots last
apring, tbe must successful had 100 to each
acre. His table of readmits showed an
eitreme differ) nee of IS 1rrr between
tbe center of the heat cone and the out
a; j4. tine of the ten acres w hicb he pro
M be had practically a full crop, an
oetis among surrounding orcharde.
It is proposed now- to uw coal as well
aa oil. This spring a dostn or more ei
IHrlments in heaters are being tried, and a
frost, fchould It come, will f nd the valley
creating a ciirrate of Its own. It is esti
mated that the pots cost about per acre
a ear on a reasonable insurance con
sidering the prices at which fancy" fruit
is sold. Collier's Weekly.
CHICAGO VASSAR GIRL WINS
Uaagkter af Urabasa Taller Beaefl
rlarr f Wllliaraa Braa
Hum Kathartne Ta ior. daughter of
Cranaia Taylor of Chicago Commons. Is
Cie first Chicago giii to win the William
Burden fund echularihip offered to senjors
The fund, which devotee ll.IAO annuaJly
to aeudlng some student abruad for a
tears study, waa founded four years ago
by a Chicago woman. Miss Mary Borden,
now Mrs. George Douglas Turner, in honor
of her father.
The awarding of the prise indicates pop
ularity with the cUse. as well as scholarly
ttainmenta. for the names of two or three
applicants are selected by a commit lee of
the faculty a most eligible, and then
voted upon by the senior claaa.
It is intended to tnable the student to
spend a jar abroad In travel and study,
wiilia view to some active work through
which she intends to support herself and
M socially useful.
When, some seventeen years ago. Graham
Taylor fuunded (ne social settlement at
Grand avenue ajid Morgan street and took
hia family there to live, hia procedure In
a.cding aal of hia child re to the public
school In that neighborhood, the Monte
flore. waa looked upon by many with con
' 'iderable mtscl ing Nevertheless all hia
-hildrea took their grammar school work
Miss Tay lor has been editor of the Vaaaar
i Miscellany, the ofriciaJ o-gaa of the col
jrce. during her senior year. It is her m
i nation to wk4 year before leaving far
ciMoiea. U is S ear tld Cbkag o Tnb-
AT FANCY TRICE
Continued from Paa One i
t'readnought. the Thund-rer. at the
Thamei Iron works, will brlna into e
Isterce the l.ZTTth man-of-war built for
the royal r.svy on the river during four
centuries of warship bulld'.rg In that
total Is counted every class of war craft
of which there Is record, from ai!l
three-deckers of th oldn time, aid mod
ern. f!rt-clas battleships, to gunboats,
sloops of war and corvettes of the days of
spars and sails, and modern torpedo boats
and destroyers At Trafslsrsr. In fact,
eleven of the twenty-seven ships that
formed Nelson's line of battle were Lon
don or Thames built ships
Eleven out of Nelson's thirteen ships at
the battle of the Nile had been sert afloat
on the Thames. Thirteen of runeeri's
sixteen at Campcrdown were Thames-built
men-of-war. Seven of the seventeen men-of-war
that took part at th bombardment
of Sbastopol In the Crimean war were
also Thames built.
Stir Up Spain
Bodies of Unearthed Which Point to
Bad Work in Some
MADF.lt. April 30 'Special Iispetch to
The Be I The mystery of a ser.es of
murders la causing considerable sensation
throughout Spain. Two year are a errant
named Cea In the employ of Count Allva
de Gaytan. a near relative of the Carlist
leader, the Marquis Cerralbo. and belong
ing to one of the o)det families of the
)-parish nobility, mysteriously disappeared.
Recently Cea's 'body was found burled in a
w ood on the estate.
Several of the eerva.nts were arrested on
suspicion, but the count was so emphatic
In declaring hia belief in their Innm-ence
that the Judare was led to believe that he
knew something of the crime and ordered
his arrest. However, nothing could 1
proved, and the count was liberated.
Now one of the accused sen ants has
made a confession. He Mates that
a few days before C a disappeared be as
sisted at the secret burial In the garden of
the cstle of an Infant, belonging to one
of the serving maids, of whom the count s
on was said to be the father.
Following up this confession, the Judge
ordfred the child's body to be exhumed.
In doing this the corpse of a yourg man
was unearthea. pointing to anoiner crime
having been committed.
AUSTRALIAN FARMER HAS
He Reared Twte Urge Famllte. Oae
After twe Other, writ
T we Vises.
STDNET. N. S. W.. April 30.) Special to
The Bee. An amusing Incident occurred at
the Coombungee Agricultural show, near
Brisbane, where a priae w as offered for the
largest family In the district. The Queens
land minister of agriculture waa present,
and remarked that the district could hardly
equal hia own constituency, where there
lived a man with twenty-four children.
A fanner preenpily rose and Interrupted
the tnlniater by remarking that be had
thirty-two children, and that av.l were liv
ing. Inquiries showed this waa the fact,
the fanner having been married twice and
having reared two quite considerable fam
ilies, one after the other.
BOERS H0N0RTHEIR KING
Lea hr Geaeral De Wett, Seath A fri
es Ssbjeets Has- Ksslaal't
BLOEMFONTE1N. April SC' - i ;.fclal Dis
patch to The Bee..) General De Wett, the
f amoua Boer gvierrilla chief, who is now
minister of agriculture of the Orange Free
State aa it la to be rechrlatrned under the
South African I'nlonl. recently addressed
a me-etlne- of farmers in his district, and
at the end his hearers lustily aang "The
Volkslied" (the national anthem of the old
South African republic). The general
Joined in as
hearty aa anybody. Tnen he
is quite right It Is our old
hymn. But now, as we are British sub
jects and loyal men. we roust also sing
God Save the Kins..' " This, the meeting
proceeded to do, the general leading in the
singing, which one who was present says,
was not a whtt lesa lusty than that of the
AMERICAN TOURISTS ROBBED
A rah Bwataaea Brat I Irish Priest
aa4 Aaaerteaas aad Rifle
Their Packet a.
CAIRO, April DO iSpecial to The Bee.)
The authorities are searching vigorously for
the Arab boatmen who recent y beat and
robbed an Irish priest and a party of
Father Mui.en, and four American stu
dents were being conveyed by shoreboata
to their steamer, when they were brutally
attacked by the men rowing them. Mr.
Mullen, who is a sturdy Irishman, hit out
vigorously, and eventually overcame the
boatmen. The cries of the Arabs attracted
; two meire native boats, and another
I struggle commenced. This time the priest
and students were beaten down and their
I pockets rifled. Satisfied with their spoil
J the Arabs rowed the wounded tourists to
the steamer and disappeared.
DIVERS SEEK TREASURE SHIP
Try ts Pla Wealth Laet la the Lit
tle Affair wilth the Isaa
GLASGOW. April JC (Special Dispatch to
The Bee..) Divers from Ctyloa are being
employed to search In Tobermory bay for
the Forencla. the treasure galleon which
came to disaster during the It trie affair of j
brininc over these men to begin opera
tion! at an early date. Tbey have been
accustomed to working w Hhout diving
dresses, and have been most successful in
locating Isolated banka of peart oysters at !
considerable depths. The syndicate be
lieve that the position of the sunken ship
has been located by former salvors to
within aa area ef eso square yards. It is 1
calculated that the value of the treasure oa
ho.-A la Miial la about r.T M ana I
CROP DAMAGE HEAVY IN SPAIN
reatiaee Bala Caaaee Hrtir l.aaa
aa4 te ,eal Pefeat sf ret
slAlRlf. April S. (Special Dleaalcb to
The Bee. Contmuoualr tad weather
thrnnrliAut TM In is ffe UH1T STaat rt, m.r. 1
and some loss cf Ufa. Tetrnie from
Castellea state that tbe orar.g-t ert.a has
feeea ralaea. and oib'.-r crop sat feeea
a Healthy Spot
Lecturer in Edinburgh Boosts State
as aa Ideal Place in Which
EPINBVRG. April 50 i Ste utl Ihspat, h j
to The Bee I A lecture on North Carolina. '
as a country affording great apportunf.ics !
for young em.gTsnts, was delivered in ;
Edinburgh recently by Edward F.a)ey. 1
The state of North Carolina, the lecturer !
stated, was a very desirable field for young j
men adapted to work In fruit and vecetahle '
farming under the favorable conditions of
a fe-tile soil and penis! climate. The I
thermometer usually ranged from 3H de
grees in winter to K. in summer: therefore
eery month .n the year was practically i
a a-rowina month, and crops matured j
quickly and permitted of rapid rotation.
Thus frim three to four crone could he
taken off the ssme piece of ground each
year The climate In North Carolina was
a healthy one The wo-k. thongh hard, was
conducted in the open, so that yourg men
had every opportunity of becoming robust
ANCIENT BELL STILL
SOUNDS ITS MERRY CHIMES
'stsir the Tarsia Whew Ja
Are Waa a Mere t.lrl li
PAR15. April 3f ipcifcl Ihspatrh to
Ths Bee. t Few persons suspect that in
the cathedral church of Notre I'ame is a
bell contemporaneous with Joan of Arc
"the Vested be II which sounded the tocsin
when the maid of Iorrairi' appeared In
August. 14J. and Paris ti beseiped by the
English This hlMorie bell, referred to by
Victor Hugo in his " Notre Iame de Faris."
was given to the cathedral In 1 by J'an
de Montaigne. It was refounded In ),
and then tebaptised und'-r the name of
Emmanuel Louise Therese. in honor of i
Louis XIV. and Marie Therese of Austria
So if this bell is not the same bell which
the heroine of Iomrcmy heard, neverthe
less the same me-ta,' vibrates today at the
gieat religious ceremonies of the metropol- I
it an church. In view of later events it
seems rather more than a coincidence that 1
when all the other bells of Notre Iiatr.e
were drstroyid by th revolutionists,!
Joan's bell should have been spared. i
BEQUEST FOR CATS IS VALID
Jaiatlre Bar-tear Dee ides Dahlia Hesse
far Fellees C.eta Twrratr
1'1'BLIN. April 30 Special Liispatcb to
The Bee Mr. Jurtu- Barton delivered
Judgment recently at I'ubHn in a case in
which the question was raised as to
whether a bequest in the will of the late
Miss Swifte. of Dublin of new con
sols for the benefit of the Dublin Home for
Cats, was a valid charitable bequest. It
was held that the bequest was valid.
COTTON PLANTED IN RHODESIA
Amwareaweata Made for Growelaa; It
lav the therm Part ef
CAPETOWN. April 80. c Special Dispatch
to The Bee The British Cotton Growing
association have accepted the offer of the
directors of tbe British South Africa com
pany, which will make possible the growing
of cotton on a large scale in RJiodesia.
GIRLS' DREAMS OF DRESS
Cst sal Qaallty of riothlnat
Rearalatea by Available
Schoolgirls of New York's wealthy fam
ilies who are of the social-elect spend an
average of S900 a year for dress and would
like to spend IS.aOO; girls of families per
haps equally wealthy, but without equal
social distinction, spend an average of Sati
and would like to spend 11.100. These sta
tistics are the result of studie-s by Miss Inex
Weed, former dean of the woman's college
j of th Vnlveraity of Washington et Seattle.
based upon investigation at a private school
In New York City. Silk stockings at K a
' Vr; street suits at each; hand embroid-
, erKl lingerie and einiilar articles go to make
up the SHOO total spent.
! shoes at IT. street suits
Hats at SJ5 each,
it SH5 and evening
fowns at K are w hat the socially elect
; sirls desire, she said, while tbe girla of
! minor social position get along with cheaper
Quality, although both the elect and out-
aiders drive to school dally in automobiles
In contrast Miss Weed cites fipures show
ing that working girls manage to dress on
an average of t7&25 a year. The feminine
lrustince Is Just aa strong among them, how-
ever, as these girls would like to spend e0O
a year for clothing
4; t '
t 'i at.
i ij ( Ij )jijfce' - - fi
"!: !h I ''"'".L
gloves did lut
benefit of this
Jr course u
possible length, size and
wv, "V avw, a
mm 1 1 i j . .
li I "V
It', a Fawaas
- M a.
' ""H 7 sal.
ROCKEFELLER HOLDS BACK
BtlieTei Othen Should Help the Pine
COIfCBEGATIOX TO GET A CHASCE
If Ike Fifth llrtir Baptist a Be
Half Mmiss-Dollir I flee
Will Br -Mkea All tease
KT 1. B FR.-NC1S.
NEW -JORK. April 1 (S:cial 1 .
to The Bi-e John I. Kjck'I.-k
hard.y te called a Cicae man in
which attract his interest and tht
e is no
denying his Interest in the Baptist church
generally and In the Fifth Avenue Kaptlst
church, in which be is a commun .cunt,
particularly. Thts congregation is arrang
ing to buiid one of the f-nest hous-es of
worship tn this c.ty and the icfea has pre-
vailed m some quanerr .rut .-r. rtocae-
- " " v'"" " '
feller intended to stand the greater part, if
not .11. the con of the new structure.
This lda however received a severe J"
recently when Rev. (. harles F. Aked pMtor
f-I tne cnurcn maoe tnia announc-ement .
l ne ouuaing or. mis a.si.wv c nurcn icr
us Is not to be by a .certain d.stmguished
man of wealth in this prish. nsr by his
son. It is to be built by the whole congrega
tion, each giving according to his or her
means. Every one must contribute and
w hen the structure shall have arisen to
testify that th.s pari-h is not content with
mediocrity. I will unfold rrany other great
plans I have In view."
Be It understood that the reasm Mr.
Rockefeller will build the church is not be
cause of unwillingness to give the money,
but he believes thst the spiritual power of
i th(, congregation will be greatly increased
; te er,tire membership shall share in the
, bunding. And 1 am inclined to believe he is
. -i.-ht in so thinking.
j kwreli (.ola( by rrexy.
Apparently conditions in England are
not so different from those we are familiar
i with in the matter of church-going A great
deal of business is done by proxy and it is
oftentimes a g"eat convenience, but when
It enmes to fullfUlmcnt of obligation to the
church of God It doe strike on as a little
incongruous for a man to expet his wife
and children to attend to a duty that de
volves upon the head of the faml'y. When
Bishop Ingram visited this country a couple
cf years spo, his vigorous rrinrner and ring-
i lng eloquence when he addressed the
! throngs that were ever ready to listen
! when he was ready to speak, made a great
impression. We fancy that the following
! recent utterances will f.nd a responsive
j echo in many an American breart. In the
I subjeot introduced by the bishop in his
! Ijenten mission addresses in certain subur-
ban districts of Ixmdon one wa.c. "Home
' training In religion."
"How many men were content to say to
the children. 'Now dears, run off to Sun
day school.' or see the wife go to church
every Sunday evening and never attempt to
go themselves? If the father was godless
or a non-church goer, sooner or later the
bnys would follow in the same footsteps;
and if for no other reason, but for the
children's Bke the men should sanctify
themselves, and by prayer, Bible reading,
church attendance and the teaching of the
children, bring religion Into the home. The
father represented God in the family, and
he was responsible for the teachir.g of the
love and fear of God. and if the fathers of
the present day took more interest In the
children. It would make a great difference
In the religion of the home life, both now
and in the years to come."
Free Preabyterlasi Pews.
There is a strong movement in the Pres
byterian ohurch In this city to do away
with pew rents entirely. The argument is
that the renting of pews tends to create
a class distinction in the church which
kee-ps many people away because they
cannot afford to pay as much as the pew
holders and believe they are therefore
looked down upon. Several of the churches
have recertly done away with pew rentals
mid others are considering taking the step.
Cbarch Activity la Fraaee.
Though the French church seems chiefly
occupied in conducting an aggressive cam
paign against the state in behalf of the
curial maxim that Christianity stands or
falls with state recognition and the own
ership of property, it is clear that this
kind of activity does not appeal to the
whole body of French churchmen. A large
number of young men. mostly belonging
to the church, started a movement eipht
vea-s ago which, under the name of Sil
lon. has become widely known because of
its intensely real and earott pr-opcRanda.
Its object is to gather together those who
believe in the brotherhood eif men and
who see in religious faith an indispensable
moral basis for the publve good.
One of the best known leaders ef the
is Marc Sargnier. a man of
great oratorical power, who has usrd It to
j pruning season does not last long if
'the garden Is to have Its best results,
For once the sap runs freely in plants or
than double tips
in their favor
C. . .iL 1 -y
I UWI IC 3 SUA IVVVTSyil.
Pcrhaps you thought
- it was not possible to get
& reaJlv rood fit in silk
they fit He the Fownes kid
making silk gloves 64 years ago:
133 years ago. Yours is the
experience, at no extra cost
y have double Dps, wan &
every pair and come in every
laaaaa. aa. wm waal
1 Kid Fittinq
Entrraved Stationery S
Wmddkm? hitrntimmm Ammmmmcmmmmim
AM cofrwot fmM m cwrrni aacakl uramw -mfT-wi j
ElmboMed Monogram Stationery
mtU rW mark mmmaMmd at prujm lowttM
A. L ROOT, Incorporated
1110-4111 Haware S. rVsaa D. let. 4
I . . .
i iiicf inr y are e?r-i"L:s v irjur3 n c ;ot
rut. bleed :?: as f.orists say. vt if the eld
t'c'Slh is not pruned to rid the toots of
weak cr dtau eVx t. fnu. h of the plant's
trergth is tii. and s'nsil and few
fl.i-r' P be the :t id
S.ne of te Mri,.i' .T icamcn'is ad
mit fr !y the if inability to prune as r ght
fu'Iy they should. '. deur i each p-ece
of wood and so great its poam bilities that
thy ear-not bring th tneeUes to cut It off.
even when thry know better fiuser-s would
grew. The truth is to prune sufficiently,
one must cut i ia'rrr. y mercllesly. sune
Pn.es a foot of iom cane Ixing ncn.e too
!t;drar.g.i on be cut alnnst to the
original lr.irict.es, a tj re cu.d thir.k.
Cane fcur or five feet n.av fall under the
knife., the cutting l.i-if alwajs about two
or three lric'u-s atu-vf tlie first hp joint
from tiie root or toig Itushes that were
eno-niously hiith befcre piun-ng are not
mot, lhen mche- f-otn the ground
when they hae been cut. but such action
means laice fiowers and a rapid growth
of new csnt Fti .rp this treatment the
flov ers v.i be hrnali ind not as many in
I The rut Tor piunmg loses iy to cut
; tfit..n jruri or m0 ,,ll(f a jo'nt mak-
j mg, blfak . clean, sharp'cut. that
. the ends ar.all not be a refuge for bugs.
c-h shoot is- to re cut dow n ur
j i. a uniform height. To leave one or two
)0Iip areF if to permit much of the plant s
stiergth to go to st-m. rather than to
In all prtiD-iip. whether ciir-pcs or a
kr.ife be used, the cut must be smooth.
One thai is in the len rough makes nice
little hiding placts fc-r animal l'fe that
will feed upon foliage oi later upon the
Grape vines are supposed to be cut be
fore the sap tepiT.r to run. but a - little
delay will do no harm According to
rule they should be cut back to one Mem
for the first ear or J o. if they are to
develop into healthy, strong vines. A good
root can naurlsh two sums, sometimes if
jciuth, but there is always a risk.
BELFRY LEVEL BUT WEARY
Heroic Effort to Easallse the Mrala
of tbe Trip In ihe Maare
roarh. In tbe early days of traveling by stage
coach across the Rocky mountains -the trip
was likely to be relieved of monotony by
incident of no ordinary occurrence. But
th fatigue of the Journey was art to wear
upon the nerv es it the weak and the timid.
Sometimes the passengers became so wors
out a to lead to a suspicion of their sanity.
The Rt. Rev. D. S. Tuttle. in his "Remi
niscences of a Missionary Bintiop," de-scrihe-s
an instance in point.
One forenoon the coach rolle3 into
Ienver and the six horses came prancing
up to the office of Wells. Fargo & Co. A
large crowd was assembled, as the incom
ing and the outgoing of the daily coachos
were the great events for the town.
At the stop the only pesienger quickly
threw open the coach door, leapeeS to the
ground, ran hurriedly across the street,
and. turning a handspring, stood on his
head with his heels up a ca Inst a support
Several men followed him. quite sure that
here was another passenger crared by the
long, sleepless ride. One said to him. in
a tone of sympathy, "Why, cap'n, what's
Slowly coming to a right-slde-up posture,
the man answered, "Well, jny friend, I'll
'.ell you what it is. This standing on my
hes.3 ir the only position which I haven't
been In during the last twenty-four hours
in yonder coach, and I wanted to make the
thing harmonious and complete all around."
A Viper la (be Staamaeh
is dyspepsia complicated with liver and
kidney troubles. Electric Bitters help all
such cases or no pay. 60c. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
The Slim Woman Is Winning
The day of the slim woman's triumph
has arrived. "The thinner one is the more
etyltsh," say the dressmakers.
This would have been sad news for the
fat woman a year ago. She would have
had to try dieting or exercise. Nowadays,
however, the woman who is too fat for the
stvls goes to a druggist and rets a case
of Marmola Prescription Tablets, one of
w men sne taxes alter earn meal ana at
bedtime and so reducea her superfluous
Thee tablets, being made in accordance
with the famous prescription, are per
fectly harmless, and tney are. also, the
most economical preparation a person can
buy. for they cost only "i cents a large
case, one of which is frequently enough
to start a person to losing fat at the rate
of 12 to 14 ounces a day. Pretty nearly
every druggist keeps this tablet In stock,
hut should your he sold out. you can
easily obtain a case by sending to the
makers. tbe Marmola Company, tii
Farmer Bldg . Ieiroit. Mich. (Adv.)
6 ft ateaaa, npntsMH If S
a aexlr. The aalr
eaT aa4 Mitral
B4liry . Lam Uui tl.e!
awsle lee. aeaa Car babbles frwe. a
Madame Josephine Le Fevre,
ses t'kauasl at- rklUSa. ra
sole tar Myn-IfilloB lirus Co.. bflaton Drug Co ,
tb bell Draf Ce . Haioee Drag Ce Osisaa. CUrs
Im u Ca. Osanoil BilXIs.
"I Have No Hesitancy In
HIS HONOR IS RIGHT IT WILL
CITY F OMAHA
Executive Of lice
JA VIES C. DAHLMAN, Mayor
April 12, 1010.
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCEITS':
A short time after the Xeal Institute Company had started
oj.erations here in Omaha, on South Tenth street, they under-'
took to demonstrate by treating an Omaha man that I had known
for years and knew him to be almost a complete wreck from the
diink habit, and seemed to me to b a hojieless case.
This man, after four days treatment, told me that he had no
de-ire whatever for drink and when lhjuor was offered-him
could not and would not lrv it.
Since leaving the lntitute, after a treatment of four days, lie
lias pone to work and is filling quite a rej-ponsible josition, he is
looking fine and tells me he never felt better in his life. -
From what I have seen in this particular ease, I have no hesi
taurv in saying that 1 believe they can cure any case that thev
get a chance at. .7 AM MS V. DAHLM AN, Mayor.
THE N3AL CURE
t t ni
You Don't Buy "Futures"
When You Buy "Sectionets"
tr tat tcfy r.-ing device etery
' 6 section ha been made with much
! aAa meant good nonev Invented In a
v'ece cf furniture tion-prcvi uct I-. e or
, n-L-.h. ..... t,i ,n r...
or Just a Urt.r'e t-i r.g cabinet.
w hich rtoesn t be'n to work ail ewer 1 mm
the clay you buy It. it tsn t true seon-vwf.
! If "atectloneta.
hew ever, there is as
tied tip eaintal net a penny that isn t
iioirr its full share from the start to
opera's your busires at lower cost abd
with greater ronven ence
.Secttoaet' at lst make modern fil
ing systems possible to even the smallest
business, or the ere with the least re-
qufre-me-'s or the prctes
slonsl mar or w-..man
wliho-.it buying futures
wlthoat ssttrevaf anee.
'Beotlcets" mSKe n pos
ih f"T tre sma!iet
busin-'se. the business of
growing needs and per
haps 'imited rspilsl.
where every rent counts.
In addition to the above lines -ore carry the largest stock of
high grade office DESKS, CHAIRS and TABLES in the West.
We are makinp an unusual REDUCTION FROM REGULAR
PRICES this month on all DESKS, CHAIRS and TABLES.
Omaha Printing Co.,
Phone Doug. 346; Ind. A-3451.
BLISS TOWNSITE COMPANY
F. C. MARINER, President. SAM C. BUSH, Vice-Pres.
MRS. ADA M. MARINER, Sec'y-Treas.
On Wednesday, June first, at Bliss.
Idaho, will occur the sale of lots in
the new town of Bliss.
A TOWN WITH
TIES FOR ALL
Situated in the Center of
gated Fruit and Farming Lands.
For full information address
Saying That I Believe That The
Case of Drink Habit.
lio: South Tentii Street Institutes at Ies Vloinea, taeuport and rk.ua Ctf,
IS THE ONLY CURE
to be up to the minute te take advantage
ef m e and money saved by medersj
methods, without ruttlrg needed capital
Irto unearnirg furniture "geeetkeaeas'
may be espanded from the requtremeata
cf a doctor with one patient to a trans
continental ra'lread and everr cent et
the r cost will be an earning ceat all the
"BectiOBeta" ar the first b'g lmpre vo
mer, t in filing devices since tbe Invention
cf modern buMness systems We want
tell yeu more about these "little brothers
to Shaw-Walker Systems" we want Xm
tell you wby our whole reputation and
standing in this community is week of
them, why w knew they are fitted te pour
neds. why ycu can no konger fore re tea
installation rf tbe nodera office system,
you knew rou need.
Wt ha'e somethlrf of Interest te Bar
alao to the biggest busiaess man i tha
man who thl-ks Ms present system ft. is
all requirements. We can show jrooww
Itively how you can save roener Wont
you come In and give us tbe epporewnhry,
or 'phone and we will do tbe eemmc?
918 924 Farnam Street
M AC H
Best equipped dental offic In the middle west. Highest
grade dentistry at reasonable prices Porcelain fillings. Just
like the tooth. All instruments carefully sterilised after each
TH1RH KlXsOR. PAXTOX BLOCK
Corner 16th and Farnam Streets.
LINES OF BUSDNESS.
100,000 Acres of Fertile Ini-
Neal Treatment Will Cure Any
This is an internal treatment,
taken in 30 drop doses, no hypo
dermic injections, and cures the
very worst case of drink habit in
three days, at the Institute or in
the home. The Neal was origin
ated by a physician, compounded
by a physician, and is given
at our Institute by a comjetent
The Nfl is th ltleet Improved,
luosl u 'i-lo-date and bett drink habit
rure Id 1 be world today. Tbe Neal it
unreservedly endoraed by leading Phy
sicians, bankers, bufc!n8 and profes
sional mt-n, city, county, state and fed
eral officials; tbe clergy and press.