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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 1, 1910)
THE T5EE : OMAN A', "WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1, 1010.
The coat illustrated
ot ,our best
This is the new
blouse model which is
having the biggest run
jof the season.
Made in linen at
$75; to $9.75
. Sizes 32 to 38
' ' ',' r i
Made ' in 'pongee at
I $14.75 to $35!?
Sizes 32 to 38
1 MM I r V 1 If aj
1518-1520 Faruam Strat
RQOSEVELT STIRS DP LONDON
Hii Frank Speech in Guild Hall
BRITISH SHOULD STAY IN EGYPT
It la Soma Nation's Datr to Keep Or.
lev There ' and Hopes that
Great Britain Will Con- .
tinne the Work.
LONDON, May 81. Theodore Roosevelt
was today presented with the freedom of
the city ot uondon, and he accepted the
honor -with a, liberalism that led him Into
a frankness ot speech that created a sonsa
Injustice. , '-;.
"Sentimentality, he added, "is the most
broken reed on which righteousness can
Mr. Roosevelt denounced the nationalist
party Of Dgypt as neither desirous nor cap
able of ,guarantee'lJig;"p"rinia'ry justice'; "If
was tryffg to rlnsf murderous chaos' on
tha land ,;;.V,'? ' ' J ' ''
tatr f lam Kitlon. .
Either if.'-: was ; if', not' rlRht
for Great . ftrUaln to be In . Egypt
and establish , i order throughout that
country. II. . It was , not right to
further this purpose, then- the British
should, tret out. ; Sortie cation, said the
former president, must govern Egypt. He
hoped and believed that the Rngllsh would
decide that the duty was theirs.
As a whole, the speech constituted the
most forcible expression on foreign topios
that tha distinguished visitor has made
during bis European tour. He dealt prin
cipally with the British policy in Egypt,
which is today one of the most discussed
of Great Britain's colonial questions.
His outspoken views sent a thrill through
the 1.000 auditors, which Is likely to be
felt outside the walla of the ancient coun
cil hall. ,
Guild italt has 'teen, tha soene of many
stirring evo'nts since Its erection early In
tha fifteenth century. It was there that
tha speeches of the earl of Surrey and
La.dy jane Grey were held, but no audience
of modern times has listened more Intently
to tho speeches therein than did that which
gathered today to hear tha former presi
dent of tha United States.
Driven tn State to Hall.
- Mr. Roosevelt Was driven In state from
Ambassador Reld's horn to the Guild Hall,
tlon in old Guild hall.
As tha former head of a country that
one paid tribute to Great Britain, the
American statesman gave tha mother land
some bold, advlca as to her duty toward her
most troublesome dependenoy In Africa.
It was, Mr. Roosevelt said, either right
or not right for Great Britain to be In
Egypt ant: establish order there. If it was
not right, she should get out
Mr. Roosevelt eulogised British rule In
Uganda and the Soudan. He also said that
Great Britain had given Egypt the best gov
arnment that the country had had in 1.000
years, but in certain vital points It had
D EPOSITS made on or before
June 10th in the SAVINGS DE
PARTMENT of the UNITED
STATES NATIONAL BANK will
draw Interest from June 1st Thres
per cent Interest Is paid on saving)
deposits and compounded semi
annually. Funds may be "withdrawn
at any time without notice.
The combined capital and surplus li
$1,200,009. The total assets are over
$13,009,001 It is the oldest bank in
Nebraska, established in 1856.
United States National Bank
& V. WATTLE!. Vks-rrm.
V. g. CU3VSIL Vlu-rru.
W.& IMAMS, Cashier
erred. Timidity and sentimentality, he said.
might cause more harm than violence and
but the weather was not propitious and
comparatively few persons witnessed the
procession. Rain fell throughout the morn
Ing and only a few hundred persons were
gathered In the vicinity of Dorchester
House to witness the departure, or In King
street when Mr. Roosevelt arrived at the
hall. He occupied the lord mayor's coach
and this was followed by the coaches ot
the sheriffs, who wore their uniforms of
The guests of the city government at
Guild Hall included many American and
Frgllsh business men besides the officials
of the city. The latter were In uniform
and occupied seats on the platform, to
which Mr. Roosevelt was escorted.
The parchment conveying to Mr. Roose
velt the freedom of the city was contained
In a beautiful gold casket. The presenta
tion was made by Sir Joseph Cockfleld
Dlmsdale, the city chamberlain, who, ex
tending his hand to the city's guest, spoke
briefly. Sir Joseph dwelt particularly on
Great Britain's friendship - toward the
United States. ,
4 The casket presented to Mr.. Roosevelt
was, oblong la form, the front and reverse
side being divided Into four panels bearing
enamel-painted views of Guild Hall, the
Mansion House, St. Paul's cathedral .and
the Tower bridge. ,
The center was . occupied by the full
blazon of the city arms in enamel with an
ornamental shield below containing the in
scription. At the four corners were enam
eled the arms of England, the United
States, the city shield and the Union Jack.
The base was of solid sliver, having at one
end a finely modeled American bison and
at tha other the British lion. The base
stood upon eight gold feet, with a lower
pedestal of oak and velvet. .
CITY MUST BUY THE PLANT
(Continued from Page One'.)
hydrant rentals, but it will be, a substantial
sum, at 7 per cent for varying periods.
WATTLES 19 NOT SURPRISED
Flack Saya tha Decision Might Have
Been Expected Par the Price.
"I am not surprised," deolared G. W.
Wattles, president of the Omaha & Council
Bluffs Street Railway company. "I think
wa may all be glad the contest la over,
however it has ended. If would have been
a good deal better It the Water Board had
agreed to the appraisement, which certainly
was not fraudulent, though It may have
been high. But about this last I would not
wish to try to speak with authority. At all
events we shall have some relief now."
John F. Flack, president ot the City Na
tional bank, declared "there Is nothing to
do but go ahead and pay tha price. ,A con
tract is a contract. Tha decision might
have been expected."
What Everybody Ought to Know
That Foley Kidney Pills contain Just the
Ingredients necessary to tone, atrenghten
and regulate the action of the kidneys and
bladder. Sold by all druggists.
&. .UYMmCI.Ai.1 Cot
a. r. Mumi iim cut.
ILMcCLSU. Aut Cat tier
BOW GRAt'EFliLLY, SAYS COLE
Obedience to Court ii Commercial
' Club Sentiment.
VALUATION NOT A QUESTION
Ileaardlrss of What the Water Works
Are Worth, Omaha Moat Agree,
Bays the Committee
The executive committee of the Commer
cial club heard the news of the supreme
court's decision In the water works case,
from The Bee... Several mm!?r!: present
vented expressions of dl-g.iftor dlspieuatire.
On liehalf of the committee, David C. Cole,
Ita chairman, made the following state
'?ay on behalf of the committee that.
however the merits of the valuation may
be, we are all law-abiding citizens In Omaha
and will bow gracefully to whatever the
supreme court says. Its decision must and
will be obeyed."
Present at the commlltee meeting were
besides Mr. Cole. Q. H. Kelly, Ward Bur
gess, W. H. McCord, J. L. McCague, C. C.
Rosewater, W. I. Wood and C. S. llayward.
HARD TASK TO SKLI. BONDS
Omaha Hankers Cite Experiences of
Other Cities in Their Efforts.
"It Is my opinion that 4 per cent muni
cipal bonds cannot be sold at par at this
time on account of the tightness of the
money market, and the condition of the
bond market," said Charles T. Kouutze.
president of the First National bank.
"Only recently no less important city than
Los Angeles found It extremely difficult
to dispose of a quantity of I per cent muni
"Omaha's recent experience of trying to
sell some i per cent bonds, and then get
ting only 4H per cent, would Indicate that
It will b difficult to dispose of 4 per
cents," said Tv E. Stevens, vice president of
the Corn Exchange bank. "Money Is
scarce, although deposits are keeping up at
a normal stage. It looks to me as If a
4Vh per cent bond will find more takers
than a 4 per cent."
"Omaha will find It extremely difficult
to dispose of 4 per cent bonds Just now,
owing to the condition of the bond mar
ket," said an official of the City National.
"The sales of municipal bonds In the east
are very alow Just now. Only recently the
city of Philadelphia offered $1,000,000 muni
cipal bonds, but received offers for but
three-fourths of the issue and the bonds
"The bonds could not be sold now at par
on account of the scarcity of money, and
the condition of the bond market," said
J. H. Millard, president of the Omaha Na
tional bank. "It cannot be done."
'It will be extremely difficult to sell 4
per cent municipal bonds at par. Tho pres
ent condition of the bond market will not
warrant It," said an officer of the' Ne
braska National bank.
DEED FOH THE FI.AXT IS READY
Water Company Preuared to Tnrn
Over the Works When Paid.
Mayor Dahlman was not surprised when
he heard of the decision of the United
States supreme court "It has looked to
me all along as If the city would have to
take the plant," said the mayor. "Of
courre, since the mayor and council are
not In a position where their views cut any
figure in the deal one waj .. or.-.thj. other,
do not care to enter Into any discussion
presume, however, the- next thing' to do
will be to offer the 16,500,000 bond Issue for
sale, take over the plant and do the best
we can with it as a municipal Institution.
No use making wry faoes over the dof e we
get, but buckle down and saw wood."
Stockton Heth of the water company said
none of the officers of tsa company know
any more about the decision than the tele
gram tells. "The next move Is up to the
city," said Mr. Heth. "We have tendered
deed for the plant, which the city re
fused to accept and that's all the knowl
edge we have of the city's Intentions."
President Barlow of the water board is
out of the city and so is R. B. Howell,
the managing director of the board. Mem
ber C. R. Sherman is sick at his home.
WHO WILL KIN THE! PLANT!
This and Other Perplexing; Questions
Kovr Confront the City.
What can the city- of Omaha get for the
$6,600,000 of bonds, voted November 2 last,
to pay the appraised prj for the water
works, with whatever legal fees and other
extras that might accrue?
This is the question that Is now Interest
ing the men of the city who are acquainted
with such affairs and also to some extent
the city officials. The general Impression
Is that the bona market is not at this
time in the best oi condition for the profit
able sale of bondJ of this character. Bond
buyers will not only want to know that
everything about the issue Is regular, but
also that the property back of the bonds
Is of gilt edged character and likely to
pay its way and pay Interest as It accurau
lates, as well as taking care ot the prin
It is well understood that the water com
pany will not take the bonds in payment.
even if the Water board tensers them. Pres
ident Woodbury has said as much and that
Is the understanding among the local offl
eers of the company. The legal advisers
ot the company also declared some time
ago that bonds are not cash, and the money
must be tendered when tha deed passes to
'When tha city digs up the coin and
takes the water works, who is to run the
plant T" is another question that looms
large to the city officials, even though they
are to have no hand, act or part In tha
management Members of the Water board
are all supposed to be busy business men.
with their hands full of their own affairs.
And it la supposed, naturally, they will
want to institute their own system and
enforce their own ideas as to tha conduct
of the plant Then, it is pointed out. bo
many claims have been advanced by mem
bers of tre board touching the great profit
to be made from the operation of the water
works, that it will be up to them strong
to make a showing that will vindicate their
judgment. That this can be done under
municipal control some councilman are In
cllned to doubt, even though they lean to
Tha admitted need for an extra main
from Florence is a third problem facln
the Water board and the city at large. And
where is the money to come from for this
and for the greatly needod etxensiona of
hydrants and mama In many- sections of
the oltyT ask the business men. They doubt
that a second issue of water works bonds
can be roaiketed with any auocesa right
away after the big laaue la put afloat but
that something will have to be done to pro
vide mure water everybody v talked with
OVBIES SAYS IT WILL PAY
Mtstker of Board So Exureeeae His.
self Invoice to Be Made.
"I'm glad It Is settled, " said D. i. O'Brien
a member of the water board, when told
of tha a up re ma ftourt decision. "Now, at
I understand It, the water company will
have to make a detailed Invoice and show
ing of everything covered by the appraise
ment and all property of every kind per
taining to the plant. In that matter the
board will be just as careful as If we were
buying It for ourselves. Of that the public
can rest assured,"
On the question of making the plant pay,
Mr. O'Brien said be felt, as every member
of the board does that the plant can be
profitably operated by the city. "If I did
not believe that, I would not remain on
the board a day longer," he said, "and I
believe every man fn tho board feels the
same way about It. Personally, I think the
plant is more valuaable today than when
the appraisement was made, because of the
growth of the city. It Is up to us, with
the backing of the citizens, to take up
our new acquisition In a business Way and
make it go."
Twentieth Century Farmer Sizes Up
Crop Situation as Unfavorable
at. Season's Outset.
The Twentieth Century l'anner, Just out,
sizes tip corn crop conditions as none too
favorable. This. Is Its editorial survey:
From the reports uf tho eurly conditions
of the planted corn In Nebraska, tnere can
lie but little said that Is encouraging, as u
first of June start. A great deal ot seed has
proven worthless; fields said to have oeen
planted from tiign-priced, tested (seed have
tailed to germinate, rotied ill the giuund
and hud (u be planted the second tune,
others have proven irregular In geiinuiat-
Iiilt ailiulktv n n v ulur.j nr.m 111 ... mr
1 " 1 ....... " ...
cent nave failed to grow, necessitating a.
plant in order to get a stand that will
xtny cultivation, other fields in tne
same neighborhood Show a good stand, but
me cold soil nan retarded growth until a
sickly, stunted appearance prevails.
i he cold weather and cold soil nave in
fluenced against Keriinnaiion ul even tne
ery good quality of eei. Tho alarm
bout poor germinating quality ot the last
ears crop caused thousands of farmers
to buy what was advertised as tested seed
tuner tnan take any chance ot rauure in
seed selected from their own growing.
It seems to be the belief that seed corn
buyers were imposed upon to a greater ex-
eni tnis year man usual, owing to tneir
great desire to secure a good quality ol
germinating seed, thus increasing the do-
iand, which, it Is said, encouraged some
seed growers to speculate In seed not
strictly their own production and lacking
In seed care and seed quality. It Is highly
probable from these sources of dlHappuint
ment that there will reHult a less evenly
stand and a more checkered condition of
arly and late Diamine; than has occurred
for several years Dast. First of June
planting, with good summer conditions and
BeptemDer without frost, lias usually re
sulted In good crops In the districts now
reporting backward conditions. .
0RP0RA11UNJAX CASE SET
(Continued from First 1'age.)
provided that the tax should be paid for the
ear ending Juno 30, 1910, although the law
as not passed .until August 5, 1903.
First Move to Test Law.
Not until shortly before the expiration
of the time for the making of the returns
was the first move made to test the validity
of the tax. This movement to test the great
question about corporation law started In
the little town If Windsor, Vt.
There Maxwell E'varts, a New Yoi k
lawyer, son of the late William M. Evarts,
has a summer home.' Ho had often noticed
the keen competition, between the two gen
eral merchandise stores In the town, the
Stone-Tracy -company, - corporation and
bwlght Tuxbury &!$onB, a partnership eon-
eern. , He saw ,whaf he believed, was a dJs
crimination agalnsJtthe .corporation .If
were compelled to pay the lax and mane
public lis business arrangements, and so
accepted the position of counsel for. Stella
P. Flint, as general, guardian of the prop
erty for Samuel N. Stone, Jr.. a minor, who
owned stock in the' Stone-Tracy. Co. Suit
was brought In the federal court tjy Mr
Evarts to enjoin the corporation from mak
ing the returns and paying the tax, on the
ground that the law was unconstitutional
The corporation filed a demurrer, which
was sustained' and the bill dismissed. An
appeal was taken to the supreme court.
The Institution of the Flint-Stone-Tracy
case was the slgnat for the bringing of
suits In many sections of the United States.
All were decided In exactly the same way,
and almost invariably appeals were taken
to the supreme court. The government was
allowed to intervene;. Fifteen cases, headed
by the Flinf-Stone-Tracy suit were set for
argument on March 14
Besides the Vermont case, those heard
were: . .
Wyckoff Van Derhoef against the Coney
island St Brooklyn itallroad company.
Francis L. Hine against Home Life In
nnrfLnrA Anmnunv nt 'nw York.
Fred W. Smith against tho Northern
Trust company of V'h'cago.
William II. Miner against the Corn Ex
change National bank of Chicago.
Cedar Street company against Park
Realty comDanv of New York.
Lewis W. J a red against the American
Multigraoh comDanv of Cleveland.
Joseph a. (jay against tne Jbaiuo Mining
company, a Michigan corporation.
Percy H. Krundage against uroaaway
Really company of New York.
Paul Lacrolx against Motor Taximeter
Cab comDanv of New York.
Arthur layman against inieroorougn
Rapid Transit company of New York.
George Wendell Phillips against lilty as
BOclates of Boston.
Oscar Mitchell against Clark Iron com
pany, a Minnesota corporation.
natnerine uary . look , againsi jjobiuu
Two Iftiys of Arnmmt.
Two days were consumed In the argu
ment of the case i in tho supreme court.
William Guthrie of New York, council for
tha Home Life Insurance company, argued
that If the court would interpret the law so
as not to include in the net income the In
come derived directly from federal, state.
county or municipal securities and real
and - personal property not used or em'
ployed in business, there would be no
question about the constitutionality of tha
Solicitor General Bowers defended the
constitutionality of the law without quallfi
cation. He contended that the tax was
not a direct ' tax upon property, real or
personal, but on the contrary, was an ex
else tax, upon "the carrying on or doing
business." The tax, he continued, was not
a direct tax upon shares of the stock'
holders In the companies to the business
of which the tax attaches, or upon the in
come of such stockholders from their
shares. It did not become a direct tax, h
added, because the company engaged
mainly or even solely, in the business of
handling or dealing In real estate. The
various objections to the law was taken
up in turn by the solicitor.
Mr. Evarts opened the argument against
the law. He contended that tbe law In
vaded the sovereignty of the state of Ver
mont; that it would deprive the corpora
tion ot property without due process of
law, and that its publicity feature would
take private property for publio use with
out just compensation. Throughout he
emphasised tbe point that the tax was
upon franchises of a state and therefore
unconstitutional. Former Senator Foraker
of Ohio argued that It was an income tax.
John Q. Johnston of Philadelphia made
general attack an the law. U'chird V.
Llndabory of New York and other counsel
addressed tbe court In explanation of fea'
turns of Individual cases.
Persistent Advertising is the Road to Big
IOWA SHIPPERS AROUSED
Now Contemplate Some Form
Resistance to Bate Raise.
COMMISSION SLOW TO ACT
Interior titles Will Suffer Most
.New Rate (Joes Into Kffect
J. M. rierer Has Malarlnl
(Front a Ktaff Corrrspnndent.)
PES MOINKS. May 31 (Sppclal Tole
gram.) Iowa and ls Mcliifs shippers are
seriously contemplating mftklnjr some form
of resistance, either In court or otherwise,
to the Inoreaso of freight rates, which are
scheduled to go Into effect tomorrow and
concerning which suit Is threatened from
Washington. The local freight bureitu has
conducted n extenKive Investifrnt'.on and
finds that the Increase will be enormously
expensive to this city, the claim being
made that the Interior cities of Iowa will
be hurt most. In addition it has been
krown that nn Increase In praln rates Is
contemplated. The Iowa commission has
thus far failed to tnku any action and
shippers believe they will have to tnko it
Krtltor Una Mitlnrln.
James M. Fierce, editor and proprietor
of the IoM-a Homestead, who lias Just re
turned from three months' spent In Cen
tral America, has been suffering; from
malaria since hl. return home. Just be
fore leaving Columbia he was bitten by a
mosquito,' which hHd just filled Itself up
full or bad blood from a native afid the
aforesaid bad blood was deposited In the
veins of Mr. Pierce, giving him u strong
uao of malaria.
1'untlidates Take Day Off.
On account of Memorial day. the candi
dates for ttate office took a day off, but
nearly every one who was capable of
making a speech had an engauement for
aouress. Governor Clarst went to
tppey, where he ppoko and Judge Piouly
poke at Polk City. Oovernor Carroll wa
n northeast Iowa. This week Mr. Carroll
Hi be all through northern Iowa and Mr.
Garst will go Into northeastern Iowa.
Neither one Is making a speaking cam
paign. The progressives arc much disap
pointed that they could not have Senator
ummlns for more than three (speeches
rv the campaign, and they will not be able
to use him In the districts where his
lends are strongest.
Hiver Improvement Interest.
Preparations are being made to have a
large number of Iowa delegates attend tho
convention of the Mississippi River Im
provement association at St. Paul In July.
The delegates will come mainly from the
Ites along the river, but there Is a grow
ing Interest In the matter all through the
state. The belief prevails that In case
the river Improvement work Is well done
it will greatly increase tho chances of hav
ing the Des Moines river made navigable.
DOXE.S HAVE TWO NAMES
(Continued from First Page.)
previously had secured for $1,350 in favor
of Dr. Doxey and she took )450 In cash.
Eugene Kuenlg, who handled Mrs,
Doxey s business'in probate court, testified
she qualified for administration by signing
her name "Mrs. Dora E. Erder, widow of
William J. Erder."
...Nebraska Minister Called.
The letter that Mrs. Dpxey. wrote- io
Erder's sister' from Columbus, Neb., urging
her to have pity because of "Will's unborn
child," was admitted as evidence yester
day afternoon. In the cross-examination
of Attorney Miller he was asked If he
did not know Mrs. Doxey was a morphine
fiend and not "at" herself when she wrote
letters to him. He said he did not know
Rev. Sam Harkness, pastor of the Pres
byterian church at Columbus, Neb., which
the Doxeys attended, testified that on his
first meeting with the Doxeys, June 9, last,
Mrs. Doxey told him that Doxey was In
straitened circumstances, but added she
had property in St. Louis from which she
expected to realize money shortly.
In August, the minister said, he saw Mrs.
Doxey again. This was after Erder's
death. She told him Bite had settled up
matters In St. Louis and explained that
The riiitesf Life
It sometimes, though not often, occurs
that when a prosperous business man is
solicited to take out his first or another
life Insurance policy, the agent gets some
such reply as this: "I have plenty to leave
my wife and children, and therefore do
not need any insurance." Such a man is
to be congratulated,, especially if his ac
cumulations are the result of his own
thrift and energy. But adversity may
come to even the successful man, and
sometimes without fault or mismanage
ment on his part. One cannot die poor If
he leaves a good sized life Insurance
policy; and by the statement above quoted
the well-to-do man confesses that now,
the all-important time in the doing of
things, ha is abundantly able to carry a
good big policy.
The voice of prudence saya to all suc
cessful men: "In time ot prosperity, pre
pare for adversity." There is no better
way for Nebraska men to put into active
operation this suggestion, than to buy life
insurance in some good Nebraska company
such as Tha Midwest Life of Lincoln.
Tha only remedy that stops toothache
Tbsenly toothache nm lbs elssns
th cavity and proTcuts decay.
Imitations do not do the work. Be that
too ( !' Teathaak tuk At SU
drusgitts, U oaiU, oi b j auui.
nAnf rm r.nm CirMftrinnl
1tUI 0 VUI U UUUI !, let.
. C. t. DENT a CO.. Detroit Mich.
Coat and Pants to Order $20
260 nice pattern yeryone up-to-date, all wool, and perfectly
fast in color Grays and browni and bine Bergen in abnndanre.
Come early and get one of the first choice.
These goods are regular $30.00 values.
, We guarantee every garment perfect In fit and style.
MacCarthy-VVilsoa Tailoring Co.
804-300 Houth I Oth Street Jiear lflth and Farnam
she had been nursing Will Erder, whose
wife had deserted him on his deathbed. She
said Erder had given her 1700 to pay cer
tain expenses and JT'OO which represented
his sister's life Insurance,
Mrs. Katherine A. Erder, mother of Wil
liam J. Elder, took the witness stand
shortly before adjournment. Miss Kate
Erder, her daughter, to whose detective
work the trial ot this case Is duo, burst
into tears as her mother walked Into the
court room. The latter's testimony was
mainly corroborative of that of the former.
Charles Shafer, nn Insurance agent, and
M. J. Kregell, a notary public, Identified
the Insurance policies on Erder's life and
tho checks, which, they said, were paid to
Mrs. Doxey as Mrs. Erder.
If you are not satisfied after using ac
cording to direction two-thirds of a bottle
of Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tab
lets, you can have your money back. The
tablets cleanse and Invigorate the stomach,
Improvo the digestion, regulate the bowels.
Give thrin u trial and get well. Sold by all
Hoy Acrl.lrnlnllr ' Killed.
SIOl'X FALLS. S. D., May 31-(Speclal.)
While playing with other children at the
homo of IiIh parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
liens, on a f;irm In McPhersou county,
Emll Rons, aged 7. was accidentally shot
and died while under the caro of a physi
cian at Herreid. The little fellow and two
small children were In a pasture hunting
for bird nests when an 8-year-old neighbor
boy, who was armed with a 22-callbcr
rifle appeared upon the scene. The rifle
was accidentally discharged, tho bullet
entering Kmll's stomach and passing
through one of his lungs. He was hurried
to Herreid as speedily as possible so he
could receive medical attention, but it was
found Impossible to save his life.
Couldn't Trust Ocs -
But Hot Afraid to Trust Elmself How
That He Haa Taken The Heal
Three Say Cnre.
In a letter to 8tate Senator Bruce, At
lantic, Iowa, this patient expressed the
fear of being tempted to drink If he
stayed in Des Moines, so he shunned
" . i. D. March 18, "10.
"Mr. J. E. Bruce,
"Dear Sir: Words cannot express how
satisfied, I. am that I took the Neal cure.
One who does not drink cannot realize
the. satisiacilon It Is to be able to say
"No" and realize that you mean It.
"I was born and raised In Des. Moines
and my mother still lives there. I began
drinking by being around with the crowd
of young fellows. I know of at least 25
or 35 of these, young fellows that would
take this treatment If approached prop
erly, but after taking tne cure I was
afraid to trust myself In D. M so came
home at once. Am not afraid to trust
myself now. For this reason I did not
get a chance to see ...em and get them
to try it.
"Honestly, I would not have missed
taking that cure for $10,000.00 and Mrs.
(his wife) is better satisfied with It
than I am, I certainly wish the cure
Yours truly, ,
The Neal Is an Internal treatment given
In 30 drop doses, no hypodermic Injec
tions, that cures tho drink habit in three
days, at u.e institute or in the home.
Ho Core, Ko Pay., . ..
It is' the moral duty which every per
son -ddicted to the drink habit cfwea to
hlx family, relatives, ' friends, society and
the public, also everyone who is interest
ed in or knows of one who Is addicted
to the drink habit, to call upon, write or
'phone the Neal Cure today for free cop
ies of their guaranteed bond and contract,
booklet, testimonials, endorsements and
bank references, which will be cheerfully
The Heal Curs
Institute, O. B. 1602 S. 10th Street.
Omaha. Heb.. also Des Moines, Davenport
and Sioux City, Iowa.
If l'i.OUO men druggists, who ought
to know, because sickness, drugs and
medicine are their business should
tell you that a certain medicine was
good for your kidney trouble, would
you believe them?
After you had explained about your
urine, your broken rest, and all the
other symptoms which the kidney Buf
ferer easily recognizes; after you had
secured a proper diagnosis from your
physician and felt certain that your
kidney disease wasn't "lumbago,"
"rheumatism of the back" or an "at
tack of indigestion" as some patent
medicine advertisements might make
you think if these 12,000 druggists
should all say that next to a repu
table physician's prescription, "This la
the best-known remedy for your kid
ney trouble; if anything can help you
this will; If there is virtue In any
ready-made medicine there Is double
virtue In this," would you believe
That Is Just What the 12,000 drug
gists who are members of the Ameri
can Druggist Syndicate do say to you
about A. D. S. Kidney Remedy, and
they say it because they know this Is
one of the best products ot this vast
The A. D. 8. druggists realize too
plainly tho seriousness of kidney dis
ease they understand fully the re
sponsibility of offering any treatment
calculated to benefit itand, while
they would prefer to see every one go
to a good physician to be treated,
they appreolate the fact that there are
many who can't or won't and for
these people these druggists have pre
pared this A. D. S. Kidney Remedy,
and say: "Take It we know It Is
good we know what Is in It we stand
behind It and we feel certain It will
help you. If It don't, we will cheer
fnilv ffnrt vnnr monev."
Look lor ,.
Wla 1 1,000 Other DrvgtUw
x This Famous Summer Kesort,
WW be open June 1st. rinest fishing,
bathing, etc Tot terms address
TIB XW, OkobojL Iowa.
. - '
$izst a.iQord to; re
mind you of tho cc
no so of ourlU
twenty fivo cuits
arid raincoats. IVerj in
qbest of Ijobr next sbft a
Visit to olir shop will com
pel yoUr thobghtftil con
sideration of obr clainx of
definitely different qbalittj
Spring Suits $18 to "p,
becorrfirtg hat' adJs tffe I&si
tolich to a cfothes outfit, dour
next hat is here Waiting for
jjo'j. oRI! the new. blocks ir
soft, stiff aqd straw halo
Straws $3 and $3.
Ril soft and stiff hats J. .
318 Sobth jjih Street.
L it ' iui ji j.:-." . aA VI.
Leave Your Money
ONE MONTH'S TREATMENT FREI
THE3 DR. BRAN Ail AN CO. have W'cl
treating all forms of CHRONIC DIS
EASES for the pust 21 ycurs In Oipitha
THEY know what they can do, but
YOU may not. YuU 'Want to . get wel
and WE believe WE can cure you, . What
you are Interested In knowing Is finding
A DOCTOR WHO HAS FAITH IN III::
YOU have been the ona to take all the
risks in seeking health. Now WE want
you to Investigate our treatment and we
want to prove to you at OUU expeiisn
that It will cure you.
We are going to give a full MONTH'S
TREATMENT FKEK to all who call or
write before the ten in of June. Remember
this. You get the best we have. If we
were to give you Inferior treatment wu
would not benefit by It bee a u so you
would not. Our Interests aro mutual.
You get all the benefit of our 24 YliAUS'
EXPERIENCE In tha treatment of
Chropio diseases. We cure Asthma,
Catarrh, Heudnoises, Deafness, Stomach,
Liver and Bowel Troubles. Kidney ami
Bladder Troubles, Rheumatism, Goiter
and all chronic diseases.
LEAVE YOUR MONEY AT HOME
AND CALL AT ONCE. If you can't call,
write'. Our home treatment is the same
as the office treatment. THIS OFFER
MEANS WHAT IT KAYS. A MoNTH'ct
OR. BRANAKIAt. CO.
Suite 20 Continental Block.
Jd Floor, over Berg Clothing Co.,
Cor. lull, and Douglas Sts., Omaha. .
Office hours: 9 a. m. to 6 p. m. Open
till 8 ps n. on Monday, Wednesday! awl
Saturday. Sunday, S to 12 m. .
Po you know that the best H
rmt clgftrg in the country are ina1
right here in Omaha, and are
REMITTER or HAND MADE
5 Gen! Cigar
Ask for it the next time you
want a. smoke.
THE DELFT TEA ROOM,
:1 South Nineteenth street, open dally
mm ii u m.. t 7 u. in.: Sundays, from
i p. m.. to ( v. m. Chafmg diaa suppers on
MATS RRANDEIS "A"
3 days starting Tomorrow Wight, afatlnes
. . no.. n a, nn
f MARGARET ANGLIN
nr tkb AWAKEiruro or kxx.es a
BICHIE. Frtces, Wights, 60o to S2.0O
June 7, 8. 9 JACOS1 ADI.EB
Jans 10, 11
BOYD'S Do'ugial 1919
A Mi WEEK MATIN'KK '
T11L11HDAV AM) HATL'UUAY
EVA IAIIG in "SHAM"
jrert Wets, The ose of the Kancho.
Opea an Submbsi.
Evenga, 111 IU SJe.
t.-i!iMi vVerk of the
Wld.ly Kad -
i.ooo 100 i.v&'Ziato
I .V.TT'V.' Sr-v.i v. ' : -i. . .4.
2& " "-tumtT'
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