Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 23, 1910, EDITORIAL, Page 13, Image 13

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i f aie coi
f :wo add
4f Inaster
, ' Yot and
ae Boot Frlnt It,
Take your printing to the Timet.
Bleetrlo Tana Bnrgesa-Orandsea Co.
Thomas W. Blackburn for congress,
t Dry Cleaning of garment. Twin
t 'Ity Dye Works. 407 Bouth Fifteenth.
lodge Holds JMcnlo Nebraska lodge
Io. 1. of the A. F. and A. M. held a picnic
Uiursday afternoon at Rlvervlew park,
i Tha Barings Habit onca formed leada to
Independence. One dollar atarta ao oc
rount with Nebroaka Savings and Loan
Assn., 10S Board of Trade Bldg., Omaha.
'Sues for Work Done John Latenser,
rchltect, haa brought ault against the
lit;' of Bouth Omaha for H2S. whioh ho
lalma due him a tha balance for work
f signing the Bouth Omaha city hall.
-ow 'roclncto Three new voting pre
Incta have been added to the city of
maha since the last county election as
tollows: First ward. Fifth district, 1901
louth Fifth street; Sixth ward, Fifth dis
rlct, 2205 Military avenue; Twelfth ward,
Tlfth district, 4418 North Twenty-fourth
Tear of Suicide Leaving a note for
lla wife saying, "the Missouri river waa
lot big enough for him," William Dlose,
South Omaha contracting carpenter, left
lomo Wednesday night, and It la feared
ka has committed aulclde. Relatives say
la was burdened with debts ha waa unable
io meet. Two years ago Wlese disappeared
uid was thought to have met death, but
eiun.ea Home more than a year later,
ult Ooea to Federal Court The case
f Thompson, Belden & Co. against the
Jmaha Water company, which waa cora
nenccd soma time ago In. the district court
tf Douglas county, was, on Friday, removed
!rom that court to the United States clr
ilrcult court, the ater company being a
iorelgn corporation, incorporated under the
aws of the state of Maine. The suit is
lor the recovery of J6.5O0 dumages, which
t Is alleged the plaintiff company suffered
is a result of an overflow, caused by a de
fective hydrant. '
More Fookets Picked Thursday night's
ale collection of the mail boxes brought
:wo additional wallets to swell the already
colectlon In the custody of rout-
Thomas. Each of them was called
nd Identified by Its owner Friday
nornlng. One belonged to James Patterson
" if San Bernardino, Cal., who waa In the
:lty' enroute from llattsmouth to that
Jlace. Tho other was the property of J. P.
alien, Twenty-fifth and Leavenworth
Itreets. Neither one of the gentlemen left
'.he postmaster any statistics as to how
pat his loss had been from having his
okets rifled.
Tom Allen and
uaniman bonier
rwo Erstwhile Speech leaking Cam
paigners Are Closeted at the
City Hall.
Tom Allen, brother-in-law of Wllllan
Jennings Bryan, held a long conference In
secret with Mayor Dahlman at the city
hall' Friday afternoon. The two were still
closeted at last reports, and tho situation
furnished a senation to a large gathering
Of Dahlman men who were in the building.
Both Mr. Allen said Mr. Dahlman have
i Just returned from speechmaklng cam
paigns through the state. It la thought
they are comparing notes.
Pickpockets Get "
Hundred DollarS
Ben Davis of Red Oak is Bobbed of
a Large Sum of Money by
Thieves on Car.
Ben Davis of Red Oak, la., was robbed of
1100 by pickpockets on a car going to the
Mylum for the deaf and dumb about 6
'clock Thursday evening. He reported to
the police the theft had been committed
y three men who jostled him on the rear
platform, one being a tall man and the
other two, ahort.
(rational Dental Association Will
Meet Next at . Cleveland 1. S.
Uarlord Elected Prealdent.
DENVER, July 11. The National Dental
association today selected Cleveland aa the
next meeting plaoe and elected officers aa
President, F. 8. Gaylord, New Haven,
, Conn.; first vice president. .Charles 8. But-
ter. Buffalo; second vice president, F. R.
Warnel, Denver;- corresponding 'secretary,"
Charles W. Rogers; Boston; recording sec
retary, I. M. Brown, Chicago.
At a public meeting In the auditorium.
Dr. W. At. A. Evans, health commissioner
pf Chicago, advocated dental Inspection aa
im part of the regular physical examination
1 In public schools.
eaaaoai y
Secretary of Treasury Uete Letters
front Banka In Principal Cltlce
Offering" to Co-operate.
WASHINGTON. July il.-Actlng Secre
tary of the Treasury Andrew received let
ters today from banks In St. Louis, Louis
vllU. Pittsburg, Philadelphia, Boston, and
New York, announcing that they would be
glad to co-operate In the organisation of
emergency currency association. The re
aponses to Secretary MacVc-sh's sugges
tion for the creation of these associations,
whch would provide an Issue of additional
notea In financial crises, have been en
thusiastic, the elimination of the "with
drawal abstracts furnishing Impetus for a
decided boom Id this direction.
Balldlna" Permits.
William Heyder, 2727 North Twenty-eighth
(venue, frame dwelling, Sl.feu); Daniel
Shane. 11.1 North Thirty-fifth avenue, Xti.OU);
Daniel Shane, 113 North Thirty-fifth ave
nue. t,000; J. H. Noyes, S701 North Twenty-fourth,
brick houHes, I7.W0; Magio City
Realty company, 1324 Douglas, alterations,
110.000; Hugh McCaffrey. 3024 Leavenworth.
brick store, i.'.&ou; HulU McCaffrey. 1..I7
Dodge, aacimon, ii.uuu.
American Millionaire is
Jailed for Spoiling Fence
MKXJCO CITY, July 22 The depart
ment of foreign relations, at the solicita
tion of the American ambasador, has
asked by telegraph for Information relating
. o the arrest and imprisonment at Tijuana,
i r-allfiirnia. of I). W. McKay, an
American millionaire resident of San Diego.
McKay la alleged to have run aful of the
Mexican authorities through tearing down
a portion of the boundary fence on an es
tate which he had recently purchased. Am
bassador Wilson, anticipating the arrival of
the Instructions from Washington, which
reached him today, bad already taken the
Questions Asked in Case Previously
Planned to Incriminate.
Private Deteetlvee In Employ of Fara
lly Claim Dvnd Man Staaabled
and So Discharged Re
volver Valatentlonally.
CHICAGO, July 22.-Whether Ira Q.
Rawn, president of the Monon road, was
killed by a burglar In his home at Wln-
netka last Wednesday, or whether, as Is
stated by the Chicago police, he committed
suicide, railroad men- declared today his
death occurred on the eve of what may
be one of the greatest scandals In railroad
Questions asked Rawn July 7 In the
Illinois Central car repair case all were
planned. It Is said by attorneys, with the
Intent to Incriminate Rawn as responsible
for losses to the road. Rawn, It Is de
clared now, knew of the purpose of coun
sel and sought by every legal means to
delay the progress of the examination
Twice on personal pleas he had obtained
postponements, but the last effort for de
lay had failed and the examination was to
have been continued next Tuesday.
"His death will not cause any halt In
the Inquiry," said Walter L. Flnher, one
of the attorneys In charge of tho case.
"It Is a civil Inquiry to determine the
amount of money involved. The questions
asked Mr. Rawn at the prior sessions nat
urally were In the way of laying a founda
tion for facts ultimately to be brought
Family See Reporters.
For tho first time since the death took
place the air of secrecy was lifted from
the Rawn home late today and newspaper
men were summoned. Upon their arrival
announcement was made that a second
bullet, the absence of which added to the
appearance of suicide, had been discovered
The bullet was found, according to C. F,
Hately, who is conducting the Investlga
tlon. In the ashes in a fireplace, almost
In direct line of fire from where Mr.
Rawn's death resulted. '
Samuel 11. Greeley, president of the vil
lage board of Wlnnetka, also telephoned
Assistant Chief of Police Schuettler here,
asking him to detail two men to aid in the
investigation. A representative of the pri
vate detective agency, the men from which
yesterday were repulsed at the Rawn home,
also was summoned to aid in the invest!
Tell of Accident.
A new theory as to the means by which
Rawn was shot to death was suggested by
the private detective agency engaged by
the Rawn relatives to Investigate the death
The opinion was expressed that Mr. Rawn
met his death aa the result of an accident,
and In fact, but one shot had been fired
and that from the revolver held by Mr.
"It Is likely that Mr. Rawn heard some
noise in his home and with revolver in hand
descended the stairs In search of an In
truder," said an official of the detective
agency. w
"When near the bottom of the stairway,
I believe he stumbled, and the revolver waa
"This would account for the fact that
only one shot waa heard by neighbors and
that there was no trace of a robber In the
house. Mr. Rawn's relatives knowing h
descended In search of a burglar, and then
finding him dead, likely, assumed he had
been shot by a burglar when the death
more probably was caused by the acct
dental discharge of his own revolver."
- HARTFORD, Conn., July 21. It was as
certained at the offices of a local insurance
company today that Ira C. Rawn, presl
dent of the Monon road, a few days ago
reduced the accident insurance policy car
rled by him from foO.OOO to $10,000. No
reason was given for the reduction.
Bank Officials Believe Missing- Ma
Will Show Up Think He Waa
Affected by Heat.
NEW YORK, July al. William C. Duncan
president of the Greenwich bank, a atate
Institution, said today that Walter Hall,
the paying teller of the Herald Square
branch of the bank, had been missing since
July I.
"We did not even call In the police about
the matter," Mr. Duncan added, "because
we believed that Hall was simply touched
by the heat and will turn up sooner or later.
we nave naa an tne nospitals watched, as
we believe that there he will eventually be
Soldiers Snbdne Outbreak After the
Fight Haa Lnated Three
MADRID, July 22. A grave mutiny broke
out at the prison here today. The flghttn
lasted for three hours and was only ended
by calling In of troops. The soldiers in
timidated the mutineers by firing In the air,
Alomlnnm Aeroplane Falls.
JOPLIN. Mo.. July 21. An alumlnu
aeroplane from which great things were ex
pected cy r M. uecnenne. its Inventor,
came to gilef at the aviation field th
morning when the gasoline tank exploded
during a short trial flight Dochenne was
National Banka Increase.
WASHINGTON, July 21 A total of 7.145
national banka In the United Statea re
sponded to the call of the comptroller of the
currency for reports on their condition at
the clone of buHiiiens on June 30 laat. .This
Is an Increase of 219 banka since June 23.
Uldcone Meet in Detroit.
DETROIT, Mich ., July 21 Gideons from
all over the United States opened their
convention In Detroit today. The Gideons
are 7. 600 or more traveling men whose slo
gan Is "A bible In the guest room of every
hotel." A. H. T. Moore of Cedar Rapids,
la., is president of the organisation.
Alleged Swindler Sent to Jail,
PHILADELPHIA, July 22. -When ar
raigned for a second hearing here today
John R. Marshall, charged with conspiracy
to defraud the National City bank of Cam
bridge, Miss, was held In $10,000 ball for
trial at llnntnn. In default ot ball he was
sent to prison.
matter up with Foreign Minister Creel on
a communication from Los Angeles signed
by several promirtent residents of that city.
McKay s ortense. according io the under
standing of the ambassador from the mea
ger ibcis in ins possession. Is alleged to
constitute trespass, which, under the con
atructlon of the Mexican law, Is a crime,
not a civil offense, and Is punishable by
Mr. McKay was today released on ball at
Ensenada, according to advices received
by his attorney, J. F. Wadbam of Ban
Forty-Two Years
on One Ball Team
T. 7. Kelley of Denison Holds Record
for Continuous Service Upon
Second Base Ball Sack.
CRESTON, la.. July 22.-(Speclal.)-T. J.
Kelley, formerly owner of a shoe store
here but who also for many years was a
business man of De'nla.on, according to sta
tistics, holds the world's record for the
length of time he has played base ball In
the same team and In the same position.
Mr. Kelley was In the city yesterday and
gave some Interesting data about It. He
aays that for the last twenty-seven years
he haa played second base, and In the same
team continuously, on an average of three
games per week. Mr. Kelley haa lived
In Denison for forty-two years, and Is 44
years old. He aays he keepa up exercise
during the winter season and keeps In good
condition the year around. He enjoy
perfect health and attributes It largely to
his habit of regular exerfttse. When he
had been in the team twenty-five years he
was presented with a silver medal by the
members. He snys he intends to follow
the game until he reaches the golden an
niversary, which will make him 67 years
old. The team he playe -with Is an Inde
pendent one and all the members are
much younger.
"There ia not a man on the team who
waa born, when I began playing," was the
statement he made yesterday.
Not as Stony na It la Plrtnred When
the StrnKKllnar Needs a
Hand. '
Fifteen millions of dollars annually are
spent In New York city In the Interest of
poor young men and women who ore pass
ing through tho ' red sea of their Initial
destiny, to keep the tides of poverty, dis
sipation, commercial greed and benighted
Ignorance from engulfing them. Aa one
millionaire put It bluntly; "A young man
who goes hungry In New York, proves that
he may be either a criminal or a fool; that
he la without education proves that he Is
It was Emerson who said that man owed
his fellow men something besides his purse
and his counsel; he owed him himeself. And
today few people realise how many "highly
educated and otherwise busy men of the
upper walks of life give up a portion of
their time to the betterment of young men,
personally instructing them, personally in
quiring Into their needs, not patronising,
nor making them feel the gap between
the patrician and the proletary, as It were.
but from a profound Emersonian sense of
duty man to man and a deep conviction
that we are Indeed In a measure our
brother's keepers. These are devoting not
alone money but service In the cause of
hgher cltjcenshlp and loftier manhood.
"Come, with me and we will continue
this conversation at our leisure," said a
famous lawyer to a newspaper man who
was Interviewing him at the University
club one snowbound winter night last win
ter. Taking a carriage, the pair were
driven down to a boys' club on the lower
East Side. There the eminent authority,
whose legal opinions were worth $100 an
hour, delivered a lecture on medical juris
prudence to forty young men of the dis
trict all evening students of law, who
worked by day as clerks and laborers for
low wages, some of them even supporting
parents and educating brothers and slaters
on their pittances.
And yet In the same Institution there
are thrice a week seven equally distin
guished gentlemen who are doing the same
educational work without money or price,
and above all, without flourish of trum
pets or newspaper spread heads. It Is that
sort of helpfulness tendered to the stranger
that tells mightily In the making of our
future metropolitan, whom a city and oft
times a nation delights to honor.
Sociologists affirm that the most im
portant period of a young stranger's metro
politan career is the first few months. It
Is then that fresh and Impressionable mind
of the neophyte takea In the chief charac
teristics of a great aggregation of archi
tectural effects, as well as divers razes
and conditions of men. New. York Is a
vast panorama, a perennial show place,
where there are thousands of diversions
of every kind, as many or more varied
occupations Interests, scores of languages,
religious beliefs and customs peculiar to
every climate and country of the world.
It la no wonder that youth is improssed
by its vastness, Its staggering activity, Us
multiplicity of conditions, resources and ad
vantages In whatever department.
One thing must be borne In mind by the
young stranger at the very outset. Making
application for assistance, at any of theaa
welcoming Institutions In no wise compro
mises his pride. He Is nowise regarded
as an object of charity. In accepting help
he still retains Just as much of his self
respect as if, being a member of a gr;at
fraternal order, he felt entitled to enter a
lodge wherever he might chance to be on
the broad earth. In approaching them he
must cast aside all thought of being re
garded as a weakling and an Incompetent,
or an object for eleemosynary considera
tion on the part of his betters. He Is not
so looked upon or patronised. Wise and
wealthy men ' have placed in competent
hands great advantages for his use snd
Improvement. They are just as much his
to enjoy as are the parks, the recreation
piers, hospitals, and the hundred other in
stitutions which Father Knickerbocker has
thrown open to the world without moniy
or price.
A year or' two ago a young man found
himself homeless and penniless on a sleet
blown March night in the neighborhood of
Madison square. He was at that point of
mental anguish and despair when, men
commit petty crimes and suffer Imprison
ment just for' food and shelter. He was
casting his eye abt ut for a loose stone with
which to smash a window when a hand
waa upon him. After hla story was heard
the policeman directed the youth to First
avenue and Twtnty-thlrd street, the Muni
cipal lodging house. Here he was ques
tioned, given a bowl of coffee and half a
loaf of black bread, led up to a shower
bhth, then up to a clean, sweet bed In one
of the upper dormitories. He slept soundly.
By morning his clothes had been
fumigated, brushed and laid out, he
was given a good breakfast, and
the superintendent, seeing that he
was a man of no ordinary breeding, sent
him out to a department store, where he
found work. Today he Is receiving 14,000
yearly salary there and seldom misses a
month that he does not call at the Muni
clpal lodging house to Inquire if there be
not some deserving young man who
has found himttelf In the same terrible
plight aa he found himself on the bitter
night. In March, when It was the toss of
a bad penny whether he went to glng King
or was saved to useful cltixt-iishlp through
a kindly hand at a crisis In his career.
Father Knickerbocker' Is not altogether
unselfish in his protislon. For 1 It not
wlbtr, more humane and cheaper to afford
such a one a few days' meals and lodging
to tide over bitter crista than to send him
to prison and pay hts maintenance for a
term of years? Cleveland Plain Dealer.
If you hav anything to sell or trade
advertise It In The Bee Want Ad col
umna and get quick results.
After a IVIost Successful Sale, Which Hats
Lasted on Entire Week, We Still Offer Our Matchless
nn mm nun b ip
Which gives
you a choice
worth from
$10 to $15.
And an assortment in which
you will find almost every
desirable shade and pattern
shown this season at their
original prices. There's a
size for everyone in this lot.
We Have Cut the Price on
For IVIen and Women
And now you may choose any patent colt leather
Oxford or pump in our store at this big reduction in
price. We have not even reserved our celebrated
"Regals," but have included everything in this sweep
ing reduction.
They are worth up to $4.00; Saturday your choice at
Men's Summer Shirts g
at Reduced Prices
These splendid shirts comprise Madras, Percale, Pe
nangs and Dimities, In all Btyles O C '
and patterns choice OilC
. at . www
Made of Imported fabrics and In exclusive fr y
patterns any style or size you
all reduced to.
5 P.M.
10 P. M.
"The House of
High Merit."
Five-Year-01d Harry Drefs Struck by
Car Driven by C. SundelL
Owner at Wheel Seys He Was tiolne;
Elshteen Miles mm Hoar, bat
Officer Declare Speed
Twice That.
Harry, the 6-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs.
William Drefs. 2618 Hamilton street, was
hit and almost Instantly killed last night
before his parents' house by an automobile
driven by C. Sundell. 2B45 Bouth Thirty-
fourth street. Sundell, who was arrested
Immediately after the occurrence by Of
ficers Weti and Cummlngs, Is held on the
charge of manslaughter.
Sundell, who Is In the real estate busi
ness, was out, showing some property to
Mr. and Mrs. Bash, 1518 South Tenth street
They were accompanying him In his auto.
making a tour of the locality when the ac
cident happened. Sundell says he turned
Into Hamilton street at Twenty-fourth
street, and admits that between there and
Twenty-fifth street he waa traveling at
the rate of twenty-two r.illec an hour. This
Is his estimate, as he haJ no speedometer
on the machine. He slo' vi Dwn, he says,
between Twenty-fifth a.'.'l Twenty-sixth
streets aa there was a crotrl iv the street
Between Twenty-nlxth Twenty-sev
enth streets, where, he VK 'Jt was not go
ing more than eighteen ii'i'.fi' an hour, he
saw the child and another playing on the
street He declares hi toenailed with the
horn three times, and that the children ev
idently heard it, as one ran south while
little Drefs took to the other side of the
street and was struck by the machine.
The child's head was cut In two places
and there waa every evidence of fracture ot
the skull when It was examined by Police
Surgeons T. T. Harris and Loveland.
They hurried with the little boy to St.
Will Throw Indian on His
Own Resources to Aid Race
WASHINGTON, July 22. In pursuance of
its aim to raise the Indian to the plane of
independence occupied by his compeers of
other races, the bureau of Indian affairs
will materially decrease the rations to be
distributed among the red men this year.
The officials are engaged In apportioning
the Indian appropriation for the current
year and will reduce the number of Indians
receiving gratuities from the government by
10 to IS per cent. This year the rations, It
Is said, will be confined largely to aged
and Indigent Indiana.
Fop IVIen and Young IVleri
at We do so simply and solely because we are
determined to sell every summer suit now on
hand, regardless of cost.
In spite of the hundreds who have attended
this sale, we can yet assure you of a splendid
assortment from which to choose, and a style,
pattern and size to exactly suit you.
ZBtosSSflSflBeflsl I
Your aPIcR
Of Any
50c Necktie
In Our Store
(Blacks Excepted)
-wisn 3 I . aj ll
Joseph's hospital, but life was found to be
extinct just as the child was about to be
placed on the operating table.
Officers Cummlngs and Wetx, who were
sitting on a porch In the vicinity where
the accident occurred, say the automobile
was traveling at the rate of forty miles an
The body has been taken In charge by
Coroner Crosby. The father of the child
is employed In the cigar store of Philip
Q. Moeller, 1703 North Twenty-fourth
street .
N orris Brown
for Chairman
Executive Committee Selects the Sen
ator to Sound Keynote of
Senator Norrls Brown will preside over
the republican state convention at Lincoln
next Tuesday, and will deliver the keynote
speech at the opening of the meeting.
Senator Brown was chosen for chairman by
the executive committee w the state com
mittee last week, but announcement was
deferred awaiting his return to the state
and Indication of his acceptance.
Senator Brown sent word from Kearney
yesterday to Acting Chairman Learned that
he would be glad to accept the Invitation,
RAPID CITY, S. D.. July 22 .-(Speclal.)-John
Shepherd of Castle Creek, who for
many years, under the name of John Post,
was a well-known stock detective In Wyom
ing and Montana and quite well known In
the west, was married here by County
Judge lewla to Mies Katie Matt of Hill
City. For some years past Shepherd has
been Interested In mining In the hills, but
Is now going to locate northeast of here
and' raise fancy stork. Besidos being a
stock detective. Shepherd worked for some
time In the south aa revenue service agent
for the government.
The Indian bureau believes that In de
creasing the rations so far as possible It Is
lending a helping nund to the Indian in
his combat for self-support.
The goal which the officials see In the
not distant .future is a total abolition of
; these gratuities. Lant year 17.868 Indians
received rations at a coat of 1412.142. This
cost, It is expected, will be decreased by
$28,036 this year, and the officials claim
that the decrease would have been much
greater had It not been for increased cost
1 vt living.
On All Our
Boys' Wash Suits
They Were Formerly Sold
at 95c to 53.95
48c to $1.98
All Our Straw Flats Cut to
Less Than Half Frlce
Straws, sold up to $2.00,
Straws, sold up to $5.00,
Men's High Grade Un
derwear Cut in Price
$2.50 and $2.00 Union Suits , 4 tf-
reduced to ..IslO
$1.50 Union Suits 'qp
reduced to ; . .OwC
$1.00 Union Suits tZtZ
reduced to UuC
60c Shirt; and Drawers
reduced to Ot)C
35c Shirts and Drawers 1fl
reduced to IOC
Our Letter Box
Contributions on Timely Bufejeeta
Vot Xzoeealaf Two Hundred Words
Are invited from On Beadera.
Science and Animal Maarnettsm.
BOSTON, Mass., July 30. To The Editor
of The Bee: In your Issue of the 17th Inst
you publish a Boston dispatch containing
the following words: "It was announced
simultaneously that Mrs. Eddy would per
sonally take part In the movement to drive
out of the First Church of Christ, Scientist,
the malicious animal magnetism which has
been disturbing the peace of that Institu
tion." First I desire to say that Mrs. Eddy
never takes a personal part in the dis
ciplinary affairs of her church. Such mat
ters are always handled by the Christian
Science board of directors. The strange
Illusion of "malicious animal magnetism"
t in this statement doe not mean anything
to Christian Scientists. The use of the
term In your report Is evidently Intended
to be facetious. The term "malicious
animal magnetism". In Cnrlstlan Science
parlance refers to the human opposite of
Christian Sclonce, the mental malpractice
which undertakes to ape after Christian
Science even aa quackery undertakes to
follow the practice of 4he honest physician.
Mrs. Eddy does not believe in the power
of evil, but she has discovered that certain
persons do believe In certain deceptive men
tal operations and she has taught her
students how to protect themselves against
such deception by understanding that God
Is in reality the only power.
BALSAM has been used In millions of
cases of Diarrhoea, Dysentery, Cholera
Morbus and Cholora Infantum In the past
4 years without a single failure to cure
where the slnipledlrectlon were fol
BALSAM Is the one well-known diar
rhoea mixture that does not depend upon
dangerous and habit forming drugs.
ALSAM Is the one diarrhoea mixture
that does not constipate tha bowels. It
leaves them In their regular state.
BALSAM Is delicious to the taste, and
can be used with safety for people of all
ages. Children love It
BALSAM la recommended by Doctors and
nurses. Every csreful mother keeps a
supply in the house for "sudden calls."
U?t SI iJWlM IL. yery wharaj.
83SX8 1
Which gives
you a choice
worth from
$18 to $25.
vAmong which you will find
some of the most stylish and
handsomest suits in town at
their regular prices of $18.00
to $25.00. There's many a
style, shade and pattern that
would become you.
5 P.M.
10 P. M.
Is anxiously awaited by, ,
those who are specially .
interested in lands, the
sort that buy and sell
and encourage others to
do likewise.
in the Bhopplg
lit l
Coo, on
iMmUlltiCtiSBE? :M
D r.
Hotel Kuppor
llth aad MoOee
Ka nsas City, Mo.
Xa the Shopping XMstrlot, If
, Hear all the Vueaters. J
800 Beaatifal Xeoma, '
100 Private Baths.
Hot aad oold water In all rooms.
Spaoloos tobfcy, rarlora,
-Telephone la every room.
Beautiful Cafe, Perfect Onlslae.
$1.00 to $2.50 Per Day
Xaropeaa Vlaa
Kupper-Benson Hotel Co.
T. A. BSVSOX, Mgr.
Unique sea food Culslna,
FORThLfia UUfthui, L,areC Mill
tary tout ou the Atlantic Coast.
UAall-TON llUALio. I lie Itendesvova
ot tha Mauuu's YVaraulpa.
Saeelal Weeklj Bates Jaae to Ootoket
Booklets at Chicago, Bock Xslaad ft
raciflo, aad Wabash Ballrvads.
Ol auafess UJBO. JT, ADAMS, aauB
foatstits koaaoaj va.