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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 25, 1910)
THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY AUGUST 23. 1910.
bRlEF CITY NEWS
'..ave koot Flint I.
i;ctrlo Tana Bnrt;ess-arandson Co.
Take Tout Print!.- z to the Tim,
set Dry C!!nlnf of garments. Tv. In
Uty Uft Work, iltl Houtli Fifteenth.
Oppenlielin Xalrdxeaalnf Parlors move
ii-n--;M0 City Natl Bank Bldg Sept 1.
Whan Ton Save aid, wool or fur
jrln them to J. . Bmlin A. Co. lUglieal
lii.n. iicnt-nt treatment. l.H Junea mieet.
JErery Dollar Plica , with tlie Nebraskn
M -ng and Loan AaVn. helps to earn
Ay'her.'etU per cent per annum credited
mt-arinuallv. luo Board of Trade Bids.
Voodmad Encampment A military en
cuii merit at Manawa haa ber given up
lor 'tills . year by the Woodmen of the
World, but a field day will be held bealde
t he lake the afternoon and evening of
August 31. Fully i.vX) men will be In
itiated by the degreo wtaff of Council Camp
No. 11. , -
Applewhite Bound Ovsr William
Applewhite,, whose career as a false repre
t.entatWe of the I'm lie-Davis Drug com
Iahy ha attracted much local Interest,
waived preliminary hearing In police court
Wednesday ( morning on the charge of foi
fcery. lie waa bound over to the district
court and lila bond aet at fOoO.
- Appraisal of W. a. Paxton's Property
The total value of the eatate of the late
NVilllarn A. 1'BXton la placed by the ap
praiser's report at fo06.4ti6.8i. 1'rairle Pax
ton will receive 1125,010 and Oeorgla Short
fax ton tlSC.l32.3u. The Inheritance tax li
levied at -i,2vt:si. Douglas county will re
ceive $3,244.52 and, Keith county 3.S0.
' Will of J. O. Whinnery, Jr. Jean C.
Whinnery, Jr., who died In the Philippine
inlands, July 29, left an estate of JJ5.000.
The will. filed for probate In the county
court divides the property, one-half to J. C.
Whinnery, father; one-fourth to Jamea
Carroll W'hlnnery. brother, and one-fourth
to Gertrude Alice Whinnery, ulster. The
, estate la to be held In trust with the ex
ception of $1,000 in cash to Norman Kulin
Whinnery and $1,000 In cash to Gertrude
Alice Whinnery. Mr. Whinnery waa a con
tract surgeon with the United States army
and at the time of his death waa stationed
at Zanboango, Island of Luzon.
SCHOOL AND HOME SIMILAR
I Teaching; it Now an Applied Science !
TEACHERS TAUGHT TO TEACH
Douglas 4'onntr laatltnte Hears l.eo
tares on Ilomeatlo Science and
Other Interesting Topics i
Kxnrrta Explain f'ooUlna.
Our Letter Box
Ovatiibatieae cm Timely abject
ot Bsoeadtaa; ti Bandree Wards
A-rs invites iross Oat ataadara.
Nebraska Branca of German-American
National Alliance Meets
An., ac tive campaign Ini ths defenae of
pe:-! lights against legislation by such
candidates as advocate measures against
them, was ' undertaken by the Nebraska
branch of the German-American National
Alliance In a meeting Tuesday night . The
gathering met at the hall of the Omaha
Maennerchor. Subcommittees were named
in every county of ths state to carry on
The various candidates for ..office will b
interviewed In due time and their views on
all questions pertaining to personal rights
. and liberty will be ascertained. Those who
attended the meeting from out of town were
Dr. Gerhard, first vies president and editor
of the' Frele Presse at Lincoln, Senator
Fred Volpp of Scrlbner and John Mattes,
Jr., of Nebraska City.
WOMEN WILL SOON HOLD
BIG JUBILEE MEETINGS HERE
4maha ( bosen a i)ns of ths ,Twntr
"vo title's for Ses-
Omaha Is one of the twenty-five cities
of the United Slates chosen by the Cen
tral Committee of the United Study of
Missions for Jubilee missionary meetings.
October 22 and 23 are the dates named for
the Omaha meetings, and a committee of
local women, representatives from the dlf
ferent denominations, met Wednesday
morning at the Young Women's Christian
asoolatlon to make plains for the big
"Jubilee" is In celebration of the fact
tiiat fifty years ago tho first woman's
board of foreign missions was established.
The meetings are both to promote the
union of th different missionary 'societies
nd to consider ths work accomplished by
tho workers In the last fifty years. As
Omaha is the only city between Chicago
and Denver, the territory from which this
meeting is expected to draw representa
tives is a large one. and it is anticipated
the attendance will be large. The national
committee sends a speaker to this dis
trict early ! September to arouse Interest
in tho meetlnga.
Mrs. George Tllden was chairman ot the
preliminary tueetl'ng,' which hold its first
session Wednesday and will moet again
September 7. The other members are:
Mrs. Edward Johnson of the Bapt4ut
churdh. Mrs.. Albert Noe, Episcopal church;
Mrs. J. M, Patten, Presbyterian church;
K. G. 'Jones, Presbyterian church;
F. W Stallard, Methodist church
IS. H. Wood, Congregational church;
J.' . .'" Hummon, Lutheran church;
H. W. Allwlne, United Brethren
church, . and Mrs, T. C. LeVoy, United
The members of this committee will
select one member from th missionary
society of each of the larger churches to
form th committee to .have cliarg of
th arrangements for the October meet
The speakers for the meetings will be
furnished by the nstionsl committee. Mrs.
XI- . 1 .... . . ' ... - M 1. .... - ..
authority on the foreign missions, Is one
of the speakers promised.
The meetings, which besln In the weal
sii cities, -will be hold in different cities
at different dates, the closing ono to be a
lai'K meeting held in New York city In
May. Th cities chosen fire: Detroit, Chi
sago, Milwaukee, St. t'aul, Portland. Seat
tle, Denves, Omaha, Toronto, St. Lou. a.
Nashville, Loulavtlle, Cincinnati, Rochester,
Ituffllo, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Wajthlnt
ton. I'UUburg, Newark. Hartford, New
Haven, Providence, Boston, Portland, New-York.
That educational methods have progressed
fiom a theoretical to an applied science Is
being demonstrated at the hlRh school at
the sessions of the Douglas County insti
tute where experts are Instructing the
young teachers In the way they rhould
Lend the young American sprouts these
exports teach, not by telling, but by show
ing. For Instance, down In the well equipped
kitchen of the domestic science department.
Miss Gertrude Rowan of the Nebraska uni
versity Is giving effective illustration of
how the profession which first led woman
kind from the home Into the wage earning
world is no-.v teaching the baxlc art of all
home making cooking. She Is also giving;
talks on home economics as It pertains to
sanitation, care of Injured, prevention of
disease and Kindred Important topics. Her
talks are vivid Indicators of the way mod
ern education Is getting back to the idea
that the home Is the root of all study.
In her Illustration of how to make the
staff of life, Miss Rowan said in so many
words that you could learn a great deal
about a nation by studying Its breads.
"Each nation has Its characteristic bread
and to understand a nation's life, we do
well to consider these culinary customs of
theirs. For Instance, in France the breads
have a smooth, highly glazed surface."
She then gave an expert Illustration of how
to procure th French surface. "In Sweden,
on the other hand, they have plain breads,
but sprinkled with nuts, raisins, figs and
all sorts of good things over the surface.
In Germany they put these nuts and fruits
inside the bread. In any study of a na
tion we must study, In one way or another,
the nation's foods."
Coat of Eggs Considered.
Miss Rowan also demonstrated without
Intention how cooking is applied mathe
matically: "To one pint of milk add two
eggs." There was a touch of economics:
"If the prlc of eggs Is prohibitive, use
one egg." She continued the problem in
plain arithmetic. Introduced a bit of
physics, "bake In hot oven thirty-five to
forty minutes," and then she Illustrated
by taking out a pan of finished muffins
Q. E. D.
Telling or bread she introduced a touch
of natural science: "Yeast la a plant
and needs favorable conditions for growth.
It must be kept not too h,ot, not too cold
and must have the right food." When the
bread had received all the attention science
demanded for it, when expert kneading
had introduced an adequate supply of bub
blesfor like the favored French drink,
good bread must be well supplied with
bubbles, of air art takes it in hand. In
making fancy Swedish breads . th shap
ing of the loaves and buns was impor
tant How much more fascinating, from
a gastronomic point of view. Is this dough
modelling than Is th work with clay;
baking in this instance means such a pal
Noienr of Home Making;.
Thus you see in th science of hom mak
ing are applied all or most the studies
which make up th branches ot modern
The talk on home economics as to sani
tation wag Wednesday morning a clear
cut' recommendation that the teacher and
housewife have always on hand a supply
of dloxygen or peroxide of hydrogen, car.
bollo acid (this to be handled with care).
vaseline, absorbent cotton, bandages. She
also showed how to apply the bandages.
Another Illustration of this modern lnstl
tute method was given by Miss Eleanor
Dally of Peru, who demonstrated the value
of the reading lesson by giving a reading
lessons of th sixth grade pupils.
Prof. Charles Keyes ot aHrtford, Conn.,
speaks to th teachers on topics which ar
a study of this trend of eduoatlonal activity.
Americana and Religious Intolerance.
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo., Aug.
To the Editor of The ee: if there be
any one blessing enjoyed by the people of
a free country more beneficial, more
precious, than any other, that blusaing is
religious liberty "the right to worship
God according to the dictates of one's own
conscience," without fear or favor, with
out the granting of special privileges to
one religious cult and the withholding of
natural or moral rights from anotner.
Liberty of thought and speech form
the essence of our Declaration of Inde
pendence and federal constitution, and
Is the basis of all truly civlllaed and en
lightened government. It was to enjoy
this liberty that the Pilgrims left their
native land tor a perilous ocean voyage
and an Inhospitable home on New Eng
land's rocky shores. It was for this that
Quaker lijguenots and other religious sects,
and In some cases Catholics, left their
beautiful nutive lands and braved the hard
ships and perils ot life in a new and un
explored world. And It was with the hope
and Intent to shake off religious as well
as political oppression that th American
colonies declared for independence at the
outset of the revolution and fought for
seven long years to seour It.
And now, at this late day. mor than WO
years sine the birth of this great repub
lic, we find American cltlxens of wealth
and prominence so lost to all senae of the
bleaalnas we all enjoy that they are not
only sympathising with the intolerant and
reactionary element In Spain, but are con
templating pouring out their millions in
wealth in th effort to forge still stronger
the bonds of religious oppression, or
plunge that nation Into th horrors of civil
It seems almost Incredible that any man
or woman of this free land, "nativ and to
th manner born," i should not hall with
delight th noble efforts of th king and
prim minlsur of Bpaln to secur for
their peoplo government based upon mod
ern and enlightened sentiment, with sep
aration of church and stat and absolute
freedom of thought and religion.
America has truthfully been called tn
cradle of liberty." for by and through
our example and successes ,hav oppressed
people throughout the world gainea in
spiration and courage and battled for and
obtained their rights.
Th American man or woman who, in
stead of sympathising witn tn govern
ment and th enlightened people of Spain,
would glv aid and comfort to their enemies
at this time, ar unworthy the nam and
heritage of Americans, and should be.classed
with the cruel and bigoted Inquisitors oi
th Middle Ages. BAUL WRIGHT.
CLARENCE W. VAN KURAN
DIES WHILE ON VACATION
TAFf FAVORS lAKliHllA: Gt! Judge Simon
if i i itiniTi
Plant Scientific Baiii of Revision on
ONLY FAIR PROFIT TO CONSUMER
Payne Bill the Beat Pnasltile with In.
at Itnml Common
for the Contend
the Veto bv Mavor Danlman
Waa Illegal and Ordinance
Two Fined tor
John Grant Pegg Brings In Two
Huckster and Judge Crawford
Two hucksters received fines of 110 and
costs by Judge Crawford n pollc court
Wednesday, on account of their having
short measures in their possession. Wil
liam Easier was arrested Tuesday after
noon and M. Wahlmer of 1714 Charles street
was brought in Wednesday morning by
License Inspector J. G. ftgg. Basler had
some of the shortest measures that the
local authorities have confiscated in some
time. Id his peck measure a false bottom
had been mad so that the measure held
far less than it appeared.
RECEPTION AND BANQUET
FOR VAUDEVILLE ARTISTS
Opening; of American Mnale Hall to
Be Marked by Blgr Social
Monday night promises to be a moment
ous and a splendid date for the American
Music hall, which opens Its doors for the
first performance at that time. A special
train of seven cars Is to arrive from Chi
cago at 1 o'clock lit the afternoon, bringing
the entire bill of performers for the music
The artists will give their first per
formance In the evening, and after that will
be tendered a monster banquet at the Loyal
hotel by the management of the new
theater. Manager Leslie of the theater Is
holding open house at the theater all week.
The theater a daora are kept open and
visitors are cordially received and shown
through the pretty auditorium.
Prominent Yonnar Lumberman Is
Stricken at Atnater, Minn., Where
He Had Oose tot Real.
rirenp W. Van Kuran, vie president
of the Hoyer-Van Kuran Lumber and Coal
company of thla city, died suddenly Tues
day afternoon in Atwater, Minn., following
a short Illness. The news was a snoca w
his family, who had but a tew "minutes be
fore received a telegram from Mr. Van
Kuran stating that h was not seriously ill
and that ho would return to Omaha in a
few days. His demise is thought to have
occurred from heart failure following an
attack of appendicitis.
Mr. Van Kuran left Omaha Saturday,
August 6, for a flsbfng trip in the north.
About three weeka previous to that ho had
a short lllneas from Indigestion, but he was
apparently in good health when ho left for
his vacation. He . was unaccompanied and
went for a rest and pleasure trip. He is
Survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C.
Van Kuran and sisters. Miss Blanch Van
Kuran, of 4117 North Twenty-fourth street.
and Mrs. H. C. Fletcher of Chicago.
Mr. Van Kuran was twenty-five years ol
age and was born in Cedar Rapids, la. In
18S7 he moved to Omaha with his family
and remained her until 1SS1, when they re
moved to Chicago, returning to Omaha in
1308. Blnco that Urn he has been in this
city and prominent in business. no re
ceived his high school education In the
Omaha High school, but did not graduate,
leaving here a short time before commence
ment. He was well known and generally
admired by all of his friends and business
His body will be brought to Omaha Thurs
day and Interment probably made Krlday
morning Jrom tho residence. The funeral
announcement will be made later. '
TWO LECTURERS TO MAKE
TOUR OF COUNTY FAIRS
Dr. W. B. Nilea and Dr. L. B. Stnrde-
vnnt ot Nebraska Vnlveralty Will
Address Stock Raisers.
Arrangements have been made for a tour
of lecturing at county fairs through the
state by Pr. W. B. Nilea and Dr. L. B.
Sturdevant of tha University of Nebraska
September 2 to October 6. Twelve towns
will be visited separately by the lecturers
in the course of their several weeks' work.
Pr. Nilea U connected with th bureau
of animal industry at th university and
Dr. Sturdevant Is connected with the de
partment of animal pathology. Dr. Nile
probably will address the Swin Breeders'
association at th state fair Wednesday,
Following is a schedule of th speech
making to be carried out by the two lec
turers: Pr. Nlles Clerks, September 14: Madison,
September 16; Hartlngton, September 16; In
dlanola, September 20; Nelson, 'September
21; Beatrice, September 22; Albion, Sep
Dr. Sturdevant Aurora, September 2;
Osceola, September 27; Seward, September
28; Ord, September 29; Auburn, October, 5.
BEVERLY. Mass, Aug. !4.-Preident
Tafl's keynote speech fur the congressional
campaign became known here today. The
president will favor further revision of the
tariff. While he la still convinced that the
Payne-Aldrlch law la the best tariff law
the country has had up to this time, he
has reached th conclusion that there is
decided room for Improvement.
Mr. Taft does not propose that business
shall be upset by another wholesale revis
ion, but will recommend to conarexs that
Individual schedules In the tariff system
be taken up separately and be disposed of
on a scientific basis.
The new revision Is to be based upon
the findings of the tariff commission as
to the cost of production at home and
abroad. Only a fair profit Is to be al
lowed the American producer.
"Extortionate and Unreasonable," profits,
the president declares, ar to be tolerated
The president has stated these facts and
has outlined his position In detail In th
letter he has sent to Representative Mc
Kinley of Illinois ' for publication in the
republican congressional campaign text
book. The letter was mailed from Beverly
yesterday. The time of making It public
has been left entirely to the Judgment of
Plan to Inlte Partr.
Political observers regard this move as
about th shrewdest that has been made
during th present administration. It
offers an excellent opportunity for th in
surgents and regulars to get together In
the campaign and President Taft has been
exceedingly anxious to find a ground upon
which the different factions could meet
without emberrasment to either. Th
principal fight of the Insurgents was upon
certain schedules of th tariff bill. Presi
dent TgXfs meeting them mor than half
way in admitting that individual schedule
need further revision.
At th same time he Is backing up th
regulars In that he believes they did th
beat they possibly could, with the unreliable
information that was in their hands.
With th creation of the tariff board
under the Payne-Aldrlch art and the en
largement of its power by provision ot the
last congress, the president believes a way
has been opened to put the tariff on a sci
entific basis for the first time in th history
of th country.
ihe objection has been raised upon the
president that the opening of an Individual
schedule of th tariff Would mean the pos
sible throwing open of the entire tariff
act, with another long debate and a stir
ring up of conditions generally.
Only Single Schedules Considered.
Mr. Taft proposes to meet thla with the
recommendation to congress that before
any schedule is taken up for further con
slderatlon, a nil shall be passed by both
the bouse and by th senate, providing
tnat amendments to a certain schedule of
th tariff shall be in order and that any
amendments not germane to that particular
schedule shall be declared out of order.
me president takes the ground that it
was Impossible to revise the tariff tmm
diately after the republican platform was
adopted and to revlss at the same time on
a basis ot the difference) In th cost of pro
duction at home and'gbroad. He believes
that subatantlal progress was made In the
Payne-Aldrlch act and now that th tariff
commission has got its Inquires well under
way, It will soon be possible lo take up ths
Individual schedules' as fast as the facta
ana figure are available and revise them
aciuauy on ine oasis declared for In the
Th president already has had two confer
ences with Chairman H. C. Emery of the
lanri commission this summer. The first
ot tnese was on board the yacht Mayflower
at Bar Harbor late in July, and the second
was i burgess roini, two weeks ago. The
presjaeni proposes to have the entire tariff
board meet him here in Beverly soma time
'Judge Stit:on decided In the cieosot pav-ii-.g
ta.-e Wtdritsilny ti.at the paving
ordinance passed by the city council on d. -maiid
of Interested propeity owiu rs wus
valid and t luit .Mayor liahl'.uan's veto w.,s
lIUKul. The council will either be ruiulnd
to pass the ordinance over the niavci's
veto or the mayor will be asked to with
draw his action. The ot.e Involve tne
paving of SiMi-eiUh sticet fiom 1'aliiHiil to
Leavenworth with creosote bU Us and t'.iU
Was provided for Ly the ordinance. Judge
Sutton also dismissed the Intervention suit
brought by oppoacrs of tho plan.
MARVIN HIPPS BOUND OVER
Man Arrested nlth Qunntltr of Cloth
ln in Ills loelon Mast
Marvin HIpps, who was arrested several
dags ago by 1'etcrtlve Mitchell and 8ul
livan with a large amount ot new clothing
In his possession, waved preliminary hear
ing on the charge of grand larceny Wed
nesday morning ana was uouna over to tne
district court, his bond being set at S500.
When arrested he had thirteen pairs of
trousers, two overcoats, tour shirt, and a
reefer In his possession, the total value of
which was Jtli. The goods were found to
have been stolen from the Pacific Storage
and Warehouse company. .
(ismlirtts AVIlk.es Is Dead.
LBXINGTON, Ky.. Aug. 24. OambetU
Wilkes, sire of 2:12 harness horses In the
Su class or better. Is deael at Cecil larm.
near Danville, Ky. The animal, which waa
29 years old, was by Ueorge Wilkes, nam
WIND SAVES OMAHA CAMP
FROM GREAT FOREST FIRE
Lneal Man Gets Word that Flames
W r- Swerved from Coarse by
Snddea Veer of Wind.
According to word just received by Mr.
, J. Qrtevy4of. the I.emon Oold Mining com
pany, th wind has shifted from north to
west (gt -fh scene of the great northern
forest fires, and the mining camp Is
miraculously saved as a result. Inside of
a day it aa expected the monster flame
would have licked their way to th camp,
which ia known aa Omaha camp, and
' swept it away, but the veering of the wind
Mr. Greevy reported Wedneaday morning
that 20S rangers ar making their head-
'.vesvarter at Omaha camp and are exerting
herolo efforts toward warding off the
flames In the surrounding section. It li
daclared nothing In th world can stamp
out th conflagration except a heavy rain
storm or a fierce wind, sending th fir
directly back uoon lu charred and smok
ARMY AIDS THE FIRE FIGHTERS
Pack Train Rornhed from Fort Robin
son to th Scene of the For
Ordera were Issued Wedneaday morning
from the headquarters of th Department
of the Missouri for the dispatching of an
army pack train from Fort Robinson, near
Crawford, Neb , to the scene ot th de
structive forest fires of Montana.
The train, which consists of about fifty
mules and twenty civilian packers. Is or
dered to proceed from Fort Robinson, under
rush orders, to Belton. Mont., In the Flat
bead district From there It will be sent
wherever th need is greatest. Th train
ia to be heavily loaded and will carry pro.
visions for the use of the troops and
others who are fighting th fires In the
A Kleree Attaek
of malaria, liver derangement and kidney
trouble Is easily cured by Electric Bitters,
the guaranteed remedy. 60c. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
Tli Key to the Situation-be Want Ada.
Edwin Slabaugh, son of Attorney W. E.
Plabaugh of Akron, O , is visiting his uncle,
W. W. Slabaugh ot Omaha.
FROM OLD . GUARD
Repablleaa Leader of Albany la Glad
Roosevelt Is Comluat.
iN&w iumk, Aug. S4-Wllliam Bamea
Jr., republican leader of Albany and one
oi ine oiu guard wno selected Vice
president isnerman for temporary chair
man of th stat convention over the head
of Theodora Roosevelt, came to New York
today and gave out a statement in part as
"All cltlsens will rejoice at the statement
of Mr. Roosevelt that he will go to the
Saratoga convention If Nuseau county
win send him and that there will be no
compromise on his part because the people
are entitled to know where the republican
party stands on all public matters.
"Differences between the members of
political party should ' be fought out at
political conventions. Then when the ma
jority opinion has been recorded It Is the
duty of all to support the ticket and the
platform or leave activity In the party.
'When Mr. Grlscom interjected Mr. rtoose
velt's name as a candidate for the tempor
ary chairmanship without th members of
the state committee knowing where Mr,
Roosevelt stood on the issues now before
th people in this state, and after the vice
president had been placed In nomination
before that committee, thereby forcing the
issue, which It was not the Intention of th
committee to create, he simply threw
firebrand In the republican situation en
tlrely unwarranted, and fur what purpose
It is not for me to say. So unwise was
his action that the president has been called
upon to disclaim the absurd charge that he
was responsible for the selection of Mr
Sherman. Of course he was not responsl
ble, nor was he consulted.
"There can be no compromise on this
subject. That he desires to commit the
party to the extreme folly of the direct
nominations fad Is unfortunate. This great
nation wants peace and Is looking to Preui
dent Taft to secure it.
There ar but tw po whs bat
thaw, (toad Xtfe. very on night
IX they would no te i-r. Bradbury. 1M
uicae!, eaaiai nuu -1 -
tb aty methods mployad by us and
Ireu f oar patients, ooia in nun
rt th vtt will gladly tell you about
tho good denial wcrk and our up-to-date
ways or aoing mrogs. iun ub tua mi
work from 14.00 per, tooth. Plates thai
fit Irora tt.vO to fit 80. Painless extrac
tion ot ttn. Nerves of teeth ruiovd
tthout burling you. wora warraaiea
DR. BRADBURY, THE DENTIST
Ladies' Oxfords and Pumps
at 4 and fonner
selling pricenow. .
t . Wo are jiow closing out our latlU'S oxl'onls jiiul jumips
in narrow widths and broken sizes, and there are a gre;)t
many sizes suitable for misses. They comprise tho populai
styles and leathers that hold nil season at 82.50, $3.00,
$3.50 and $4.00.
This sale opens up the best bargain opportunities ever
offered you you cannot afford to miss it. Come and see
if you cannot be fitted.
i 'The House of W V k 1 " '"I!1-'1 ' .rr7ZZr H
High Merit. ' ' ji&M g
THE OMAHA LOAN & BUILDING ASSOCIATION cred
ited to its members on July 1st $89,000 Dividends. It has never
paid to its members less than six per cent per
annum for 27 years. Saving accounts calling
lor a monthly payment of $1.00 to $25.00 may
be opened any day, or lump-sums of not over
$5,000 received. Ask for Booklet "A" and
other information. Assets $3,600,000. Reserve
fund $G7,000. Address, S. E. Corner 16th and Dodgo .Streets.
Compare for yourself
Measure The Bee against other local
papers in respect of quality as well as
quantity of timely news and interest
ing articles from day to day and, The
Bee's superiority will be demonstrated
HAIR WHITE AS SNOW
Restored (o Natural Color with One Bottle o!
WYETH'S SAGE AND
SULPHUR HAIR REMEDY
Tho OnlyiTrue Hair Restorer.; Tonic and
) Rejuvenator .
". -AIMOST A MXRACtlt '
My hair was as white as snow when I commenced using
Wyith2 Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy. One bottle re-
tored my hair to its natural dark brown color. As I am now
70 years old, I consider the result most remarkable. It is an
agreeable and refreshing hair dressing, keeping the hair soft
and glossy, without being in the least greasy or sticky.
210 West Main Street, Rochester, N. Y.
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ma Sim a. r r
ttmm m kt mt dmm i
MfciM mi mm tliilH.S.
rRICE 50c AND I1.M j
; WVttM CHEMICAL CO.V
Hi TUSK CTTY
Why hesitate when WYETH'S SAGE AND
SULPHUR HAIR REMEDY is daily producing
lust such results?
After years of study and analysis of the ha!r, we
have been able to produce an ideal Hair Tonic
and Restorer, which contains an actual constituent
of hair, combined with ingredients of recognized
merit for treatment of hair and scalp diseases. It
makes and keeps the scalp clean and healthy, gives life,
strength and lustre to the hair, and restores Uded
ana gray Hair to natural color.
No matter how long and thick your hair is.
WYETH'S SAGE AND SULPHUR HAIR REM
EDY will make it longer and thicker. It will re
move every trace of dandruff in a few days, stop
falling in one week, and start a new growth in from
one to three months.
These are lacts that have been proven in scores of cases.
WYETH'S SAGE AND SULPHUR HAIR REMEDY is guar
anteed to do all that it is claimed tc do or the price will be refunded.
50c AND $1.00 A BOTTLE AT ALL DRUGGISTS
If Yovr Drutfa-lat Dew Wot K It Sand SOo. In Rta.mpi
wjvA W Will 6n Yau t Larga Boftla. Eapraaa Prapadd
Wyefli Chemical Company, M"mS5KBiT.
FOR SALE AXD RECOMMENDED BV SHERMAN & McCOXNELL DRl'G CO., AND OWN DRL'U CO.
The Tenderfoot Farmer
It waa ooa oi Ibcaa experimental farmers, who put green
spectacle oa his cow and fed her sheviod. liia theory
wee that it didn't matter what the cow ate so loaf as she
was fed. The questions of difestioa and nourishment had
not entered into his calculations.
It's only a "tenderfoot" farmer that would try such
aa experiineet with a cow. But manr a farmer feed, kirn.
ttlf refardlea of digestion aad nutrition. He might almost as well eat shav
ios for all the good he gets out of bis food. The result is that the stomach
grows "weak" the action of the organs of digestion aad nutrition are impeircd
and the man suffers the miseries of dyspepaia and th, agonies of nervousness.
To freatffae th ttmmmek, restore re aetlrlty ot th on
tmm of tftfesroa mnd nutrition mm4 mrmc up tmm oerree,
a-ee Dr. PUreo'm Colfmn MtdJcml Dlmtmwory. It la mm ua
tmlllmg reaneeV. mad mmm tho eoafldoac ot pbflelmam mm
f mmm tm 9M WW lO MsVaTflVaV aW OjT tZm
la the strictest sense "Golden Medical Discovery" Is temperance medi
eine. It eontaius neither intoxicants nor narcotios, and is as free from alcohol .
as from opium, ooeaiae aad other dangerous drugs. All ingredients printed oa
its outside wrapper.
Doa't let a dealer delude you lot his own profit. There is no medicine to
etoincca, liver and blood "just as good" as "Golden Medioal Diseovery."
To Passengers Hanscom Park and North 241h Line
Sometime during September. 'Pay-As-You-Enter Cars will be placed on the Hanscom
Park and North 24th Street line, and we now desire to call attention to the advantages of
this type of car:
FIRST That the conductor is on the rear platform at all times in a position to
see that the step is clear before he gives the signal to start the car, thus in
suring passengers against accident.
SECOND Avoiding the necessity of the conductor pushing his way through a
crowded car, jostling the passengers in doing so.
THIRD The cars load and unload simultaneously, thereby avoiding the usual
delay at busy corners.
FOURTH Avoiding the possibility of a second demand for fare, inasmuch as
passengers pay when they enter and there can be no question of their hav
ing paid. ,
The pay-as-you-enter system has been put in successful operation on the Farnam line
in Omaha, as well as in a number of large eastern cities. It is well liked wherever intro
ducd. , '
We ask the public to co-operate with us in having their fare ready before the board
Omaha & Council Bluffs Street Railway Co.
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