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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 8, 1910)
THE BEE: OMAHA. THT7RSPAY, SEPTEMBER 8. 1910.
BRIEF. CiTY NEWS
; - t
iatave Boot Prlni .It.
Cm, rizi vol Enrasse-Oranflen Co.
.Take Your Printing- to th Tlmts.
licit Dry Cleanli. of gmments. Twin
lite Dye Work, tuJ South Fifteenth.
Lr. W. a. Elster, Dsntlsi, h.is offices
m t.'u-U)3 City Katlonul Bsnk Building.
Oppenhei-n Kalrdrcsslnp Parlor mnvo
i.lii-i - -10 City -t. Hunk BMg. Sept. 15.
VUl Ton B.ave Hides, wool or fur,
Inln .hem to J. K. Smith & Co. Highest
pi.?fa, honest trcatme:- . 1214 Jone St.
, Tha Way U Opsn through the Net). Sav
ings & Loan Asa'n to save money. Weekly
or monthly payments m-ey bu made; pays
6,b per annum. 105 Farnam Street.
Court Again Adjourn After a two
Suit lor Injury John 1". Anderson has
fl el suit in district court against Rob
ert C. Strehlow lor 15,000. He claims to
hna lieen' Injured vhlle employed by
Strehlow In the construction of a new
Raw Harrlman Depot at BaattU A
new passenger depot Ix being completed
at Seattle by the Union Pacific road, to
be put In operation January 1. The
building Is of brick and atone, construe-
Here Next Month.
days hession the Dougl.is county dlstr
court will adjourn tonight until Uclo
beginning of the fall term.
WOMAN'S MI1S10NARY JUBILEE
Meetluea Are tw He Held In Twenty
Five Cities, nf Which Omaha Mill
Be One Representatives
from the Chnrrhea.
Forty or more women, representatives of
the missionary societies of the various
churches of the city, met at the Young
Women'i Christian association Wednesday
morning for organization as the committee
which shall have In charge arrangements
for the largs Interdenominational meeting
to be held In Omaha October 28 and 29.
The official name for the October meeting
Is Women's National Mltslonary Jubilee
meeting and Omaha Is one of twentj-flve
cities In the country honored by the na
tional board with a place In the Jubilee
Mrs. George Tilden wan chosen chairman
of the committee, Mrs. E. U. McUilton.
vice chairman, Mis. R. O. Schaeffer, le
cordlng secretary: Mrs. Philip Potter, treas
urer. The committees to have charge of the
tlun and is one of tha prettiest buildings j varioua arrangements were named and will
along the line.
Insurance Company Settle! In the suit
of Elmlra C. Huffman against the Mod
ern KrotherhooU of Ajniika, a fraternal
Insurance company, the company con
fehaed Judtimct for 12,000. Mrs. Huffman
eud on a policy which tiie company had
first refused to settle.
la the Divorce Court The following
decrees were granted at tho Tuesday
session of district court: Mablo II. But
ton from Louis T. Button, Maude M.
Adams from Chester E. Adams, Anna
Tratt from Dwight Pratt. Thomas A.
J- ian has filed suit for divorce from
Li. t Hodman. Antonie Kouma has filed
for ..vorce frdVn Joseph Kouma.
Omaha Club Members sine Out A con
siderable number of new faces are to be
seen daily at noon at the dining room of
the Commercial club, Omaha club men
having flocked In -while their own refectory
Is closed for repairs. Borne of these have
riot patronized the Commercial club at noon
for so long that they are amazed at the
nurrtbor who regularly eat there at noon.
Union Psclflo Confesses Judgment
Judgment In the amount of 11.600 was
confessed by the Union Pacific Railroad
company In district ' court Wednesday
morning in the damage suit brought by
Pasquaie Odorlslo. Odorlslo sued as ad
ministrator of the . estate of Oulseppe
Pallatto, who he alle.ed was killed while
working for the company through no
fault or carelessness of his own.
Austrians Beleased Joe Iielege and
Joe Munlzler, the. two Austrlana held at
tae police station charged with assault
ing Frank Canjer Sunday night, were dla
charged this morning. Canjer turned up
last evening with a story about having
- been beaten unconscious and thrown In
a box car. Captain Savage now thinks
that It was a Job framed up by Canjer
and his landlord to get revenge on Re
lege and Munlzler.
Comma roial Club Active The executive
committee of the Commercial club will be
gin Its regular weekly sessions next Tues
day. Plenty of work awaits the committee
on return from summer outings from which
most of the members are now at home.
Standing committees of the club have been
unusually busy for this time of year and
reports of summer work must be acted
on by the executive committee as well as
disposition made of fall and winter programs.
CITY HALL OPERATORS '
TO HAVE SOLITARY ROOM
Claim fhat Trouble with the Service
Is Duet to Too Much Conversation.
Aa a result of the complaints made by
Assistant City Attorney Dunn against the
service of the Nebraska Telephone com
pany the council decided Wednesday morn
ing to move ilia switchboards from the
office of the city clerk to a room by
, themselves. Guy H. Pratt of the telephone
company stated that moat of the trouble
with the service came from the conversa
tions that the operators held with clerks
and with -each other.. A committee room
back of the council chamber will probably
be fitted up as a "solitary" for the oper
' atora and "No Admittance" signs put on
Tha council Is meeting all day as a board
of equalization to near tux complaints.
report plans at the next meeting of this
reptesentatlve committee, September 2S.
All women in Nebraska, Iowa and South
Dakota are invited to attend the Jubilee
meeting and the local missionary workers
wilt make arrangements for their entertain
ment while here. The plans are for a large,
exceptionally Interesting and Important two
Ilrlcaatce from Different Churches.
The different churches represented In the
general committee and tho representative
from each are:
Baptist First church. Mrs. Edward John
son and Mrs. F. W. Fister; Calvary, Mrs.
C. L. Patrick; Immanuel, Mrs. C. A., Sher
wood; Grace, Mrs. Vlckery; South Omaha,
Mrs. E. B. Ttowte.
Episcopal Trinity, Mrs. Phillip Potter;
St. Barnabas, Mrs. A. K. Uault; All Saints,,
Mrs. Charles Haller; Good Shepherd, Mrs.
Clinton Miller; St. Andrews' Miss Mll-
landene, Mrs. Albert Noe; St Martin's,
South Omaha, Mrs. Ella M. Sloane.
Lutheran Kountze Memorial, -Mrs. A.
Koch, Mrs. Paul Springer; Trinity, Mrs.
Snyder; Grace, Mrs. M. L. Mellck; St.
Marks', Mrs. R. G. Schaeffer.
MethdolBt First church, Mrs. A. C.
Bunce; Hanscom Park, Mrs. S. W. Lind
say; Trinity, Mrs. C. N. Dawson: Seward,
Mrs. J. T. Beatty; McCabe, Mrs. J. C.
Shlck; Walnut Hill. Mrs. E. E. Hosman;
South Omaha, repreeentative-at-large, Mrs.
F. W. Stallard.
Presbyterlan-Castellar, Mrs. H. E. El
linghusen; Church of Covenant, Mrs. R- T.
Bell; Clifton Hill, Mrs. Thomas Greenlee;
Dundee, Mrs. G. E. Fisher; First, Mrs.
George Tilden; Lowe Avenue, Mrs. James
M. rat ton; North, Mrs. S. K. Spauldtng;
Third, Mrs. Alex Gray; Westminster, Mrs.
A. T. Sldwell; South Omaha, Mrs. H. J.
Oswald; Presbyterian president, Mrs. W. R.
United Preebyterlan-Flrst, Mrs. W. G.
Ure: Central, Mrs. A. W. Bowman; repre-sentatlve-at-large,
Mrs. T. C. Levoy.
United Brethren Harford Memorial, Mrs.
W. P. Harford, Mrs. H. W. Allwine, Miss
Christian First, Mrs. E. G. Jones; South
Omaha, Mrs. Shrigley; North Cliurch, Mrs.
Congregational First, Mrs. E. G. Mc-
ailton; St. Mary's Avenue, Mrs. E. H.
Wood; Plymouth, Mrs. M. B. Copeland;
Cherry Hill, Mrs. Brewster; Saratoga, Mrs.
Young Women' Christian Association
M;laa Lily M, Strong, general secretary;
Miss Theodate Walsen, religious secretary.
Representatives Hold Meeting and
Steps Taken to Bring About
Aid to Civil War Men.
An Increase In pensions for the civil
war veterans is the object of an organiza
tion which Is to be backed by all the vet
erans In Douglas county. Representatives
of the lino old soldiers twet In Baright's
hall Tuesday night and endorsed the
measure known as tne rvaiionai innuiw
Pension bill. W. H. Oreen was elected
chairman of the meeting and Curtis B.
Guild secretary, and a committee of Colonel
Green, Charles Allen and J. H. Presson
was appointed to write to the senators
from Nebraska and to candidates to en
list their support. A mass meeting will be
held in two weeks.
The bill endorsed provides for a pension
to be paid all veterans of the civil or
Mexican wars; (15 a month for those over
'.J years old. M tor those over B5. 130 for
those over 70, and $40 for those over "R.
If this act Is passed It will not prevent a
soldier from dYawlng any pension that he
mny now draw if he prefers It to the new
claim, but none will be allowed two pen
sions. Widows of veterans who married
them since 1S will not be allowed pensions
and questions of rank will not be Considered.
FLEA FUR CITY HOSPITAL Real Estate Men UKRANGt IRADh hXlUKMUA
City Health Commissioner Conuell
Says it is Crying Need.
PRESENT PLAN UNSATISFACTORY
So Hospital In Omaha Where a Coo
tanloua ase Like Scarlet Fever,
Diphtheria, Measles or Dry.
slprlns tan De Taken.
for Auto Races
Track is in Fine Shape for the Cards
Scheduled for Saturday and
Killed in Fall
Alvin Gramlich, Pioneer, Meets Death
While Driving with Grandchil
dren from School.
From the very inception of the Idea,
prospects have been bright for the suc
cess of the first race meet of the Omaha
Speedway company, but the postponement
of the event to Saturday and Sunday of
this week, which was necessitated by the
bad weather on the original dates, has
served to Increase the interest in every
way. The added time haa enaDlea tne
promoters to complete the work upon the
track, has allowed a wider advertising of
the races and, best of all, has brought in
a large number of additional entries.
The cars which have been entered since
the postponement was announced are all
speedy ones. 1 uesday morning the Speed
way authorities had a message from a
Sioux City racer who expects to enter his
fast Warren-Detroit racing car, aad late
yesterday word waa received that the fast
automobiles which have been racing thia
week at Minneapolis will be on. hand to
compete In the local . races. The Black
Crow cars which have been entered by
Des Moines men are both especially built
racing cars and are expected to put up a
hard fifc'ht tor premier honors in the events
in Which they are entered.
The track Is going to be in shape so
that the drivers of these fast cars can get
the maximum speed out of them. So mo
Idea of the shape It Is in can be gathered
from the fact that on Monday afternoon
before the roller or drag had been put on
after the rains of Saturday and Sunday,
Driver Wilcox In a big National car made
the circuit of the track in 1:20, by no means
slow mark for a mile track. Several
motorcycles also made fast runs Monday.
The track Is. going to be exceptionally
fast for the coming; races, and within
year It wilt scarcely have an. equal In the
In addition to its speed qualities the new
track is a wonderful one from which to
watch a race. So carefully has it been
arranged and so perfectly haa the work
of grading been done that one sitting In
the grandstand never need lose sight of
the hubs of the cars as they make the cir
cuit of the track. This feature alone will
add immensely to the enjoyment of the
SACRED HEART SCHOOLS
GET THREE NEW TEACHERS
Knrollntent at Catholic lllajh School
and Junior School Coualdcrelily
Hlajher Than l.aet Year.
Three additional teachers were Installed
In the Sacred Heart schools Tuesday ow
ing to the largely increased enrollment
over that of last year. Upon the opening
the enrollment In the Junior school was 330
pupils and that of the high school waa
eighty pupils, numbering members In each
of grades of the four-year course.
Two new teachers received appointment
111 the high school, and one additional
teacher was placed In the Junior school.
There are now seven rooms In the Junior
department whereas there were only six
, rooms In that school Inst year. The staff
of teachers la composed of Dominican slaters.
SUNDAY SCHOOL MEN TO MEET
Uoualaa County Sunilur School taper.
Intrudenta Plan Meeting
Sunday school superintendents of Doug
as county, representing practically every
ill u rch in the county, will meet In the
foung Women's Christian association par
ora Tuesday evening at the rally meeting
if the Douglas County Sunday School Sup
rintendents' association. At t o'clock the
nembera will gather for a sociability meet
ng, and at 6:30 will alt down to a banquet.
Following the banquet there will be a
" iregram. in which will be taken up discus
sions of the ' work to be done this fall.
Jeoiud . Wallace, chairman of the state
lunilay' school association, will offer sug
jestluna on the work In this county. Rev.
. A. Jenkins, who recently took the paa
wate of SU Mary's Congregational church.
111 also be on the program for a short
- - Marrlaae I. (centra.
Licenses to wed have been granted the
Name and residence,
tlexander A. Chilnhultn. Florence
.'lumtlna R. Gordon, Florence... .
prank K. Peterson. Omaha
!ennie Wallatrom, Omaha
tlbert E. Paitee. Stuart, la
Ulce R. Morrison, Stuart, la
liry A. Raapke, Omaha over It
id n a t.. jeiiHD, iiinana over 21
A'tU A. Smith, Omaha n
Utiidie McLean, Omaha ?;
rank It. Kester, Omaha ss
cia, M. Davis, uniatia 21
l. nry t . Ran. Omaha
eari J"wrier, vmaim a
"harjea S. Williams. Omaha 17
amy Hardy. Omaha tj
'rank Wl' u. Omaha n
'.lice Stsveiu, uiuait &
In a fall from the rear end of his wagon
Alvin Gramlich,- 82 years old, came to a
sudden deatrunear his home at Papllllon
Tuesday evening. The aged man was bring
ing hie grandchildren from their first day's
session at school when the accident oc
curred. He died a few minutes after the
fall. Mr. Gramlich had lived In Sarpy
county for 65 years, and was ona of the
oldest pioneers in this part of the country,
He leave the following children: Mrs,
El well of Springfield. Neb.; Mrs. B. Lake,
Murdock, Neb.; Mrs. E. Rloe, Brldgeton,
N. J.; Sam Gramlich, Papllllon, Neb.; Adam
Gramlich, Papllllon, Neb.; Fred Gramlich,
Dead wood, 8. D. ; George Gram'lch, Mur
dock, Neb.; Louis Gramlich, Montrose,
Colo.; Josie Gramlich, widow; John Gram
lich, teacher, South Omaha.
OMAHA NATIONAL DEAL TO SELL
Several Offers for lis Old Building; on
Thirteenth Street New Build
Ins; Hearing Completion.
The Omaha National bank has a deal on
for the sale of Its Thirteenth street build
Ing, two different Colorado men having
made propositions. They are offering Colo
rado land In exchange for the building,
and according to an official of the bank
"a deal Is pretty likely to eventuate."
The bank' haa been holding the building
at pretty close to 1150,000, and offers In
cash have been much below this. A deal
hung fire for aome time in which tfSO.OOO or
thereaboute was offered.
The Omaha National bank is spending no
less than fc.MO.000 on the remodelling of the
old New York Life building, now known an
the "New Omaha National." It Is now
hoped that the work will be completed by
October 15, but no bets are being offered
that this will come to pass.
"I don't know when Oman Is going to
get a city hospital, but It ought to have one
In the next five minutes." Health Com
missioner R. W. Connell expressed himself
In the above words Tuesday.
Dr. Connell reviewed the situation of his
department and railed It a "crying shame."
"I think I am safe In saying," he con
tinued, "that there Isn't another city In this
country of over 30,000 population that hasn't
a city hospital."
The commissioner announced he had sent
several communications to tho city coun
cil setting forth the absolute tieed at least
of a contagious hospital, and that falling
to bring forth any hint of action from thit
body, had given up all effort to get facili
ties from that source.
He said he didn't know how the city was
ever going to arrive, at the things it so
pressingly needed In the face of tho pres
ent attitude of its officials. It seemed pos
sible, he said, for the council to vote an
appropriation for a hospital, and failing
that, for the public to vote bonds tor such
County and City Ton-ether.
One idea from the commissioner was that
the city and county should get together and
build suitable institutions for Its contag
ious and other cases. He pointed out that
under preseut coiidilion.8 there Is not a bos
pital la Omaha where a contagious case
like scarlet fever, dyptherla, measles or
eryslpllls can be taken. When such a cane
develops tho patient must be left where he
is and the house placd under a quarantine
The situation Is a menace to every private
home, boarding house and hotel In the city.
The commissioner also turned an Indict
ment against the present county hospital
facilities. He said the combination of the
hospital with the poor farm was an ex
tremely bad one. "The county hospital
ought to be divorced from the poor farm,"
The city and county could co-operate in
establishing a hospital, which would fill
all their needs," continued Dr. Connell. "At
present about $30,000 worth of work Is done
by St. Joseph's hospital annually without
cent of pay, that really should be cared
for by the city or county.
It would be possible to build a hospital
for general cases with a special. Isolated
wing for the treatment of contagious
First Meeting of the Fall is Well At
tended learn of the
The Omaha Real Estate exchange re
timed Its weekly meetings Wednesday noon
after a short summer recess. After Presi
dent Wead had called the meeting, which
was largely attended, to order, Societary
Harry Tukey read a letter from the St.
aul exchange acknowledging a letter nt
from here after the national meeting. The
St. Paul wrl'er referred to the Omaha dele
gates as "exceptionally bright and Intel
W. B. Palmer of New Vor waa the
speaker of the day. Mr. rainier has been
installing the local branch of the Telepost
company. After talking of the origin of
ho telepost It-venllon and the nature of
the company's organisation and fiscal pol-
cy, he explained the working of the tele
O'Brien Host to
the Ad Club Men
New Rathskeller is to Be Opened
with Eclat Thursday
Members of the Oinana Ad club will be
guests of T. J-. O'Brien, proprietor of the
Henshaw, it. the formal opening of the
new Rathnkellar at 6:30 Thursday evening,
Congressman Walter I. Smith and G. M
Hitchcock are among those scheduled to
speak during the evening, other speakers
being G. M. Wattles, L. B. Bridaham of
Denver, and G. 8. Buck of Chicago. Isa
dore Ziegler Is to be toastmaster.
This will be the first affair of Importance
for the Ad club since the July convention
and it is expected that a big proportion of
the 400 members will be at hand.
The cards of announcement state that
the Rathskeller provides accommodations
for 250 men and that because the club mem
bership is 150 more the "committee reserves
the right to decline to Issue tickets to those
whose reservations are received after the
OMAHA SUFFRAGETTES BUSY
Woman Suffraar Club Lays Plan to
Korane for New Members and
Arouse Interest In Work,
The Woman Suffrage club has Inaugu
rated a campaign to Increase Its member-
hip, that Is, enlist the active Interest of
the Omaha women in the subject of the
vote for women. This campaign was In
augurated at a meeting of the club held
Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. George Co
veil, and a special committee waa ap
pointed to plan and lead In the membership
forage. Mrs. C. P. 8. Tobln, Mrs. Burd
Miller and Mrs. I. Conner are the committee.
"The Republican Party and Its History"
was the subject of discussion yesterday,
Mrs. Tobln reading an Interesting review
of the- party's work. At the next meeting,
which Is to be held ,st the home of Mrs.
W. E. Shaffer, a republicin will be asked
to expound the doctrine of republicanism.
Committee to Meet Friday on Cost and
HEADS OF COMPANIES TO 00
Committee Insist on Heads of Com
panies Taklnnr Trip, aa It W 111 Be
Short One and Not Too Hard
A meeting of the Commercial club's trade
excursion committee has been called for
Frldsy noon by Chairman Hay ward to
check up what all the aubcommlttees h ive
done In behalf of the fall trade trip Into
It Is announced that the committee In
sists on heads of houses making the trip
In person, as the Jaunt Will last but four
days, October to W, inclusive, and does
not present the strenuous features the ten
and sixteen-day trips aet forth. Presi
dents of companies who have already sig
nified their Intention of going on the trip
are Edgar Allen. David Cole, C. H. Pick
ens, W. S. Wright, W. M. Burgess and D.
A lively car on the special train will be
Inhabited by South Omaha live stork men
whom Everett Buckingham, general man
ager of the Union stock yards, has prom
ised to round up.
At Friday's meeting the cost per ticket
will bo determined and committees will re
port appropriations necessary for adver
tising, commissary, and so forth. Consid
erable advertising work already has been
done by the subcommittee on that sub-
r.!ect. The geneial committee In rharce of
the excursion Includes C. S. Hay aid, C.
F. Indwell, A. W. Carpnutcr. .1.. C Colt,
R. ,. I irakc, O. W. Dunn, il. M iMiikea,
I). B. Fuller. II. R. Gerln. E. A. II itflvld.
F. J. Hoel. el. J. Inaweraen. Joseph Kelley,
el. H Tratt. W. L". Rhoades. W. R Tajjg,
3. H. Taylor. J. H. Wright, Jr. and W. L.
Under a Quiz
George E. MoFarland Declares that
His Company Helped Out Its
George E. McFarl.ind. general manager of
of the Nebraska Bell Telephone company
was kept on the witness stand all day Wed
nesday under a qnlzxlng by E. N. Morsman,
attorney for his company. Mr. McFarland
g.ive testimony to the effect that when his
company purchased the control of the ex
change at Ravenna. It made an arrange
ment by" which the Independent Telephone .
company had all the prtvilegea of the toll
The witness' testimony tended to show
that his company had In no way att-mpted
to work a restraint against the business of
The Key to the Situation Bee Want Ads.
Rrlghdier General Frederick A. Smith and
his aide, Cartaln Christie, are at Fort
Riley, Kan., where they are attending tha
No Man is Stronger
Than His Stomach
PENF0LD AFTER ATTRACTIONS
Looks for Additional Shoves at
ncaota State Fair nnd at
Secretary H. J. Penfold of the Ak-Sar-Ben
board of governors left Wednesday
morning for St. Paul to arrange, for at
tractions for the fall festival. The Minne
sota State fair Is now In progress at St.
Paul, and Mr. Penfold expects to be able
to book a number of good attractions.
Many of the features of the fair show next
week at Sioux City and would thereby be
able to take in Omaha without difficulty
on the dates of the carnival.
A strong' man it strong all over. No man ean ' he
strong who is suffering Irom weak stomach with its
consequent indi stion, or irom some other disease
of the stomach and its associated organs, which inv
pairs digestion and nutrition. Far when the itomaoh
is weak or diseased there is a loss of the nutrition
contained in food, which is tha source of all physical
strength. When a man "doesn't feel just right,"
when he doean t sleep well, has an uncomfortable
feeling in the stomach after eating, is languid, nervous, irritable and despond
ent, he is losing the nutrition needed to make strength.
Such m man mhould ma 'Dr. Pierce' Coldtn Mdlemi
Dlacovtrv. It carta dlseasea ot tha atommch mnd othar
orimna ot dl$eatlon and nutrition. It enrlehe tha blood,
Invl&orataa tha liver, atrenithena tha kldnaya, noorlahem
tha nerve; and ao GIVES HEALTH UNO STRENGTH TO
THE WHOLE BODY.
You can't afford to accept itertt nostrum as a substitute for this non
alooholio medicine or Krfowm composition, not even though the urgent dealer
may thereby make a little bigger profit. Ingredients printed on wrapper.
You) Find Your Opportunity in the 'New West
, i - i
Must Your Child Play in
HARRIMAN OFFICIALS SILENT
Refuse to Dlacaas the Statement that
All Harrlman Lines Have Been
Ordered to Retrench.
Union Pacific offlclala refuse to make any
statement whatever on the report that the
Union Pacific, the Southern Pacific and
the Oregon Shore Line have ordered all
Improvement work to be stopped and rigid
retrenchment in maintenance expenses.
Bloat Food la I'ulaon
to the dyspeptic. Electric Bitters cure dys
pepsia, liver and kidney complaints and
debility. Price 50c. For. sale, by Beaton
Harry Gross. Twenty-first and Taul,
lumber shed. 12.000; Mrs. C. t Cackley, p;
Castellar, frame dwelling I2.U0O; A V. Bell,
4323 Decatur, frame dwelling, 12.200: M.
Blunk. 2til2 Burdelte, frame dwelling, I1.5U1.
BIG MASS MEETING IS CALLED
Resident of Kountae Place Dlacuas
Dairy Conditions and PI
As the result of a meeting In the discus
sion of dairy conditions by residents of
Kountze Place Tuesday evening a mass
meeting was arranged for the general pub
lic next Monday. Those who attended the
meeting at the United Brethren church
Tuekday night expressed great concern over
the spread of typhoid fever In the city.
Dr. H. W. Allwine. as chairman, and M.
O. McLaughlin, secretary, were chosen to
conduct the meetings. The latter will be
held In the church building.
Quickly stops Diarrhoea, Dysentary, Chol
era Infantum and all bowel troubles with
out constipating. No opium no other habit
forming druaa. Accept only WakafleU'.
It cures after other remedies fall. Uo or
three bottles for 11. 00. Everywhere.
Ayers Cherry Pectoral
The physical value of farm life for a child far excel
those offered by the small, cramped up sections of a city.
In fact, the advantage of today, from almost any viewpoint, are in favor of country life
especially is thislie among the more extensively cultivated sections of the West,
where vast numbers of people settle on ten, twenty and thirty acre tracts of land.
In such sections the farmer can give his family every advantage of good schools,
churches, rural telephones and mail service, and a comfortable and even luxurious home.
The Western Land-Products Exhibit
To be Held in Omaha January 18 to 28. 1911
Will Tell You How
you can build a new home in a wonderfully productive country
where you can lay by a competence for your old age, educate
your children in modern and well-equipped schools, and live the . ,
life of an independent citizen and enjoy the luxuries as well as
The Omaha Bee
The Twentieth Century Farmer
wish to convince people about the wonderful possibilities of the West and they are backing up the Western
Land-Producta Exhibit because they realize that an exhibit of this kind will show people more ot the real
truth about this wonderful section than any amount of pure talk; and their real Interest In the upbuilding of
this empire Is due to the fact that they realize that It la upon the West that Omaha must depend for future
progress and greatness.
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