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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 2, 1910)
The Bee 13 the only paper kd-
ivIM.m! t thousands if hoivs.
W onion nr llio tmvrs. lilcli so
imiius, In rarl, for rTnart
aMe n-turns to rur nJvrrtl--.
PAGES 9 TO 18
slSiU.V. COl'Y TWO (FATS.
VOI XL.-NO. 117.
OMAHA, AY HONKS DAY MOKXIMi. NnVKMUKR 1!M0.
fwene niTi rs mmi nniir
VLJOUJ IAIAIM 1UU Ardtviua
TitlhzlnHy Fipirei Show Biff la -
Cxaaae la Farm Value,
QAIS 13 BILLION ASD TTAT.-P
Tkaa Two nar-sl MlUlana .
SCoro Firai OptrMtl
WABHWOTOJt. Not. L Ths Census tm
raao" first preliminary compsrstlva atats
mant eonosrnln tha general farm data
4rtT4 from the reount census of a-rl-oltiife,
as a part of the thirteenth 3e
oenntaJ census, waa Issued ty Census
iMreotor Durand today. It relates to the
Uite of Iowa and contains principally the
results cf the Census bureau's tabulation
ef the number of all farms and fsrms of
specified elassaa, and also jives the acre
age and value of farm land In the state
In 1910 In comparison with the twelfth
eetisus figures. It was prepared under the
supervision of Chief Statistician IxOrand
Powers of the division of agriculture. It
Is stated that the tabulation totals, while
tentative In character, will not be appre
ctably changed by later revlelons.
Similar statements concerning the other
states are being prepared, and early Issu
ances of those for Indiana, Illinois. Min
nesota and Wisconsin may be expected.
Following these there will be others show
ing the same fHCts for the Individual coun
ties wltlrn eaih state Statistics relative
to the acreage and yield of crops and the
number of domestlo anlmuls on farms and
rsnges will be next In order.
These advance statements form another
of the Important Innovations Instituted by
Ilrector Purand In order to give the publlo
the earlleet possible use of - the census
data, and they antedate, by more than
six months' time, the customary publica
tion of these data In bulletin form at pre
The Flstranrdflnnry Increases.
Comparisons between the 1910 and 1P00
totals for Iowa show many remarkable
changes. While there have been notice
able decreases since 1900 In the total num
ber of farms, farmers, owners, part own
ers, total acreage. Improved acreage, etc.,
on the other hand, those are greatly over
fhadowed by extraordinary Increases In
the value of land, buildings and Imple
ments and In the expenditures for labor,
wh'ch range from 61 to 112.7 per cent.
From 1100 to 1M0. according to TMrector
Durand's statement, the total value of
Iowa's fnrm land alone rose from $1.ZV'..
7T.S.O0O to 2.T9t).025.COO. an Increase of 1.M2.
?T3.000, 6r no less than 1112.7 per cent; the
value of all farms, Including that of their
buildings, Increased from J1.1!7.r.i"r,.mo to
l3,2r.3.71!,O0O, a gain of II.TWVUH. 000," of 117.3
per cent; and the value of the buildings
alone rose from $29.9iR,000 to KM. 1,000, an
Increase of $213,8!1,000, or KS.H per cent. The
value of fsrm Implements and machinery
rose from $f7.WI,O0O to 273.000, a gain of
$37,312,000, or M.4 per cent; and expenditures
for labor from 16.ir;,000 to 124,732,000, an
Increase of IS.Sfi4.000, or 81 per cent. .
It Is expected that later, data will show
that the number of people employed on
the Iowa farms did not Increase, there
fore the reported Increase In the total ex
penditures for labor represents approxi
mately the relative Increase In the wanes
of the Individual farm laborer.
Decrease In Number of Farms,
The total number of farms dropped, dur
ing the decade, from 218.622 to 210.807. a de
crease of 11.815. or a trifle over 8 per cent.
This falling off In the number of farms Is
one that has been anticipated by all stu
dents of agricultural conditions In Iowa,
and Is believed to correspond quite closely
with an anticipated decrease In the rural
population of ths state.
The number of farms operated by white
formers decreased from to 214.TO3,
the amount being 11.7M, or B.I per cent,
while the diminution In the number of col
ored farmers was from 227 to 204.
The number of farms cultivated by their
ewncrs fell from llfl.l'W to infi.ffiW, a decrease
of Vt.VM, or 9 per cent. Those cultivated
by part owners decreased from 28.9W to
21! 531, the difference being 2.4f7. or S.5 per
Cent; while those ,reported as being cultl-
All fsrms, by tenure 210 7 . ? .ii22
Owners ''.. "WW 1114
Fart owners yi'..r,I iM. !
Owners and tenants 2.129
Tenants 2.fr. 79. 7.''.
Managers 191 l.SM
Total acreage 33 34.574.ptfl
Improved acreage .. 29. 4' .( v..0w
Value land A b'ldgs $3.2."3.7I9,iO $l,497.b.V,.itf
Value buildings $ 4T-4."?94. 240X1. ("0
Value Impl. A mchy $ W.273.0HO I f.7.f;i .h
Kxpdts., labor $ 24.73:0") t 1(,S7H.O(i
Expdts., fertilisers...! I7.flo0 f 387.1HM
Kxpd.. feed live stk t It. 876.000
No. farms reporting
Feed live stock.... Jl.2t
Get Severe Shock
Upet an Old Box, Which Turns Out
to Contain a "Wandering
It happened out In the fashionable West
Farnam district not more than an hour's
run by swift automobile from Thirty-sixth
and Jackson streets.
The girls of the household had been to
a "poverty" party at a certain well known
frat house, wherein dwells an aggregation
of astute young medics. Sfveral other
girls of the neighborhood uccompanled the
party to the frat house, and there whs a
general Jollification In celebration nf lnl
lowe'en night. A deletes tion of the medics
escorted the girls on their homeward way,
and as they passed along Thirty-sixth
street near the Intersection of Dewey ave
nue, they spied a huge piano box In the
rear of a palsce-llke resilience.
"I dare you boya to cart that box out
Into the street and turn It over," said one
of the girls In a bantering tone.
"I'll do anything once," replied a daring
"And so will I." chimed In another.
So the girls and the boys went together
to that piano box It was Hallowe'en night,
you know, and Hallowe'en knows no con
ventionalityand the mighty athletes from
Crelghton medical tumbled the box In true
foot ball style out Into the street, turning
It over several times. At last. Just as
they had completed their prank and were
ready to leave, a grimy hobo orawled out
and roughly Inquired:
"What's the sense In wakln' a gent up
this time o tilght?"
Those girls would be running yet, had not
the brave medics caught them.
LIVE STOCK MEN'S C.Ul.
Fourteenth Annual Convention This
Year at Fort Worth.
BIG PROBLEMS BEFORE RAISERS
W i) i til.
o atuiid our iiurllnK at Port
"H. A. .lASTUO. President
TOM LlN!ON, Secretary."
Boy to Get Part
of Connor Money
Increased Railroad Rales Will Form Settlement IS Reached by Which Son
One Orest Question for niaras. ' of Franklin Lamb Gets SlltV
MORE GRAIN FOR FEEDERS!
All Indications Point to Increased j
Feeding by Farmers. ' j
NEBRASKA IS WELL SUPPLIED
Ion by Men In Cattle
DENVFR, Nov. 1 (Special. -The follow.
Ing call for the convention of the National
I.lve Stock association has been Issued:
"To Members and All I.lve Block Associa
tions snd I.lve Htork Producers:
"Call Is hereby made for the fourteenth
annual convention of the American Na
tional I.lve Stock association, to he held
at Byers Opera house. Fort Worth, Tex.,
Wednesday and Thursday, Januarv 10. n
and 12. 1911.
"Our meeting this year will be of un-
(iorernntent Report Shows that the
Fvoil Supply nlmals nf the
t nlted Steles Are Decreas
ing Year by Year,
Adjustment of the dlfferein-es of Mrs. ', j
Franklin Uamb and other heirs of the ', More cattle, sheep and hogs must be fed
estate of the lale Joseph A. fontvir over j corn this yeiir In Nebraska and neighbor- .
the division of the property of the e? tatc Ing states than ever before on account of
among tlicm has been effected. The StrVMU ; the corn surplus. Ftecause the available
claim of Mrs. l,.mb's husband. Franklin ', supply of hoKS and cattle the country over
Lrtunb, against the estate for the benefit i fur corn feeding purposes is not as large
of their son, which as filed It. the pro- this jear as last or In lit, a great deal of .
bato division of county court a few weeks ; c rn must be fed to s.iep.
ago, will be withdrawn, according to Sulll- i This h already In practice Thousands of
van & ltalt. counsel for the lunhs and ! the world record number of sneep recent l
other luilrs. Since Hishop Scannell, for tho sent Into South Omaha ore being reshlppvd
Homau Catholic church, already lias set- iu Nebraska and Iowa points, where the
usual Importance anil every member should
attend. The eastern railroads operating ' obstacles to the completion of the pro
bate, according to tho lawyers. The ?t;.)o
clnlin was made, on the ground thut Mr. Con
nor promised that upon Ms deuth the hoy
should have this sum as a reward for liv
ing with him.
Hy tiie adjustment young Lamb will re
ceive the sum alleged to have been prom-Ired.
east of Chicago and north of the Ohio
river are now endeavoring to serure the
approval of the Interstate Commerce com
mission to a general advance In all rates
In that territory. This advance Includes an
Increase In the rates on live stock and Its
product of 6 cents per hundred pounds from
Chicago to New York, with corresponding
Increases from the Mtsslsslnnl river. These
Increased rates were published to take CITY HALL ELEVATORS
effect July 1. 1910, but were suspended
until November 1, 1910, and later until
February 1, 1(111. The western railroads
sre also attempting to Increase live stock
rates eastbound from the Missouri river,
and from Kansas points to Chicago and
the Mississippi river. These new advanced
rates were made effective Peptember 1,
but have been suspended and are now be
ing Investigated by the Interstate Com
cattle, too. are coining in for feedinn pur- j
poses from longer distances snd lunge ,
stock Is being bought by middle west stock- '
men for this use. j
"Feeding Is to he carried out by Ne
braska stock raisers In greater amount,
than ever before." said A. 11. He waiter of
the Hewsher Uraln company. All our re
ports are to this effect. This means a
greater number of cattle and hos for the
South Omaha packing houses lo kll next
OUTJJF COMMISSION Srtr..k. Wril of,
(II) Kmpluycs Knjoy the Prospect ot According to the Bartlett-r'raiier report
HsIUInK for the et ",p- country at large Is not so fortunately
Three Weeks. i "Hunted as Nebraska with respect to the
1 number of cattle and hogs available for
A pall of deep and lasting gloom hangs I orn-feeding purposes. On this theme the
over the city hall. Stenographers ro about 1 v1 !"'
tne nans mourning and walling and clerks
NOTE TO MATURE AT DEATH
Woman Contests Validity, Alleorlna
tt Was lilven with No Con
sideration. Validity of a fct.OOO note, alleged to have
been given by the lato (ieorge M. Dayer
to his brother. Joseph TJayer, 1 years ago,
was brought Into question by Mrs. Oeorge
Oooley of Washington. 1. C, who claims
to be the Illegitimate daughter ot the de
ceased at a partial hearing before Judge
Leslie In the probate division of county
court Tuesday. If the note Is held valid
! practically the entire property of the es
tate will be required to pay It and nothing
will be left for the woman who claims to
be George Bayer's daughter.
Bayer, who for many years prior to his
death lived at tho Northwestern hotel,
Omaha, accumulated a small fortune by
loaning money and buying and selling real
estate. After bis death In the state last
May, lils brother, Joseph Ilayer, secured
appointment as administrator of the es
tate, lie now Is asking that he be al
lowed $9,000 on a note which purports to
have been given him by his dead brother.
This note appears to be mado payable upon
the death of the donor.
Mrs. Dooley, who appeared In court by
her attorney, J. A. McKenzle, declorcd that
the note was given for no valuable consid
eration and therefore. Is Invalid, and as
serted that she, as the daughter of the
deceased, .should share his property with
his brother. Mrs. Oooley Is 50 years old.
Judge Leslie continued the case In ordor
that furiher testimony may be secured.
SEARCH MADE FOR CORPSE
Kr-ro Reports Finding- Body, Then
Disappears Police Think. lie
The quiet of tha pollen station was rudely
shaken this morning at 3 o'clock when a
voted by a partnersni of owners and ten- j telephone call came In to the efi'evl thai.
ants decreased from 2.1L1I to 621. a loss of
l.MN, or 70.8 per cent.
The farms opersted by tenants Increased
from 7:"3C to K.9. a gain of or :.
per cent. There was r'so an Increase
amounting to 21 3 per cent In the ntimber
of farms opersted by hired managers. In
1:i0 there were 1 Wl such farms, while In
l'.10 the number is l.MS.
The farm acreage reported In 1910 la
H3.WK.0U0, as compared with .i4.57t.OiO In 1900.
a decrease, of OS.000 acre, or 1.9 per cent.
This decrease. In the opinion of the Census
bureau, probably represents a less perfect
numeration of land In the several town
ehls owned by people residing In other
townships, due to the change In the census
date front June 1 to April 15. Much of th s
land Is In pastures and meadows, and in
tended for lease, but. at the date of the
enumeration In April, It bad not been
leased fur 1910, snd was therefore unoccu
pied and unreported.
Meunlna; of Nevr Itntes.
"The significance of these advances
should not be underestimated. If In these
two rases tho railroads are permitted to
Increase their rates, then the door will
be open to wholesale advances In live
stock rates all over the west. The order
of the Interstate Commerce commission In
the Texas live stork rate case expires by
limitation on November Is. 1910, and It Is
generally understood that the railroads
then Intend to change thlr rates to the
old advanced basis. It will require tho
most vigorous efforts to prevent this and
tho other advances referred to. Our asso
ciation Is fully represented In the hear
ings before the Interstate Commerce Com
mission In these various cases.
"In the eastern advance rate case the
Interstate Commerce commission Is not
hearing any evidence as to the reasonable
ness of any specific rate or schedule of
rates, but Is considering the general prop
osition as to whether under present con
ditions the railroads are entitled to a
horizontal Increase In rates. To determine
this question It Is necessary to arrive at
some basis of valuation for railroad prop
erty on which they are entitled to earn,
and there Is a general demand that .con
gress should provide the necessary ma
chinery for ascertaining stich a basts.
"In addition to the question of the Valua
tion of railroads on which tlicy may be
permitted to earn, the furnishing of cars
upon reasonable notice, etc., t,'11"' ''
many other subjects which will come up
before the next session of congress in
which the live stock industry Is vitally
concerned. Among these subjects are:
Legislation enlarging the powers and duties
of the present tariff buard, so as to make
it a permanent, Independent, expert tariff
commission, with full authority lo search
tngly Investigate all facts in connection
with the tariff and to submit its recom
mendations to congress; the repeal of the
Urout bill, which Imposes a prohibitive
lax on oleumargerlne, and the enactment
Instead of a law Imposing a nominal tux
to cover the cost of federal supervision
of the manufacture of oleomargarine and
Its sale under proper description of the
packages, so that the purchaser may know
what he Is buying; the admission of cat
tle, meat food animals and their products
free of any duty, which Is now demanded lit
certain sections of tha east; the enactment
of a law providing for the classification
of all government lands and permitting the
weep over their day's work, for there Is no
pleasure In them. The elevator cable Is
broken and the elevator car broken In the
One car at a time they have succumbed
to the attacks of the repairers. The throngs
that used to ride on two elevators had at
first to accommodate themselves to using
only one car. but at noon Tuesday the
order was given that for three weeks or
more there will be no service at all.
The most populous floor of the building
Is the fourth and there are a great many
people who will have to climb the four
long flights several times a day. New
pumps are being Installed In the elevator
WOMAN DECLINES ALIMONY
After Receiving Divorce from Ifns
band Mrs. Yletor Miller Waives
( hence for Money,
Declaring her ability to earn her own
living and saying that she did not wish
to burden her husband, Mrs. Victor W.
Miller waived her claim for alimony when
she secured a divorce before Judge Day
In the equity division of district court
Tuesday. After having made a showing
that Miller earns about $100 a month, Mrs.
Miller's attorney asked for title to the
household goods, which Mrs. Miller said
she' bought with her own earnings, and
reasonable alimony. The woman Inter
rupted and told the Judge that she was
making a fair living by keeping roomers
and did not care for alimony.
John Eldrldge was granted a decree of
divorce from Cella Kldrldge.
Iva Warren started an action for divorce
against Giant 1. Warren.
The production of meat furnishes tho
principal outlet for the corn crop. The
supply of animals representing flesh food
has decreased during the last three years,
as Is shown by the following statement,
show-lng such animals on farms on January'
1, as estimated by the United States De- I
partment ot Agriculture:
Cattle. Sheep. Hogs.
19ti 71.2iiT.0iXt M.M1.000 &6.OM.00O
19W 71.09.tioi) fi6.OK4.OiH 64,147.000
1910 69.OS0.0UO E7,21lS.Ootf 47,781,000 1
"Cattle and hogs are the principal users
of corn, and both show substantial decline
In total number. The number to be fed
must bear an established relation to the
total number. Conditions were favorable
for saving the pig crop last spring, and j
the number now on feed and the number j
I to be marketed during the coming year Is ;
undoubtedly substantially greater than a !
year ago, but, on the other hand. It Is
equally evident that In hogs, as In cattle.
supply available for feedlpg Is not equal U
the similar supply In recent past years."
Receipts of grain by the Omaha Grain i
exchange In October were considerably I
ahead of September, although not quite
up to October a year ago. A far better
mouth Is now certainly at hand. The fig- i
ures for the last two months are as fol- I
i Receipts. Shipments
Wheat 1,2i.00 otfl.tssj
Corn i. 4(t 1.094,000 ;
Persistent Advertising Is the Moad to Big
Totals s.sai.ooo 2,a92,OiiO I
Wheat 875.HOO S)S,00
Corn 1.177. '.110 Itlii.ooi i
Oats 8.'8.nO0 340.000 '
Rye 17,000 o.OK) '
Barley 49.0"0 I
1 a '1 u I 1 1 V t.f frt iiiioiiiiriini- n tori ssAm i n
rights of the homesteader.
murdered, In a vacant lot between Twenty
fourth and Twenty-fifth on Rurdette
street. Detective Mitchell Mid Officer Ilag
erman were hurried to the spot In the
emergency automobile. A thorough search
cf the surrounding neighborhood was made,
but revealed nothing out of the ordinary.
The search was made In the 4-ompany nf
C. J. O'Connor, proprietor of a restaurant
at Twenty-fourth and Lake streets, who
had sent the call into the station upon the
ursent request ot a negro. O'Connor had
locked up and was scrubbing out when be
heard someone pounding on the door. He
opened It, at tho same time covering ths
person with a gun, as he was afrsld of a
possible holdup. The man. who was a well
dressed young negro, a'ked If he knew
where there was an officer, as he had
found a dead man, whom be said had been
killed. O'Connor called up the station and
the negro ran out. after giving the name of
Jones. The police think that It was a pos-
hle attempt at .1 hold ip.
Material for Discussion.
"All these and other Important ques
tions will "be fully discussed at our Fort
Worth meeting by able and thoroughly
informed speakers of national reputation.
Full opportunity will be granted to ail In
attendance to express their views.
"On July SO, 1910, there was sent you
three copies of a form for reporting de
lays In the furnishing of live stock cars
and for supplying exact data aa to rail
road service, speed of stock trains, etc j
Kinaiy see tnat these Dianka are now rilled
out for this season and forwarded to Mr.
Tomllnson at Denver not later than De
cember 1. 1910, In order that they may be
tabulated for use by our committee on
transportation and for submission to the
proper committees In Washington In sup
port of legislation requiring the furnish
ing of cars, speed minimum, etc.
"At Its meeting in St. Haul In Peptember, '
1910, the National Conservation cmigivsg
recommended to congress the classification
of the unappropriated publlo lands id the
The Improved acreane of farms also d
creased, but In smaller proportions Ihi.n I
Die total acr.'Hge. The Improved land re 1 The best plaster. A piece of flannel
ported In ll'lo numbered 29. 407.01 acres, dampened with Chamberlains Liniment
while. In 10 the acreage reported whs 20.- land pound over lie infected pans Is su- e6J.uig of liio.'e most suitable for
h'.'t.iKf), the decrease amounting to 14 pi r , ! 1 ior to a pla'U' r and csis only one-tenth purposes. This endorsement of our policy
its icganid the semi-arid unappropriated
grazing laiuis should aid very materially
111 touring suitable legislation from ion
fciVas at its next Bcssion.
"During the psst year there has been
some controcei heiween the bureau of
animal li.dustry of the Department of
Agriculture and the sanitary boards of
some of the different states, relative to
the enforcement of proper regulations to
promote sant.ary conditions of live stock.
Our association has always favored the
effective enforcement of state and federal
sanitary laws, and we urge upon our
association memhrrs the great Importance
of safeguarding the health of our live
stuck. This subject will receive careful
consideration at our meeting.
"1 he city of Fort Worth Is making
c,.nj r ai mucn. ro. ra - o, ,
The expenditure f"r f-rtilUers in lows . - -has
been wry lurge and was smaller in HELP FOR THE BOY AND GIRL
1910 than at the census of 10. iki'i'tn" i
from in I'sn to io7.000 In i'. a viones Has lleeu sent, na Well as Of-
drop of OS. 2 per cent. The census in 1910 frrs (o Keeo Them for a
secured Informs torn for the first time relat- J short Time.
Ins to the amount -xpendd by the f.iruu rs Offers of help for the Smith ch'ldren
for the ptinliiise of feed for live s:oik: (law been made to tl'.e of Mela's of the
tin.s whs fl j Child bavins institute since publication of
Of tlm 2l'i.NY frms in 1oa tin re cre the fact thot the children have now been
l'vv-o4. or nearly me-half. on which all tho ; deserted by both parents
work of cultivating them was performed The problem Immediately involved Is the
.by their owners: while the number ri ;ort- expense of ki-p!ng the l:ttle boy and girl
Ing the exiKiidltures for labor, us sti.led .who were taken Into the Institute on the
above, was 1077;l. The mal rity of the promise of the father, a mechanic, to con
farms purchased no feed for live stock; tribute a regular weekly sum. After a
the number that made smh purcnas. s was week or two he disappeared.
M.M9 aud the number that expended money j ()nf, wonlan )lal anonymously sent 110,
lor leiliuz.rs only 1,4 'and a lsree number have volunteered to j
TI10 hinj reported in farms
i 7 ir cent of the urea
government cr-.eynn of'tru- state. The ! .1,,. 0f th Inst tute. for thev say It Is not ! ble UI" promised. Commencing No-
arms constitutes I tnk ,),e children for a week. Tills lsst selaboiela preparations for the entertain-
recorded by the ) .,, 0oked upon with favor bv the aulhorl- , ln't of our delegates, and a most enjoya-
varialion letwewi the surveyed area and
the Inad i-ertcd in farms is quite uni
form fur iie.nl. a); 1 lie counties; tl.e farm
land reported Peine In moti co.iutics hi
tweeii J on. I i r ci nt U ss iluin til" sur
veyed area The countjt.i showing n greater
aiiut1oiv haw considerable anas of wet
er hill laud.
The comi'letv cou.paruttw siiuimuiy fol
lows: ' I9'0. 1 !'.
All farms "!: i .-'.;2
hlte farua r 21.,,.'.: 2-v '
Colored funnels im
particularly good for small children to
migrate from one place to another as
often as ones a wet-k.
A few more contributions of money and
the children can be kept in the Institute
the six months requisite to get legal run
tral of t hem. After that it Wl'l be easy to
gn some one to adopt them permanently.
vember 1. the railroads have esiablisiiid
winter tourist rates from all northern
points t., southern points. Including Mexico
and Cuba, with liberal stop-over privileges
at Intermediate points Tnu.e expecting
li aticud our convention can buy tueli
tickets to any of the winter to ills' , e
01 ts In the soutli wltn the privilege of
stopping at Fort Wort 11. our members
will be fully advised In ample time by
Is not to have Huckleu's Arnica Palve I0l,',rtu"lr ,e"'r or lne 'airoaa 'r to
.1 V.,rff Worth from all u. -II. .via
cure burns, sores, piles, cuts, wounus ana - - - '
u'cers. eT.e. For sale by Beaton Drug Co.
"All live stuck producers are cordially
We know of no other medicine which has been so suc
cessful in relieving the suffering of women, or secured so
many genuine testimonials, as has Lydia E. Pinkham's
' In almost every community you will find women who
have been restored to health by Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound. Almost every woman you meet has
either been benefited by it, or knows some one who has.
In the Pinkham Laboratory at Lynn, Mass., are files con
taining over one nvllion one hundred thousand letters from
women seeking health, in which many openly state over
their own signatures that they have regained their health by
taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has saved
many women from surgical operations.
Lydia E. Pinkham Vegetable Compound is made ex
clusively from roots and herbs, and is perfectly harmless.
The reason why 'it is so successful is because it contains
ii jredients which act directly upon the female organism,
restoring it to healthy and normal activity.
Thousands of unsolicited and genuine testimonials such
as the following prove the efficiency of this simple remedy.
Minneapolis, Minn.t I was a groat sufferer
from female troubles whi h cati8l a weakness
and broken down condition of the system. I
road so much of what Lydia IL IMnkham's Veg
etable Compound had done for other sufterliis.
women, I felt sure It would help nie, ana 1 inuKi
say it did help me wonderfully. Within three
months i was a perfectly well woman.
I want this letter made public to show the
benefits to he derived from Lydh. E. I'ink ham's
Vegetable Compound." Mrs. John O. Mold an,
2115 feeeond hUorth Minneapolis, Minn.
Women who are suffering from those dis
tressing ills peculiar to their sex should not lose sight of
these facts or doubt the ability of Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound to restore their health.
V ''iif , .V '1
-a. -V V SBIi 'ilt ' T -.' 1 - -"Jjv WW'
During the Play
has your enjoyment of the
scene ever bern spoiled by
an insistent foot-ache ?
This will never happen if
you wear the always-comfortable
The new Crossetts include
a wide range of "dressy"
models in durable patent
leathers. Each one the per
fection of snappy style.
There are Crossett styles for
all purposes. The style you
want is here. Get it now.
$4 to $6 ererjrwuere.
Lawi A. Crossett, Inc., Maker,
NcrU AMaata-v. Mas. R
' " - ,-.:l''-S .4 ' 1
---"a 'IT t' "i'T'- r ...
J 1 u I
J-y . 1
Haydons9 aro selling agents
in Omaha. Nebraska, for the
"I am pointing at the greatest light since the
discovery of the electric incandescent. It is the
General Electric Mazda Lamp. It is rapidly
displacing the ordinary carbon incandescent
because it gives twitle as much light for less
money, out that isn't all: it gives light of a
vastly better auality a clear white light
that is restful to the eyes. In fact, this Mazda
Lamp is an invention that has revolutionized
electric lighting: that has enabled anyone to
now enjoy tne many
advantages of elec
"Now it will cost
you nothing to
come in ana let
me prove to
you that what I
am saying is liter
ally true. Come
now; vour visit entails no
5 V V t
Electric Light W
Cc Power Co. M
HALF PRICE THURSDAY
Thomas Kilpatrick & Co.
will rsct Tavosvnt ioius, (ill
Uos TMtat rooms, er ssosr
wsxdsrs short sot cs. .( vary
null ct to rou. Trr it.
. B t -r "
FOOD FOR w" m.u. mM
uuu rutti. flnl llisir uusir t.
l-'MVrs wis sml yuuihful vIsm
IlkUTLuJ noli ihuIi ft vr.
vl. ft n.snlsi riiun auuuiS
I111AV NallVt IHJU Pli.l.SV
111 uiaas w a l . u4 saS
i L, I Boiw 13 by MsIL
MSKM4S HcVOISCLL Dsua Mk
Umt. lstb sad UoOg . atra.ws.
OWl. ssos 00.
Mb ISlS . OsuM, Bait
Ol-xathat dalia (
so difficult to
obtala lo may
ot bar way.
9 is a pare, greMcless toilet S
cream ; fragrant, pleasant
If you have a red, blotch
ed. Dimcly. coarae akin,
arDlv a teneroua coating H
of it to-night, and notice M
the effect to-morrow.
Oct It at any A. D. 8
Lauk tot ths sin.
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