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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 20, 1910)
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VAST WEALTH GOES UP STREET ; an island of murderers RAILROADING IN THE ANDES!-
Utfr Tumi) Thnnsanil I illkrralt ' . .
Omaha National Transfer Million and "! ibieir, i.o.i.rd i .he ' A Movine Picture of Wonder at Fif
n tea mm lain ! 1
nan uasu. i -
ARMED GUARDS PROTECT MONEY!
f l.nc'iirh prisons ; m. If 1
", contain ntorc tna
Incident Dri'ari tn Mar thr Mor't:ic convict population
inrnl Irani the tlld llank Rnllat
ins l thr Nfw Muirlrri
of thr Hank.
Tvrr re 11 million dollars? No.' Too
bad then, because.- ou missel our chance
The Oriuibu .National bank tjlinlv curt lt d
a tool inlllion up the alloy troin 1 I'll tecnth
1 luimitcs. I. ut
if me Andaman
iv'-iiu- on l'l -t aMy cm teds JO.'"", anil yet
is Ui ait intents and piii p-t s on-' cici inuus
WJol, uaith-d on every title- b leagues ol
.- Iia ; k -1 11 I t 1 1 l n ;i tct.
'am Andaman inlands 1 1 r in t.te i " i f of
I lentil, hIjo. n K miles fioin Calcutta and
Ki from KanKoon. Tney ni-ir otlKin.Tll
! Innahlie.d l a trlin- of small lil.irk pt oplc.
teen Cents a Mile.
BLUNDERS OF THE BUILDERS
DIKfrfnrn In .auKr I out act T ft err
t hanar r 1 ar I'n luht and
I'mtrnicr Tariff Hit ..f
'd.iv ix ho lemrtnlter the '
to Seventeenth streitn anil tin- money is now I !1V ""'' and treacherous t i a dcntce. and
nestling alone side of .y0.on) more, w Inch , 1 " '"
was conveyed up the alley lrldav evening "' unlu-!: ship that happened t
The I I.OK'.oOO a kept to meet current I u tt a upon Hip ihlckly wooded whores,
business demands Saturday morning, but j Thi w.i one or the reasons wbv t.ic
no ono wished to borrow a million, j Islands v.c-te pi. ked nut so Ioiik bim a-,
v hose credit n good for that sum. the '"''' trr a penal "Ulometit. Hut after a
money liai been transferred to the vaults j few years the unhealthy illuiate and con-
Tin; elders of t
jubilant note ttvit
ll.e I'nited State w 'nn the "shores of the
I Aland - nnd the la Ifi were Joined with
uncos o: ere'i. tiilrtv-ninc vrars aco. can
ni"ni v, the line is run at a los. And
till its f.rlglit iste? are cut in haf
will the real be of any p-artital use
ha te er.
It sc. ms tVit all efforts have been i mi
plovpil to ihfer that hnppv lav. Tiom:i
liie IT'.ilian and Atiienttnian roads !:ac
siloptnl the Sp.inl'i aause. the Ttans.
Andean is nun h narrower. Con-eqncntI
ou mii?t ciiance rr twice in froliiK f' nm
ocean to ore.n. S. inut f'etiih.t. At the
frontier the customs insocctor-i hold up
tie train three hours. A'l in all. thi
st'eUhes out the trip to tnirt-e'nht horn p.
A transcontinental train starts from each
terminus In the tnornlntf three limes a
week atul reaches lis il.-s (nation late tue
pntnraifii li'.roiiRnuui ..p
:n the new quarters. Also Ilil.onO.'KM or
tll.O'O.tvj In securities was shipped up t li
Ktjnt. trouble with the imilv
settlement to bo abandoned.
In IKu tho government of India
Idk da .
Thus far ti'.e passenger i'ftce been
St nth Ampri'ar.a artists. rerbaps. and
the jieople of Chile atel AtKetitln.; fin'bners of rural splendor, but so thorouchl
tbi completion of a railroad ovir the Andes j familiar with their countiy that they never
mo'jntains. D ouble to look out the t ar w ItuIow . Ve:,
The railivad was formally opened last I Rood liemvena! w hat aeiier ! And what a
April, and then eauie a South American
in ana eating tue new o, r.iy ar,,roclate thrills fell and rxires-cd
r.e i b.-i I ,.
throw wa- . ctuallv. the rnstam-e l"-
i al iay loutnex .
As you to up. ad eet'cciai'x when on
have p isel tile 7.l-foo( h rl. oil feel
a Mrat'ne sensation. Nion rows more
ai ut--. The air W thin i ilcer and won
drous1' lsht. It pvoibues a sort of In-
' toxlcation. a delicion sni - et tiso t.iat
:1s ahs lutel oluptuous.
' At IMi'-nte b-l incu, whiih is s-i named
, because of a natural bridge worn in the
rock b the tnM-ont. tlte road becms I"
ilnmber al-'iia up the mountainside to t'.ie
Coming; out. on bid farew ell to grand
j horizons. You enter a goro, at .he ot
! torn of which r ais the AconcaBoa. a
slieam that run all foaming. Yo.i fol
low It all the wav to los Andes. ie pic
Itute has chfiiged completely, though Its
' alit red rharactcr Is no Ies tiirilling In Us
klrllna thr t llffs.
Here the railway runs along the very
face of an almost perpendicular cliff, and
lOiuisMs foi- some J""! miles i.t new ra-1-
w.ixs, EiiHiHtiteed b tie state, and toe
liini'pal se. lions of the Chilean iailwav
sxsteni are soon to be electrified j
And In no u-spect need Chile i-nvy the
best fa voted countries. What ihaim on
earth is nunc thrilling than the "Soldier s
leap.1" A few bouts from there, nature j
snubs beneath the softest and sweetest of
southern skies. So that really the day
d'eam cher'shed on the shore of the
I'm- fie is neither so foolish nor so ambi
tious a ni ght at fitst appear.
WHAT WOMEN ARE DOING.
It went up In expiess company wason. euImIiioI the great mutiny, found th.H it tnov Ins: pen t h tnre of II
The express company furnished it couple of
drivers and the police department sent
along two plain clothes men for each
in t!io Interest of the eternal verities it
may not be said they were armed to the
teeth, and while one renreta this departure
from conventional expression, tlio truin
must prevail. Ti.a armament Hupp :J
ehort at the shoulder from which revolver
hostlers weru strapped, other revolvers
In hip pockets and sawed off tdioiguns.
which were worn on th bias acii'ss the
knees completed Iho arsenui of t-uch man
unless a toothpick, which oue driver
chewed be deemed the eipilvab nl ot the
kntfu held In lh teeth.
n I ulovsraid liicltlenl.
Tiie trip up town was vvlthou: untovvaid
incident and the money was bestowed In
the vaults under direction of Vice President
Wltllain Wallace, who na the most un
concerned niuu present.
A million Is not Just uu uivy bagitello
to Mr. Wallace, but IIh transfer under
heavy guard cojld scarcely b- a matter
of worrlinctil to the inun who durltiK lite
civil war tarried Just by himself $l5D,mn
In paper money from louisvlllc, Ky.. to
Columbus, O. Also recently Mr. Wallace
waa In the vaults of the Chemical .National
bank, of New York and an official of that
tiank handed Mm to bold for a minute
a neat little bundle about two human
hands high which contained exactly 5,i.n.
OUOv. No bill In this paekme was less than
I10,(XX. fco Mr. Wallace, while not exactly
blaae as rt-Rarus money, could scarcely be
expected to throw any throes over this
transfer of 91 .&M.000 In cash.
The Omaha, National moved Its books
and papers during the afternoon and will
open for burlness Monday morning in Its
new home. The public is invited to Inspect
the new qunrtera next Wednesday.
WOMEN V0TEAS EXPERIMENT
Hero Man Observed Some Fanny
Incidents at the I'lMsbursj;
There were many amusing incidents of
the women's experimental voting Monday
In Pittsburg. reLatea the Pittsburg Ills
patch. At the noon hour a young woman
who had evidently been coached by ome
Impossible brother came and Insisted on
voting, but with the understanding that
she be permitted to substitute the name ot
liana Wag-ner aa her choice for governor.
Not only waa the privilege of voting for
the "Flying Dutchman" denied to this
young woman, . but ahe did not get the
right to vote at al Just for being frivolous.
At another time five or six women came
back to the polling place together and
asked to have another look at their ballots,
saying they had forgotten tho name of the
man they voted for and they would surely
be questioned at home. All day long tea
and cake were served In the American
ln-poslt and Trnst company building, w here
votes were cast. Motor car moved merrily
at n'l hours Irving to get out the vole. The
totali would seem to Indicate, however,
that the average Pittsburg woman la not
ready to vote. The first vote of the day
for governor was cast by Mrs. Mary I-ove.
75 jeais old.
A blunder by some one made trouble In
the fashionable Kaat Knd district. Mon
day, as always, many fashionable women
refused to get up before noon. They had
sent word they would not open the polla
until after noon. Some persona announced
In the morning paiers that the polls would
open at o'clock In the morning and there
was a great scrambling In the Kast End
lust about that time. A acore of women
tried to get Into the polling places, but the
election officers refused to come and open
the polls. While most of the early bird
voters r turned home In disgust others
motored downtown to the main polling
place and cast their ballots there.
had on lis hn.ulK thousands of dangerou
cb.iiii'ii i a for whom there was not even
room In local pilsons. It was determined
to chip thi in to the Andnmans. and In the
following year the Pott lilalr penal Mt-ttle-tm
nt w;is once more established.
Today the Andaman Islands, which have
an area about cpial to that of Devonshire,
uro almost tnlirely rettled by convicts who
an- brought touettiei- front every part ol
our Indian empire. You rind there CIukii
le.so inuidercrs. Uuimese l'acults. HenKa.ee
scJltloii-moni;ers, and fierce Hillmen from
Ine wilds of tho nighty Himalayas.
The Krcut l.-land prison Is not only the
larftst In the world, but in many reFpoct
tho best. The object In view is to reform
the criminal and turn him Inln a slcllhd
laborer or art's.m. l"or the firs! six months
of his seiiti nee n prisoner does "separates."
Just as he does In Kngland. lie works
uletie In bis cell, under a rigid regime.
Then. If he has behaved himself, he is
stnt to a station, where he vorls with a
ganst under the direction of expert officials,
nnd for a year and a half does hard and
unpaid lubur. but Is well ?cd, housed and
If hla condurt Is satisfactory he now
inters on lather lighter labor, for which
l.e receives' a small 'amount of p.iy. He
can use this to buy luxuries, or to put In
tho savings bank.
At lust, after serving ten years, comes n
big change In his condition. He gets a
tlcket-of-leave. If he has a wlfo ho can
now send for her, if ho Is a bachelor be
cm get permission to marry.
The women convlcte are kopt on another
Island. The Would-be benedict, havln;
made his proper application to the authorl
ln. Is ferried over thero on a Saturday
afternoon, and finds the Indies who desire
to procure htmbands drawn up In a long
bnc. Ho walks past, and seeing one who
ti kes bis funcy. points her out and says:
"I like her looks. I'll have her please."
Ten to one ohe Jumps nt the chance.
Put If Bho objects and nays; "No. he's an
ugly fellow, nnd I don't like tho looks of
him." tho tlcket-of-leave man hns lo try
nciln and make a second choice. Pc-nmon's
field for the sportsman!
winter, with its row blockades mid count- I The configuration of the rocks makes
le.-s other troubles piled up o.v. the rpw I tbf summits easily accessible. And during
mountain the. Hut tie sieiurv I differ-'"0 mini season ine general neigni or in.
hav Inn I n,.-. iti, -iirriiiini - i Its t..-.-n i I crests does not expose the tourists to
ligorous cold At many points aulonio
bl'ing would be possible, even easy. These
lovely solitudes are waiting for the visitor,
and when an inquisitive tourist ventures
that way he has no difficulty In believ
ing that all these marvels were created
for him alone.
The trip from Mendoza to Juncal. for in
stance, offers spectacles never to be for
gotten, even though one has long known
the most famous acenery In Switzerland.
Leaving Buenos Ayres. you travel all day
through endless, dusty, monotonous plain,
spend a night in a comfortable bunk, and
reach Mendoza at dawn. There you take
the Trans-Andean train. At the start, it
skirts the city, then runs at the foot of
h'lls covered with vines and fruit trees,
and courses through vallevs, made fertile
by an Ingenious system of Irrigation. As
It climbs higher, you look out upon the
Argentinian pampa. which keeps spreading
wider and v.bbr. lis horizon melts awny
like the horixon of a misty sea.
When you raeh the flank Of the CoYdil
lerns, the picture suddenly assumes a huge
splendor. You look down upon a superb
landscape drowned In the vapors of morning.
An lair Gaah
should be covered with clean bandages sat
urated with Bucklin's Arnica galve. Heals
burns, wounds, sores, piles. 2bo. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
A WOMAN OF MANY CLUBS
Membership la One tlandr4 Oraanl
satioaa the Olstlnctlon of a
;id. the count rv ,
the neeomniodations and the fare i o-nes
from a r-'rem-h correspondent, translated
by the Hoston Transcript. The w rltr says:
"The r ad shortcut) th ciiitance across
the rontl-inent from twelve to two days,
abolishes the route through the Straits of
Magellun and opens a new realm to the
"Tl e bllilililisr of the rosd thrnnuh Arcrpn- f
Una was easy, compared to the work on
the Chilean side, as the former section fol
lows gradual slopes to the entrance to the
International tunnel, which la at an alti
tude of nearly le.OOl feet. The tunnel Itself
is nearly two utiles long.
"Now the altitude of 10.000 feet is start
ling, and people who admire sheer feets of
engineering e 111 admire this successful
stroke. Nevertheless, ahe tunnel, proposed
and rejected, would have prevented the
danger from nvalancbes. HeshlcK. the
wagon road, though open only nine months
a year. Is more audacious than the sky
high tunnel. It crosses the divide at tin
altitude t-f rear 1.1,000 feet. At that point
of the frontier, there has been erected a
colossal statute of Christ the Uedeemer to
commemorate the settling of a dispute be
tween the two countries by King Edward
In 190T You realize, of course, that a road
at such an altitude Is extremely precarious.
So the railway, however Imperfect you may
call It, represents, great progress.
ProhibMlvr Fares. '
Hut how Is the railway to pay for Itself?
Local passenger traffic amounts to prac
tically nothing, while the fares are almost
prohibitive. It was built solely for the
rich. A gentleman who is willing to pay
$400 for a pasnage to Europe won't stick at
paying. $70 for u railway ticket, even If he
knows he is being gouged.
For the fares are really ridiculous. From
Santiago you pay 16 cents a mile, while if
you go third class (they call It second! you
the still paying more than what a first
class tariff would reeiulre In any other
country on earth. And your baggage In
volves new and more shocking extortion.
Hecause of these rates, no Chilian goes
to Mendoza by the railway, nor does any
Argentinian go to Chill, instead of mak-
Mar a .Mitchell, professor pf ast-ononw at
Yat-sar college, has had an ohservatorv
reeled in her honor al Nantucket.
Thccitv governments of I'ublin. (llasgow.
l'nnilee and North Herwiek have id
unanimously to petition Parliament In favor
of the pending woman suffrage bill.
l'r. lidith M. Hall has returned lo her
duties In Mount Holvoke college after
snendinn s;x months in the work of e-
the slight Jutting ridge that supports the nloraiion In Crete. Miss Kmlly lloffineter
roadbed Is scarcely iiercenttoie Heneat h i a ml Miss Hernlce Cortland have been at
- .1. io .,,. -ui, ! pointed as her asslalanls In the
enormous slab of fallen rock. The train
spins from tunnel lo liinnel with a merrl-
tnent that takes vour breath away when I
what obstacles have been over-
The Mountain limit.
Then the road turns abruptly, and yon
der looms the range of the Cordilleras. You
have seen the last of the plain. You have
already gone up 3.000 feet and more. From
here onward, the light Is dazzling, so bril
liant that the eyes cn hardly bear it. The
snow-clad summits of the nearer moun
tains gleam with a blinding Intensity and
reflect all the colors of the rainbow.
And still the train la climbing, climbing.
Now the volcano Tupungato tosses Its
head 13,000 feet into the clouds. And hero
are the ranges of the Penltentes. watched
over by fantastic stone colossi that sadden
the valley with their purple mass. Next
appears the summit of the volcano Aconca
gua, more than 21,000 feet high and one of
the giants of the Andes. P.ut. despite their
appalling elevation, these crests are so
clearly seen through the limpid, glowing
air that they appear to be only a stone's
The State Federation of Women s Clubs
of Michigan voted two to one In f avor of
woman suffrage at Its annual tneet'ng
recently held In Hattle Creek The resolu-
Here even the steeadlest heads go it ion favoring votes for women was intro-
IlllCeil last year 111 llie I eoei n i.ou mrruim
and tabled to await until this year, when
each delegate came instructed to vote for
or agalnt It.
Miss M A. Smeelon of the Toronto (len-
M ss M. S. Kundte of
St Hart holomew s hospital. London, nave
Inst won the Isabel Hampton llobb scholar
ships nt Teachers' college. Livingston
scholarships were won bv Miss Kane I'me
awa of St. Margaret's school. Tokio. anil
Miss lorothv I'jiton of Chihuahua. Mexico.
The fellowships and scholarships In Teach
ers college now number sixty-two.
A g.rl of six In Melbourne may be one of
the musical wonders of the age. Iter name
is Vlda Mauley nnd tOie reloices In a
sort of cactus peculiar to the I throat unutue In Its formation. Doctors
iano musicians w no iuie rxwniineo in.-
child are amazed to find that her throat
Is different from that of any other human
being. When she was 2 years of aire she
suddenly started warbllnir like a canary.
hiiiI ever since has retained at command
tlv-- eeuhar t'ovver. Now she trills I he a
T- 'til also, and sings like no other
1 on'strcss. according to d. snatches
li .1 - .iioiirne. As yet she ha not been
. si i by anv publicity and warbles awav
cheerfully and unconsciously. Her parents
are not in the least musical and have a
number of equally unmus'ca' children.
dizzy. And this sensation only Increases
during the descent, when in two hours
you plunge fi.i feet down Into the vnlley.
This part of the road Is among those
most difficult to build. At Rio Hlanco cral hospital and
twenty-elgh corpses were recovered from
the Aconcagua In a single week.
From the Por tills station you see a lltltts
lake that gleams like an opal. This Is the
1-agnna del Inca. enclosed as in a cup,
within the narrow valley. A little filrther
down, the rucks begin to be covered with a
timid vegetation, it grows bolder. Soon It
becomes luxuriant. And you see gigantic
Andes lifting their spiny stems elubteen
feet In the air and all flaming with scar
let blossoms. You might believe joiiraclf
racing through tome wlerd, antediluvian
Then nature grows Jolly. Though there
were no birds in those high atitudes, these
are birds in good plenty bete. The trees
are alive with them. And villages appear,
with primitive carts rumbling slowly
through their streets. In the plain, you
begin to see Irrigation canals, evidence of
the most advanced farming methods. And
now you reach Chile.
The Glad Hand.
The amiability of the first Chilean offi
cials you come in contact with makes you
fall In love wit tithe country, for those cav
alleros of the customs service have charm
ing' manners and welcome travelers most
graciously. They are studying their roll of
affable hosts, which they mean soon to
play when their beautiful country has be
come a favorite rendezvous for tourists.
For this is Chile's daydream. She aspires
one day to attract the elite of all the world
to her shores and mountains. She Is get
ting ready to welcome them and to make
travel easy and agreeable. She remembers,
not without pride, that in 1S49 she built
the first railway in South America. Since
then, she has tried to keep ahead of all
her neighbors In this respect, and now she
is more than ever determined to lead them.
A few days before he left his country,
never to return. President Montt placed
D B ui F (Uitx r
This Institution Is the only ona
In the central wont with separata
buildings situated In their own
atnplo grounds, yrt entirely dis
tinct and rendering It possible to
classify cases. The one building
being fitted for and devoted to the
treatment of noncontagious and
nonrnental dlsoaaos. no others be
ing admitted. The other. Rest
Cottage, being designed for and
devoted to the exclusive treatment
of select mental cases, requiring
for a time watchful cars) and spe
Did you hear It? How erohr
rassinji!;. Thesestoraach aoiwftamake
you wish you could sink through
the floor. You imagine evryoti
hears thetn. Keep ft box of CAS
CARBTS in your purse or pocket
and take part of one after eating. '
It will relieve the stomach of ga. tn,
CASCARBTS lOo a bes fee a is
rreatniOTit. AildrtMrslsts. BtsvaetsaUer
In the world million bosaa a aMatk,
will rent .ial vaoant hoa frrf
those Taoaat rooma, er somr
boarders en short not.oa, at ver?
small eoat ta you. Try It.
The greatest crisis In ft woman's life
Is when first she becomes a mother.
All the physical strength of her
nature is demanded at such times,
and it is necessary that her system
he thoroughly prepared for the event,
in order that her health he preserved
for future years. Mother's Friend
Is woman's safest reliance; it is a medicine for external use, composed of oils
and other ingredients which assist nature in all necessary physical changes of
the system. Its regular use before the coming of baby prepares the muscles
and tendons for the unusual strain, aids in expanding the skin and flesh fibres,
and strengthens all the membranes and tissues. Mother's Friend lessens the pain
and danger at the crisis, and leaves
the mother in such healthful con
dition that her recovery la always
rapid and natural. Mother's Friend
Is sold at drug stores. Write for our
free book for expectant mothers.
BBADFIELD EEQULATOR CO.,
Some women belong to one club. A few
belong to many clubs. Only one In afl the
world belongs to 100 clubs. This woman is
Mrs. William Todd Helniuth of New York,
one lime president of Sorosls and the State
Federation and at present active In a dozen
different ot ganlxatlons.
There are people who might think mem
bership In 100 clubs was an empty glory.
For tin- benefit of these It may be as well
to explain that the collection of insignia
which Mrs. Helmuth sometimes wears on
a broad, white sash, has been valued at
llO.jne. The l-orosis medal alone a letter
S." made entirely of diamonds must be
worth about MO. The last club of which
Mrs. Ilelmuth was made an honorary
member, thus completing the even 1". Is
the Svdney Women's club of Australia.
The reverberations of this crowning glory
bad sent a New York World reporter forth
to see lier and hear about It.
"But the medals nre worth far more
than flO.OOa to ine." she explained, "and
the knowledge 1 have gained through my
club lift Is worth more than the medals."
"Win; has club life taught you?" I
"TIiitu things. Club life has taught me
the value of tsentlenetts, generosity and
Juslioe. And the greatest of these Is jus-
flee. Almost anyone tan be- gentlo or gen-'
emus, if they only try. but it means some
thing to be Juet. One of the best things
that can happen to a selfish, self-centered
woman Is Ij Join one of our good modem
"The club teaches her restraint-mat
there are other opinion In the world as
worthy of connhlei atlun a her own. It
tacbes her to listen !u what other women
have to say. Club life Is one of the few
broadening Influences a sheltered women
SHE KNEW ALL ABOUT MILK
Massachusetts Woman's "acceae
Founded oat One Pare Bred
Her husband says their troubles all
started when some kind soul promised his
bride at the wedding a pure-bred Jersey
The scene Is now the famous Wnrelands
dairy at Norfolk, Mass.; the principal actor
Is Mrs. Charlotte Harrell Ware, who has
achieved two notable results. Her inter
esting dairy is the furthest fling yet made
toward solving the clean milk question, and
her unique summer school Is the first and
only thing of Its kind in the country.
Some time ago, when a school teacher,
relates Human Life, Mrs. Ware had her
dream about "a life In the open." On her
marriage she purchased Warelands. which
her ancestors had owned In colonial days.
The picturesque homestead, built In 17u3.
she restored, and then, wltn "that pure
bred Jersey calf" she started In to make
her dreams come true. The story is too
long for the spinning here, but Mrs. Ware's
farm became In time a large milk producer
and she herself became the pioneer In the
fight for clean milk. It was she who pro
posed and put through the "certification''
idea which the state of Massachusetts has
adopted, and the product of Warelands
was the first to be "certified."
Her summer school Is the latest develop
ment. This year students were present
from Harvard, Wellesley, Clark, Corti"ll
and the Carnegie Technical schools, stu
dents who were specialising In milk as one
of the most Important funds affecting pub
lic health. This, of course, is one of the
most vital problems of the times, con
nected as It Is with the great question of
Infant mortality. For six happy weeks,
under Ideal out-of-door living conditions,
the students cover all the aspecta of the
milk problem, chemical, physiological, eco
nomic, social. With Its camp-fire ts'.ks,
its excursions, Its spirit of fellowship; Its
piopaganda of tying culture and country
work together, the thing smacks atti ac
tively of Arcadia, of Brook Farm, of
"where are you going, my pretty maid?"
E offer for this week specials for which the purchasing public can be truly thankful.
Articles of unusual value and merit, at prices and on terms that are within the reach of
all. A Special Thanksgiving offer of Dining Room Furniture. A handsome china
closet, a very massive sideboard, an excellent extension table, serviceable rug and six solid oak
dining room chairs, each offered on unusually low terms of $1.00 down.
We want you lo open an account with us and make
special indurements in order that you will do so.
TREATMENT WHI!H HAS
KEVER YET FAILED
Kvery Vm of Liquor Drinking litis
IWii Hurcessfully Treated.
'I ha Harky Head to Tillr.
"loes Mile cjtpcit to marry tna
"Not immediately There ara three
vUct ions lo b; set fed first."
What arc they?" '
"He must i-rove that he Is a count."
"Well. II. ul would settle It. wouldn't
' o Ho must also prove that he isn't
atari led "
"Then he must prove ttiat ha wints to
marry Marie." Cleveland Plain Lx-aJr.
In t lie beautiful cily of Omana at 1502
South Tenth St.. is the home of the Neal
Three Hay Liquor Cure, which 1 known
far and wide as tha most successful
treatment In tho world for all form., of
Just think of It'. The Neal . treatment
has never yet failed In a single case to
make a eura and It never will, for it Is a
perfect antidote for alcoholic poisoning
and alcohol la Just as deadly a poison
any of the strong acids, only It acta more.
slow ly. Of all tha liquor cures kix
the Neal la the only one thst claims,
even, to make u cure. In three days' time,
and without hypodermic Injection or In-
il makes no difference how
patient baa been drinking, l ow
how little, or what be drinks, the ichuII
la always the fume. Not only Is all era .. ;
Ing for alcoholic drink colnplrt'y ties-
Iroyt-d but In addition Hie patient a r.io- ;
Idly restored, mentally and ph alt-ally to I
a normal stale.
Tha Institute in this illy lias been
taxed lu i's full capacity during recent 1
mouths and to take care of Iti lucreu,lng
number of patients, a branch Neal Insti
tute lias been established at Grand
Island, Nek., In chargti of lr. Wm. I',
putun, who a ree-ogulxed nt one of toe
leading physicians of this slate, where
the Mime li-ealineiit and uccoiuudat lona
csn be secured us at lite patent or head i C i)
gg sPecial increments in order that you will do so. MlilJiifalM
flRsiff Our Terms ' -ttt Our Prices $P
iS a"e'" ciHfc'"1"" iiri
ii- f IJJJLLJU UiU: Thaothe Than the fall f.
M VmfQM Easiest Wffl Lowest Sgp
Chairs g I
This Rug C
iw u '
long the (fa
much or , i:,
Kiactly like lllus trat Ion,
made of selected quarter
tawed, richly fiiilshed In
golden or early English; lias
removable shelves and largo
mirror on top, bent doors
and ends. An unusual value
at oit Thanks
KH. DO Ibiiwi anil I.H) a
A set of six of those ex
cellent quaner-i--aweil oak
chairs, upholstered In gen
uine leather our full box
stat construction ai tliu
Bel ,-if si- . . .
1.(M Hovmi aii! ftl.uo
A large room-size Kras
sels rug. A production of
t lie best mills in the coun
try. The colorings are
guaranteed as well as its
durability. O-ir Thanks-
DII.IIO llimn ami 8 1 ,H a
g This Ex
Mado of selected j t; u rt e J'
savved o:il:, liai l.'.-ituh
circular top, finished in
rich golden or early him
lirili; easily a aiuc;
Ml. Oil Hum n and t.llO
fa ROOM CHAIRS
This, inatjuif iieiil eiiair.
made of Feinted quuner
tavv.'l cak It i on i;l.oiil.
nrd upholstered In I he
In nt grade of i;euiilno
leather, has full box hi hi.
French finished in
tally Kiiclish golden
!. 1 ow ii ami l.r,(
is made of M'-lee'cd quartcr
MRwed oak an I finWhed lu
rich golden, lilted .villi large.
Kreneh bevel mirror, linen
drawer and lare drawer for
sihf .wnre; .j,,,- p
iH.liO I low ii anil Ijil.OO
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