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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 29, 1911)
TIJR BKK:-OMAHA. Tl'KSDAY. AIT.t'ST -2'X 1.01 1.
Sweater Weather Is Here
For Boys' 4 to 8 years
For Boys, 8 to 18 years
For Men, sixes 34 to 40
M8-1S20 TAKNAM SX&EST
Store Closes 5 P. M. Saturdays, 9 P. M.
craft composing the ..-duration will ac
cording to Reugin handle the federation's
110 PACIFIC lW STOCK MARKET
Wall Street View of the Overlaad's
Karalaa; Power. 1
Tha question of Union Pacific and the
prevent bear raid on the stock market Is
of general Interest, and that makes the
following from the Wall street Journal
"Rome comment lini been made on a
statement that appeared in the Wall Street
Journal several days ago about the part
that dividends from other railroads play
In L'nlon Pacific's own divldend-paylns;
ahlllty and the alight effect npon It that
reductions In certain other dividend rates
would have. The article In question said:
" 'There la no likelihood now of any ma
terial Impairment of this source of rer
' enue". Rven assuming that the Baltimore
Ohio and the New York Central will
sro on a 4 per cent baste and the Illlnola
Central on a per oent basis, and the elim
ination altogether of the Chicago Alton
preferred dividend, the sum of all these
developments would rot cause an Impair
ment of l'nlon Pacific's net earnings to
an amount as large aa three-fourths of 1
per cent on the company's common share.'
"The correctness of this caloulation has
been mildly questioned. Men In the street
accustomed to handling figures and ordi
narily well informed on the affairs of tha
lils; corporations. .have said: That can't
be iZTne oum of all thore reductions would
surely be a miaeh more, aerioua matter.'
And at first .glance It does look that way,
but . the statement is absolutely correot.
Hera la the detail of It: v
Two per cent on U. P.'s B. at O.
Ona per tent on V. P.'s
Jf. T. C.
'toe per cent on IV P.' a T. C. etoek
I our per rent on V, P.'s Alton stock
Totals.. i '..
rer cent on. SJIMiju.oOQ ,U. P. com.
"took, ( ...''.,,.
"So much for the notion that Union Pa
Nfiq's 10 per cent rate la in an important
degree' dependent upon the maintenance cf
the present dividend 'rate upon Its Invest
ments. To be eurs, ihe road did not esrn
quite enough for'10 per cnt dividends froml
transportation esrntngs alone, but the rail
road did earn t.tt per cent on the common
Stock even after saddling upon It all the
' company's fixed charges, part of which
D 1 X T" r 11 0 9,
Quickly stops Diarrhoea, Dysentery.
Cholera Infantum and all bowel trou
bles without constipation. No opium
nor other habit forming drugs. Accept
only Wakefield's. It cure after other
remedies fall. SSo or 8 bottles for
ft. 00. Everywhere.
nor more tempt
ing was e re eet
before a king
tkan a boftle of
and tits just as
appetizing as it
wholesome as it
is cool and re-;. .
f resKing on a Jiot :
Order a Case Teaaj-.
Tke Hktt Ownatay .
ISWleweeaaMN. S)aeia '
Luckily we gave a thought
some time ago to the cool duya
sure to come as a result, our
shelves are loaded to the bulg
ing point with sweaters of
every color and Myle.
There are gweaterg for little boy
ad girls, for micros and women, for
men and young men.
Ask particularly to be shown the
models with the Byron noil Collar.
HIZKS and PKICKS:
For Girls, S to 8 years
--$1.25 ! $1.50
For Misses, sizes 28 to 34
82.25 to $3.75
For Women, sixes 34 to 88
t an.KO u ma an
$1.00 o $1.50
$1.50 to $Q.OO
$2.50 to $0.00
were Incurred for the creation and de
velopment of the Investment end of the
Hut If Union Pacifie s profitable Invest
ment account is not a point of weakness
In the sense In which a section of Wall
street understands It to be. It may lay the
company open to nttok from the quite an
other quarter.. It Is sn open secret that
the federation of labor has picked out the
Union Pacific as the road with which to
begin its fight for higher wages precisely
because that road reports large earnings
on Its common stock. No other road of
Importance west of Chicago earns 10 per
cent on Its stock and only the Southern
Pacific conies anywhere near that figure.
If Union Pacific had never had an Invest
ment account It would not be exhlbttthg a
18 por cent rate of returns: Its balance for
dividends- would be more like 'Atchison's,
Vs per cent.
"Then there Is the matter of rate regu
lation. It Is true that in legal theory, pure
and Nnndeflled, the poverty or Influence of
a carrier does not enter into the reasonable
ness of a rateV but who has forgotten that
pago after page of tho decision against
the railroads In' the western freight rate
cases decided by the Commerce commission
last winter was devoted to the amounts
of money the various railroads had made
In the last ten or twenty years. Ostensibly
all this data was set forth only-to -support
the view that the continuance of existing
rates involved no danger, of consideration
In any degree, but.lt Is temptingly easy
to . jump from. .18 to IX per. oent rate of
earnings on a company's stock to the con
clusion that tho company's rates are suffic
ient or even excessive, wltjiout giving much
thought to how the stockholders' returns
"There Is a substantial and respectable
body of .opinion , that holds that Union
Pacific will never be sure of an unpre
judiced bearing of Its csuse In either labor
or rate controversies as long as the stream
of Its investment Income Is allowed toi
mingle with W' stream of Its transporta
tion earnings in suehv fashion thai ' only
a Tew bespectacled academicians 'iff? able
td remember the differences. Men' say that
the pre.ent disposition "of the company's
asset exposes It to the dapge'r of punish
ment for having been wonderfully fortunate
In Its 'Northern Pacific speculation ' more,
than a decade ago.
"Hence the confidence with which an
ultimate distribution of L'nlon Pacific's In
vestment stpeka Is awaited In Wall street.
There Is anether argument toward the same
end that appeals more to the cynical,
namaly. the argument that stocks exist
for the purpose of speculation and that
for this primary purpose two little shares
are better than one big share. One may
take one's choice, or mix at discretion.
The fact remains that, while Union Pacific's
investment account la In no serious sense
a point of financial weakness, the funda
mental dictates of business policy are
against Its present status of ownership."
Built According to Law
Factory Inspector Say Neither Owner
Nor Manajer Violated the Stat
ute in Any Way.
CANON8BURO, Pa.. Aug. .-After care
fully examining the Canonsburg opera
house where twenty-six persons were
crushed to death Saturday night following a
false alarm of fire, eputy Factory In
spector Jame R. Patterson announced this
afternoon that the owner of the building
and the manager of the theater had not
violated the law In any way.
Patterson Interviewed a number of per
sons and went over every part of the build
ing. The fire escape were found in perfect
condition and the- stairway where the vic
tims met their fate was wide enough tor ail
demands of the law, ha said.
A tountry-wide search Is being Instituted
for two Italians who were sitting in the
gallery and whosa cry of fire ia alleged to
have caused the disaster. Manager Fergu
son has offered a reward of IM0 for their
apprehension. They disappeared immedl
att'y after tbe alarm.
Cannonsburg will be In mourning f..r
days to come. All public and social func
tions have been abandoned, a number nf
dances and church fetes arranged for thla
week having been postponed. KvenH tha
base ball games In the Church leap-ue have
been cancelled for the season.
One of the most thrilling stories of the
disaster was told today by Nellie Olbbe.
the )-yenr-old sister of Margsret Oths.
who wn killed. When taken from the
pile at the door she was clinging to the
llfeleea furtn of her baby stater. They had
gone to the show with their father, snd
st the first alarm the oldest girl caught
the child by the hand, lit the rush for the
steps llargaret sitimMed and fell. Nellie
Hopped to pick her ui. The moment's
de'.ay was fatal and aoth were swept to
'th bottom. Crushed under the heavy
muss of humanity, the girl held tightly to
Ibee sitter, feeling all the while that she
.waa, dying and not knowing huw soon her
,s end would come, the tWl she prayed
all the time and finally lost. consciousness.
Bradley W illiams of Youngstown. Pa., U
at horn lu a sorlous conjltlon as a result
of the paiuo. Williams was cught In the
crush and thrown down the steps. He
flighted on top of a foreigner who begged
plteoualy for Wllllama to reloase him.
Williams as unable even to belp himself.
The foreigner frantic from fright and pain
anu powerless to enforce his d mauds, with
his flsta. Mixed Williams' vrra wltb his
teeth and tore the flesh badly.
Burgess Liuuiapp raid today that some
action would be taken by the town council
next week te prevent similar panics in the
GEIDEL'S DEFENSE OUTLINED
Boy Charged with Killing Broker Sayi
-- He Died of Hemorrhage.
WENT TO ROOM TO COLLECT MONEY
rocket lie Rrrant KirM4
NEW TORK. Aug. S. Counsel for Tsui
M. Oetdel, the bellboy accused of the mur
der of WIlKim u Jackson, a broker, at
the Iroquois hotel, opened the defense today
with three motions, the first of which wss
to comrel the district sttorney to state on
which of the two counts of the Indictment
he rested the case. The first count, premed
itated murder, was selected. The second
charges murder lrr the commission of a
felony. Two formal motions to strike from
the record the alleged confession and to
quash the Indictment was overruled.
On suggestion of the defense the Jury will
Inspect the scene of the crime, but not until
the defense shall have rested Its case.
In the opening address, counsel declared
that Oeldel visited Mr. Jackson's room to
collect money alleged to be due him, that
Mr. Jackson wss in bed and that after
the two had alked for some time Mr.
Jackson went, or pretended to go, to sleep.
Paul then went through the broker's pock
ets, counsel said, and Mr. Jackson, awak
ening, became greatly excited, called the
bellboy a thief and fell unconscious from a
hemorrhage. Paul, to protect himself
against an outcry, then stuffed the towel
Into tha broker's mouth and fled unde
tected. 'He confessed, counsel said, to pro
tect two Innocent associates, who, he
thought, were charged with the crime.
Uelrirl Takes Maad.
Ueldel took the stand after tha examina
tion of two minor, witnesses. The boy said
he was 1? years of age. ills father died
Kwhen he was , be continued, and at 7 he
was put In an orphanage, where he stayed
two years. At 14, be went to work In a
Later he got his experience as a bellboy.
"I was discharged from that hotol about
a year and a half ago," said Oeldel, "for
lying. I took a drink of whisky and lied
to keep another boy out of it."
After this the defendant said lie came
to New York, joined the Young Men's
Christian association, and got work at the
Hotel Iroquois, where Jackson was staying.
Jackson, he said, came to live at the hotel
about two weeks later.
"Did you go to Mr. Jackson's room In
response to bells?" asked the attorney.
"Did Mr. Jackson ever give you a key
to his room?"
"Yes; he told me I wss to come and
see him. I went twice when off duty."
Ylsft ta Jarksoa'a Room.
Oeldel then told of a visit to Jackson
the Monday night before Jackson's death.
" "I went In by the front entrance," he
said, "and walked up the stairs to Mr.
Jackson's room and opened the door with
my key. Mr. Jackson waa there and said
he was glad to see me. I told him I
iiad come for; the money he promised me."
Judge Ciain Interrupted his recital to
"When did be promise you any money?"
"On the preceding visit. He said he would
give me 10--,trte next day. Then he had
soma drinks and we each smoked a cigar.
He told me he was going to help me; he
would try to get a better position, for me
and he asked me about my family." ,
SURPRISE FOR Hi, C. BEATTIE
Scherer had been coaching the witnesses.
Including those in Jail.
Turning to Scherer'a testimony of isst
Faturday, Mr. Carter pointed to alleged
coaversatlons between. Hcattle and Scherer
after the murder.
"Did Mr. Beattte tell you that he failed
to stop at any of the houses along the way
beoause he knew there was a physician at
the Owen home, where he was taking his
"In this connection I asked Mr. Beattle
almply If he had stopped at any houses
along the road to set people on the trail
of the man who he said shot his wife. He
said he waa hurrying to get her to a doc
tor. I then asked If he did. not know his
wife was dead. He answered that he had
tried after she was shot to feel her pulse
and heart, but could not tell If she was
dead. He said it stopped only to fix his
The defense plainly tried to show by its
cross-examination that Scherer had ap
proached witnesses for the defense.
"Tho eny man, I asked to come to the
tgmrt that I thought would be a witness
for the defense," said Scherer, ."was Oeorge
The defense did not ask about Jonet,
who, It Is alleged, made a remark that he
knew ahead of time about the murder, but
declared Its examination of Scherer con
cluded. On re-direct examination by Prosecutor
Wendenherg. Scherer told of the condition
of the Beat tl automobile, which he ex
amined the day after the murder. He par
ticularly described the drlppan under
neath, pointing out that hardened grease
covered the tin and that no trace of blood
could be found.
The prosecution's Idea was to demonstrate
that the big pool of Mood in the road did
not come through the machine and thai
Mrs. Beattle waa not shot while in the
auiomoul'e, as alleged by the defense.
Mrs, Owen Craasht la.
After 8cherer left the stand Sheriff Cm
was asked to bring Into the court room
the blood stained clothes worn by Beattle
the night of the murder.
A woman.' veiled in henVy black, sud
denly was brought into the court room and
took the stand. She was Mrs. Owen,
mother of the dead woman.
Hhe came in a tax lea h and her entrance
"Your name?" asked Weudenberg as
Beat tie's oolthes were brought In.
"Mrs. K. V. Owen."
"You mere the mother of the tfead
"t wish you would tc',1 the jury all about
your daughter living happily with her hus
band," said Mr. l rndcnbei-g to Mrs.
There was a pause, while counsel for the
defense conferred. , The presence of tbe
woman (a mourning caused a sensation In
the court room, as her coming was en
tirely unexpected, lii.att'c fidgeted ner
vously. In answer to the question of Mr.
Wendenherg concerning Mrs. Beattle'u
home' life, Mrs. Owen said-
"Khe was sad and had frequnt crying
The witness siKike In a low. weak voice.
As she faced the jury she lifted her veil
showing a pale, wrinkled face, but did not
look at the prisoner.
"Do you know the cause of Mrs. Bcattk'S
"I do not know. Hie did not tell me."
, 'Did khe show you anything as a cause
for looking aad or crying spells?"
"We object." snapped counsel fur the de
fense.. The prosecution answered that It pro
posed to s'.iow that Beattle'a physical con
dition had caused his wife soirow. n ob-
Jectlon the attorneys for the prosecu
tion said they would defer the question to
take up another llnr.
"Did Peattie ever iro cut with hi.. lfe
alone?" asked Mr. Wendenbnrg of Mrs.
"Not until that nlsht."
Here at 1:20 o'clock the court decided to
recess to m Jury room to discuss certain
points concerning prospective testimony of
After the conference as to the sdmls:on
of Mrs. Owen's testimony was concluded,
her lxamlnatlon was resumed. Phe testi
fied at length. Indicating thst thert was no
doubt of young Mrs. Seattle having knowl
edge of the physical condition of h'r hns
bsnd. The testimony brought mit ihst the
condlttii of young esttle lecam known
to his wife on the Thursday before rh wss
"On the night of the niuitler." s;il.l Mis.
Owen. 'T ssked Besttie who cviirt hive
been so cruel as to kill an Innocent olil.
He gave no explanation, but snld: -Tke
me out of the room.' He gave no explana
tion." Cross-examination then began by Mr.
Carter for the defense. The attorney drew
from Mrs. Owen the admission that her
knowledge of Renttie's condition was based
purely on what her daughter had told her.
Mr. Carter moved to strike out the evi
dence, but Judge Watson overruled the
CHARGES FILED AGAINST
SUSPENDED NIGHT CAPTAIN
Joha V. ewell of Sloax City A censed
' ef Accepting Money mm of
SIOUX CITY, la . Aug. JS -Specific
charges against John C. Newell, suspended
night captain of police, were .filed today
with the Board of Police and Fire com
missioners by Councilman It. S. Whit
ley, head of the Public Safety depart
ment. The charges allege that Newell ncg
lected to close . certain gambling houses
and houses of prostitution In Sioux City;
that he received a valuable diamond ting
from a proprietor of a bouse of lll-fanie;
that he accepted $10 f;oin tho proprietor of
a similar house; that he practiced gross
partiality corruption, oppression and ex
SPIKES PULLED FROM RAIL
I'assenaer Train Wrecked .Near Mid.
dleton and Sixty Person
MIDDI.F.TOWN, Conn, Auk. .-.Vbram
P. Brown of Hartford, who suffered an in
jury of the spine last night in the wreck
of the evening train over the Valley lin4
of the New York. New Haven & Hartford
railroad, died here today.
The sixty or more other passengers on
the wrecked train who were injured are all
doing well and none are likely to die.
The cause of the wreck is being looked
Into. Karly this morning Superintendent
Woodward of the Shore line division, who
went to the scene of tiie accident at
Meromas, notified the police here that he
found on close Inspection that the train
bad been purposely wrecked. He says:
"All the spikes of one rail that nearest
the river were pulled out and were laying
around the track. They were riot dam
aged a bit by the wreck, which would
have been a natural result if they had
been in their proper place at the time of
the accident. Not one was twisted or bent.
"The spikes wero pulled up from the
rail nearest the bunk of the' river and on
both sides of that length of rail. My con
clusion was It as an attempt to wreck
tile train. I cannot tell whether tbe spikes
tf .more than eric, rail had been torn up,
as the ylhars were covered with mud and
The theory 'that the train was wrecked
by design is accepted by the railway of
ficials, who Wave if sued a statement prao
tlcally reitera'tlhg the conclusions of Super
intendent Voodwnrd. A reward" of $2,600
Is offered , for "fnfonnatlon leading' to the
conviction oif the pt-rson or persons who
caused the wreck.
111 flOOft MCSXLTM INttUAt
Villi M m m I f r.nmr .rJ im rw jr m-
I isiiiaii'''''' ' ' -- '' ' "T.e. .SyjL'tr-y,;;
IF YOU'RE DISSATISFIED WITH ORDINARY DOWN TOWN
MEAL 3E.WICE, TRY THE CAFETERIA METHOD
To wait for a mtal and then be dissatisfied la enough to disappoint anyone.
To make instant selection from a wide range of foods, prepared to a nicety by cull
nary experts, and within two minutes to be stated at a table enjoying this satisfying
meal represents satisfaction, does It not? Hundreds of buslns.s men and women,
shoppers, etc., do tbla daily. Thorough satisfaction no delay better food for less
money await you here.. You'll be au enthusiast over Cafeteria service when once
you appreciate Its many
Hreakfaat, 0 to 10.
GIYES SKIN T0 SAVE WIFE
James Monahan Yields 600 Square
Inches of Cuticle.
MOST SUCCESSFUL OPERATION
Woman 11111 Probably Reenter After
Stoat laaaaal efforts of rhslrlaaa
Another MtVer Pleads
tKrom a Staff Correspondent.)
DKS MOINKS. la., Aug. 2S. (Special
Telegram.) Six hundred square Inches of
skin grafted from the thighs of James
Mnnohan to the breast and arms of his
wife who w3 frightfully burned here re
cently have waved her life. One of the
most successful operations In the history
of medical science wss undergone by Mrs.
Mohohan this sfternoon st Mercy hospital
and her speedy recovery Is now antici
pated. Mahralte Pleads ially.
Charles Wllhelm if Salt Lske City,
t'tah. one of the members of the Mabray
gang, today surrendered himself to Harry
Hammond, chief deputy United States
marshal. Wilhelm was arraigned before
Judge Mcpherson on the charge of con
spiracy. He pleaded guilty and wan fined
$100 and sentenced to four months In the
Polk county Jail.
Iowa Foot Ball Team
Beginning to Line Up
Several of Best Flayers of Last Tear
Will Be in Game Fine Sched
ule is Arranged.
IOWA CITY, la.. Aug. 28.-(Special.)-Coach
Jesse B. Hawley of Iowa university.
Assistant Coach M. I,. Kby and the other
llawkeye athletic authorities are laying
plans for one of the blsgest and best sea
sons in the history of the Iowa Institution.
They hope to secure Maurice Kent as a
third coach and "Tommy" O'Brien of Chi
cago as trainer ere long. Kent Is an Iowa
alumnus, who has played professional
base ball since leaving school anil has
coached the Haskell Indlnns. O'Brien, who
has been here before, formerly aided In
tialnlng the Chicago Cubs.
Iowa will have the heaviest schedule In
Its history, with Minnesota, Wisconsin,
Purdue, Northwestern and Ames as n
dangerous quintet, and Cornell, Iowa and
The propped Is bright for the return of
many old men of much experience and
ability, and numerous experts who were not
eligible In 1911. although here then.
Captain Murphy, hHlfback; Powell, half
and end; Alexander the colored tackle;
Buckley, end and half; Clemens and
O'Brien, centers: "Weeks, guard: Curry,
Jones aaid Tricky, backs; Draska. an old
Ames man, touted us one of the best line
men In the state; Danton, Callandar. Kora.
Seydel. Reichelt and Kirk, brother of
Iowa's old-time captain. These are some
of the best men to return.
Repass, Iowa's great guard, has. been a
victim of typhoid fever during the summer,
and the Hoerlein brothers have gone to
Oregon to a fruit ranch since the death of
their father, and these three louses are
Iowa's heaviest blows.
F1.NF.I) FOR ftr'I.MNU NTAI.K KG OS
Ion a Falls Fsrnirr Pays for Selllas;
Hen Kra It Over tsje. .
IOWA FALLS. Ia., Aug. 2S. (Special.)
It cost E. A. Carriel. a farmer living south
west of this city, $17.ffi for selling some
eggs of questionable age to a merchant
at Buckeye. While .investigating pure, food
matters In this county, , Chris- Ottosen.
deputy food Inspector, discovered whet he
thought to be a violation of the. pure food
law and investigated further. He caused
a warrant to be Issued for Carriel and rhe
same was placed In the hands of Acting
yd-Mty day -cof
John Gand Brewing Co.
La Cross, Wis.
W. C. HETDEN, Mr
TUt Id Dk'jIu 2344, Askt A234I
71 S.. ItMSt
Kmm M DkiUi 46J4. Aats KZUi
I tifl& l Teat popularity
yiiPtTFRlFSS hat been a flattering;
iVVy1133 nroot to its brewer, that
r BttK tha Dublie innrUlu fU.
ami quality. Insist on your dealer giving it
Bottled only at tin Bmuery
Dinner, II to :!.
w- '""yx. la.Tr'-TTiMvTr
r mM!,m-i wu'ww w....
Chief of Pol In K. C Curtis and after sonic
delay Cai.lrl was haled Into Judge Boss
Ctmily's court and the matter was gien
legal Investlsatioo. resulting in the assess
ment of a fine and costs against Carrie).
Ottosen located a similar violation north of
Kldora and rciulted In a woman paying the
penalty for disposing of her fruit past the
law a Kitltar tioes fcnath.
IDA OROVi:. Ia.. Aus. 2S.-(Sieelal Tele-
gram.)-B. L. Frlsble. today told the Ida
Srove Record-Era to A. H. Harrington
who has been foreman of tho plant for th
ast six years. Harrington at one time
owned the Record before It was bought
and consolidated with the Kra. Frishle goes
o Biloxl Miss., soon, where he and hie son.
Lloyd, own the Oulf Coast Advertiser, a
weekly which is to be made a daily at
SMITCH SUSPECTS ARRESTED
Man Whose Description Answers that
ef Iowa Convict and Brother
Held In Wlanlee.
ANOMOSA, la., Aug. 2s.-Telegrams re
ceived by prison officials here today from
Winnipeg. Canada, tell of the capture there
of two men, whose descriptions tally closely
with that of Charles 8tnltch, and his com
panion, who escaped from the Anomosa
prison here two weeks ago, after shooting
and seriously wounding Ouard Hamaker.
The men were arrested after shooting an
officer according to the dispatches.
SCALP ITCHED SO
SHE COULDNT SLEEP
Nor Keep from Scratching. Became
Worse and Worse. In Two Weeks
Rid Completely of Trouble through
Use ofCuticuraSoapand Ointment.
"Otis evening while combing niy hair, 1
Hu.'-'ed s few brown cmstltks spots on my
semi. :.ncl, nf course, thought it su only
a Utile dust thai had settled there during
the week. Ho I wanned my hair thoroughly
but I saw that they wouldn't come out. Thert
st the end of the next week I washed my hair
again, and to my astonishment I saw not only
those few but mauy more had come. Then
my head became worse and worse, and my
scalp started to Itch terribly, so that I could
not sleep nor keep from scratching my head.
"The crusttike place later opened and
made sores which bled, and they aljo Itched
something terrible. 1 tried many remedies
but none helped and matead they made my
head worse. This condition of my scalp
kept up for a month, and then one day I
met a friend and she advised tne to use
Cuiieura Soap and Ointment which I did.
In two weeks I was nJ completely of this
trouble, through tbe use of the Cutlcura
Soap and Ointment. I am never without
them, for they are my most highly valued
friends." (Signed) Miss Alva (IiiMafsnn. N77
Second Ave.. New York City, May 17, Jfclt.
' Qirl of ix Cured of Pimples.
"When I wa about twelve or thirteen, tnr
lace broke out with pimples. They came out
in groups aud caused great disfigurement.
After trying so many remedies without suc
cess. 1 taw the Cutlcura Oiuttnenl advertised
and I sent lor a box. in a week I saw a
great change In my face, and It rendered a
complete cure. Now you can not tell I ever
had pimples." (Signed) Miss Mabel Morash,
Dover West. N. 6., Mar. SI, 1911.
Cutlcura Soap snd Ointment sold through
out the world. Bend to Potter Drug A Chem.
Corp., Dept. ISA, Bostos, for a liberal sample
of each, post-free, with 12-p. book on tbe tkia.
SWEDISH MOVEMENTS AND MASSAGE
Graduate of Dr. KJellberg's Insti
tute. Stockholm, Sweden.' Patients
treated lit their homes If desired..
Day Fhons Highs Fhone
Douglas 7195. Douglas 6700
Supper S to 8.
neutralizes the destructive
acids of the mouth cleanses,
preserves and beautifies the
teeth, and imparts purity
and fragrance to the breath.
Git thi Original and Gcnulnt
EI 0 RUCK'S
Thi Food-drink for All Agis.
For Infants, Invalids, anH Growing children.
Pure Nutrition, up buiWmg the whole body.
Invigoraies the nursing Brother and the aged.
Rich mil, malted grain, in powder form.
A quick lunch prepared ia a minute.
Take no substitute. Asl for HORLICK'S.
Not In Any HUk Trust
John Says:-r .
Tbs Spaniard smokos
' a cigarette,
k The German smokes
1 a pipe
Bat you Omahans
amoks Trust Busters
go Oood down to
John Cigar Store
321 So. 16th St.
Formerly Paaroa Blk. '.
New City Katl. Baak. '
awdal Asurast Prices i
Bridge Teeth, $Q50
Set of Teeth, U""
Jfo charge, fer exaial
aatlna. ' -
, 70M0 City National Bank
TKL. DOVO. . -CUT
THIS OUT FUH nfOFKIUBsTCB.
GOVERNMENT SALE INDIAN UNPS
Absolute Title Given 1 he unallotted ianda
of the Choctaw and Chickasaw Nations of
the Five Civilised Tribes in Oklahoma, and
not Including the coal and timber segrega
tions, will be sold at publlo auction to the
hlKhrHt bidder at the following terms, times
and places at not less than the minimum
prloe stated In the advertisement: Grady
county, Chlckasha. INI traots, 37,000 acres.
November S, 3, 4; Stephens county, Duncan,
730 tracts, b9,3H0 acres; November ,' 7, 8,
Jefferson eounty, Hyan, 7u2 tracts, 49,400
acres, November S. It), 11; Love ' county.
Marietta, H.,4 tracta, Tii.WO acres, Ndveniber
lSv 14, 15, 1; Carter county, Ardmore,' 1.17s
tracts, SU.3UG acres. November 17, U. DO, 21,
22, 23; Murruy county, Sulpnur. X2 tracts,
M.OOO acres, November 24, 2A; Garvin Countv,
Pauls Vail y, '-l tracts, 3.50U acres. No
vember 27, 2H. 2a; McCiain county, 1'urcell,
tracts, 14,600 acres, December 1. 2; Pon
totoc county, Ada, l'J9 tracts, 4:,J) acres,
December 4. 6. ti, Johnson county. Tisho
mingo, ot4 tracts, 3D.20U acres, December 7,
8, 9; Marsnull county, Madtl), 279 tracta,
Ik.bh) acies, December 11; Bryan county,'
Duranl, 60S tracta, 26,100 ncris. DcopniUur
U, IS; Atoka county, Atoka, l,3utf tracts,
UM.Ou) acros, December 14 U, Hi, l. lii; Coiil
county. Coalgate, 60! tracts. Ol.W acres,
December 20, 21, 22; Humbug county, Calvin,
437 tiacts, 50,;00 acres, lecenibr 2, 27;
Pittsburg county. McAlestHt. i.tiiu tract.
167,100 acres, December 2K, 29. 30, lull Janu
ary 1. 2; Haskell county, .Sti-;r. 4 IS tracta.
W,M acrts, January 3, 4; l-atitmir county,
Wllburton, l'.'i tracts. 15.000 acres, January
I; Letlore county, I'oteau. 275 tracts, !1 84
acri'S. January t, puantnataiia county,
Antiers, t41 tracts, C2,(j0 acres. January S,
, in; Choctaw county, Hugo, i'il tracta
37,loi acres. January U, 12. U; McCurtalii
county, lilab!, 778 tracu, 5l,j.t ac,rv;S. Janu
ary 15. If. 17, 18, IStli. Not more tnin l.y
acres of agricultural and 01C :cr-s of other
lands will be sold to one person in an;- una
nation. Agricultuih! Itinus are those hav
ing a minimum valuation of $t Oo or more
per acre. Turins are 2ii pi-r cent ut the
time of sale, 2- per ont in twelve "months
and W pr cent in two yvars. with per
cent interest. Payments must be made In
tbe form of draft or ceriitlrd i.heck. juy
uble to J. tl. Wright, Comnilsionrr. Upon
full pay muni being maiti! u: any tune deed
will Issue. Immediately after approval of
sale certificate of puivnase will iaue ami
possession be givrti, but cutting of llmu'T
or drilling or mining for minerals thereon
will not be permitted until full payment
of purchase price. Kinlit I lowlived to
reject any or ail bid. For Information
apply to the Commlxuioner to the live
Civilised Tribe. Muskogee, Oklahoma, or
anv of the District Agents as to lands
within their respective districts. I. litis of
these I an ils hau been prepared by coun
ties, showing the terms of sale, the de.
senption of the vrtrlons tr:i ta and mini
mum price. It will be Impracticable la
furnish each inquirer all of these lists an I
It la suggested tnat persons d".sliini: men
Information specify the locality In which
they are Intel ested Itluu prints of the
various counties, showing the location of
the land to be sold, will be f'irnl.dieil upon
application to the undersigned upon tho
payment of ISO for each county, In
the fond of draft or pnsr.il money order.
J. O WKltlHT, Commissioner to the l'"le
l ivlllied Tribes, Muskogee, Oklahoma. Au
guvt 1. 1VU.
CKNTIUL DIVISION. CHI KF Wll. MK.
Office, Chicago, ill.. August 2V lull.
Sealed proposal", In triplicate, w 111 be re
ceived by the cjuarterinuHtcr at 1'ort Hob
Inson, Neb., until II o'clock a.m. mountain
time. September 18. 1!)U. and then opened,
f,,r furtilsliln the construction, steam heat
ing. eleClllC WlllllH SOU lllUir. ie.uueu
f..r I ha imuroveiiient of the hospital at that
.t Full information, plans and specifi
cations furnished on application to that
officer. De-poult of U required for tho
plana, ihlch wMI be refunded when the
plans are returned. Plans and specifica
tions can be seen at this office. Col. Jno.
U Clem, Chief Qr. Mr. A2-2!-3u-JlslM-16
" NOTICK TO CO.V'rnAi'TOKH.
Healed bids will t- received at the office
of ike secretary of slate, at Lincoln. Ne
braska, until noon. Hepteinber. s Pill, for
t construction f hospital hulld'ng
for tho Insane at l.rncoin asylum. I'lans
ail aptcificatloriH im- nail'.nle t'.
o;','!e of ihe . i Tela ' ' Male
alone." of ;, ul.il" l.lml ' Im:'-' '.
l ii i and ln.ril Mil er i'n1i
f- irv mi. aha .M)liiS.i WAIT,
A-'J-d-V.t. i-.-. tr ot f-t4tt
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