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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 20, 1911)
Till: WXi OMAHA. MONDAY. NOVKMUKK 20. IP! 1 .
BRIEF CITY NEWS i
tTar Root Iriat It.
Ifrptlam Chocolate 80c. M yf r-PiHn.
ta. Bite, rutur, Bur;-erBdn.
On. Maoh. Wka. Kxpert auto repair.
SlWar riatinr. Om. Tlatlng Co. PJ5S6.
larap Tom Ki; and Tainablaa In the
:iirlcu:i tfafc I'epoalt vault In Tlia
Upi building-. Boxea rent for $3 rr year.
Madam Konntford To Btadtnt
iJyi"' 'day at rhapel at tha I'nlveralty of
'f Omaha, Madame I. villa Mountford, the
' Chautauqua lecturer from Jerusalem,
apok to the studprra on Palestine and
Arraatad (or Wlf Dsasrtlon An
drew O Kane was arretted by the po
lice early yesterday on complaint
of his wife, for deserting her. Ha was ;
arranfed In court and. took a continu
ance until November 2!. In order to se
cure attorneys. I
Tour alr Want DlToroas Sulla for
divorce, as follows, have been started In
I district court: Klmlra Sharp against
Charles I Sharp; Harry I lirown
against Anna B. Brown; Tallamaa; K.
Prown against Helen C. Brown; Dora
i-t against Ellis V. Hoyt.
JJsXm X.ot Baurhtar -Mr. K. C.
NFettle. 2014 Pierce street, reported to
the polite that her 17-year-old daugh
ter. Maud, disappeared from her home
last Friday and In a not been heard
from since. 6he requests the police to
help locate her. x
rnneral of Krg. ltary Gry The
funeral of Mrs. Mary Osefey, who was
asphyxiated In her home, 110J Xorth Blx
teanth street, yesterday morning, will be
held at Coroner Crosby' undertaking
parlors this afternoon. Burial will be
! 1n Forest Lawn cemetery.
Dentist Hold Banquet Nearly score
I of Omaha dentists enjoyed a quiet tan
i,uet at the Hotel Millard Friday evening.
Discussion of refractory patients,
tooth diseases, etc., occupied their at
tention after the banquet. The dentists
hold similar banquets once a month.
Tut Collar Disappear Tressey
Payne, 8206 Leavenworth street, became
Interested in the pictures at the Elite
heater. No. 2. Fourteenth and Farnam
treets, last night. Her beautiful fur
ollar fell to the floor unnoticed. A ne
grp woman, seated back of her. picked it
5 and wanted out. Mrs. Payne notified
i yklgli School Clock Exhibit A time
hlhlt has been installed in the indus
trial room at the Omaha High school
by Prof. L. C. Ruslsel. It contains
models showing the evolution of tho le.
vices for telling time from the ancient
J hour glass up to the modern spring clock.
The devices shown Include hour glass,
sun dial, notched candle, the watch and
the modern spring clock.
Arrested for Bootlfglnr United
States Deputy Marshal Hayes has re
turned from the Winnebago reservation
I' ltu James Sullivan of Tekamah, 'Who
charged wltli introducing liquor on
Indian reservation and who In de
fault of ll,J60 bond fixed by Commis
sioner Kinghaua of Tekamah was or
dered confined in the Douglas county
jail until his case can be brought to
trial. Sullivan, It is alleged, has been
taking a cheap grade of whisky, mixing
it with water and molasses and retail
ing it to the Indiana at a great profit
Complaint by the reservation agent re
sulted In hi arrest.
Fay Boas on Karaay Un The Har
ney gtreet car line is now equipped
with pay-as-you-enter-cars. The cars
were first put on Triday morning. Al
though the cars afford greater conveni
ence to th car ct;ew, the passengers
profit little by the change la the cars.
Wow Tenant in Harrlmaa Building
Til e Pacific Fruit Express company is
one of the lstest tenants to move Into the
new Union Pacific headquarters, occu
pying rooms on the eleventh floor. This
company iA an nuxilllary to the Union
Pacific and has formerly had offices in
the old freight depot down on Ninth
'r?et. it has to do with refrigeration and
l.rigerator cars, and Is in charge of Q.
J. Van Rensaalar.
lurns' Pottery in
Museum at Library
An interesting and valuable collection
of Indian pottery, the personal property
of Samuel Burns, L13 South Fortieth
street, has been Installed in the museum
room at the public library in connection
with the Indian curio exhibit.
x ne collection contains many unique
and novel pieces of old Indian pottery,
ome of them dating as far back as 200
Vrs. Some of the specimen are treas
ured heirloom of the Burns family.
TALK ON FORTIFICATION
Tiie Athenian Debating society of the
high school held a program moating at
the Young Men' Christian association
Friday evening, about twenty-five mem
bers and friends being present.
The program opened with a debate on
the question, "Resolved, That the Pan
ama canal should b fortified. The af
firmative was upheld by Wlllard Cooper
and the negative by Warren Johnson.
-After a lengthy discussion. In which tho
horrors of war were threshed out, the
judges; declared for the negative side of
the argument. Walker Rule then gave
some very numerous anecdotes and Har
vey Nuion closed the program :v read
ing an original paper on "Our Na. '."
The Athenians plan to hold a joint
met tin? with the l.lnlnger Travel club,
one of the girls' societies at the school.
at tiie l.lnlhger art ghllery on Deceni-
SAYS RUMORS OF WAR IN
MEXICO ARE UNFOUNDED
Lieutenant J. II. Dkkey, formerly of
tho Fourth cavalry, stationed at El Paso,
Tex., but recently oidered transferred to
Port Meyer, at Washington, Is in the city
visit injf with some of the army officers
here. Lieutenant Dickey was In El Paso
Willi his company patrolling the .Mexican
herder all lliruut.li tho lucent Mexican
revolution, and allhoutili not actively en
gaged in the war, he tays his company
had many exciting adventures.
'ommenting on the Uifpatches of the
last few da) 8, iu which it has been stated
that a new war may break out, Lieu
tenant Dickey says lie ches not belljeve
that the Mexicans who are In sympathy
altli cither the federalists or the In-
:i recto have enough patriotism left to
engage in another fight, and thinks there
1 no foundation for the rumors of war.
It la a pleasure to tert you tTiat Cham-
.krUii a Couch Iveniedy is th best cough
inedKiue 1 hve ever used," writes Mrs.
ilegh Campbell of iyvenia. (Js. "1 luvs
.kf.l it with all my c.iildien and th r-
.:'t Ita bty-n highly trtt'Sla-.tory."' J ur
w Its all ueuleia
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE WORK
Activities of Facultv and Students at!
PROPOSED SCHOOL OF BUSINES3'
Fleaaaat Hrevllevtlon of Trackers
M retina la OmahaHare and
t ulnae 1.1ft llook Kdn
Prof, lloyt of the department of chem
istry. Pent Normal, spent the week-end
vacation In Sallna, Kan. He was for
merly a teacher In the Kansas Wesleyan
and was tendered a banquet Saturday
nlKht by his Rallna friends.
Prof. C K. Weeks left for Alma, where
he aasits In the short course In imrli'iilture
conducted for Harlan county, November
to 25. He will give JudRlnK exhibitions
In poultry, hogs, cattle and horses and
will speuk to the tesrhers of the, county
on Friday on "The Teaching of Agricul
ture In tho Schools."
The new rooms of the art department
were Riven a 'house warming" last Tues
day. Tho arfalr was under the direction
of Miss Muls of th art department and
Miss Ralston, an art assistant, gave an
interesting talk on Japanese art.
Mrs. C. F. Beck left last week on a trip
to California. She will visit relatives
there for the next two months.
Mrs. Elsie Llttell, Wayne county' edu
cational superintendent, was an over Sun
day visitor at the home of Prof, and Mr.
Miss Gertrude Coons, county auperln-tendent-elect
of Webster county, spent
last Wednesday In Peru. She 1 an
alumna of the notlKal, class of 19ut.
Trof. Olmsted of the department of
mathematics has just been tendered a
position In the government bureau of
standards, Washington, D. C. THe offer
is a very Tattering one, but Prof. Olm
sted Is still holding the matter under ad
visement. Misa Mabel Hadsel of the class of 1907
has Juat been elected superintendent of
Boyd county. She has been spending the
Week visiting friends In Peru.
TEACHING PUBLIC BIS1M?.
Scope ef (he Kiserlmenlal School
Projected In New York.
The projected experimental school for
the study and administration of public
business, for which Mrs. E. H. Harriman
gave $40,000, will be started in New York,
but It scope ts national. If the experi
ment proves a success at the end of th
five years for which maintenance Is pro
vided, doubtful provision will be made
for permanency. The training will be in
doing irovernmental work that needs to
bo done and In seeking facts about meth
ods and results of government work such
as analysis of budget estimates, charter
studying, drafting and "explaining, in
stallation of cost records, teBts of milk
Inspection and physical examination of
school children, study of school and
health problems and management, stand
ardization of salaries, contracts, specifi
cations, method of assessing and collect
ing taxes and preparing; handbooks on
administrative practice. The school will
be In charge, of the New York Bureau
of Municipal Research.
Four classes of applicants are expected:
(t) college graduates wishing to Kb Into
public service or social work; (2) ac,
countants wishing to qualify for analysis
of publlo business, especially the social
phases, such as health, education, public
ity, etc.; (3) superintendents of schools,
secretaries of boards of trade, heads of
civic organizations wishing to take up
public business; (4) post-graddato stu
dents of politics, economics, sociology,
law and Journalism wishing (radical
fled work to supplement academic train
ing. Starting with different experiences
and different Interests, there men will all
be given, each for his own specialty, the
benefit of the bureau's experience, which
represents a cost of $300,000 to the bu
NEBRASKA WESLEY A X NOTES.
Bishop IlartaelU-Addreaae Student
at Chapel Monday.
Monday morning the students and peo
ple of tho town had a rare trent at
convocation. Bishop Joseph Hartzell,
bishop of the entire continent of Africa
for the Methodist church, gave an Inspir
ing address. He closed with a descrip
tion of the coronation of King Edward
The academy foot ball team defeated
the sophomore Wednesday afternoon by
the score of 12 to 0. No varsity men
were .allowed to play. This weakened
the sophomores so that thoy were easy
victims for the preps. The game settled
the university championship.
Tuesday evening the active chapter of
Phi Beta Sigma and their "rushees" met
at the chapter house and were conveyed
In automobiles to the home of Eyle Sto
well, south of the city. There they were
served with the annual oyster feed, fol
lowed hy a three-course dinner.
The Theophanians held' their annual
"dog feed" In tha grove on the campus
Wednesday evening. The feed was pre
pared over bonfire in true aborigine
The Oro girls entertained Wednesday
evening at a "sugaring oft" party nt
the home of Sarah Klrtland. The syrup
was brought from Vermont and everyone
present tried her skill at making maple
The Aelloliatis and Dialectics fr,iv nn
open program In the auditorium of the
Whiio building Friday evening.
Th alumni cf l'hl Beta Sigma cave
their annual reception to tiie active
chapter and their rushers Thursday even
ing at the home of Harry Mi l auxhlin,
Formal entertainment was furnished and
a light lunch was served laie lti the
KE IHM'V X OH MA I..
Mrinoi-lca of the Mate Trutliei-a'
Meetinw at Omaha.
The state normal opened with full mem
bership after a few days' vacation on
account of the State Teachers' associa
tion. Many of the members of the faculty
attended the association and took part
in tho program. The annual dinner of
the Kearney normal was held at 6 o'clock
on the evening of November 0 at the
Rome hotel. A splendid sevrn-courfe
dinner was served.
Members of the faculty alio were at
the association expre.-sed enteral satis
faction concerning thu treatment ac
corded by the Omaha people. The local
committee and the committee from the
Commercial club spared no pains to make
Ihe city attractive and to be of aii-ist.nice
to the visitors. The bulletins of the
association furnished by the local com
mittee and posted In public places wus
an innovation and of juch vast help to
everyone that It ought to b rontlnn-d
In future aessiim.
Arrangement aie In inn rapidly com-
plelml fur the gfnrriil rei-eptlmi to !
; vlv.-n at the noimul on No-, ember T,, at
'niihli tunc tlovcriior tin-stir II Alih li-h
will l. vnvi'iil. ; oritur Al.lri h ttill
six-all In the luoniiiift at lO.l.'i at tli n.
rial am-mMy, will lntect til building,
done duiliiK the da and will be present j
mi me t-wmna HI TIT I' l 1011. m nnn
lime a general Invitation Is extended to
everyone w hi tan posalbly come. The
l evolving line, will he coniKed of the
lioveniiir, rViiiLlor Non-la l'.roivn, nieiu
beis of the Male Hoard of Education.
Slate Senator C V. Hodlimon and the
Muffalo county repie.ent at Ives and otl'.c
prominent clllr.cn from over the stale.
Music 1II1 be furnished hy the collciie
orchestra and band. llRlit refreshment
will be Fcred, the building will be lighted
throughout and an opportunity will lie
offered fur everyone lo Irspevt tho build
ing ami Hs equipment. Various commit
tee will be stationed In the rooms nnd
departments to explain the work being
done. It Is expc ted that several hundred
rltisens from Kearney and throughout
the state will be present.
President Thomus has accepted an In
vitation on the part of tho Shelton people
to bo present at the laylnK of the corner
stone of the new hlsh school building at
that pliice and lo deliver the addreSH on
Friday, November 17. Tho Shelton schools
have sent a laiKe number of strong
students to the Kearney normal.
Prof. Martin !.. TVOiwa, for forty-five
years Instructor of Ureek In the Univer
sity of Michigan, will retire at the end of
tho college year. 1 r. DOoru was with
the university longer than any other
member of the faculty.
Cyril Asqulth. the younger son of the
British prime minister, has been awarded
the Hartford scholarship, a university
prise fur I tin, tenablo for one year. It
umotints to IL'10. This scholarship is re
garded as the blue ribbon of the clavrlral
school at Oxford.
United States Commissioner of Educa
tion P. P Clnxton made a protest before
the Michigan teachers' convention re
cently attalnst the Idea of an are limit
of 46 or 60 years for teachers. The com
mission also Roes on record as opposed
to direct moral teaching In the schools,
but suggests that the schools should as
sume and ' respect the existence of re
Miss Emma C. Wool ishof for. who died
a few months aao, left 7riO,i0 to Hvyn
Mawr, of which she was a graduate. This
moro tlnin completes the tl.OUO.OW) endow
ment fund for which President Carey M.
Thomas and the alumni association have
been working for several years. This rel
ieve will now be on a very good financial
footing, althoiiKh It has taken a great
deal of work to secure tha fund.
In New York there Is a sort of civil
service us regards the election of teach
ers. No teacher, for instance who stands
at the foot of a list as to the time she
passed the examination can be elected
before another farther up tho list. A
Boston teacher who was elected to the
New York schools was on a second list,
and when the fact was discovered the
name of a teacher on an earlier list was
substituted and her election declared vokl.
"hero are eighty-two hoarder and
thirty-day scholars In tne American Col
lege for tilrls In Constantinople, and stu
dents are still applying for admission, al
though there Is no longer room for them.
New college buildings are being erected
outside the city at Arnaotitkeuy, the ad
ministration building to be known ss
Gould hall. In honor of Miss Helen floitld.
who has been so much Interested In the
work. There Is to he a fine gymnasium
in connection with the rcimol.
Taxi Company Has
Own Wire Exchange
The Omaha Taxlcab and Auto Livery
company, of which S. A. Houtier ts man
ager, has installed a private telephone
exchange with direct wires to a number
of hotels, theaters, clubs and hospital,
that patrons may get a taxi without de
lay. Wen they go to the company'
private telephone at any one of these
places, they may be sure that the line ia
The company telephones have been
placed In the Romo and Loyal hotel, the
Auditorium, tho Orphoum, Brandels,
Boyd and American theaters, the Bran
dels stores, the Omaha club, Chambers'
dancing academy, the Metropolitan club,
Clurkson hospital and Wise Memorial
The concern, which started four years
ago, with one car, now has eleven. It
has bought two new limousines and two
taxis, electric lighted and heated, which
will be placed in service this week.
MADAME MOUNTFORD TO
TALK ON LIFE OF CHRIST
A series of lectures on "The Life of
Christ" will be given by Madame Lydia
Mamreoff von Flnkelsteln Mountford In
Trinity Methodist church. Twenty-first
and Blnney streets, Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday nlghis. At the Hanscom
Park Methodist church, Twenty-ninth
street and Woolworth avenue, tonight,
she will speak on "The King of the
Madamo Mountford is known as the
Holy Land messenger. She was bom and
reared In Jerusalem. Her subjects at
Trinity church will be: Tuesday night,
"Incarnation of Jesus;" Wednesday night,
"Childhood of Jesus; Thursduy night,
"Manhood, Ministry, Crucifixion and
Resurrection of Jesus."
DINING ROOM DISPLAY
ATTRACTS MUCH ATTENTION
The Uuliel Furniture company on How
ard street lias placed an attractive dis
play In their windows, apropos of the ap
proaching holiday season. Tim exhibit
consists of a complete dining room, com
posed of a table. In the center of which
Is a huge turkey. A glowing base-burner
completes the display, which has at
tracted considerable attention.
ROOSEVELT REFERS TO
KELLOGG'S OMAHA SPEECH
Theodore Roosevelt. In an article in the
current number of the Outlook on trusts,
refers to nnd quotes from tha speech
which Fiank li. Hogg recently made
I before the Pali.npsest club of Omaha,
i when he spoke on the trusts.
Culled from the Wire.
The police are looking for Will Davi
son, accountant for the Thompson 1 tim
ber company of Big Island, Lake Winni
peg who bus been missing since a visit
lo Winnipeg August
Tho army ordnance bureau has been
obliged to go abroad to piaor a contract
for 100 si mor-piercing sheelj for the big
foiuleen-lnch guns now being turned out.
Ihe contract has gone to the lladfleld
Si eel Foundry company of Fngland.
Spokane shipper Joined with the De
partment of Justice and His Interstate
Commerce commission In an appeal to thu
supreme court of tho I tilted Miatrs from
the recent udvauce decision of the com
merce court in thu Spokane rate case.
Wilfred Stuart Shcldon-Dlckason, al
leged si' ion of a iiohle KiikIIsIi family,
wart bound over to the grand Jury on the
charxr of HMRliiig jewel valued at -)
from Mrs ul.i von v . Haskell, a hi,.
cieiv leader of Minneapolis. In default
of tt.OMj bail he was returned to Ins cell.
At the conclusion of a two days' c in
ference between Ilia independent tobacco
mnufucliirer and the Kurley 1 obacco
goclel'. a SUitellirllt was trailed i (I
i.mpioniiiie lliat mini
, at'"' ue i'l" niin
w in- uian 11 op ,y
WARNS HOTELS AGAINST TIPS
Hostelries Receive letters
from a New York Man.
IS HEAD OF TRAVELERS' LEAGUE
as Traveler MII Stop at Private
Iloasr t ales Tlpplaa tfcol
lheri Hotel IHseoaraae
Several Olmha In.tela have received let
ters from P. E. I'owc of Syracuse, presi
dent of the Commercial Travelers' Na
tional league, alio states that unlena they
abate the tipping nuisance, th drummers
who ate members of the league, will aeek
private houses when they are In Omaha.
Mr. Powe fay that hecauso of the
enormous expense accounts turned In by
tho drummers, firm employing them
have cut their salaries, and as long as
tipping prevails, reasonable salaries for
drummers will le a thing of the past. In
the tetter, Omaha Is not particularly men
tioned as one of the cities where tipping
Is the "drummer' curse," but the Omaha
Innkeepers are warned to keep strict
watch on the bellboys, porters. nd other
"Tipping." said Clerk Jess Men-lit of
Hotel Rome, "rest entirely with the
traveler. W always try to discourage
tips, because I think that If tipping were
abolished, the guest would spend more
money with the hotel. This Is the senti
ment of every hotel keeper in Omaha.
The employe are all paid fair wage, but
when they are offered a tip It 1 hard
for them to refuse.
"Of course, there are cases where the
bellboys and porters "work' for the tips,
but as far a I ran ascertain, these men
are alwfay discharged whenever they ar
caught causing discomfort because they
are not tipped.
"If the traveler would only keep his
money In his pocket and ignore the hint
for tips, the nuisance would quickly be
abolished. I am sure that the hotel own
r are Just as anxious as the traveler
that the nuisance be brought to a stop.'
Further Delay in
Acquiring of Water
Plant by the City
On motion of John L. Webster, attorney
for the Water board, hearing on the ap
plication of the city of Omaha for the
transfer of the plant of the Omaha Water
company to the "city was postponed by
Judge Munger In United State circuit
court yesterday afterncon until Novem
Attorney John F. Stout, representative
of the water company, at the beginning
of the hearing raised the question whether
Judge Munger had the power t order th
transfer, even If he did decld that the
transfer should be mad, for. the reason
that the decision of the circuit court of
appeal was made less than forty day
go, and that according to the law any
decision made by the court of appeal
I considered still pending for that length
of time from the date that tt I made.
The decision of Judge Adams, was made
Attorney Ftout'9 question wa argued
by Attorney Webster and McHugh and
the arguments on the question of juris
diction occupied nearly an hour. Both
sides then stated their case and on the
motion of Attorney Webster, Judge Mun
ger adjourned the hearing for two week
to allow (he Water board' attorney to
prepare a brief of it case. The brief
must be in the hand of Judge Munger
by Wednesday and the answer by the at
torney for the water company tnut'4 be
filed by the following Wednesday.
, Hop Tuesday Night
The senior hop, the annual dance
given by the seniors of the arts depart
ment of Creighton university will be held
Tuesday evening at Chamber' dancing
aca.?my. Thla danc 1 the big social
event of tha year at Creighton college.
There are twenty-one senior In the
class this year. Over SfO Invitation are
out and the hall I to be taxed to capac
ity. An attractive program has been ar
ranged and to each member of the class
a number ha been dedicated. Edward
Costello, president of the senior class will
head the grand march.
The hall Is being decorated with pen
nants of various college and the bunting
of Creighton. Messrs. Costello, Kusttum
and Speltman are the class committee on
decoration. Dlmlck's orchestra will
Following are the oatronesses of the
Mesdames W. M. Bushman, T. C.
Burno, Will O. Carpenter. TL W. Connell,
L. F. Crofoot, Paul Oetrschmann, C. W.
Hamilton, Frank T. Hamilton, J. J.
Iianigiien, 1. C. Heafey, B. A. McDer
mott. R. T. McGrath, K. E. Muffltt, H.
W. Norrls, J. J. O'Connor, T. It. Red
mond, M. Shirley, C. J. Smyth and J. B.
Single Copy Daily
at the Uni. of Omaha
The Dally Yellow 1 the name of a pa
per which has made It appearance at
the University of Omaha, called "yellow"
because it Is printed on yellow paper.
It first made It appearance th day
before the university footr ball team met
I'eru. It came out to boost for the game,
it made a decided hit and It now seems
that It will become a fixture. It contain
all announcements which the students
would otherwise muk at the chapel ex
ercises, comments on current events and
aquib that are of interest to the stu
dent. But one copy ii printed each dsy and
that Is posted early each morning on
the bulletin board, where faculty and
student i gather to reud the Yellow. I'p
to date it has dealt with special features
each day. Once there was a foot ball
number, another time a women's suf
frage edition. Next week the special
number will be the magazine and girls'
number. The latter will be edited by
the young women of the school. The
Identity of the editors is unknown, but
they intimate that before long It will
assume a different name and place It elf
under the supervision of one of the stu
14,000 acre ot Idaho beat land will be
old under the Crey act at Jeroroa J
reinber 11, 1H- Thse laluJ" ar Prt of
th Great' North Kid Tract la Kului en
terprlael, and are considered eapecially
choice for appi " general fruit cul
ture. Hnall caMi payment and long time
on deferied payment; low ratu of Inter
est. Kor U Information write oT wire
the Twin KH North Hde i.i,. ,,
Waier Co.. MHm r. Idaho.
Do You Open
Like A young bird and gulp down vth.itccr food or medicine may
be offered you? Or, do you want to know something of the com
position and character of tli.it which you take into your stomach
whether as food or medicine? v
Most intelligent nnd sensible people now-a-davs insist on
knowing what they employ whether as food or as medicine.
Dr. Pierce believes they have a perfect right to I.SSIST
upon such knowledge. So he publishes, broadcast end
on each bottle-wrapper, what his medicines are made
of mnd verifies it under oath. This he feels he can w elt
afford to do because the more the ingredients of which
his medicines are made are studied and understood the
more will their superior curative virtues be appreciated.
For the cur, of woman's peculiar weaknesses and derangements, giving rise to frequent
headache, backache, dragging-down pain or distress and kindred symptoms of weakness, .
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is a most eflicient remedy. It is equally effective in
giving strength to nursing mothers ami in preparing the system of the expectant mother
lor baby's coming, thus rendering childbirth safe and comparatively painless. The "Fa
vorite Prescription" is a most potent, strengthening tonic to the general system and to
the organs distinctly feminine in particular. It is also a soothing and invigorating nerv
ine and cures nervous exhaustion, nervous prostation, neuralgia, nysteria, spasms, chorea
or St. Vitus's dance, and other distressing nervous symptoms attendant upon functional
and organic diseases of the distinctly feminine organs.
A host of medical authorities of all the several schools ofN practice, recommend each
of the several ingredients of which "Favorite Prescription'' is made for the cure of the
diseases for which it is claimed to be a cure. You may read what they say for yourself by
sending a postal card request for a free booklet of extracts from the leading authorities,
to Dr. R. V. Pierce, Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N. V, and it will
come to you by return post. 1
It's foolish and often dangerous to experiment with new or but slightly tested med
icinessometimes urged upon the afflicted as "just as good" or better than "Favorite
Prescription." The dishonest dealer sometimes f'..,j that he knows what the proffered
substitute is made of, but pott don't and it is decidedly for your interest that you should
know what you are taking mto your stomach and system expecting it to act as a curative.
To him its only a difference of profit. Therefore, insist on having Dr. Pierce's Fa
Send 31 one-cent stamps to pay cost of mailing only on a free cony of Dr. Pierce's
Common Sense Medical Adviser, 1008 pages cloth-bound. Address Dr. Pierce as above
Four One -Thousand Dollar
Cups Won by Montana at
, New York Land Show
In competition with all United States, Montana won cups offered
for best Uats, Wncat, uariey and Aiiaita
$1000 Wheat Cup won by Judith Basin farmer
SI 000 Oats Cup ivon by farmer in Gallatin Valley
$1000 Barley Cup won by Gallatin Valley farmer
$1000 Alfalfa Cup won by farmer in Musselshell Valley
The winning of these four splendid trophies
k a great triumph for Montana the new country of opportunity.
Montana not only grows the finest grain, but U. S. Government
'statistics 6hov that the average yield per acre is nearly twice that of
Middle West and Eastern States. . ;
Montana Offers Uncqualed Opportunities
Splendid climate rich soil wonderful crops low land prices
thousands of acres of fertile land open to entry under the Homestead Act.
Judith Basin, Gallatin Valley, Musselshell Valley and other rich Montana territory
are tributary to the new transcontinental line the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
Chicago, Milwaukee & Puget Sound
Send for complete assortment of land folders giving full and accurate information about
Montana and other Northwest States.
Tickets: 1612 Farnam Street
F. A. NASI I, General Western Agent, OMAHA
Fresh Eggs Minus
Quantity in Omaha
"With regard to fresh egg. Omaha s
In about the auine pnrttlon as Chlcui;o,
whoa butter anil egg board lias n
nouncoj that there are nd freuli egc In
th city," uuld W. O. 1'crry ot 1'nry
"FrcKh en k are almost a minus quantity
In Omaha. Practically tho entire popula
tion of Omaha la eating atoraga egK, the
wholenalo price of which rano from 1:1
to 27 cent a dor.en, dependlnii on quullty.
"Nebraska hen are on a trike. We
could get freiili egg from South lmkota.
but th price trier I S'J c-nt a d-n,
can count, nd they would cmt u prob
ably V centa a doaen by the time we put
them here. That would put the pilie to
conmimer up well toward M centa, and
few could fford to buy them."
Th aUirag men hav made a profit
on that hav bean taken out of
tor ao far. and hope to clear enough
money thla year to maU up for tii.-lr
loam of last year.
Key to tha Bituatlon-i-ee want Ada.
For eoughs, colds,
ini'aeleu cough, and tor
usthinatlo and con
sumptive coughs in all
utagoa of the disease.
Good for mnn, woman
and child. Wot nil
hotter. Prloe, 25 eta
"I had cough for foil i
verku but after Uklua !
bottle of ir. Hull Cuiikli
r.vrup U MMigb waa all fine
James W. liytd.
. 15iu M. I'l.il.d. iMii, I i
IAMPLE SENT FREE
Writ lur It tMay. Manllwo thl papr. Address
A. C. MtYtK 4 tU., ttAUI.nOKL. MU.
1. ' t If 1
j .","7;;'JTi"'yr'.n.iin i i - "ii iimm i rum mi l .. 11 , wm h irTn "i'"""i .nTTTl
AN YOU SAY that a capable advertiflntf
architect is of lets importance to you than
the one who plans and builds your home?
The latter 'create an iJc
prcfcnt it with line and
figure that foretell the com.
plcted itructure. Following hi
direction, 'workmen build th
home that the owner and hi
family and friend arc to enjoy.
The average man know
what kind of a houie he wants,
but a (killed architect i re
quired to traniforra a dream
and few pencil sketchc and
a blue-print into a reality of
wood and (tone.
Darlow Advertising Company
) Douglas 1240
f!LST AHD HEALTH TO MOTHER AND CHILD
U iHiuiw'i Koothino fcVHt e liun beta
i.r.l !..r ovrl MXTY VliAKHhy M 1 ..LI. IN of
TIOTHHKS .'or their c'llll.Likr.N WIllLK
4 1-.1-. 1 11 1"N11, Willi IT.KI'r.L 1 m 1. 1. r.nr. II
l.uol lll.S the t IIII.1. SOHTKNS the l.L llS.
.I.I.AVS '.l 1'AIN CUKI-.S WIN 11 COLIC, ami
i., (lie it rruie.ly I t KIAkkUU-.A. it is ut
"lul'-ly l.sruiloi Be sure and ak lor 'Mu
ivink" ootlnug bt rup, ' sod take ItU Oiiicf
fcluO. 'iveuiy avi vruis a botU.
The average busine mta
know, in a general way, what
hi project need in tha way of
publicity, but (killed adver
tising architect it needed to
combine idea, detail, plan,
words and dcaign o thst
atiffying etructure may be
We shall be (lad to treat
your commercial pecificatlon
in a way that ahull convince
you of the value of advertising
GIVES QOI.K ACTION
Tiie Sherman & MiOonnclI l'rug Co
for. Ilitli and Dodge, Cor. lt,h and liar
noy. t'or. '.'tth and Farnam, lul-t North
ltli St. If porta tliat A 6IKOI.H DUSK
of iu pi bui'kthoru bark, irlycerln, ttt--.
uh roinpouiulod In Adlrr-l-ka, tiie nn
(erntuii aPptnidU'itia rmnedy, relUvrx
concili ation ' r ana on the aloinatli, al
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