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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 12, 1911)
HKK: OMAHA. Tl'KSDAV. DKCKMHKK 1l 1011.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Ka moot nut it.
Omiki Nsml atostlaJ, Dang. &S.
iTptlan, eaooolrte aoe. Myr-Dlllon
OM, Blo. Hte.rs, Bargt-Ore
liver VUtinf, Om. Plating Co. D.24SJ.
TUini Oat ' fountain a E. A.
Eckerton reported lo tti pollca that his
orflc. at SOS McCague bulldlnt w en
tered by burglar Saturday or Sunday
night and robbed of seventy-five fountain
pen. ' i
tandard Mail Car Waatd Assistant
Superintendent F. l. Johnston of th
fourteenth division of the railway mail
rvlc, who Is now In Washington with
other officials. Is endeavoring to indue
tha railroads to adopt a standard mall
tar. Ho Hill return to Omaha January H.
Stailwey Mall aserYlo to Be Xaspaetad
Word comes from Washington that, a
committee appointed to visit thev railway
mall service divisions with view of
standardising the service will come to
Omaha soon to confer with Superintend
ent Masten of the. fourteenth division.
Beautiful Sob wiped King George,
the great, big. beautiful doll, Imported
by Hugo Branflela recently, has been
stolen from the Brand els Stores and a re
ward Is offered for Its return. The
doll 'was on exhibition In the Pompellan
room,' where it attracted much attention.
Deteotit lavage Better Chief of -De
tectives John H. Favage. who has been
cohflried to his home for .the last two
months with stomach and heart trouble,
was a visitor at police headquarters Mon
day morning. Mr. Savage says he feels fine
and will probably be back on the job net
Pioneer Who Celebrated
Marry V. Deuel ea "8 ar old
Monday. Born In Nw YctK 1 1 tstt.
he has lived In Omaha a'.ee Nov.
ember J. when he walked in
from the thn important village of
St. Jospeh, Mc. ,-l have boon
credited only with the thutt walk
from Jfebtsska City." fold Mr,
Deuel, .' bi:t Ihe river bjve St.
Joseph wai fiose.l, mid I wanteil
to pitch my tent In oiunha right
quick. Here 1 have rtuiair.ed ever
since, reasonably busy all the time,
with 4 good deal of happiness In
the account, as tha world goos."
An unela of young Deuol was con.
ducting a steamboat agency In the
frontier village of Omaha, nud the
nephew at once entered Ms employ.
This point was thto tha northern
terminal of a line of packet boats,
known aa the Hannibal As St
Joseph line, and John k. Porter,
Mr. Panel s uncle, was tha Omaha
agnt. The round trip occupied five
days, and with five boats a dally
service was maintained. Mr. Deuel
spent a summer as clerk on one
of -these boats. -
From steamboatlng Mr. Deuel
stepped without any fluiry into the
business of selling railroad tickets.
He had ,tho distinction Of selling
the first railroad ticket for which
cash passed in umaha ,and there
after I that was his life business,
until he took the position of super
intendent of the Burlington pusien-
get-station, In 1K. In IS?!) he
1901 became register of deeds,
PAYING COMBINE AT LINCOLN
Capital City Also Feeli Erfe? t of the
Wood Block Combination.
INCREASED PRICE IS PAID
Outalde Firms Have o hence
Get Any of the Work llrraar
of the strong i'ltqnr
- Mrs. Qroaiarer, the national lecturer
of the Royal Neighbors society, will glv
a lecture Tuesday afternoon at 1:S0 o'clock
at WOodmen hall. Fifteenth and Douglaa
streets. Tha statement that raising of
rates 'would ba discussed la a mistake.
Th lecture Is for the good of the so
ciety 'only. The public Is cordlnally ; In
Jot BJde Postponed The Commercial
. . . . . . . . . . . .
ciuo inaustnai commuieo s rour oi rne ... . . ... rr.iu
Beit Line, originally set for December Resident of Australia Talks on
u, has been postponed, owing to the Woman Suffrage There
absence from the city of Comptroller
Uulld.' The mayor and city council and SAYS HE IS ROYALLY TREATED
members of tno Meat estate exenange
HARHT r. DEUKU
chosen auditor of Douslas county, and In
hlch place he filled until January, 1!HW.
He to deeply learned In Mofiry and for ninny years was active and useful
as a member of the-puhllo Ibrary board.
DICKENS' SON VISITS OMAHA
KortnlWra, He Says, Has Iot Ob
tained the Foothold In Aus
tralia, Which la I anally
Attributed to It.
- - sjaaasBBsnaHB
Alfred Tennyson Dickens Of Melbourne,
plan to accompany the company, at Its
Mrs. ehroador Wants Insurano
Trial 'of Mrs. Caroline Schroeder suits
against the Woodmen of the. World and
the itoyal Achates foC $1,000 each of
policies carried by her husbana. August A.,nl, on of th. f.mou. novelist
Schroeder, was started before Judge Wll- charlee Dickens, believes the suffragettes
Us G.' Soars today.. Schroeder,- a cigar- of England re destined to shortly win
maker, committed suicide a yar ago and tnoIr tattle tor the ballot. Jhls Opinio.!
the lodges refused payment under the sul- he bagM up(jn nB observations during his
clde clauses of the. policies. . sojourn of. the mother country. Further
Hh. waJatrom XMrorx Belvlna he believes the laboring-classes will be
vi.i..nn. uiwn . a,rrfA of divorce benefited by equal , suffrage and that
from Henrv Malstrom. with whom she capital interests will not be endangered
never lived a' day by Judge Troup In 1 "The vwomen of England," eald Mr.
.h. uuilv dlvlBlon' of this district court. Dickens, "In my opinion, will very, very
Testimony waa that two years ago the shortly obtain the right to vtete. This
..i-i .,. m K.tn. .infatuated with optnlon I base upon . my 'observations
Malatrom and they married. She Im
mediately returned to her. father's home.
Malstrom could not support her. Not
until a year later did the girl'a father
hair rumors that she -waa married. The
infatuation ia gone now. .
while 'there, and It is merely a personal
opinion,, but I . believe their victory is a
Sot frasrettes In Aaatralla.
Equal suffrage In Australia (all the
states have enacted equal suffrage laws)
v Chief BTelpa GHrl Win Debate A high has been a great benefit to labor. It
.enool lrl-at Coon Rapids la.. It In- remains to be seen whether the labor
debted to Chief of Police Donahufc and party will , enact legislation Inimical to
Kin, H.t "if he ever cornea to that capital, but they havVnot done so thus
-in... v, mum and call on her;" X short far. It hat had the effect of laregly In
time ago the chief received a letter from creasing the labor vote. The. legislation
t.r uklni his onlnlon ot a duestlon to enacted has been moderate and I do not
be ! debated. The auesUon Was: "Re- belleve any extreme measures will be
oaied.;,That the" duties of a pollccmart in passed.-, . .
a large city are more dangerous than the IV Sorlalisiu There,
duties of a fireman." Chief Donahue , Asked regarding the growing Impree-
sent his arguments for the affirmative, si on that the government of Australia
the girl used them and won the debate, waa verging toward the socialistic, Mr.
and thus her gratitude. Dickens emphatically dented It and . at-
MMterloua BerolTta Vheel-A novel "Ibuted the best legislation that has been
display made by the James Mor- . '"fr"i.me '"i" t0' II'
SHEEP HERE JFOR THE SHOW
Every Train Brings In Some of the
High Grade Exhibits,
SHOW IS TO . OPEN WEDNESDAY
Mierp Men's Convent inn Is to Open
Thursday n nri liKllrnt Iiidn Are
fur l.nritr Attendance of
Western Wool Growers,
ton A Son Co. on Dodge street . Is atr
ttactlng much attention from pedestrians,
The novelty la a wheel upon which are
mounted four saws. The contrivance
rests upon a big glass bottle and It re
volves continually without any apparent
motive power. Some watch it and de
labor organization. There Is a wide
difference In Australia, he said, between
socialism and labor.
By law candidates for office In "the
smallest continent" are required to ce
poelt a 50 pecuniary qualification. This
qualification has always been met by the
. - ,.b tn ib(,ri,i nii th. ,..,,
cls.ro that perpetual motion nas been , ,, . . . -...
vli. while other, will flounder around "V B C"1,BU "ttV0 refuseJ tu
ia physics and science to solve the pui-
1. Mr. Morton knows how it Is done,
but he says he will not tell. They mya
Sheen are arriving on almost every
train for the Mid-Winter Sheep show,
w hich opens In the. Auditorium Wednes
day, In connection with the annual con
vention of . tho . National Wool Growers'
nHSOciution, whose three-day seeslon Will
start Thursday mornlrm.
The nheep are bclnsr placed In comfort
able quarters in the basement of the
building, where they contentedly muncli
alfalfa, oats and oil cake. The pens have
been constructed In the basement, hut
cannot be set up on the main floor until
tomorrow, owing to the fact that the
annual firemen's ball Is to be held In the
A feature of the show will be Uould
I Met i' llamas, which he brought back
from a South American trip.
To each delegate to the Wool Growers'
conventl-ftp, as he registers with Secre
tary McClnre, the publicity . bureau of
the Commercial club will hand an en
velope containing the convention badge,
cards entitling the holders to tho privi
leges of the Commercial club, the Elks'
club and the Young Men's Christian as
sociation, a card of admission to the
South Omaha l,lve Stock Kxchange feed
and vaudeville performance Friday
nltrht for delegates and their wives,
tickets for tho Commercial club'a thea
ter party at the Bramleig Thursday night
for delegateH and their wlvetf, and In
vitations to the Women for a reception
by Mrs. Flank 1.. Huller at the I.lnlger
Art gallery Friday afternoon.
Commission J. M. Guild of the Com
mercial club will leave this afternoon
for Cheyenne to attend the annual meet
ing of the Wyoming Wool Growers' as
sociation, which opens there today. He
will fill a place on the program and de
liver a paper on "Cooperation." He Is ex
pected to bring back with htm all of the
Wyoming growers, to attond the meeting
of tho National as.sooiatlon, which con
venes In Omaha Thursday morning.
Dickens Likes America. "
Mr. Dickens, who was requested to tell
tarlous revolving wneei ts.usea to at- his "Impressions of America," said it
tract Christmas shoppers to the fine line would be a "piece of impudence' to' do
ot hardware and cutlery carried by the so. "No man can tell what he really
firm, ... t I thinks of a country who has only beun
In It six weeks. Americans to to Kng
land and after a short stay tell what they
ininK oi tne country. Then they are
raked over the coals for it. Mark Twain
waa wise enough when he visited Kng
land not to fall Into such folly
'Of course I like America.' A king
could not have been given a more pleas
ing reception than I have received here."
He paid a tribute to the press of the
United States, which he said had treated
the private office of E. Buckingham, the him exceptionally well, although tie was
following officers and board of directors at times misquoted.
President R. J.' Dunham.
Vice President. J. D Crelghton
Seuretary - Treasurer.' Colonel
Union Stock Yards;
' Company Holds Its
At a- meeting ot the directors of the
Union Stock yards . yesterday, held In
- General Manager E.' Buckingham.
Directors H. 3. 'Dunham, -J. D. Crelgh-
tort, O. B. Robbl;,s, R. C. Irtjwe. l.e W.
Hpratlen, Thomas B. VrPherson, T. J.
Mahoney (In place of' the late-. General
C- P. Manderson). V B. Caldwell. E.
Buckingham (In place of F. H. Davis).
A resolution regretting -the loss sus
tained In the death of General Mander
son was paused. :' ' '
President Dunham reported a very pros
perous year, l0,OM having been spent
for improvements and several construc
tions being now under way.'
Appropriations were left to a later
meeting of the board of directors. -
Jack Walters, present superintendent,
was re-elected at n increase ot aalary.
lias Had Mtrrnaoaa Visit.
" Recalling Incidents of his tour Mr. Dick
ens looked a little worried and declared
he had certainly had a pretty strenuous
time. "Four lectures a day" .and no time
between had been the usual program.
While In London he suffered aT sun
stroke Which partially paralyzed his right
side and had added difficulty to his tour.
He has nearly recovered,, but still suffer
from nervousness because of. the stroke.
In stature the son .'of the Illustrious
novelist is short, well built and gray. He
might be a successful American business
man, but hla English accent unmistakably-advertises
Morris State Fire
Inspector of the
Theaters of Omaha
Edward T. Morris, city fire warden, has
been appointed deputy fire Inapector of
theaters and other buildings by Louis V.
Guye, deputy commission of '.labor and
Industrial statistics, and Will Immediately
start a campaign for better fire protec
tloh Jn Omaha. He will receive no addi
tlonal pay, but has added authority and
will serve only In Omaha.
"Ibere rtre a lot of. buildings In
Omaha," said Mr. Morris, "that are noth
ing more than fire-traps. In several
flats there Is no stairway of any sort in
the rear, and should a. fire occur on the
stairway In the house there Is no pos
stole way for an Inmate to escape.
'This condition will have to be reme
uiru. r.uncr automatic .rire escapes or
metallic fctalrwaya will have to be Pro.
vlded. I will make aii .Investigation of
buildings In the city and will report on
their condition regarding safety devices
In case of fire. ,
-ha exrosure of Hie Kettle River and
TAenubllo rreoM'ts wood block raving com
bine In Mlnnrnpolis ha led to an Inves
tigation not only In Omihs, but has alto
thrown some light on the situation at
Lincoln. It is asserted that the brick
paving combine has dictated prices, se
lected contractors and raked oft a sub
stantial bonus each year. An Omaha firm
Is mentioned in the exposure.
Two firms. Abdel A Roberts of Lincoln
and M. Ford A Co. of Omaha, have been
doing all the bidding on brick paving tn
Lincoln. Once or twice another firm has
entered the field, but has found the com
bine too strong to successfully combat.
Local contractors have admitted that
they are at the mrrcy of the combine,
are working with It and have been forced
to acquiesce In Its plans, although they
bellee In less bumpered competition.
Taxpayer, la Bumped.
The contracts let during the summer
were grabbed by the combine at a prlct
limited only by the estimates of trie city
engineer. These prices were from 15 to '
cents per yard hlKher than two years
ago when two Independent firms were
furnishing material. Tho average price
this year Is 10 per cent higher than In l'KS
and lWi. In W0 Lincoln put In llRL'.OOC
worth of pavement and this year It was
considerable more. The Increase In the
cost, puld by the taxpayers, will go a
profit Into the treasury of the combine.
Combine's Power Absolute.
Three years ago the Coffeyvllle. Phoe
nix and Buffalo brick manufacturers
furnished much material, all of which
tood tho tests of the city engineer. Now
no paving brick Is offered In Lincoln that
Is not made by the manufacturer In the
combine. The three companies mentioned
are Included In the combine and Inde
ptndont companies, which fought the oom
blno for a while are now under control
and when bids are submitted by them It
!s with the quality provision that "owing
to excessive demands no brick can be
furnished this year."
Omaha Contractor Approached.
"An Omaha contractor who has been
confining his efforts to Iowa during the
last two years talked with an official
of the Purlngtnn Brick company about
securing that brick at a reasonable price,"
says the Lincoln Journal. "He was told
that they could do nothing for him In
Lincoln or Omaha, but the official added
that It the contractor would go out into
undeveloped territory and work up a
business he would be taken oare of.
How Scheme ,1a Worked.
'"As told by contractors who have tried
repeatedly to break In. on the business
the scheme is this: The Lincoln terrl
tory. for combine brick is in, the hands
of an Omaha firm, sine the departure
6f Hugh Murphy, for Denver and Omaha
work only. This firm secures, quotations
which no other firm can obtain, and can
underbid any ot them. It does not do all
the work. Fevofed contractors can ob
tain the various kind of brick controlled
by the combine and this include prao-
ttcally all classes ot paving brick within
reach ot Lincoln, but every such favored
Contractor mult pay a royalty for every
yard ot brick delivered to him. It Is said
to range from to, 10 cents per yard, de
pending on the make of brick. This I
Included In the price of the brick, and
I not paid directly by the favord contractor.
Promotion Keea Paid.
Another expense which-the contractor
must -figure when he bids1 is the cost of
rtromotion. It has been developed that In
Minneapolis and othet-places -whertj creo
sote block Is used this , cost reached a
High a 10 cents per yard. In. addition one
man works up the districts. Tie Is said to
get, J centa per yard for hi work. The
contractor must pay blin. Jt a contract
with, the city could be landed by a firm
using brick not In the combine he would
not be compelled to pay this promotion
Charge. But If he. uses combine brick h
pays the promotion charge or will find
himself -unable to get the -brick. Hence
any property owner approached by the
official promoter with a proposal to sign
n petition for pavement must know that
he will pay the generous wages ot that
promoter In the end. '
This Store Meets Your Christmas
Needs in Its Usual Reliable Way
N h-n nu receive a Xmas alft when you unwrap a packRgn on Xmas norn-
Ing-when you send a gift to a friend, you instinctively feel the assurance that
tomes with the recognition of a name of eta tiding THB SiagtlfA cwTlHit
COBtTAMB 18 A RAM CAMTIJIO THAT AII1KCS. This U a store that
has sect, n.ore than 25 Xiiih neanna come nnd no. We feel that .ur a teat
achievement Is that we have attained and maintained a standard of excellence
that asurei a feeling of confidence when a gift Is Kept or received.
Come direct to this store and see the results of the most
extensive Christmas preparation we have ever made.
SPECIAL ITEMS FOR MEN AND BOYS.
Rare collection of Tie Pins and Full
Press Sets 60o to 12.00
Mufflers, beautiful assortment, at
from BOo to 82.00
Neckwear, llch colorings .. 95c to g3.O0
Gloves of everv kind 60o to 10.00
Leather Novelties of every inscription.
at 50o to 8.00
i:x tptional Suits and Overcoats
nt ilO to 30
Hoys' Huits and overcoats. . .fa to SIS
Manhattan Shirts, and our own mikM,
at 9100 to 3.oo
Lounging Robes ta.SO to tlS.OO
I'mbrellas and Walking t'anea, t-1 to
811k Hosiery BOo to ai.OO
Omaha's Largest and Best Equipped ClothlnC Store
6:08 Every Evening
the Heart of
at 8:09 A. M.
, innjamsHliii 1 "! f-smat inan.unn.iir rn i rrun T tt t ii i ii II uri rTT'"MMT T&M!HHB'Kvt'f1'BPW&lmmH0m3t
Carries drawing-room and observa
tion sleeping cars and free reclining
chair. Electric lighted throughout.
Superb dining car service. Provides
all comforts and conveniences of
modern railway travel.
Ticket, reservation, etc., at city
TICKKT OKr'ICK: littia Fftrnam Street
J. 8. McNALLY, Division Passe njrer Agent
DICKUNS AT tNIVEHSITV ILlH
the Flaming Arcs
At a Joint meeting ot the municipal af
faire committee of the Commercial club
and special committees of the Real Es
tate exchange, Ad club. Knights of Ak-Har-Uen
and the Electrical club and City
Kiel trie lan , MlchaaJsen. the following
resolutions, to be presented to the city
council yesterday afternoon, were passed:
"Provided, a price satisfactory to the
city council la obtained and the funds
at Its disposal are sufficient, this com
n.ttlee recommends the Immediate Instal
lation ot flaming arc lights in the under
ground district, Instead of the old arc
lights now In use.
"The advantage to be secured will be an
Immediate increase of Illumination and .a
demonstration ot this type of lamp,
whereby the people, may more Intelli
gently decide on a more compute sy
t m heu It Is financially' possible."
Sun ot Fatuoas Aalhor Gives game
Impressions of America.
As a guest of the University club Al
fred Tennyson Dickens dined with 125 of
the members at the club rooms today and
after the clKars had been lighted the dis
tinguished Englishman devoted a few
minutes to giving his Impreaalun of Amer
ica. Not going into details, he stated
that since his arrival, September Z). foi
him there had been nothing but courtesy
and consideration, regardless of where he
Mr. Dickens said that his impression
of America had been in line with thoka
of . hla father, whose last visit to this
country was in lstft. Just before sailing
for home. In April of that year, the elder
Dickens had dined with Horace Greeley.
Aa a postscript to his last book Chai'lu
Dickens wrote the incidents connected
with that dinner and some things In con
nection with people whom he met and
placea he visited.. This postscript waa
read by Mr. lilckena and every line waa
in commendation ot America and bin
treatment here. ,
BERKA SIGNS REPEAL
OF SUNDAY BARBER LAW
Acting Mayor Bcrka yesterday signed
the ordinance repealing the Sunday barber
nactment and tated oon after to a
delegation ot barber who appeared at
hi office to urge and protest, that he be
lieved an ordinance that was not en
forced ought to be repealed. "It Is
th only way to command respect for
the laws," he said.
By the signing of tho ordinance Mr.
Berka places the fight for Sunday closing,
led by the unions, on the same basis It
was at th beginning of the campaign.
New Train Service
on Missouri Pacific
Having rebuilt Its lines between Oman
and Karma City, taking out numerou
curvea and reducing the grades, the Mis
souri Pacltiu Is going after the passenger
business between this city and tit. lxiuls
To do this, It will cut the time betfteen
the two cities and equip tha Hue with the
finest rolling stock In the country.
htarting not later than U:e first of the
year, the Missouri Pacific will Install
through train service between Omaha
and til. Luuls. At the start there will h.
I two trains. The cars will be of steel
construction throughout, electric lighted
and modern In every rehpect. Each train
will carry not lens than two standard
sleepers, a parlor car. a tare and library
car and a baggage .car.
The train from Omaha will leave the
t'nlon station at about 4 o'clock In the
afternoon, arriving In St. luis at about
o'clock the following morning.
Col. Kennedy Goes
: to Arkansas City
Colonel William , Kennedr, the well
known advertising expert, ha ust closed
a contract witn me commercial ciuo oi
Arkansas City, Kansas, to assume the
... . I . u . . , V. n ,.k
position Ol cuiIlllllBblunrr lur mc i.,ui
This is a place corresponding to that
held by John M. Uulld with the Omaha
Commercial club, and Mr. Guild joined
with C. C. Rosewater and others In rec
ommendlng Colonel Kennedy.
"I have lust returned from a visit to
Arkansas City," said Colonel Kennedy
"and gained a very favorable opinion o
the opportunity offered In the new post
tlon. Arkansas City has a population ot
10,000, with all modern Improvements and
great natural resources tributary to the
town. It Is one of the liveliest and most
promising American cities of Its claas."
Colonel Kennedy Will leave Omaha Jan
uary 2, and assume his duties January I,
He will not take his family to Kansa
until later. Ho has for 'year been
active worker In Ak-Bar-Ben and la
leader In the Ad club. He lias been chief
of Clan (lordon and la now holding the
office of worthy president In the Omaha
Aerie of Eagle.
The key to aucrraa tn business Is the
JuClrlous and pr sient uae of newspaper
lilrths and Iratba.
Rlrths Elton E. and fiances s.
Wrenn, If Lake street, girl; Alfred anil
Cora Pscherer, t.'10 Harney street, boy;
William and I-oilie Vllcott, Cali
fornia street, boy, II. A. and Uertruile
Tukey, Vi'i South Thirty-seventh street,
iM-aths John Dingman, ii years, 8ev
nusvuiu aud WvtiiWit kUttia,
i Are Now in Demand
"I have often heard Jokesmlths talking
about salesmen for automobile whips,
said Burrctt Rush, former labor commls
sloner of Nebraska, "and . I have joined
in the laugh. But on a recent trip In the
west I saw automobile ' drivers using
whips In the way of self-protection
When spinning along country roads at
even or four miles an hour they have
been killing dogs, 'chicken, pigs, calves
Children and other obstacles, and getting
soaked for the same In court. Now the
wltte auto driver carries a lung whip
with which to reach over the wind shield
and drive any moving critters out of hi
way. He flnds.it pays, and timely use of
the whip leaves a kindly feeling mixed
with the smell of the gasoline. I under
stand a factory for th manufacture of
the whips from tha church spire cactus
la to be started at Alhert-l.ee, New
Mexico. This particular cactus Is lung,
strong and stings a bit, but. never breaks
gtivr bclug treated to a rubbar UiU."
Particularly the Ladies.
Not only pleasant and reirethins to
the tatte, but gently cleaniing and sweet
ening to the lyitem, Syrup of Fig and
Dixit of Senna w particularly adapted
to ladies and children, and beneficial in
all catet in which a wholesome, strength'
ening and effective laxative should be
used. It it perfectly safe at all time and
dispel colds, headaches and ihe paihi
caused by indigestion and constipation so
promptly and effectively that it i- the one
perfect family laxative which gives satis
faction to all and is recommended by
millions of families who have used it arid
who have personal knowledge of its ex
Its wonderful popularity, however, hat
led unscrupulous dealers to offer imita
tions which act unsatutactoruy. ' 1 here
fore, when buying, to get it beneficiaf
effects, always note the full name of the
Company California r ig Syrup Co.
plainly, printed on the front of every
package of the genuine Syrup of Figs
and Elixir of Senna.
Fo; sale by all leading druggists. Price
50 cents pet bottle. .
should be safeguarded.
' For the evening study hour they should be given the
best light it is possible to obtain.
For this purpose
A Portable Incandescent Lamp
It throws on. the
book and on the table
a soft, mellow light.
1-1 nrrmlfl to work tinder.
Y'Vi ifc without glare,
therefore ft healthful
& to the eyes. s
The economy of a
lies not alone in the
saving of the eyes, but in the actual saving of On.
These lamps cost from $5.00 up.
OMAHA GAS CO
f .11 IT 7
la attracting' thousands upon
thouand8 of people. Immi
gration return show that ovr
half a million people have gone
Into thl section of the Amer-,
lean Continent this year.
Homestead Land is Available
Cheap Land Universal
j.roduelng th greftsst return
per cr of all product.
On your trip to Callfornlu or to North
Pacific Coast points, have your ticket rrad
7At Rial Scenic Rout
end art in and tnka advantage of opportu
nity, as WeHfin t'unuda offers ths
Literature and complete
details on application.
CKO, i. WAITOX, Gen'I Agt.
834 loath Clark atreet CKICAOO, ILL.
Feed the Child Good Bread
in cnua-s lelictit I. a dainty mouth
ful of rood, wholesome bread. Tha freshest
V?l ."7 V?"1 hd Tip Top bread
Baked In the small hour, of the mornlT,.
mid delivered to your dealer In It? faS.h
est possible UU, It I truly th only b7j
you should ever purchase. " y J
5c at all grocers
V. T. STEAM BAXIira COaCPAlTY
IS YOUH HAIR STREAKED WITH
GRAY? GRAY HAIR MEANS ACE
A Few Applications of a Simple
Remedy Biing Back the
How often one hears th. expression
"She U (ray and betnnlnc to look old."
It Is true that ry hair usually denote
C and 1 always associated with at.
You never hear on "referred to as liav
Inf tray hair and looking joun.
Th hair la generally the Index of age.
If your hair Is gray, you can't blame
your friends for referring to you a look
ing old. You can't retain a youthful
appearance If you allow your hair ta
grow gray. Many persons of mlddl age
Jeopardise their future simply by allow.
Ing th. gray hair to become manifest.
IX your balr ba beuoin faded or gray.
try Wyeth'a Sage and buipuur uair
Remedy, a preparation which a chemist
by th. nam of Wyeth devised a few
years ago. It is simple. loaxpenaWe
and practical, and will bsnlah th. gray
liati in a few day. It U also guaranteed
to remove dandruff and prvosot the
growth of th. hair.
It Is a pleaasmt dreeing for th hair,
and after using It a few day itching and
dryness of th scalp entirely disappear.
Ion't. neglect your hair. Start uatngt
Wyeth's Sage and Bulphur today, aad
you will be surprised at th quick
This preparation is offered to th
public at .fifty cente a bottle, and is
r.comn. ended and sold by all druggist.
Sherman gt UoConnell Drug Co., Cor.
lMh and Dodge. Cor. 16th and Harney,
Cor. 24th and r arnsjn. WS-a K. Ulk ttt,
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