Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 9, 1912)
Tin: r.KK: omaha. tit.sday. .iantawv vmh
Sale of Men's
;'..on shirts, now ...81.75
$2.00 Shirts, now ...$1.15
$t.2. Shirts, now 7oO
off oa Winter Underwear.
Sale of Doys'
Suits and Overcoats
$3.50 Suits or OYouts,
$4.50 Suits or (Treats, $U.J),
$6.50 Suits or O'roata, JjW.JK
$10 Suits or Croats, $1.)5
rt CHINESE DRAGON IN DISCARD e
ON THIS ENTIRE WEEK
$40.00 Suits or
Overcoats . . .
$30.00 Suits or
Overcoats . . .
$20.00 Suits or
Overcoats . . .
$15.00 Suits or
Overcoats . . .
$25.00 Suits or
Overcoats . . .
$10.00 Suits or
Overcoats . . .
Men's $2.50 and $3.00
Stiff, Soft and Kough
'a off on
I , Celestials cf San Francisco Celebrate
in Entirely New Way.
PARADE IN HONOR OF REPUBLIC
Men and Wnmm In I. In .rlril In
Ot-rldriitnl Itrr.o, raring
Murnra, nir lllimlita. llnrna,
ll.nl' B. '
SAN KHAM'IStO. Jnn. S .China s
rpiuvpiiatlon mi dw i-vrd In Stui l-Yan-olsco
toilav liy a ftMrhrntUui t'lUtlclpated
In ly nearly rwry person in Chlnntown.
The main lnt'iof of the celebration was
ti do honor to tin? election of Pr. Sun Yat
Sell to the presidency of Clilna.
Pan l'Yanoluro Im l-en tlie scene of
ninnv t't'lt'hriitlotm liy its t'hlnese pop
ulation, but today's I'oie none of the
characteristics of those of fi.rmer time.
NYB TURNER GO. k
BOSTON.MASS. OMAHA, TMEB.
$ SO STATE 8TWKET. V7 Utm & FAIiNAM STa.
We offer for January investment the following
GOVERNMENT AND MUNICIPAL BONDS
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA I Famous Men and BRITT FOR HIGHER RATE
Women of the Stage
in Dickens Tribute
Stockmen Find Many Frozen Ani
mals in Train, that Arrive.
COLD MAY AFFECT THE MARKET
Action of Police In Helping Home
less Wanderer from Kanaas to
Job Una Met with Good
Stockmen are becoming anxious at ttip
continuance of the extreme cold weather,
which unless it moderates will effect
shipments to the local market.
Saturday several train loads of Iioks
showed the effects of the cold In the
Breat number of the porkers found dead
in the cars from cold and "plllns."
In one car It was said as hiKh as four-
torn were found frozen stiff, while in
other cars the average seemed to be
three and four. Iloa; buyers pay that
death to the porkers often results from
piling, that is, where the hogs pllo upon
one another causing the death of the
At tho stock yards every attention is
nlven the unloading and train loads are
emptied In record time. The hops and
cattle suffer most on tho long rides
through the country.
Kxamination of the dead animalfl re
vealed the fact that death was In most
cases duo to freezing and the meat was
sent to the rendering and refining works.
May Include Siinth Omaha,
Following the report of the rambling
raid mado by Sheriff McShane In Omaha
Saturday night there was renewed dis
cussion as to the probability of the raid
said to have been threatened by the new
sheriff 'against South Omaha.
Some weeks ago a visit from the United
States internal revenue department
caused a momentary halt In the op
erations of the free and easy brother
hood of the Magic city.
As a result of the revenue officer's visit
the local police were Instructed by Chief
of Police John Briggs to be on the look
out for all suspicious places.
So far no arrests have been made, but
there is a repeated rumor that Sheriff
McShane will extend his operations to
Ileln Hoy to Job.
Homeless and without kith or kin,
George Post, a 17year-old Kansan,
walked Into the police station some days
ago and told Desk Sergeant Billy Corrl
gan that he had been robbed while on
his way from Pes Moines to South
The desk sergeant after a scrutiny of
the lad was moved to pity at his desti
tute condition and mentioned the case to
some of the policemen. Immediately the
men began a systematic program of car
ing for the destitute youth. He was pro
vided with a place to sleep and supplied
with food and clothes. The police then
obtained a, place for tho lad In the ma
chine Bhops at one of the packing houses.
The lad has done well and the police
men feel that their protege has the mak
ings of a first class man in him.
Uuilding Inspector Andrew Nelson, who
lias been recently appointed to his posi
tion by Mayor Tralnor, takes his work
feriously and ha been active in an In
spection tour throughout the city.
A number of old and dilapidated build
ings have been condemned in the south
ern section of the city and it Is under
stood that certain rookeries in the busi
ness district will soon bo sentenced to.
the wood pile.
Tho building Inspector said Saturday
that lie would not lBsue condemnation
proceedings on certain, places until tho
extreme cold weather' had abated.
Mike tianttban I. oafs Coat.
Mike Gaughan, tho brawny son of Offi-
ter Jack tluughan, was robbed of his
overcoat while in the "Two by Four"
resiaurant at Twenty-filth and N street,
Young Gaughan had hung his overcoat
on a hooiv while he remained in the res
taurant. In leaving the place he discovered that
the riJrmtitt had been stolen. James Dee
a as urn-sled by officers Mortun and
Gauylian on suspicion of knowing some
t.iii tibout the missing; coat.
.11 little tlly lioaslp.
Tno blrlh o a son is reported at the
home ot Mr. und Mrs. Hlnkie, 4(3 South
'1 weuty-Uiird street.
Phone bell South uJV-Iiut. P-1S6S for a
case of jelti.r uia Top. I lompt delixery
I . uny pari of tile city. S illiaiu Jelter.
The I'nion Stoi k Yards' Employes' Ke
lli f association w ill hive its annual ball
on the ingot of January 17 at Hushing
Superior lodge No. li, Degree of Honor,
will huid a public installation of officers
Wioiir uuy even.ug. A musical program
ill also be rendered.
The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
J.iM-ph Duster was buried yesterday
i.fi. neon from the family residence,
'I'hiriy-firJl and H streets.
The entertainment committee of the
llaies will give their weekly d.uire. on
Widuesday night at the Kaglt'-H' hall. A
new oiiluhlra has been secured for lue
The Omaha Mush-tans' association wi!
)whi its annual ball at Kunlilng s bull on
licit Wednesday evening.' '1 lie associ
ation is composed of 3-hi musicians from
omaha and South Omaha.
The r'ortynlghtly club was entertained
friday night at the home of Mtss A.
Sherry. H- Noith Twenty-fifth tieet.
J he evening was whllnd awav In cards
mid music and concluded with a dainty
Twelve senior high school student who
recently fell under I ha displahuie of tlie
faculty and school board nmv return to
i Ih-s w eanesnay, wiieii iliu- week of
oi1x-nsion has clnjS' il It is under: too.
that atonement f'r their pranks will
tcteSiSitate a public apology.
L0ND0X, Jan. S. The actors and
actresses of London this evening paid a
tribute to the genius cf Charles Dickens
when at the Coliseum theater they gave
a performance of the great novelist's work
In aid of a fund which is being raised
for his grandchildren. The presentation
was made up chiefly of Dickens' plays
and tableaux portraying familiar scenes
and Incidents from the books of Dickens.
rractlcally all thoso who took part
were stars. Seymour Hicks and com
pany gave the one-act play, "Scrooge,"
and Wlllard and Miss Alexander Car
lisle an excerpt from "Martin Chuzzle
wltt," Cyril Maude and company a
humorous scpne entitled "Mrs. Salrey
Gamp," while the Follies presented
"the Follies edition of Dickens' works."
The trial, "Bat-dell Against Pickwick."
given by an all-star cust, was the center
piece of the evening, among those ap
pearing being such famous performers
as Sir John Hare, Sir George Alexander,
Norman McKlnnell, Gerald Du Maurler
and Huntley Wright, and Misses Irene
Van brough, Mabel Hackney, Ku'lna
Fiilppi and Kva Moore.
For the tableaux the cut tain rose on
an exact replica of tho famous picture
by Sir Luke Flldos. R. A., entitled "The
Empty Chair," representing; Charles
Dickns library at Gad's Hill. From the
shadows of the room, full of memories,
the creations of tho master mind were
evolved by tho "Spirit of Inspiration"
impersonated by Miss Ella Lina Terrls.
Later there entered some of the contem
poraries of Dickens Thackeray, John
Forester, Gladstone, Disraeli, Macready
and others, about luO actors and actresses
taking part. For the finale the perform
ers grouped themselves around a picture
of the novelist.
Third Assistant Postmaster General
Advocates More for Papers.
Roosevelt Will Not
Run Against Taft
NEW YORK, Jan. 8.-Henry L. Stimson,
secretary of war, said after luncheon with
Theodore Roosevelt at Oyster Bay yester
day, according to the Tribune, that in
his opinion Mr. Roosevelt would never be
a candidate for the presidential nomi
nation aguinBt President Taft.
Secretary StlmBon is a personal friend
of both the ex-president and President
Taft. He is quoted at deprecating the
stories of Mr. RooBevelt's political activity
as a possible candidate in 1912 as being
without any foundation.
"I have never believed Mr. Roosevelt
would be a candidate for .the nomination
against Mr. Taft and I have not the
slightest reason now." he said, "after
talking with Mr. Roosevelt to change that
FAVORS CENT POUND INCREASE
Annual lteport itevrala Tremendous
llnalncaa ItonP by I'ostnfflcp lle
pnrtnient and Contains Prr
ernl Heeoiuiiieiida t lona.
WASHINGTON, .Inn. S. Adequate
postage rates are discussed at length in
the annual report of Third Assistant
Postmaster General James J. Ilritt, made
public today. Mr. Brltt recommends a
flat increase of 1 cent a pound for news
papers and periodicals In connection with
his consideration of second class rates.
He also recommends that postage stamps
be Issued to United States senators, rep
resentative and executive officials of the
government Instead of permitting the life
of the congressional franks and penalty
envplope, as at prpsent.
The rpport shows that at the close of
the last fiscal year 27.804 newspapers ami
magazines were admitted to second class
mall privileges. It Is pointed out that
good feeling and co-operation now exist
between tho department and publishers,
due to the removal of many burdensome
requirements, the effect being to relieve
the department of uncccssary work and
the publisher's of much annoyance.
More than S3,000,(K) money orders, aggre
gating StiK7.71ti.Kii4, were Issued and paid
during tin year, at a loss of less than
$'.',000 through errors. Recommendation Is
made that authority be given to the post
master general to fix fees for the Issuance
of domestic money orders, no fee to be
less than 6 cents or more than 25 cents.'
The total number of reglsteied packages
handled was 42,77fi,4"in, the fees received
amounting to S3,8i4,S19. The Treasury de
partment sent or received 1,013,440 pack
ages, aggregating in value S3,002,215,4o2.
Mr. Brltt recommends the Increase of
Indemnity for lost registered articles of
the first class to 1100, and urges that con
gress piovlde for the Insurance of mull
matter to its full value with commensur
ate registry fees.
Economies are said to have been ef
fected throughout all divisions and field
operations, and a constant Improvement
and betterment of postal facilities was
No man of the more ttian S.ftm persons
In the parade that wound Its way through
the city's business district wore a
queue and the gaily hued silk robes ot
other days were r.p'aced by the garb
of the Occident.
Tho famous dragon had been relegated
to seclusion nnd the tom-tom and other
music making instruments of old China
were replaced by the strident brasses
of American bands. The tunes were
familiar to occidental ears, ragtime and
American national alia varying with each
other to the total exclusion of sounds
popularly associated w ith the celebrations,
Chineso women shared with the men
positions of prominence, and In thf ma
jority of cases their gowns wprp as much
American as the clothing of the men.
More than 1M automobiles conveyed
participants In the parade, and the
banners that snapped In the breesa were
of tho red, while and blue of the new
The celebration was held under the
auspices of the Young China association,
tho Free Masons, the Chinese chamber of
commpreo, the Chinese native sons of the
Golden W'eet and tho Chinese six companies.
San Calls Yuan.
LONDON, Jan. 8. President Sun Yat
Ben has sent a me:.hge to Yuan Shi Kal,
according to the Peking correspondent of
the Daily Telegraph, calling upon hltn
peremptorily to overthrow the Manchus
Hitch in' Progress
of Peace Proposals
ROME, Jan. 8. All reports presuming
that peace between Italy and Turkey is
near are premature. Tho official attitude
at Rome is that in view of the fact that
Italy is In the position of victor, It can
not ask for peace or initiate negotiations
looking for peace. It is pointed out, how
ever, that Italy Is ready to examine into
peace proposals with an open mind, if
advanced by Turkey, on the basis that
Tripoli and Cyrenalca shall be definitely
annexed to Italy, according to the royal
decree of December 12, which will be
transformed Into law of the nation at
tho leopenlhg of Parliament the end of
Italy desires peace, not so much for the
purpose of ending the conflict with
Tkipolitana, but because it wishes to
avoid complications, which, If they re
sulted now in the dismemberment of Tur
key, would mean for Italy only the
acknowledgment of the possession of
Tripolitana, while if the dismemberment
occurred later, Italy might gain a larger
portion of the empire.
CONSTANTINOPLE. Jan. S.-Tlie ru
mors that peacif negotiations have been
entered Into by Turkey and Italy, It is
announced, are without foundation.
Last Signal Torch
Works Crew's Rescue
BALTIMORE, Md., Jan. S. After liav
ing lighted their last signal torch and
given themselves up for lost, Captain C.
W. Harrison and bis crew of three men
were rescued by a passing schooner last
night off Hooper's island from the dis
abled schooner Eloise, from Ninburg, N.
C, for Baltimore. The four men had
fought the storm since Friday night with
out food and at the mercy of the hlgh
lunnlng seas. They were put ashore at
IT oiier's island.
The wrecked schooner was picket up
by the revenue cutter Apache and toued
Into Hooper's Island inlet today and the
story of the suffering and rescue came
to Baltimore jy wireless telegraph fiom
the operator on the Apache.
The Eloise left Newburg nearly two
weeks ago and encountered heavy north
west gales all the way up the coast. hen
the vessel finally beat Its way Into the
caiies It was several days behind Its
schedule und the food supply had run out.
The first heavy gap In the t'hesapiake
l.ay struck the Eloise Thursday night
und its first sail went anay with the
Joline Gives Out
Letter Where Wilson
Slurred Col. Bryan
NEW YORK, Jan. 8. Governor Wood
row Wilson was anxious several years
ago to retire William J. Bryan from the
councils of tho democratic party, accord
ing to a letter given out here tonight by
Adrian H. Joline, a lawyer, which was
said to have been written him by Dr.
Wilson April 27.1D07. The letter is brief
and says, in part:
"Would that we could do something at
once dignified and effective to knock Mr.
Bryan once and for all into a cocked
The rest of the communication was
purely personal and had no political
This letter has been the subject of con
siderable discussion in the political circles
In New York and Washington for several
t'NITKH STATUS COVKltNMKNT
CITY OF Mll.W.-U'KKK, WIS. ..
CITY OK OTTl'MYVA, 1A , U'. .
CITY OK OMAHA PAItK 4 Vs..
CITY OF OMAHA Sell. Hat.. 4'i'
MEMPHIS. TKXAS SUWKIt fi' . .
Maturliy Prlc Yield
b Inn. 1, liMM Market L'.Ort
Inn., 15U 7-i!:'.u '""
fun. 1. !!:!! I I - 1-r'
.fun. I, l!:ni inr..::, i.in
Jnn. 1, l!i:Jl lo:i.07 -l.JO
Apr. 1, 195U 112.17 i'.r
ATLANTIC COAST LINK It. U.
IL. At N. Col. Trust! -Is
NORFOLK SOlTHIiKN It. R. .5 a
WICHITA FALIS NOUTHWKSTKKN
CHICAGO CITY RAILWAYS 6 b
OMAHA & C. LI. STRKKT RY. 1st
a PKOPLKS CAS LIGHT & CORK CO.
refunding: '"8 (Chicago, 111.1
SOl'THKRN CALIFORNIA KD1SONS CO.
General MortRaHo 5'g
APBT1N CAS LIGHT CO It's
CHICAGO RAILWAYS CO. (Series A)
UNION KLKCTRIC LIGHT & POWER CO.
refunding 5's (St. Louis, Mo.)
PUBLIC SERVICE BONDS
1 ! .'. .!
i in; i
0 7 'i
r . 'j o
, . Nov.
SHORT TERM NOTES
LINCOLN (5 AS & ELECTRIC CO
secured Gold ('s
MITCH ELL-LEW IS MOTOR CO. Q notes.
x CHICAGO ELEVATED RAILWAYS
collateral Trust B'8
1, 1?:'7 At Market 4.73
1 , 1 1 2 S 9K 5.10
1, 1!47 At MHrket 4. S3
I, 1!:!9 fi0a ".25
i, l'.;ll io(i Oo
1, 1927 OC't 5.:t 5
i, 1933 9S 5.13
1, 1914 101 - 5.50
1, 1913 !S4 7
1, 1911 At Market 5.73
LISTED ON NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE,
x LISTED ON CHICAGO STOCK EXCHANGE. "
Application will he made to list on New
La Follette Plans
New Western Trip
WASHINUTON. Jan. 8-Heuator Ln
Follette of Wisconsin, upon his return to
Washington tonight from an extensive
campaign trip through Ohio, Michigan,
Illinois and Indiana, In the Interest of the
republican progressive campaign. Issued
a statement In which lie said:
"Kverywhere the people arc aroused,
They are determined to have some voice
In their government. They understand
the real contest lo be to wrest our gov
ernment from the control of the special
"They are not only Interested to learn
the details of misrepresentation, but are
enthusiastically in favor of Instruments
which shall give to them the means to
compel real representative government
the nomination of all candidates from
coroner to president by direct vote, the
election of United Ktates senators by di
rect vote and tho Initiative, referendum
"The people recognise that only through
these Instrumentalities rasi the increasing
concentration of business and political
control in the hands of a few men be
arrested and effective measures' devised
and enforced to re-establish the business
of the country upon a sound, honest,
economic basis of actual value, fair to
big business and to small business alike
and Just to the public.
"It Is my Intention to continue these
appeals to the people to support the pro
gressive republican cause and to take care
of their own Interests. I shall return to
Ohio, Michigan, Illinois and Indiana and
go west of the Mississippi river to Kan
sas, Nebraska, Iowa, the Dakotas and
Minnesota. I shall also make speaking
trips Into New England, Into New York
and other pastern states."
tA V. V V-V A K K
PAILRaVDsMUNICmNLAND COPPORATION BONDS
GAP I TA1, F U IUV PiMD,
1 oo.o oo.
Go to Commission
KTllKKAX, Jan. 8.-The cabinet has
notified W. Morgan Sinister, the ex
treasurer general, of the appointment of
a commission composed of four Persians
and M. Mornard, the iielgian ex-director
of customs In J'ersla, to take over Mr.
Shunter's duties, M. Alorrmrd to act as
provisional treasurer general.
Mr. Sinister, tired of wailing, this
morning handed overbids office lo F. IC.
Cairns, who was his chief American assistant.
Martin Beck Ready
to Invade New York
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. (.-Definite an
nouncement that the Orpneum vaudeville
circuit would Invade New York was made
tonight by Martin Heck, general man
ager of the circuit, who arrived today
from a tour of ICurope and of the orient
Keck said that arrangements now were
under way for establlsnlng Orpheum
theaters In New York.
Accompanying Heck Is Herman Fehr of
Milwaukee, who represents a number of
wealthy theatrical investors of that city.
Read Out of Party
LIMA, O.. Jan. 8. Mayor Coibiu Kliook,
socialist, who was charged with having
repudiated an ante-election promise to
resign If asked by a mnjorlty of the
members of his party, today was formally
read out of the party at a party muss
Mayor Hliook got In tho bad graces of
his party because of several cf his appointments.
MAY RETURNJNMNE PEOPLE
Superintendent of State Hospital
Makes Threat to touniy
DISPUTE OVER BUYING CLOTHES
Ilr. Kern Insists b State lo
Fonda' with Which lo Provide
t'lothlnar for I'atlentu .
from Thla C'oantr.
A carload of forty Insane patients, sent
from Douglas county to the state hospital
for the insane at Hastings during the
last eighteen months, may be sent back to
Douglas county by lr. W. H. Kern, su
perintendent of the hospital, on January .
This Is what lr. Kern has told the Board
of County Commissioners of Douglas
county he will do, according to County
Commlloner Peter E. Elsasser. EIM
ser, County Commissioner A. 11. Harte
and George Anthes, head of the county
auditing department, called on Oovprnor
Chester A. Aldrlch, when the latter was
In Omaha Saturday, and protested against
Kern'a threatened action.
The situation Is tho outgrowth of the
refusal of the Board of County Commis
sioners to pay for clothing of Dotlglas
county . patients in the state hospital.
The refusal was made on the ground
that Douglas county pays Its share of
taxes to the state and the state Is sup
posed to make an appropriation for
clothing insane patlenta. This appropri
ation Is exhausted. The commissioners
have said It Is up to the state to clothe
the .patients. Kern says the state has
no money and he doesn't propose to clothe
the patients out of his own pocket.
The county hospital already la full to
overflowing and the county has no placo
to care for the forty.
Governor Aldrlch told the commission
ers he will take the matter up with the
State Board of Public Lands and Build
ings and sen what can be done in the
way of settling the dispute and having
the Insane patients kept at Hastings.
Don't let stomacV liver nor kidney
trouble down you, when you can quickly
down them with F.leelrln Hitters. 5iie. For
sale by Beaton Drug Co.
. ' t . -
lirKafc mil B1
to Public f I
PIMPLES ON FACE
WERTZ FAMILY TO PUSH
CLAIM FOR BIG ESTATE
NEW VOltK, Jun. K.-Offlcers of the di
rectors of the Werlz family association
of America at the end of a three days'
meeting here tonight voted to Join tho
Uerman association of the family and
mud two delegates to Hamburg, Germany,
this spring, to aid In prosecuting the
family's suit agulnt the Uerman govern
ment. The WertiS family now consists of many
hundreds of members with organizations
in the t'nlt'-d States, ti.-iinuny and
France. They claim lo be dt si-endnnts of
Paul Wertx. German field murshul dur
ing the thirty years' war.
At his death Paul Wertz is said to
have left a lurge unsettled estate, now
estimated to be worth U iMIjOo. Mem
bers of the Wt rtz family here allege that
tills pnerty is hell by tho Merman
FIVE MIDDIES PUNISHED
FPU CONNECTION WITH CLUB
ANXAPOI.1S, Md., Jan. S.-Because of
their connection with a club In Annapolis
where midshipmen frequently gathered,
punishment lias been administered to five
midshipmen by the naval academy au
thorities upon the j commendation of a
board t hat investigated the matter. F.aeh
has received fifty demerits and will be
restricted to the academy grounds for
four mouths. The names of the young
men are withhrld, hut It is known that
one is a member of the fist class ami
the other four are second class men.
The club room was i aided a few days
ago. Jointly by the naval ami civil au
thorities, ami was found to bo well
stocked with Intoxicating liquor.
NORTHERN PACIFIC TRAIN
ROLLS D0WN EMBANKMENT
I.ITTLB FAU.S. Minn . Jan. S-Xorth-eri
Pacific train N i. 7, westbound, was
wrecked seven miles north of here this
mulling, a broken rail causing the ac.
c-ldeut. All the cars left tho track, the
sleeper rolling down a teniy-f,,ot em
l.ank meiit. No one wdi Injured. Tiafflc
was deUycd eeven hours.
4 X. -
MRS. THEODORE ROOSEVELT
RECOVERS FROM ILLNESS
OVSTKIt UAV, N. Y , -Jan. S-Mrs.
Theodore Koosevelt, It was learned to
night, has been quite ill for several days,
but is recovering. Two months ago she
' injured by a fall from her burse
wlille riding with the colonel. Her pro.
ent illneKS is said, howevir, not to he
a result of the accident.
One of the attending physlelana Kai-l
Mrs. Hooseelt was more comfortable to
night; that her condition was not now
considered serious and ll.nt her recovery
within g few da.va was Iwked tn.
ForThree Long Years. Suffered Great
Deal. Cuticura Soap and Ointment
Brought Marvelous Results. In
Few Weeks Cured Completely.
1015 W. 20th Place. Chicago, 111. "I wis
troubled with acne for three long years. My
fic wai the only part sffneted, but it ratuwd
great ditftgtireuieot, alo suf
fering and low of sleep. At
unit there appeared red, hard
pimples which later con
tained white matter. I suf
fered a great deal auied by
the ltcbiug. I was In a itats
of perplexity when alkiD(
the streets or anjrbeie be
fore the public.
"I uu-d pills and other
remedies but they failed com
pletely, I thought of giving up when nothing
would help, but sotneililng told me to try the
t'utlcura Soap and Ointment. I sent tor a
f utlcura Booklet which I read carefully. Then
I bought noire ('utlcura roap and Ointment
and by following the directions I wan relieved
In a few days. I used Cuticura rioap for wash
ing my face, and applied the Cuticura Oint
ment morning and evening. This treatment
brought marvelous results so I continued with
it for a few w-ks and was cured completely,
I ran truthful y say that the Cuticura Kcina
diej are not oniy all, but more than they claim
to be." (Signed) i. Ilaumcl, Muy UH, let 1.
Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment dnso
much for skin eruption, poor complexion,
rei, rough bandit, and dry, thin and falling
hair, and cost so little that It Is almost crimi
nal ost to use them. Bold by dealers eyery.
bars. Liberal aampU ui aib mailed free,
with M-p. book. Address, "Cuticura," Dept.
T, Bolton. TruiW-faccd men should itiava
Villi CutK'UIi PuaU bhaVUK click.
Too much care can not
be used in selecting the
right stimulant for invalids.
Your doctor recommends pure
whiskey. Therefore, in order that
you should be protected, buy
Clarke's Pure Rye.
Because it is bottled in bond under the
supervision of the government, 100 proof.
Because Clarke's qualifies as pure rye under the
Pure Food Law and is ao guaranteed. Because It la
made in the largest whiskey distillery in the world.
Because the distillers guarantee It to be absolutely
pure, rye whiskey. The beat and aafeat for medi
CLARKE BIZOS. A CO., Peoria, 111.
lEPOSITS made on or before
January 10th in the SAVINGS
DEPARTMENT of the UNITED
STATES NATIONAL BANK
will draw interest from January
THREE PER CENT Interest is paid on
savings deposits and COMPOUNDED
SEMI-ANNUALLY. Funds may be with,
drawn at any time without notice.
The combined capital and surplus Ib $1,400,000.00,
It Is the olueBt batik In Nebraska. ,
Established la lS5ti. I
United States National Dank
of Omaha, Nebraska
ac T. Barlow, rrssldsnt. O. F. Kavsrstlck, Asst. Cask.
O. W. Wnttlaa, Tlca-Vras. St. P. Morsman, Aaat. Caalfe
V. B. Caldwell, Vlo-Pls. S. O. MoCluis, Aaat. Caaa.
W. E. Klioadas. Cash. O. K. Yatss, Asst. Cask.
Open ou Butuidajs lull! 0:00 P. M. jj
Powered by Open ONI