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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 4, 1912)
THE BEK: OMAHA. MONDAY. MARCH 4. 1912.
BEIEF CITY NEWS
ave Koot Print It.
J aft W. Bedford .Coal.
ae. Else, fixtures, llifMl-Srutu.
Taos. V. Blackbsra for wingless A4W.
Jswish Scciecy VMM The Jewish
Kelief society tlll .iwtl Tuesday
In the Potnpeiiaa room of - BruMt'
beat Biamoade Five hundred dollars'
W) reward and no o,uestIonsaked (or
return of unset diamonds contained In
two small paper envelopes, lost In Jewelry
tore In Omaha. Communicate with Al
bert Edholm. Jeweler.
Paaeral of Bel viae a Wltaschsk The
funeral of Belvlne Clara Witaschek. who
died Thursday, will be held this after
noon at S: o'clock from the family resi
dence. CI Leavenworth street, to St
Peter's church at 3 p. m. Interment will
be in Holy 8rpulcher cemetery.
Creigntoa afnsictsns to 4lve Ouaoart
The Creighton High School Mandolin and
Banjo club wUI hold Ita first concert In
the Creurhton university auditorium some
time m May. The club at present is hard
at work under the direction of Frank Pot
ter. Oerald Duffy Is manager and Ray
Byrne president of the organisation.
Testimonial te arose Over a score
of the old associates of Arthur W. Gross,
former claim agent of the street railway
company, gathered at his house Thurs
day evening and presented him with a
handsome cut ((ass bowl. The presenta
tion speech was made by P. O. Bokud,
member of the state legislature.
fttrl OHvea tasty Says Ethel Fletcher,
who was arrested Thursday night ca the
charge Of being a suspicious character,
was sentenced to sixty dsys In Jail by
Judge Foster. The Fletcher girl Is al
leged to have taken another young Ctrl
by the name of Sophie litrsch Into a
room at a disorderly house. Sophie was
turned ever to the Juvenile authorities.
Both girls refused to give their addresses.
Miss Sharp Here to
Help Miss Lowden
Miss Basel Sharp, a member of the
Chicago Grand Opera company ballet, ar
rived yesterday Jo assist Mlas Isabel
Lowdrn and her assistants In putting on
the Princess Snow-Whlte," the charity
performance to be given at the Brandels
theater in April. Mies Sharp ha ap
peared In all the opens at the Auditorium
theater this season and la a pupil of Cora
Sptaer Keel of the Busch Conservatory.
Marie Jung of Carlsbad. Germany, and
of Lugri Albertlere, ballet master In
Rehearsals are being held at lowden
studio and a number of young men and
women are spending a part of their even
ings there each week. 1
Miss Powell Heads
the Teachers' Aid
The Omaha Teachers' Annuity Aid as
sociation held a meeting yesterday aft
ernoon and elected officers as follows:
Miss Martha, L. Powell, president;
Mrs. Nora H. Lemon, first vice presi
dent: Miss Alice E. Hltte, second vice
president; Mm. IS. W. Nichols, financial
secretary; Miss Emma Wheatley. treas
urer; Mlas Anna Plckard, recording sec-
The teachers? fund held by the associa
tion and raised by them has now reached
KtsOaV There are It memberer enany af
them having been Identified with the as
sociation since Its organisation.
A La Carte Only
at the Omaha Club
The directors of the Omaha club hare
decided to discontinue, effective at once,
the noon day table d'hote luncheons at
the club, on the ground that they have
been a financial loss to the restaurant.
They will servle a la carte luncheon only,
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE WORK
Bound of Activities in Various
STATE NORMALS UP AND D0E50
Specimens of Defectives Harm eel as
Trarhera la Blrweklra Schawls
Straws; Area Teachers
President Sparks of Chad rim normal
school Is In St. Louis attending the de
partment of superintendence meeting of
the National Education association. After
the meeting. Mr. F parks will return to
Lincoln to be present when the tste
board of education meets and wlU prob
ably not be in Cbadron until' the Sth or
Xh of March.
At a rises meeting held recently by
the seniors. Desn Stockdale was chosen
class advisor. The following officers were
elected: David Da boll, president; Blanche
Lewis, vice president; Kathleen Morgan,
secretary; Flora Da boll, treasurer: Bessie
Fisher, class historian. Catalogs have
been ordered from which class pins or
rings may be selected.
On Wednesday the members of the
chemistry class met In the laboratory to
make candy as their last experiment of
the semester an experiment which all
agreed would be a very jovial and profit
able one. Each member was given the
privilege of bringing a friend. Sugar,
egga, nuts, chocolate, butter and many
other things as well as all kinds of cook
ng utensils were provided, so there wss
nothing lacking that would be necessary
for the experiments. Each member v
set to -work making candy, and great
enthusiasm was shown by all in trying
to see who could produce the best results.
Several different kinds ox candles were
made, and the hoys felt confident that
they had succeeded In taking the prise
for the best candy, and especially In max
ing new discoveries. After the candy
had been made, a few games were played,
and at the end of the period all went
home feeling that their time had been
well spent, and wishing such experiments
Would be made of tener.
WAVNK XORMII, SCHOOL.
Chance to Adopt
J Twin Girl Babies
The Nebraska Children's Home society
ones for whom It wishes to find good
homes. The children range from a pair
of twin girt babies I month old to a
boy of It
MIDGET COMEDIAN MAKES
SENSATION ON STREETS
Little Lord Robert, the midget come
dian, only two feet In height. Is the small
est man who ever appeared on the
streets of Omaha. He reached. Omaha yes
terday accompanied by bis mother, a
woman of normal slse.
"If I stop for a minute on tlie street."
aid th little man, "such a crowd gath
ers around me that It Is Impossible to
move without the aid of a policeman.''
Lord Robert was attired in a gray,
tailor-made suit snd a becoming lavender
necktie, his clothes fitting him te per
fection; He saya he has three tailors,
on la Chicago, one in New York and
another In San Francisco.
"When I wsnt a new suit." he said. "I
Just send In sn order to the nearest tailor,
and In a week It's ready for me."
At home. Lord Robert has his room
furnished with miniature furniture. His
bed. dresser, chiffonier and chairs look
as if they had been made for a good
"I wanted to fight with Jack Johnson."
said Lord Robert, with a sly twinkle In
his eye. "He asked me my weight and
I said fifteen pounds. He said I would
have to trim It, but as I didn't have any
pounds to spare, I decided not to fight".
Lord Roberts is a member of the Eagles
and several other societies. Hs says he
enjoys th society of men who treat him
as a nun and not as a boy. "People seem
to forget that I am S years old." be said
In a disgusted tone, "snd that I have the
average Intellect.' While he la In Omaha
Lord Robert says that he hopes to attend
all th theaters.
Hasty sufferers1 from rheumatism have
been auipilsed and delighted with- the
prompt relief afforded by applying Cham
berlain's Liniment. Not one case of rheu
matism la ten requires any Internal treat
men whatever. This liniment is for sale
by all dealers.
Teets af Seed Cora by the School
President Conn la In attendance at the
Satlonsl meeting of superintendents at
The Normal Mai quartet will fill an
engagement at Laurel, Neb., on Friday
evening, March 8.
Prof. Lackey went to Stanton Friday
evening to act aa a Judge In the. prelim
inary debating contest of the city schools.
Rev. Willlsm Pugsley of Toronto, Can
ada, who Is conducting evangelistic meet
ings at Wayne, was present Friday morn,
big and addressed the students at convocation.
ffhe Crescent Literary society gave a
program In the chapel on th evening of
March i. Much interest waa shown In
the debate on tha question, "Resolved,
That Theodore Roosevelt should under
no circumstance b a candidate for pres
ident In 1911"
The workmen on th new library and
science hall have Just finished plastering
the third story of th building and th
work will be rapidly pushed that the
structur may be completed and ready
for us at th opening of th summer
O. E. Cress of Auuworth, Neb., has
Juat received notice of his election as
superintendent of schools at Wlnslde,
Neb, at a salary of Il,M a year. Mr.
Cress Js a member of the class of Hit,
a teacher of several years of successful
experience, and his friends are pleased
to lean of hi election to this responsible
K KEUR74BY NORMAL SCHOOL.
Athletic Board Gnats Letter to
Thirteen Foot Ball Player.
At a recent meeting of the Kearney
Normal Athletie board letters were
granted to the thirteen men composing the
MI foot ball squad.
Recent seed corn tests In the Depart-
ment of Agriculture Indicate that farmers
will be unable to rely upon tha tU seed
corn and Will have to secure their seed
corn for the present year from the 111
crop for the best results.
Bishop Tihen of the Lincoln diocese de
livered an Interesting address to the
students In chapel Friday morning. He
spoke on educational topics, th con
stantly widening Influence of the teacher
upon the lives of men and nations, and
discussed educational methods of today.
President Thomas will return from St.
Lauls Monday. He will stop at Clarlnda,
la., for a short visit with his mother. On
next Wednesday evening he will speak to
the country life congress in Mtnden and
the following Saturday will address the
teachers of Furnas county at Beaver
Brief Meatlaw of the meet's
Twelve students from the School of
Pharmacy took the examination before
the State) Pharmaceutical board, which
met in Omaha last week, and eleven
passed, the twelfth lacking one an one
half per cent of making a passing grade.
Four only had finished the course, the
rest being undergraduates. Those taklag'
examination and passing are a follows:
Messrs. Harry Moss. W. II. Ilenny, Cecil
Hoe-era. N. L. Doyle.' Guy Martin, Clyde
Whitt man. P. E. Immel. K. C, Ander
son. 1L c. Hardin. Clarence Taylor and
Mrs. A. 1. Fort. Prof, a Hudson went
down with the students and met for the
first time the members of th Pharma
ceutical Board of Nebraska.
Prof. Max Baumelster will give a Violin
recital March at the college' under
the auspices of the Union Literary society.
Prof. Baumelster Is known by the musi
cians of Fremont as a musician of high
ciass, having studied five years In Europe
under the best artists, snd will nw doubt
be glad to know that an opportunity Is
offered for listening to him. The presence
of all auch is solicited. Entrance to the
Literary halls is front the north side of
the building through1 the court.
Miss Olive C. Howard of Warren, O..
played in chapel Monday.
Mrs. Gilbert of the college faculty will
spend Marco in Florida, seeking a much
needed rest. Her work will be looked
alter by members or the faculty and
Miss Edith Buss of Fremont
President Clemmons addressed the Cass
county Institute at Atlantic, la.. March
i He Spoke twice: subjects "Opportunity''
in the morning and "The Culture Value
Problem" In the afternoon.
Mr. F. C. Peterson, who graduated re
cently from the School of Pharmacy, has
accepted a position with IlclMng t Hela
Ing. Druggist at Wahoo.
Mr. C. K. Zeller of Palmer. Neb., vis
ited the college this week. He waa for
merly a student In the piano department
NOTES OF BKLLKVIB OI.LKGB
Instrwetar la Vrnsaar aa Leave af
Abaeae wtadlee Art,
Mis Luella M. Carter, professor of th
German language and literature at
Bellevue, now on leave of absence for
study In Oerman. writes Interestingly of
her work In Berlin university. In addition
to her work In th university Miss Carter
Is taking a private course in phonetics.
She la also continuing her studies in sit
and proposes to offer a course next year
In th history of art In connection with
her work at Bellevue. She Is making an
extensive collection of prints and th
course would be of great Interest not only
to the students of th college, but t a
larger circle of art enthusiasts, It Is
hoped to so arrange Miss Carter's lecture
that they may be attended by many out
side of the regular college classes.
Th 8unday morning service In tha vil
lage church waa In charge of th as-,
slstant pastor, the Rev. Charles Baaksr
vtlle. Th sermon was delivered by the
Rev. David Tula, field secretary of the
college. This was tbs first apportunlty
the people of Belleuv have had to hear
Mr. Yule from tha pulpit and hi sermon
emphasising tha central place of the
Christ In the Bible In vital religion was
heard with th deepest Interest Ha fully
sustained his reputation as an effective
speaker that has preceded him from
Brooklyn and Newark, his former fields of
Paul Kleser, manager for th Bellevue
College quartet, has been arranging th
Itinerary of tha organisation for th tour
that is to be mad th latter part of th
month. It Is expected that Glen L. Rica,
baritone, wlllaceompany th quartet as
soloist. Mis Alice Faweett of th con
servatory has charg of th work of
preparing th program that will be pre
sented. The organisation Is open to a
few local engagements.
The Doane-CotneisBellevu triangular
debates will take place Friday evening
next. Doan and Bellevue will do
bat at Bellevue; Coiner and Bellevue
at Lincoln, and Cottier and Doan at
Crete. Th subject Is th recall of
Th Bellevue basket ball quintet wss
labored under th serious handicap of
meeting their opponents In th Trt-City
league practically without practice.
Nevertheless they have demonstrated
that they can play th game. They look
forward with keen anticipation to th
new gymnasium floor that It la expected
will be on the campus next year.
At a meeting of the Bellevue village
Board of Education Friday evening a
resolution was passed Inviting th two
adjacent districts to co-operate In the
erection of sn adequate high school
bulldlac for the three districts. It Is
believed that the proposal will meet
with favor and that steps will soon be
taken for Its consummation.
The legislature of Mississippi has
paaeed a law abollhlnff secret societies In
all ducat tonal Institutions supporud
wholly or In part by the stale.
Mrs. William Vaughn Moody, widow of
the late writer and professor In the Uni
versity of Chk-ago, Is the only nominee
for either of the two vacancies among
the alumni trustees of Cornell university.
hlco. will occur this year. The two mem
bers whose terms expire are not candi
dates for re-election.
Mlas Alice M. RrouK-hton, superintend
ent of luncheoas for the Home and cV-nool
leaaue of Philadelphia, liss Issued a re
port. In one einsi month S.U4 1-cent
tunc he were served and w S-cent luncnee
in one of th popular schools. The lunches
are served In all the public schools of the
city and cost either I or I cents.
A school without pupils Is being taught
by Mlaa Blanche Bulloch at liaxeldrll
achoolhouse, near Km pons, Kan. Only
four pupils are enrolled, the children of
a farmer. A few daye ago the teacher
punis:ied one yt the pupils and all four
are being kept out of school by the pa
rents. "Hut." say Misa Bullock, "the
school la running."
STATE JEWELLS TO MEET
Retail Sealers to Convene at Paxton
for Two Days' Seision.
IMPORTANT MATTER TO COME UP
Many Well Kaewa Speaker Will
Address ( eaveelloa Advertla
tmm Taesaeo Be DIs-
The seventh annual convention of the
Nebraska Retail Jewelers' association will
begin Wednesday at the Paxton hotel and
continue through Thursday t evening.
About aw Jewelers out through the state.
including Omaha are expected to he on
hand when President T. L. Combe calls
the meeting to order.
Whether the national association shall
Inaugurate a campaign for advertising
the latest Jewelry designs along with the
latest gowns and dresses will be dis
cussed. In all fashion magatlnea sd
paper at tha present tint the artist in
drawing tha latest styles In gowns never
set oft the gown with a design of the
latest thing In Jewelry.
Claud Wheeler, national secretary, will
address th convention Wednesday after
WEDNESDAY. MARCH. C W A. M.
Addresa of Welcome Mayor James C.
Heeponse Hon. Richard O'Nell, Lincoln.
Application for membership, payment of
dues, appointment of committee, presi
dent's report snd secretary's report.
AFTEKNOON. i P. M.
Addresses ss follows: 'Our Faults." B.
B. Fanske, Pierce; "Evolution In Modern
Merrbandlalng." It. C. Carpenter, Rork
ford. III.; "What the Jeweler Should
Know In Addition to Ills Business." Judgs
Jsmea H. Mscumber.' Omaha; "Guar
antees" A. F. Hmlth. Omaha; "Associ
ation Prospects." Claud Wheeler, national
secretary, Columbia, Ma General dis
cussion by everybody.
Theater party, (irpheum. by State as
sociation and Omaha Jewelers' club.
THURSDAY. IS A. M.
Harp Music J. K. Uarborka. Den I son. la.
"Co-Operative Advertising." James D.
Address Colonel J. U Shephard, New
T"Th Law of Suggestion th Dominant
Factor in Business. by Dr. H. 8. Mupro,
"Author and Lecturer," Omaha.
"Alumnus." F. A. Hannis. York.
AFTERNOON, l:t P. M.
Harp Music J. K. Uarborka. Denlaon, la.
General discussion by very body.
Reports of committee.
Election of officers and delegates to na
Selection of next place of meeting.
Hanquel In the evening, given by the
Jobbers and manufacturers at tha Paxton
Delay in Decision
on Sulphuring Oats
WASHINGTON. D. C, March 1-Tbe
Department of Agriculture, pending a
dejialon by the Remsen board, which Is
considering the general subject of sul
phuring food, will take no action on the
sulphuring of oats. It wsa announced
today. Several months may laps before
a decision la reached.
Tha sulphured oats problem Is on of
reneral Interest. It baa seen found that
certain dealers were In th habit of
subjecting oats to the fumes of sulphur.
This bleached and glossed the hull and
raised th oats a grade or two In tha
Inspection of the grain and made them
bring a higher price. The suphurtng
slso added enough moisture to make a
difference of to Mt a car In th sale
Key to the situation Be Advertising.
If yon have anything to exchange ad.
vcrtise it tm Th Bee Want Ad columns.
Martin Dober went to Chicago last sight
for a week's stay.
C. e Bowman of the firm of Patten
Bowman Hardware company, win leave
tonieht for OhleaeTo and the east, where
be will boy up stock to put m the new
mot wmVh will be located at 1207 Karnam
Mieet He expects to be gone about a
xuuatn or six weeks.
FOR ALL MEN AND WOMEN
I will give you free a sample of Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets, that have brought health
and happiness to thousands also a book on any chronic disease you need.
The story of my free offer to you is quickly told. During my many years of practice
t have used numerous combinations of curative medicines for liver ills. I have kept records
of results in case after case, so that my staff of physicians and surgeons, at the Invalids' Hotel,
Buffalo, N. Y,, are able to diagnose and treat cases at a distance with uniform good results. I
am going to send you free a sample package of Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets, which will relieve
biliousness and ill health due to a disordered liver. Write at once for a sample or a book.
But for the permanent rtKef of blood disorders and impurities,!
can recommend my "Golden Medical Discovery"--, blood
medicine without alcohoL R. V. Pierce, M. D., Bufftly N.T.
Nature's Way Is The Best.
Baried deep ia oar Asatriesa forest sra fad blood root, ausea's root, suaalrak
sad stoaw root, goldea seal, Oregon traps root and sairrrbarfc. Of rhee Dr. R. V.
Pisres saads pare ilyeerie extract whiok has bsea favwrabry known lor sror forty
rears. He palled it " GOLDEN MEDICAL DISCOVERY."
This," Discovery purines th blood savj tasws as) th stomach aad the atir
system hs N stare's owa way. It's hast th tissue bvilder eed toai yaw raaaxtra.
r tv u r-i : i . .
w ' - fj ut. ricrcc says; vjivccnnc pwys on important pan in
i7W)Y-cea .of-M'Q Piercc' Golden Medical Discovery in the cure of indigestion,
U w- .ega' r;r.pp.;e and weak stomach, attended by sour risings, heart
burn, foul breath, coated tongue, poor appetite, gnawing feeling
in stomach, biliousness and kindred derangements of the stomach, liver and Dowels.
In coughs and' hoarseness caused by bronchial, throat and lung affections, except con-
sumption, the "Golden Medical Discovery is a most efficient remedy, especially in those
obstinate, hang-on-coughs caused by irritation and congestion of the bronchial mucous mem
branes. ' The "Discovery" is not so good for acute coughs arising from sudden colds, nor
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tor all the. obstinate, chronic coughs, which, if neglected, or badly treated, lead up to consump
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To find out more about the above mentioned diseases and all about the body in health
and disease, get the Common Sense Medical Adviser the People's Schoolmaster in Medicine
revised and up-to-date book of 1000 pages which treats of diseased conditions and the
practical, successful treatment thereof. Cloth-bound sent post-paid on receipt of 31 cents in
, one-cent stamps to pay cost of mailing nlj. Address Dr. Pierce s Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N Y.
TEACHERS NEARLY STARVED
Hen Beat Them to Buffet and Eat
Up Inst About Everything'.
05IT TWO SHALL EGGS BEHAIH
Omaha Teaekera Saowaeaad Dea't
Tbl.k It Mark I'sa When
Haavry Mea Are Aboard
aad Provisions Short.
Miss Martha U Powell. Mrs. Nora H.
Lemon and Emll Q. Miller of the Omaha
schools - have returned from St. Louis,
where they attended the meeting of the
superintendents' division or the National
Educational association. They returned
gaunt and hungry, but not lha least bit
peeved over a most eventful trip.
Their train was snowbound In Missouri
for a day and a night. When the train
came to a standstill in the country the
Omaha school teachers looked out of the
windows and shivered. "Oh, well."
thought Superintendent K. V. Graff.
'It'll start pretty soon, for this Wsbash
ts a reliable road." And he went to
Next morning he awoke, and so did the
others. "By Jove!" announced Prof.
Carns. "this scenery to Just about like
the country we passed through last
night. Wonder why we stop so long In
this placer' lie looked through the win
dow, after he had scratched the frost off
the pane, for It waa kind of cold in the
Sees a Sachet Brigade.
First thing he saw waa a brigade of
men trudging across a fletd of snow, each
carrying two buckets. They were toting
water for the engine, but they oould not
tote enough and the steam pipes begsn
to cooU A conductor csme Into the Pull
man. Ills nose was red from the cold.
"Come Into the chair car." lie com
manded. "We can't keep this one warm.
Stuck in the- snow here and can only heat
that chair car. Two women with Utile
babies In there and so must keep It
They went Into the day coach.' Time
begsn to drag snd each took turns read
ing from an ancient copy of the Literary
Ingest. All Ih advertisements were
learned by rote and each editorial waa
resd half a dosen times.
All day the train stood still and the
crew carried water. The forenoon was
not far advanced, however, until the
passenger from Omaha discovered they
Jest Two Kss Left.
"Let's go Into the diner and get some
thing to eat." suggested Mrs. Lemon.
"Where sre those men?" They were not
in th car. Tbey were found, however,
not In the diner, for there waa none, but
In the buffet. Ur. Thomas of the Kear
ney State Normal school. Superintendent
Oraff. Prof. Carns and Prof. Miller were
there and they had made a clean sweep
of It. Except two eggs, which th women
declared were th smallest they ever
saw, there was nothing left for them.
They ate the eggs with great relish and
sent Prof. Csrns to th nearest town
ever so far away to get something real
for breakfast. He returned with a bag
of raisins, a box of L'needa biscuits and
a package of gran nut. Bo they ate,
but were not satisfied.
Dr. Theasaa Make Confession.
Lata In th afternoon Omaha's delega
tion to th St. Louis convention was
actually famishing, and feeling lonesome,
too. "Whent when! will we aver hav
anything to est?" walled on of them.
Dr. Thomas began to fidget about snd
looked uncomfortable. But nobody sus
pected him, Flnelly hs broke down and
"You see," lie began, "I wanted our
domestis sdenoe teacher, who Is on of
Ih best cook In th state, to hav s
hare In this banquet that Is to b given
Tuesday night to th Hon. Philander C.
Claxton. it Is given by the domcnlu
science teachers. But I have Just talked
with th conductor snd we will get to
l-kai.aT KtmC s orTaswaKg
aasa BiiiiSiI Sawia a. aw.
U drasaisM and aSsasxaaas. stares.
rr sal at naerwtaa stoOoaaeU stars.
YOUR GRAY HAIRS
A Hunnless Remedy, Made
from Garden Sage, Restores
Color to Gray Hair
A feeling of sadneas accompanies th
discovery of the first gray hairs which
unfortunately are looked upon as her
alds of sdvanclng saw Gray hair, how
ever tiandsom It may be. makes a per.
son look old. We all know th advant
age of being young. Aside from th
good Impression a youthful appearance
makes on others, simply knowing that
you are "looking fit' glvea one courage
to undertake and accomplish things. So
why suffer the handicap of looking old
on account of gray hairs, when a sim
ple remedy will glv your hair youthful
color and beauty In a few dsys time?
Most people know that common gar
den sage acts aa a color restorer and
scalp tonic as welL Our grandmothers
used a "sage Tea" for keeping their
hair dark, soft and luxuriant In
Wyeth's Sag and Sulphur Hair Remedy
we hav an Ideal preparation of Sag,
combined with Sulphur and other rslu
able raauedles for dandruff. Itching scalp
and thin, weak hair that la split at the
ends or constantly coming out. A few
appllcatlona of thin valuable remedy
will bring back the color, and lna short
time It will renov every trace of dan
druff aad greatly Improve the growth
and appearance of th hair.
Get a fifty cent bottle from your
druggist today, and notics ths differ
ence la your hair after a few days'
treatment. All druggists sell it, under
guarantee that the money will be re
funded If th remedy Is not exactly as
Sherman It McConnell Drug Co.. Cor.
Kth and Dodge, for. l(h and Harney.
Cor. Stth an I Karnam, No. ltth
St, Loyal llotej. .
St. Louis twenty-five hours after the
banquet. So there's no use In keeping It."
lie went to his grip, while the others
looked on in awe. Me opened It and took
therefrom a beautiful "bilcd" shirt. It
was rolled up and was evidently wrapped
around something. lie removed the shirt,
laid It carefully In the grip again and
started In on the bundle, which was a
bundle of paper In several layers. When
air the w rappings w ere removed a great,
tempting fruit cake was revealed, and
the teachers whooped in delight. They
broke their fast right then and twenty
five hours later they were in St. Louis,
earnestly hitting it up to the nearest chop
SEXSIa-Lk- HIVrKH IS THIS
Seaeoa's Peataree What They Shaald
He. Say Weather Mea.
The entire grain belt, especially in the
vicinity of Omaha, has enjoyed one of
the most sensible winters for many years,
according to weather statistics. Plenty of
snow fell when snow waa needed,
although on January It the mercury In
Omaha roasted down to twenty-seven be
low, making It 'the coldest day In over
twenty. five years, the freese was gentle
and the low temperature did not bring
the suffering that a higher temperature
with a stronger wind often brings.
The heaviest fsll of snow this year was
on February 3. when 10.5 niches was the
average measurement. The total snow
fall for Februsry wsa 1S.S Inches and the
total precipitation was I S Inches. For
the entire year ending March 1, the
precipitation was over thlrty-stx.
The year mi will long be remembered
for ' the violence of Its weather. Th
spring opened mild and delightful, hut In
June a torrid wave of unparrateled
severity swept over the country. Corn
In August the elements took a different
tum and the floodgates of the heavens
were opened, Kentucky snd the south At
lantic state being deluged.
Kven aside from the extremes of 1911
weather, last year waa still an excep
tional one. The mean temperature of
very month except NoTember waa above
the average of forty yars covered by tlie
weather bureau reports. The average
dally excess wss from four to six degrees.
lajared la a Fire ' '
or bruised by a fall, apply Bucklen's Ar
id,. Halve. Turns burna cuts, wounds.
bolls, sores, ecsrma, plies. Guaranteed. o.
For sal by Beaton Drug Co..
DUMA VOTES DOWN BOUNTY
FOR HARVESTER MAKERS
ST. PETEIISBI'RO. March t-Th op
vitlon aided by th peasant deputies
t.f all rsrtles in the duma. today de
feated (he proposal providing for oountia
for th manufacture In Russia of har
vesters and binders. Count Uvarotf,
Octoberiat. described It ss a protective
measure for an American trust.
The International Harvester company.
an American concern, has Immense works
near Moscow. The peasant amendment
In favor of the admission of mowing
machine duty free was lost.
The minister of commerce spoke favor
ably of the harvester company. Deputy
Lubertsky said it was of vital Importance
for Russia to encourage such enterprises
NERVOUS TROUBLE HAS
MANY DIFFERENT PHASES
Strain and Worry of Modern Life
Makes Many Physical Wrecks.
PEOPLE AFFLICTED TOHAPPY
Do Not Waste Year Eaergty by
Neclertlna- the Help Seleaee Of
ten Vow ejslckly Re
balld Nervosa System.
A man or woman afflicted with a de
bilitated condition has little chance for
happiness, aa th trouble always produces
a mental depression that causes tta suf
ferer to look on the gloomy side of life,
be dissatisfied with the present, and
hav small hope for the future.
Are you In this run-down, debilitated
condition? Do you tiro easily, sleep
poorly and feel half dead most of tha
time? If you are, yon can get Imme
diate relief and renew your ability to
fight life's battles by letting this great
tonlo build you up and restore your
strength. Don't drag around, feeling
miserable and hopeless, another day.
Tou will positively be astonished how
quickly "Ton Vita" win suit you on
the road to health. Th tonlo I said
with th distinct . understanding that It
must renew your health, or the price !
The symptoms of nervous debility are
usceptlblllty to roughs and colds, weak
back, cold feet, bad memory, poor cir
culation, constipation, lack of energy or
vitality, nervousness, stomach trouble
and uneasy sleep. Nervous debility Is
caused by ths strain and worry of mod
ern life, and the country is filled with
hundreds of half sick, worn out, nervous
Anything, to be successful, should add
to the happiness of th human race. No
medicine aver befors sold In th United
States has been so tremendously success
ful as tha wonderful new tonic, "Tona
Vita." Tha reason Is plain. "Tona
Vita" Is bringing back health and happi
ness to thousands of discouraged, "run
down" men and women.
Lee's Rhubarb Laxative la an assistant
to "Tona Vita." It is to be used In. cases
of chronlo constipation. There la no plant
known to modern medicine so thoroughly
reliable and harmless as rhubarb. It's
nature's own laxative, and instead of
straining ths Intestines, like other drugs,
tones them up and gives them new
strength. Lea's Rhubarb LaxaUv Is th
safest possible laxative for children and
they like th taste. U should be in every
These two great preparation are sold
In Omaha by Sherman at McConnell Drug
Co., Sixteenth and Dodge streets; Owl
Drug Co., Sixteenth and Harney streets:
Harvard Pharmacy, Twenty-fourth and
Farnam street, and Loyal Pharmacy,
VMO North Sixteenth street. Adv.
CARELESS ABOUT AP
PENDICITIS IN OMAHA
Many Omaha people hav stomach or
new! trouBI which Is likely to turn Inte
appendicitis If yon hav constipation,
aour stomach, or gas aa tha stomach,
try simple buckthorn bark, alieerlne. ir ¬
es compounded ka AdJer-l-ka, tha new
uerman sppenaiciti remedy. Th Sher
man McConnell Drug Co., Cor. Mtb
and Dodge. Cor. lath snd Harney. Cor.
Mtb and Famam, or 107-1 No. Uth St.
states that A SINGLE DOSK of this elm
pi remedy relieves bowel or
I trouble .mot 1NRTANTLT.
' ' i
thou Think, or
i i - grrzv ; "'"s i
"See what Mutt and
Jeff did today? Say, that
was a good one."
Such a remark is ps common
now as questions about the
presidential nomination tangle.
In order to be up to date one
must daily .see the Mutt and
Jeff doings in The Omaha Bee.
Mutt and Jeff
Greatest laugh makers of the
age, appear exclusively in The
Omaha Bee. Look for them
on the sporting page.
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