Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 29, 1912, Page 7, Image 7

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lighting rUtnref--Buir..i-(JraBd Ca
Hv. oot FrUt It Now Beacon Press.
Freabrtsriaa Kupiw, i:o s. 10th St
Bailey ths Dentist, City Nat D. tiH
Omaha Plating Co EUUb. 1S59. D.25J.
, 8UokTIconr Co, nth and Hirn.y
undertaker, embalmers. Douglas SSI.
We hare guaraateeA eleetrle Lrom lot
R.98. Wolfe filectric Cu.. 1S10 ram am.
Mrs. GMttitb. Aska XHvoxee Mrs. Msj
Griffith has started suit for divorce
tgalnst Andrew W. Griffith.
Wanted, Bey Must La over 18 years
of ace, bright and Intelligent. Apply Ad
vertising Manager of The Bee.
Overheated Store Cauaes JTre Fire
caused by an overheated stove caused
$100 damage to the home of Mrs. Anna
Mitchell, lfill Casteilar street, early yes
terday morning.
Bcg-Uf Cleaner Gets Olothee Assert
ing he as an employee of a cleaning
concern a young man secured at the
Welrick home, 216S Chicago street, clothes
valued at 50. Mrs. Welrick, believing
her husband had sent the man out for
the clothes gave them to him.
One Hijrh School Student to Harvard
Milton Petersen, son of Mr. and Mrs.
P. P. Petersen, 2S0S Bristol street, .will
enter Harvard university next month.
Petersen is the only graduate of the class
of 1912 of the Omaha High school wha
has enrolled at the Cambridge school.
Henry George Banquet Followers of
Henry George will celebrate hla birthday
with a big dinner at the Rome hotel Mon
day night An effort is being made to
secure several prominent out-of-town
speakers. Local speakers will be numer
ous on the oratorical program.
Hugh Frltefcard Insolvent Hugh R.
Prltchard, a South Omaha live stock man,
has filed a debtors' petition In bankruptcy
in federal court. His debts are listed as
$3,090, all of which comes under the clasai.
ficatlon of unsecured claims. His assets
are $327, of which $227 is listed as houso
hold goods.
Big Bear to Be Killed Hutt.tlrd, the
big black bear at Rlvervlew park, la
under sentence of death and will be killed
by city officials. The bear has displayed
symptons of an Incurable disease, has
refused to eat and his body Is covered
with sores. He Is the mascot of the
Nebraska Lumbermen's association.
Patrolman Suspended Patrolman Ike
Bellman -has been suspended by Police
Commissioner Ryder, for conduct unbe
coming an officer . In connection witn
the riot at Neilsen'B park Sunday. Bell
man may be compelled to appear befor
the council, sitting as a Fire and Police
board, and explain his Action before he
is reinstated.
movement ol Ocean Steamers.
Port. ixtiyti. , Ballad. "
LIVERPOOL CampaeHo. ...... Carman!.
UVHilPOOL. MaureUnla..
LONDON Mtnn.tonU
DOVER. i Flnlanl
JtOKMCAUX Loulalana
SHERBOURfl... K. P. Wiluelm.
GBLVUA. lUurl.
KAPDES gtnt Anna.
SANTOS Workman.
FUNTA ARENAS Cr. of Otltcl.
NPTW YORK K. W. 4r OrowK. Anutcrdam
NEW YORK K. Wllbelm II
BOSTON Arabic.
ANTWERP Finland...
Judge Troup Uphold Dignity of the
Court in Ruling in Wallace Case.
It la Now Vo to County Comniiaaloa
er to Preeeat Fort o Snow
that UcSfcaae'a Appointee
la Sot fit for SerTlce.
Basing his ruling upon the inherent
right of a court to refuse affirmative as
sistance when an unfit man is seeking to
establish himself in office as an officer
of the court, Judge A. O. Troup of the
equity division of the district Oiurt yes
terday overruled 'Red Mllie" Wal
lace's demurrer to the answer of the
Board of County Cowinissloners in Wal
lace's suit to force the board ta approve
hla bond a deputy sheriff.
Judge Troup's ruling places Wallace on
the defensive, forcing him to refute the
charges of immorality made against hint
by the county board or else give up the
fight to establish himself as a sheriffs
Hearing of the ease on its merits was
set for next Tuesday morning, at which
time the Board of County Commissioners
will offer evidence. in support of their
charges that Wallace Is unfit for service.
The statement made by Judge Troup
on Tuesday when ho took the matter of
demurrer under advisement indicates his
view of the case.
Grotte Saves Money
on City's Supplies
City Purchasing Agent Grotte says he
la Baving at least $180 per year on the
cost of glass globes for the gas lights.
These globes have heretofore been pur
chased in New Tork. Grotte is purchas
ing them here at $3 a dosen less than
has formerly been paid. About sixty
dozen are used each year. '
Orotte has authorised the manufacture
of street sweeping brooms in Commis
sioner Kugel's shop and these are being
made at a cost of less than $36 per doxen.
The price formerly paid for these was
$100 per dozen. '
"We are not only making them at a
third the cost." said Orotte, "but they
are much better than what has bean
used." '
Connterfelt Pollers
buy trouble, but a genuine quarter buys
Dr. King's New Life Pills; for wnstipa
tlon, malaria, headache and jaundice, l-'or
ale by Beaton Drug Co.
Miinroe Finds West
in Fine Condition
Vice President Munroe of the Union
Pacific is back from an extended trip to
the Pacific coast country. On every hand
he noted evidence of prosperity. In all of
the cities much building is being done
and at no place did he find the business
stagnation that usually accompanies a
presidential campaign.
According to Mr. Munroe' the entire
section west of the mountains is harvest
ing the best crop in years and as prices
are high farmers are abundantly suppUed
with money. The fruit yield Is fully up to
the normal and regardless of the growth
of the industry in the south the ship
ments to the east this year are fully up
to the average of former years.
Mortgage Loan Co,
Highly Praised by
Bankers' New Head
George F. Sawyer. wh yesterday wa
elected president of the Nebraska Bank
er's association, is one of the moat pop
ular of Nebraska bankers. He Is presi
dent of the Saline county bank at West
ern, one of the most prosperous of the
state's smaller institutions. He Is recog
nized as one of the leading authorities
In the state on banking matters, and hi
election to the highest office in the gift
of the Bankers' association is taken as
an excellent testimonial of the esteem
In which he is held by the financiers of
this state,
Mr. Sawyer Is one of the many Ne
braska bankers who are Interested In
'the Bankers' Mortgago Loan company,
rh!.;h U a new Nebraska Institution with
offices in the Bee building. It has an
authorised capital of $.000,000. F. Mc
Givcrlnt whom Mr. Sawyer succeeded as
president, is vice-president of the Bank
ers Mortgage Lean company. More than
800 Nebraska bankers are stockholders
of this new company, which is one of
the strongest Institutions of its kind in
the west
Soon after he was selected to head the
bankers of this state, Mr. Sawyer had a
long conversation with W. E. Farlow,
one of the directors of the Bankers' Mort
gage Loan company. He purchased a
large block of stock and informed M.
Farlow of his high opinion of the com
pany. He said that he had intended to
become a stockholder in this company
had Intended to do so for some time
and that he was sorry he had not joined
the group of bankers in thla work before.
The company, in his opinion, was one of
the best institutions that could be sup
ported In the state. He looked upon It
as first aid to the farmers. He also
saw In It a brlrht future, a future in
which it would do wonders for the farm
ers who often need money and need it
quick. He thought the Bankers' Mort
gage Loan company would prevent ant
money stringency among the Nebraska
farmers in the future and that it would
keep them supplied with funds for im
proving their farms from time to time,
and giving Nebraska better farms, and
with better farms, greater . prosperity,
Mr. Sawyer could not praise the Bank
ers' Mortgage Loan company In too high
terms In his conversation with Mr. Far
low, and he promised, voluntarily, that
he would spread the facts about the sol
idity and great usefulness of the com
pany. Mr. Sawyer has been a prosperous
banker of Western for many years. He
is one of the oldest settlers of Saline
county, and went there forty years ago
and became a homesteader. He is known
by bankers and citizens all through his
section of the state, and Is regarded as
one of the leading bankers of the middle
west His years of residence in Saline
county have brought him Into prominent
play in many ways in the state.
Persistent Advertising is the Road to
Big Returns.
Persistent Advertising Is the Road to
Big Returns. v
Doable Traffedy at Ottnmwa.
OTTUMWA, la., Aug. 28. Because his
wife would not return and live with him
James W. Wales shot her twice with a
revolver today and then turned the gun
on himself, dying instantly. Mrs. Wales
probably will live. The couple had beei
separated for three years.
By MELLIFICIA. Omaha, August 28.
VEN CASUAL observers of changes among the social striders nave
I noticed the defection of those people who formerly were ac
J " customed to eating dinners at the clubs. They now are motoring
11 . out to the farm houses and nearby, towns where hotels make a
specialty of old-fashioned chicken dinner, 1 have been there myself and
find the chicken dinners are Just as good as mother ever made. I am
really getting the habit of doing this very thing, and every week, on more
than one occasion, I find myself being motored out to the villages for a
good chicken dinner. The cooks at most of these nearby town hotels seem
to hare mastered the culinary art, at least they hare achieved success in
so far as cooking the chicken Is concerned. Some of the fried chicken is
Just so delicious that I have been tempted to eat more than was good for
me. Others whom I have observed have really eaten more than they
should. Among the favorite retreats for these dinners are Louisville,
Millard, Blair, Calhoun and other neighboring towns. 'Phone messages a
short time before the automobile party starts will have the dinner ready
to serve when the motor cars chug up to the hotel.
Sigma Uu Banquet.
Tire alumni chapter of Sigma Nu fra
ternity held one .of its enjoyable banquets
with the active men Monday evening at
the Hotel Loyal. Several toasts were re
sponded to by the older men and numer
ous stories of college life retold. The
younger set finished the evening by giv
ing a few "freshmen" stunts as done by
their chapters. Those present were:
H. W. Haviland.
R. M. Parkinson,
E. 11 Carse,
George Armstrong,
C. J. Lord,
C. M. Aldrich,
L. R. Wood,
F. J. Jumper,
C. M. Searie, ,
V. R. Bacon,
Guy Van tuoyoc,
W. L. Randall,
A. A. Dcbson
of Llnooin,
O. L. Brace
of Lincoln,
E. . McKee
of Lincoln,
F. K. Dinsmore
of Lincoln,
G. A. Spooner
of Council Bluffs,
T. S. Rlsser
of Council Bluffs,
E. P. Snyder
of Council Bluffs,
K. M. Snyder
of Council Bluffs,
C. A. Empkle
of Council Bluffs,
C. B. Peery
of Auburn, Neb.
Surprise Party.
- A surprise party was given in honor of
Miss Anna Liljegren, 2386 South Nine
teenth street, Tuesday. y Miss Lola
Wallace. Those present were:
Zelma Overman,
Genivleve Boyer,
Lola Wallace,
Anna Liljegren.
Albert Swanson,
Jack Nlblock,
Clyde Forney,
Otto Pankratz,
N. A. Nelson.
Olga Miller,
Inga Miller,
Florence Erlckson,
Helen Henderson, -
Gilbert Liljegren,
1. F. Jensen,
Norton Liljegren, '
C. H. Meek. ,
At the Field Club.;
. Mrs..- J. D. Foster will entertain at
luncheon Thvr a Field club In
honor of her niece. Miss Zadelle Smith
of Los Angeles, Col.
Enet attaining at dinner last evening
were J. D. Foster, who had fourteen
guMts; C. E. Hutchinson, four; D. V.
Sboles, four; Dr. B. A. McDermott, four;
A. D. Smith, six; F. N. Hoyt, eight;
Fred Metz, nine; Frank Walters, four;
E. C. Twamley, ten; F. S. Carlisle, four;
Dr. G. A.' Young, ten.
Wins Silver Loving Cup. : ' .
Mrs. Ben Cotton was the fortunate win
ner of the auction bridge tournament
given Tueeday bjr Mrs. Jerome Magee
Mrs. Cotton was presented with a silver
Entertains at a Soil Party.
Little Miss Anna Ruth Cooper enter
tained a number of her little friends at
a doll party Tuesday .ifurnwn at her
home on South Thirty-first street. Fol
lowing luncheon the children, went to
Hanscorn park, where they played games.
Each of tho little girls brought their
dolls and there was a doll parade. Those
present were:
Little Misses: 1 Little Mlsies:
Ruth Emory. Martha Stoii .
Frances McKcy, " Regina Creiner
Gertrude Jimphell. Eunice Kingston.
Marie Hansen. Anna Ruth
Mary Finney Cooper,
Marguerite Hansen,
Preston Coope-. Jr.
Howard Finney,
Hopping-Watson Wedding.
A pretty home wedding was celebrated
Saturday afternoon at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. J. W. Watson, when their
daughter Esther became the bride of Mr.
Charles P. Hopping of this city, only im
mediate relatives attending. Rev. E. B.
Crawford of the Hanscorn Park Metho
dist Episcopal church officiated.
After October 1 Mr. and Mrs. Hopping
will be at home at 300 South Twenty-sixth
avenue. 1 .
Picnic Party. '
- Mrs. Bessie Mlddleton gave a picnic for
her pupils at Krug park, about 128 being
present at .'dinner. Games and dancing
was enjoyed. Thirty guests were from
For the Future. t
Mr. and Mrs, Martin F. Reum will en
tertain ' Informally this evening at
their home In honor, of their guests,
Henry Arden and Arthur Reum of Chi
cago,; At Seymour Lake Country Club.
Owing to the Elks' Clam Bake at the
club, Friday, the regular dinner dance
will be changed from Friday to Satur
day this eeelc - ,
Miss Nell Ensor entertained at a
bridge luncheon Tuesday at the club.
Those present were:
Mesdames Mesdame
A. I. Lott. ir.: George Paddock,
R. E. Bchlndel, Harry Trimble.
Cora Bulla, L. M. Lord,
Fred Towle, ,
Misses Misses .
A 111 Powell. Eunice Enaot
Hortense Eada,
Enjoyable Travelogue Party.
An enjoyable travelogue party was
given Tuesday evening by Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Martin at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. George Barker in honor of Miss
Manse Taylor of St. Louis, formerly of
Omaha, and for .Miss Louise Hllllgann
of St. Louis, who are returning from a
trip to Colorado.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Martin assisted
and stereoptlcan pictures, hand colored,
and moving pictures were given of Eng
land, Scotland, Wales and Germany. The
British Isle pictures were Imported and
just received last week and were unusu
ally Interesting. Those present were:
Mesdames Mesdames
Charles Marsh, Van Kuren.
Misses Misses
Nye, Adelyn Wood,
Callle McConnell, Manse Taylor,
Anna Downs, Louise Hllllgann.
Messrs Messrs
Andreeson, Frederick McConnell
Royal Comstock. W. Farnam Smith.
J. Laurie Wallace,
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Rogers.
Mr. and Mrs. C. 8. Hayward.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hayward.
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick R. McConnell.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Sherman.
Mr. and Mrs. N. F. Harrlman.
Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Wood.
Mr. and Mrs. Abbott.
At the Country Club.
The largest dinner party at the Coun
try club last evening was given by Mr.
and Mrs. F. H. Davis, who had fourteen
Mr. and , Mrs. Harry Doorly had
covers placed for four; Lawrence Brinker,
five; Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Tost, six, ana
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Conneil, five.
In and Out of the Bee Hive.
Mrs. F. B. King will return September
14 from the east.
Adolph Meyer is spending his .vacation
at Prior Lake, Minn.
Miss Hlbbard, who Is at Prior Lake,
Minn., will return Sunday and will be at
the- Colonial hotel.
C. H. Kramer leaves for Buffalo to
day, where he will make his future
Miss Bertha Newman has arrived from
Europe to make her home with her
father, Mr. M. Newman. . ..
Mrs. Frank Benbow and children have
returned from a six weeks' visit with
relatives at Goldfleld, Colo.
Mr. and Mrs. George Barker, who have
been spending a few weeks at Cherokee
Park, Colo., are expected home Sunday.
Mrs. Edwin Morrison and little daughter
are spending the week visiting Mr. Mor
rison's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. ' P.
Rev. and Mrs. R. R. Diggs of New
Iberia, La., formerly of Omaha, were the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Isltt. Mrs.
Diggs and daughter, Catherine, have
gone to Crelghton to visit.
Misses Helen and Marjorie Alexander,
daughters of Dr. and Mrs. Ernest L.
Alexander, leave Thursday for Atlantic,
la., to spend a few days with their uncle
and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Mai
com Alexander.
Personal Gossip.
Mrs. Benjamin Bank of Butte, Mont.,
formerly of Omaha, is visiting Mr, and
Mrs. Samuel Robinson, 618 North Twen
tieth street
. Mr. Joseph Vale of Vllllsca, la., la the
guest of his sister, Mrs. S. C. Lowry, who
ia seriously ill at her home.
Threshing Resumed
All Over the State
Threshing has been resumed in Ne
braska since the rains and wheat has
started to move. The Omaha elevators,
which were pretty well cleaned out dur
ing the lull in threshing, are rapidly fill
ing up. Having about emptied the ele
vators and the warehouses of the atato
railroad men are not looking for the con
gestion that oi -cur red early this month,
It is figured, too, that deliveries for
September 1 having bean about completed
there will not be a rush of grain that
will tax the ' carrying capacity of the
roads for several weeks at loan.
Special Services Will Be Conducted
at 1711 Davenport Street.
Services W ill Alao He Held Kanday
Afternoon la Seandlaavlaa
.manages at Twenty
Third and fnminic.
South Dakotan is Arrested at South
Omaha Union Stock Yards.
Loafs Krlckaon of Starsrls Sells a
Bunch of Cattle, Claiming Some
DrlooKed to Him and Some
to 111 Neighbors.
Louis Erlckson was arrested In the
Union stock yards yesterday by Po
lice Captain John Dworak and Deputy
Sheriff Haupman of South Omaha upon
Information received from the sheriff of
Sturgls, 8. D., charging Erickson with
the theft of thirty-one head of cattle.
Erlckson came Into South Omaha with
the cattle and sold the same at the yards.
He assered three head of the cattle be
longed to him, some to his sister and the
rest to his neighbors. But the sheriff of
Sturgls alleged that the cattle were stolen
by Erlckson. Officers from Sturgls will
come to take Erlckson back.
Memorial services for the late General
William Booth, founder cf tue 5alvatlon
Army, will be held Sunday niglit at 1711
Davenport street. At S o'efcok In the
afternoon services will be held In ' the
I Scandinavian languages at Twenty-third
and Cuming atreets.
The services will be held simultaneously
with those In all part of the country.
Everywhere they will be the same. A
book has been Issued and sent to alt the
Institutions in the world containing the
songs, prayers and scripture readings
which are to be used.
At present the local officers have not
decided what Omaha ministers will take
part In the service. Several of them
have offered to make short addresses,
but only two are needed. Mayor DaW
man will .ilso be asked to make a short
address- The services consist of nine
hymns, solos, prayers and scripture read
ings, and two addresses.
Forfeited Bonds
Not Good Unless
Complaint is Filed
Corporation Counsel Baker, answering
Police Judge Foster's request for an
opinion, holds that the city cannot for
feit bonds for nonappearance when no
complaint is filed against the person ar
rested. It has been the police court practice to
hold men and women arrested under cash
bonds for appearance for trial, but fre
quently no complaint is made, although
the bonds have been invariably forfeited
and have gone to replenish the police re
lief fund.
Judge Baiter holds that not only can
the person arrested recover the amount
of the bond whether he appeara or not,
but such bond money heretofore for
feited cau now be recovered.
At a rough estimate the money secured
In this manner will approximate (1,000 a
month. An average of thirty arrests are
made daily and a small percentage of
these forfeit their bonds through non
appearance, although no complaints are
filed against them.
Water Board Hires
Expert Engineers
to Inspect Plant
Three consulting engineers M. L. Hol
man of St. Louis, Wynkoop Klerstead of
Kansas City and Prof. O. V. P. Stout of
the University of Nebraska have been
hired by the Water board to go over con
templated extensions and Improvements
and report on the necessity of such Im
provements. Mr. Holman was for eight years con
sulting engineer of the St Louis water
board and is past president of the Amer
ican Association of Engineers. Mr. Kler
stead is the chief engineer of the Kansas
City water board. Prof. Stout Is head of
the department of engineering of the
University of Nebraska.
They will report Thursday, detailing
what ought to be done and what ought td
be left undone. They have been going
over the entire plant in detail and their
report, Water Commissioner Howell says,
will be all-comprehensive.
Alcoholism probably caused the death of
John H. Hale, colored, living at 419 North
Thirteenth street. His body was found
In his Wednesday by Robert Mor
rison, another colored man. The cor
oner took charge oi the body but does
not believe that It will be necessary to
hold an inquest. Hale had been drinking
heavily of late and it seems very evident
that alcoholism caused his death.
Key to the Situation-ties Advertising.
Blf' Returns.
You can keep the
water-closet bowls
as white as new
Water-Closet Bowls
Dot th work without mny
Saw mr anpltuantntt. Yob
don't ntod to touch tho bowl
prdtp out tho uxtter no scaur
big. Sani'Ftath urili mot injsr
tho plumbing at ncidt do. It't
m porfoct dioutfoetant mnj
20 ctntt a en ct yevr
gic cor'o or druggitt't.
Depend on her general health and freedom from pais. Many a womea looks old
before ber time because o( those irreguUritiee which are essentially iemkiiae.
Starting from early womanhood, ihe suffers from frequently recurring derangements
that upeet her womanly health. If she be beautiful she grows orto that ntdloir
age without wrinkles and crowfeet about the eyes or the blue circles underneath.
It is invariably tho rule that such women safer little, or not at all, from womanly
derangements which sap the health and leave in the face the tell-tale story of pin
and suffering. Dr.R.V. Pieree.the famous specialist in the diseases of women, found
presoriptioa ia his early practice that soothed the organism peculiar to woman
hoodoiled the machinery, as it were, of the human system asd helped the woman
to pass those painful periods that sear-lined and aged her face. This remedy became
the well-known Dr. fierce l Favorite Prescription, that nas
benefited thousands of wesnen and saved them from misery '
and suffering at different periods in life.
lfsa. Baroxt B. Pnucs. of SU Brktht Street, BarnkwOrrt, writes :
"I an bow wall mn after mffarin for these years and Uetarinc
wtth mtctI iHffarantdoetan, each era Mrias it was somomlst differ
eat. and the laatona, after uttma' aae throug ha tban-if h uammatimv
mid 1 m soffarktsT ftm a growth, wtiieh. ia time, would raralt in
I cancer, and mid I wwM not live more than two yean if not oper
ated nan rich away. I saoamo hopelessly dieoeurared bat woaW not
CMtnt to the operation as I was too weak and too much afraid, ant at
att, ttarai-n tho ad Tiro of a friend. I tried Dr. Pioreo's medicines, and
after nsina; too bottle of the 'Favorite Presrriptioa ' I Immediately
felt a chrnjr. I aim naod two boxes of Healinr Suppositories ' and
eif ht hexes of 'Loaoa Tablets,' and can safely praise the Damn of Dr.
Pierce's i mitotan ,to all who suffar from any female disease, for these'
aieditinM are all tner are claimed to ba, and 1 hope will holp others aa
Uas. rrcaCB. thay have helped ma."
. -
new fj
The lunch counter cars have proved
such a success on the Southern Pacific
lines in California that It Is anticipated
they will be placed on trains east of the
mountains shortly. Probably on the
Union Pacific, Burlington and North
western. Most of the Omaha roads have plana of
the lastest approved lunch cars. These
plans show a small kitchen in one end ot !
the car and a counter, with high stools
along one side. On the other side of the
car Is a row of tables, each large enough
to accommodate two persons.
. jf. iwrwfi
Women who bear children tnd ro
main healthy are those who prepare
their systems In advance of baby's
coming. Unless the mother aids
nature in Its pre-natal work the crisis
finds her system unequal to the de
mands made upon It, and she is often
left with weakened health or chronic
ailments. No remedy 1b so truly a
Help to nature as Mother's Friend,
and no expectant mother should fall
to use it It relieves the pain and
discomfort caused by the strain on
the ligaments, makes pliant and elas
tic those fibres and muscles which
nature is expanding, prevents numb
ness of limbs, and soothes the inflam
mation of breast glands. The system
being thus prepared by Mother's
Friend dispels the fear that the crisis
may not be safely met Mother's
Friend assures a speedy and complete
recovery for the mother, and she Is
left a healthy woman to enjoy the
rearing, of her , . , ,
ISu i.MK Kotberis
drug stores.
Write for our free
book for expect
ant mothers which contains much
valuable information, and many sug
gestions of a helpful nature.
Missouri Pacific
Leave Omaha ....11:15 p. m. .
Arrive Kansas City 7:10 a. m.
New Fast Daily Train
To Kansas City
Leave Omaha 10:4A n. ro.
Arrive Kansas City 8:80 p. m.
'Modern equipment. Drawing. Room Sleeping Car, Chair Car,
and our own unsurpassed Dining Car Service (meals a la
Leave Omaha ............. .8:0(1 a. m.
Arrive Kansas City .4:00 p. m.
Latest patterns of Coaches. Chair Cars. Making all stops.
All above trains make direct connections in Kansas City
with Missouri Pacific trains-South and West.
Better TrackBetter Service
The route of this new service is along the
Missouri River for a large part of the way,
thus affording a moat enjoyable, picturesque
daylight trip.
- . For reservations and any Information,
phone or see
Trav. Pass. Agt.,
142S Farnam St.
Pass, and Ticket Agt.
Phone Doug. 104.
Free land information
You can learn the facts about any
section of the country through The Twentieth Cen
tury Farmer's Freo Land Information Bureau,
which is maintained for the benefit of our readers.
Climatic conditions, land laws, best lands for any
particular crop, best sections for fruit growing, stock
raising and general fanning all such facts may be
had if you will simply send postage for reply, and
address , -
Land Information Bureau
The Twentieth Century
Omaha Nebraska.
Offer 100,000 farm families rseef ft.
N White Town Cars the advantages
of the White electrical starting and
lighting system, together with the
logical left-side drive-an exclusive White
combination-is more apparent than ever
before. f To the woman who drives, the
Coupe offers the simple control and safety
of the electric, coupled with the flexible
speed and touring radius of the gasoline
fln the Berline Limousine, a folding partition behind
the driving seat allows the owner, when he chooses to
operate his car, to remain in the same luxurious interior
with his family and guests. Cf White Town Cars are
beautifully finished and appointed to the last detail; and
are the choice of motor coach connoisseurs every where.
2503 Farnam Street.
j Phone Doug. 3301: