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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 20, 1912)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1912.
i EMS 1 M M IM IMKS M
lhe Butterfly Scarf
This unusual little scarf shows how
designers are getting away from the old
ideas. It js made of the dainty Fleisher's
ri .1 1 T-l ' . 1 -1 i m - j. 1
onetiana woss, witn a deep border oi sort,
exquisite colors. From the shoulders to
the waist, the back hangs loose, giving
ample protection, while the long, narrow
ends may be disposed of in a dozen charm
ing wa. Every feature is new, and al
most every woman will want one. Mail
the coupon below for complete directions.
Fleisher's Shetland Floss is one of the
the , softest,' prettiest, most durable yarns
made. '. Their fine qualities and great durability
mean garments that will stand long, hard,
constant wear. Always insist on the Fleisher
Yarns look for trademark on every skein.
(4- sad 8-fold)
Saperler lee Wool
Cashmere Vara '
A Mail this Coupon to S. B. & B. W. FLEISHER, Philadelphia 7?
State . ,
DOCTORS RESIGN FROM BOARD
Lemere and lake leave Medical Ad
visory Staff of County Hospital.
CONDITIONS N0T AGREEABLE
Doctor Who Real. Say They He.
tone to Be Hardened with Re
apoaaibtlltr When Ther
Have No Authority.
1 1 M M fe RSSjgT-MT
, Resignations of Drs. Henry B. 'Lemere
and Frederick W, Lake as members of
the medical advisory board of the county
; hospital have been tendered to the county
commissioners, but the board has not
yet received them K .
Dissatisfaction with conditions at the
hospital and indisposition to be. burdened
with responsibility for management of
the hospital without having authority to
; manage it are the causes of the actions
of the doctors.
The resignation came several weeks
ago, when Superintendent Ed P. Rob
inson of the hospital became dissatisfied
with the conduct of House Physician
Charles Needham and asked for his resig
nation. Needham prepared a resignation
and delivered it to the advisory board,
whereupon Superintendent Robinson in
formed him that the county commis
sioners was the proper body to receive
The resignation went to the commis
sioners and was accepted. Shortly after
this incident It came to the attention of
the advisory board members and Drs.
Lemere and Iake resigned. Dr. 1 E.
Coulter, the third member of the board.
Is out of the city. So far as Drs.' Lemere
and Lake know he has not resigned, '
The county commissioners have not re
ceived the doctors' resignation; no mem
ber of the board will say he has received
them; nevertheless, Drs. . Lemere and
Lake both . declared they have resigned.
Chances Are Probed. '
, Dr. Neec'ham is the same man who was
charged with Improper conduct by L. J.
storkam, former county hospital druggist
last' spring.'---The grand Jury and the
county commissioners with the advisory
board, probed the charges. The grand
Jury sustained them. The county com
mlssloners and the advisory board d'd not
specifically . rule la the matter of the
charges, but recommended the dismissal
of Needham and others, with the pro
vision that Needham later might be re
instated. , He was reinstated a month
Bert Niehoff. Pa Rourke's clever third
sacker, Is ahead ISO for swatting the
bovine In Wednesday's game with the
Kaws. Bert led off In the second In
ning of the second game and poled the
first bail over, clear to the sign, hitting
it a few feet from the ground. Bert's
clout also enabled the Rourkes to tie up
the one run lead held by the Kaws when
Hicks sent him home with a neat single.
: Comes on Saturday
. ".'( ; ' -.
-. V Definite arrangements have been made
for the address here Saturday by Baroness
, Von' Suttner, an Austrian noblewoman,
who is making a tour of the United
. States. '. .
She will be In Lincoln today, arriving
' here, the following morning,, and at noon
she 'will be guest' of the current topics
i department of the Women's, club at the
' Kh will aneak" in the evening In the ! The Problem of the care of the Douglas
auditorium of the Young Women's Chris-! county insane patients may be solved
SUICIDES ALARM "OFFICIALS
Efforts Redoubled to Prevent Self
Destruction Among Insane.
County hospital inadequate
Problem May Be Solved Within
Thirty Day a, When Addition to '
' the .Lincoln Institution N
Is Completed. .
tian association. The speaking will begin
at 8 o'clock and the public is Invited.
, Baroness Von Suttner is an extraordinary
woman and one of the, foremost In Europe
' In the peace movement. T ' - -
The Persistent and Judicious Use ot
Newspaper Advertising Is the Road to
: Business Success.
"It Goats Oo
Hon ZEOO Cures
Skin Troubles ! "4
Pimples, Hash, Blotches, Prickly Heat,
Eczema! : All Gone V. '
A few applications of ZEMO, the re
markable new remedy for akin afflic
tions, and away. go pimples, blotches,
Jirlckly heat, rash and the terrible Itch
ng and paia of eczema and eczema
v.: :, - Zf ,
- j j
a ft . fA ' A
'L fife I
torts. Ton will wonder, too, where
the blackheads went It gives relief
i instantly in cases of eczema and on
any irritated, inflamed or raw skin. Ita
isootnlng effect is almost heavenly. You
will ' never rcalizo it, until you -use
it. ZEAIO is a liquid. You apply it
in a moment. It sinks right in and
;its work begins. You will wonder
'when you see how clear and spotless
It will leave your skin. This is why
it cannot be equaled by anything; in
'this world for -sunburn or reddened
skin. Use it on the children for prick
ly heat, on any sores, bites or stings.
ZEMO is absolutely safe. Dandruff is
inotnlng but eczema of the scalp; that's
why dandruff absolutely , disappears
after using ZEMO.
It will cost you obV 35 seats to
try ZEMO first and prove it.
ZEMO is sold In 25-cent and IX hot
ties, or sent direct, on receipt of price,
by ILW. .Rose Medicine Co., St Louis,
Ma" Try a 25-cent bottle and when
convinced, get a $1 bottle which con
tains sis times as much as the 25-cent
twUn- ' ',. .-
' i .3 sold in Omaha' and guaran
ieJovy riliermatt & McC'onnel) Drug Co.,
, for. '16th and Dodge, ltth and Harney,
f 24th and Famarn Sts.; Loyal Pharmacy,
1 i07- No. lth St. -
within thirty days, when one of the new
buildings at the state hospital for insane
at Lincoln will be oompieted.
. Robert Smith, clerk of the Douglas
county district court and member of the
county board of Insanity commissioners,
has written Land Commissioner Cowles
at Lincoln again, urging that some ar
rangement for the state to care for the
county's insane patients must be made.
The county hospital Is inadequate to
the care of the fifty-three Insane persons
now housed there: The building is old
and unsanitary and could not even be
made serviceable without thousands of
In the last few months several of the
patients In the county hospital ' have
committed suicide. It Is impossible to
prevent all such acts In the present In
Commissioner Cowles is of the opinion
that when a new building at the Lincoln
hospital Is completed the state will be
able to care for most of the Douglas
county patients. :
Heads High School
i r; Gadet Battalion
Acting under authority given him by
the Board of Education, Superintendent
Graff of the Omaha schools yesterday
afternoon appointed Lieutenant Ray
Smith, son of Brigadier General Smith,
commandant of the Omaha High school
Lieutenant Smith was graduated from
West Point in 1909 and there was hon
ored with a captaincy, which Is recog
nised as one of the highest recommenda
tions of efficiency. After his graduation
he was sent to. the Philippines, remain
ing there a year and coming to Omaha
with the Fourth Infantry. He Is an aide
on the staff of his father.
Lieutenant R. D. Smith has not yet
formally accepted the appointment. He
will see the cadets at drill and will con
sult , with Superintendent Graff, after
which he will, decide whether or not he
will accept the command.
' Nominations for county offices and con
gressmen of the progressive party were
filed in the office of County Clerk" Frank
Dewey yesterday. ;
The list Is identical with that of nom
inations made by the republican party
at the general primary in August. The
names will appear but once on the offi
cial ballot, according to Deputy County
Clerk James V. Chlzek. They will appear i
In the republican column under a desig
nation, "Endorsed by progressive party."
Voting machines will not be used at the
general election, according to Mr. Chlzek.
The multiplicity of candidates for minor
off'ces,; including precinct assessors and
district assessors, will make the use oi
machines Impossible. In addition, the
Board of County . Commissioners months
ago 'by resolution abolished the use of the
machines and ordered them sold. A law
suit, started to enjoin the board from en
forcing these resolutions,' was Instituted
Register Staff for
the Year is Named
The Register staff for the coming year
was appointed by Carlisle Allan, editor-in-chief.
The first edition of the Register
will be out the latter part of this month.
Following Is the staff:.
Class of WIS James Durkee, Kathryn
Class of 1914 John McDonald, Louise
Cias of 1915 Russell Larmon, Dorothy
Cass of 1916-Lyman Phylllps, Elizabeth
Athletics Morton ' Rhoades, Charlotte
Organisations Harry Gideon, Mildred
Squibs Fre Bucholz, Ruth Andersen.
Exchange Katharine Woodworth.
Social Gertrude Alkin.
. Keaiment Kendall Hammond.
Alumni Lola Byrd.
t Manual Training Will Mooney.
Literary Adelyn Wykoff, -Harry Clai
borne. Domestic Science Doris Duncan
DebatinK Barney Kulakofsky.
Locals Harold Langdon, Blanch Busk,
Circulation Manager Frank Malm.
Photographer Ernest Blhler.
Garrett of Chicago '
tb Succeed Slifer
General Manager Slifer of the .. Great
Western has resigned and President Fel
ton has appointed W. A. Garrett of Chi
cago as his successor. In addition to
taking over the duties of general man
ager, Mr. Garrett will be vice-president
In charge of operation. Mr. Slifer had
.been general manager of the Stickney re
gime.' ' .. t '- .
UDELL TO COMBAT DISEASE
Professor from Cornell to Fight the
' Scourge Among Horses.
WILL FIRST FIND OUT .THE CAUSE
After Locating the Reaaoa He
Tklnka He Will Be able to t ope
; with the Dtaeaae and
Stop Its Havaarea,
D. NT. tTdell, head of the veterinary and
bacteriological departments ot Cornell
university at Ithaca, N.' Y., Is here at the
request of the 'Union Pacific railway
company to take steps toward combatting
meningitis among horses.
Prof. Udell will confer with state of
ficials at Lincoln and he goes to Man
hattan, the seat of the Kansas Agricul
tural college, to oonfer with professors
there. ' "
The professor has made a specialty of
diseases of animals and Is recognised as
one of the leading experts of the country,
but relative to the new horse disease, he
was unable to express an opinion, saying
that from what he had heard, nothing
like it had heretofore appeared . In any
section of the country. He will first
seek to discover the cause and then a
Will Vlalt Dlaeaae Belt.
Prof. Udell will visit sections of Kansas
where the disease is prevalent, securing
blood from diseased animals. This will
be given, tests In order that the origin of
the disease may be determined.
After spending some time at Manhattan,
Prof. Udell will travel up through Kansas
and Nebraska, visiting sections where
horses are infected, ascertaining Just how
the disease acts In different cases. After
becoming fully acquainted with It, he Is
of the opinion that he will be ready to
cope with the scourge and stop Its
ravages. ) '
Stories have 'been current during the
last few days that there are fewer cases
of disease among the horses of the west
than some weeks ago. ' Reports to the
railroad officials bear out the statement,
but Its truthfulness Is due only to iho
fact that the number of horses Is much
less, The latest . reports tend to show
that In several counties in the southern
part of Nebraska and In the northern
part of Kansas nearly all ot the horses on
the farms are dead. , Instead of stopping
there It has moved northward and right
now Is said to be epidemic In some of the
counties along the Black Hills lines of
the Northwestern, particularly so in Holt
Pierce, Cherry, Antelope, Dixon and Da
kota eountles of this state. Reports come
of many cases over the line in South Da
kota as well as ' In western Iowa and
Missouri. ' v
BRANDEIS SALE OF LACES
Stock of Dress Trimmings from Ar
nold, Constable & Co., New York.
SALE MONDAY AND TUESDAY
Thoneaads of Tarda of Laeee, Dreaa
Trtntaalaga and Embrolderiea at
No store in the United States has eer i
offered suchs unusual bargains in such
high-class dress trimmings and laces as
we have secured for the women of Omaha
in this sale,- which begins Monday, Sep
tember S3. ,
The renowned Importing house of Ar
nold, Constable & Co., 19th St. and Fifth
avenue. New York, closed out their en
tire wholesale stock f lace.Jress trim- IB
mine ana rmuiuitiei ifh. iiiib iioubo om
only laces and trimmings of the highest
el.Hracter, supplying the most exclusive
dressmakers In the principal cities of
America. . .
" Brandels Stores secured the choicest of
their exquisite stock at a sacrifice that
enables us to offer, you these matchless
goods at less than half Arnold, 'Constable
& Co.'s regular price.
In many Instances where Arnold-Constable's
price was flO a yard our price
will be S3.U a yard. Where Arnold-Constable's
price was IS a yard our price
will be $2.60 a yard. Where Arnold-Constable's
prices were S3. 60 and 11.50 a yard
our prices will be $1.50 and 75 cents a yard.
Watch for later announcements., This
Is a sale that will set a new precedent
for exquisite materials at wonderful bar-
gains. J, L. BRANDEIS & SONS.
ale of Mem Fall
loth Drosses 7
200 new Fall Dresses, in all the .leading styles, hand
somely trimmed, made of all wool serges, all colors and
sizes, worth to $12.50; on sale Friday and Saturday at
University of Omaha
Organizes a Senate
j The latest step taken by the University
of Omaha to make the students of that
Institution real citizens with all. the re
sponsibilities ot cltlsens, while they are
still students. Is the introduction of a
student senate, ft will gradually shape
Itself into ' an efficient and democratic
student government. , ,
The senate will be made up of repre
sentatives of all four classes. The bal
ance of power, however, will be, given to
the upper classmen. Ten members will
constitute .the organisation, four seniors,
three Juniors, two sophomores and one
While every matter of discipline will
In some way be brought before this board
for action it will not be final, as appeal
may be taken to the faculty. The func
tion of the board will be largely adminis
trative. On all matters pertaining to stu
dent life it will exert a strong Influence
and will probably have charge of student
publications, entertainments and all ac
tivities that have .to do '.with intercol
STARTS BIG DAMAGE SUIT
FOR FALSE IMPRISONMENT
Another blow In a battle which had its
origin In a neighborhood . row In South
Omaha wis struck In district court when
Edith Bauerly started a $5,000 damage
suit for false Imprisonment against Gladys
Carey. She alleges the defendant had her
arrested and haled before Justice of the
Peace Kain on a charge of assault. She
was Imprisoned for two hours and then
discharged. ' '
by taxpayers supposed to be backed by
the Empire Voting Machine company,
manufacturers of the machine. This suit
is still pending. ,
ORCHESTRA FOR THE BOYD
ENGAGED FOR THE SEASON
; Manager Phelps of the Boyd has about
concluded his negotiations with the Mu
sicians' union and expects to have an or
chestra of eight pieces , playing in hir
theater tonight The contention has been
over the length of time for which the
musicians should be employed.
COURT ROOM FURNITURE TO
CREIGHTON LAW SCHOOL
The handsome, solid cherry, . hand
carved Judge's bench of court room No.
1 in the old Douglas county courthouse,
has been removed to the Creighton law
school. .Other furniture ef the old court
room has gone with It.
Months ago Dean Paul Martin con
tracted with the county commissioners
for the furniture. It is given to the
school in lieu Of $600, which the school
could have required the county to pay
as rental for room for the Douglas county
law llbary, which has been kept at the
A Viper in the Stomaea . .
Is dyspepsia, complicated with liver and
kidney trouble. Electric Bitters help all
such cases or no pay. Try them. E0c.
For sale by Beaton Drug Co. .
Key to the Situation Bee Advertising.
HIGH SCHOOL GLEE CLUB
, ELECTS ITS OFFICERS
The Glee club or me Omaha High school
held its annual election of officers yes
terday afternoon, and also Issued a call
"or candidates. Besides the old members
of last year, about fifteen candidates
responded to the call. The following of
ficers were elected: -
President. Kendall Hammond.
Vice president, Harry Claiborne.
. Secretary, Howard Over. '
Treasurer, Kenneth Craig.
Sergeant-at-arms, Charles Robel and
In choosing a musical director It was
decided that the club would have either
Prof. Graham, last years' director, or
Miss Fannie Arnold, head Instructor of
all music , in the publlo schools. The
School' will pay Miss Arnold for her
services and if It has Mr. Graham, th
club will have to pay for , the training
and so It is doubtful as. to who will be
chosen. - . " ,
LIGHTNING STARTS FIRE
IN BIG KITCHEN RANGE
BQONE, la.,' Sept tt.-tepectal Tele
gram.) Lightning entered the kitchen at
the home of D. C. Crandall during the
storm today. Mrs. Crandall had Just
placed kindling and coal in the kitchen
range, preparatory to lighting, The
lightning Ignited paper in the stove and
set the kindling on fire, sarins; the house
wife the trouble of starting it No other
damage was dona
Persistent Advertising ts the Road to
AX-SAEBEN DATES '
Festival dates, September 25 to Oo-,
tober S. , , . ,
, Wild -West, September 28 to Octo
ber 1 . , -Tuesday
afternoon, October 1 Auto
Wednesday night-October 2 Electrlo
, : parade. - . ' -
Thursday afternoon, October 3 Dedi
cation parade. . ;
Friday night October 4-Coronatton
-' ball. , -
Armies Blocked by ;
Effective Work on
Part of Air Scouts
CAMBRIDGE, England, Sept. 19. The
science of aviation apparently Is to revo
lutionise war. An official announce
ment was Issued tonight that tha army
maneuvers had been abandoned and that
a military , conference would be 'held
here tomorrow morning to adjudge the
result and to explain the cessation of
This surprising sijuaiion arose from
the fact that the rival armies had
reached a sort of stalemate, owing to
effective air scouting, which entailed a
constant change of tactics and made im
possible any broad plan of action. A
series of minor engagements was fought
today at various places, and when night
fall came the various ' forces were - n
such position that neither side could
claim it had secured an advantage of
situation. They were so close together
that the only possible Issue was a
pitched battle at the bayonet point. '
The king again today was many hours
In the saddle, .watching, the operations,
which were a disappointment from a
Conditions of Indians
WASHINGTON, Sept 19.-The publlo
health service today began an extensive
investigation of health conditions among
the Indians, particularly with referenoe
to tuberculosis, trachoma and smallpox,
t the direction of congress, 'which appro
priated $10,000 for the purpose.
Surgeon Blue today detailed the follow
ing staff to conduct the inquiry: Assist
ant Surgeons, B. J, Lloyd, Washington
and Idaho; W, C. Billings, California,
Oregon and Nevada: F. C. Smith, New
Mexico; R. A. Herring, Utah, Colorado,
Wyoming, Ksnsas and Nebraska; L. D.
Pricks, Arlsona; M. C. Guthrie, Okla
homa; Mark J. White. Montana; J. W.
Schereschewsky, North Dakota and South
Dakota, and Surgeon Taliaferro Dark,
Minnesota, Wisconsin and Iowa.
CLERK EARNS $12 A WEEK,
STEALS $6,500 FROM BANK
PHILADELPHIA, Sept 19.-"I feel
safe In saying that he is here as the re
sult of a mistaken policy on the part of
many of our banks In not paying ade
quate salaries to their employes,"
clared counsel for C. L. McCracken, who
was charged with embesxlement. In mak
Ing a plea for mercy today In the United
Statee district court
McCracken was a former employe In a
bank In a nearby Pennsylvania town and
had pleaded guilty to embessllng $6,500.
Although married, with a family of four
small children, McCracken, the counsel
said, was employed at a salary of $13 a
week, yet was required to maintain a
good appearance and a certain position
In the town by reason of the fact that
he was employed In a bank. He was
given the minimum sentence of five
yeara .......... . ..,, .'.
RETURNS ON LOWER OFFICES
SLOW IN PRIMARY ELECTION
ST. PAUL, Sept 1.-Wtth the closing
of the polls In Minnesota's first primary
election for state officers more than
twnlv.four hours awar. officials at the
state capltol say definite returns will not
be available probably before the end of
the week. , , . . ,
Two candidates In the republican party,
where contests really existed. It prac
tically is assured, have receivea uie nom
ination. They are A. O. Eberhart Man-
kato, candidate for governor, and James
Manahan, St Paul, candidate for eon-
gressman-at-large. Senator Knute Nel
son Is leading James Peterson, Minneapo
lis, In a close race for the United States
senatorshlp nomination, with the prob
ability that the lnoumbent will he renominated.
Hugh Halbert, one of the Roosevelt
leaders In Minnesota, today sent tele
grams to Senator Dixon and Colonel
Roosevelt concerning the advisability of
placing a-state progressive ticket n the
field by petition. ' '
DEAN TRIES SUICIDE
ON TRAIN AT TEKAMAH
TEKAMAH,' Neb., Sept. 19.-A. H.
Dean, a former resident of Craig, Neb.,
attempted suicide on the train due here
at 7:20 this evening. His brother and
himself were on the way to Omaha, when
near Tekemah, Desn went Into the toilet
room of the car and out his throat with
a pocket knife. He also stabbed him
self near the heart eleven times and
Slashed at the arteries In his wrist. He
was found Just as the train reached here.
Dean was taken to a' hospital and his
windpipe sewed up. He has a chance
to recover. Despondency Is thought to
have been the cause ot his action, '
Buy Yoor New Fall Suit Now
All the prettiest and best I fall models
are here for your selection, and priced re
markably low, too. 'Let us convince you
that we can save you from $5.00 to $10.00
on your fall suit. Specially priced .at
$1 2-50 .$1 .$19.5(1
Velvet and Felt Hats and neat Street
Hats, worth $3.00 and $3.50,
laiNes" Tailored Suits Kb$25.00
f Perfect fit; quality and tailoring guaran-
.. teed. - " "-:-'"
Oar Score Will Be Closed Saturday Until 6 P. M,
8 M OMAHA
25 cent "Danderine for Falling
Hair and Dandruff Grows Hair
Don't pay. 50 cents for worthless hair tonics Use old, reliable,
' harmless "Danderine" -Get results.
Thin, brittle, colorless and scraggy hair
Is mute evidence Tof a neglected saalp; of
dandruff that awful scurf. '
There Is nothing so destructive to the
hair as dandruff. It robs the hair of Its
lustre, its strength ' and its very life;
eventually producing a feverlshnea and
Itching of the scalp, which It not reme
died causes the hair roots to shrink,
loosen and die then the hair falls out
A tittle Danderine , tonight now any
time will surely save your hair. .:
Get a X cent bottle of Knowlton's Dan
derine from any drug store or toilet coun
ter, and after the first application you
will say It was the beet Investment you
ever made. Tour hair will immediately
take on that life, lustre and luxuriance
which la so beautiful. It will become
wavy and fluffy and have the appear
ance of abundance; . an Incomparable
gloss and softness, but what will pleas
you moat wilt be after Just a few weeks'
use, when you wHl actually sea a lot of
fine, downy hair new hair growing all
over the .scalp. ',; ..' ,":
WANT CLERKFLYHN'S OFFICE
Water Board Would Oust and Fat
Him Some Place Else.
TOM DOESN'T DESIRE CHANGE
ComatUitoners Wilt Next Week Take
Ip tteqneet ' of the Board for .
. . Offices and Take Den.
The Water board has asked the city
commissioners for the use of half the
first floor of the city liall for offices.
Dan B. Butler, chairman of a commit
tee from the council appointed to confer
with the board, met a committee from
that . organization yesterday. He told
them the council - would be willing to
give the Water board the offices now
occupied by the city treasurer.
This offer was not refused, but the
committee Intimated that they may not
care to occupy any office at the city
hall unless City Clerk Flynn is ousted
from his pleasant offices In the south
east corner of the building and this
space ( turned over to them for water
Flrnn ts Satlafled.
Butler said the council would grant
the Water board the city treasurer's of
fices and give them half the space oc
cupied by the scavenger tax department,
Flynn says he is very well located and
is loath to leave his present offices.
The Water board's request will be made
formally to the council, probably next
week. Application was at first made by
the board for offices In the basement.
They may occupy this space in addition
to their offices on the first floor, using
the cellar for a storehouse.
, Ilootnr Office fer Crotte,
If plans of the city commission are
carried -cAit City Purchasing Agent Dick
Grotte and his assistant, Dean Gregg,
will, within a month or so, move 'Into
roomy offices In the northeast corner of
the city hall. The purchasing department
now occupies an Inconspicuous place in
the comptroller's office.
It Is also the plans of the commission
ers to enlarge the purchasing department
and grant the agent great facilities to
make his purchases. ' '
He will be given a storeroom where
samples of goods may be kept and his
office will ( be furnished with a com
plete system of filing devices.'
Give Agent Power.
i The present plans are to'alva the nur.
Chasing agent power to buy large quan-
tuies of goods, thereby saving the usual
extra cost charged purchasers of retail
quantities.' , !
Since this department was Installed
shortly after the commission assumed
management of the municipality, several
hundred dollars have been saved on pur
chase of city supplies.' "
Commissioners must permit all bills
for supplies to pass through this de
partment, where they are scrutinised and
If they do not duplicate other purchases,
are authorised" and the purchasing de
partment then has full power to buy.
Key to the Sltuatlon-Bee Advertising. -
You will tone up your
system and feel better for
taking, in the morning, H glass of
Best Remedy lor
ERUPTION LIKE '
Developed Into Sores. Would Al
most Scratch Himself Raw, Cuti
cura Soap and Cuticura Ointment
Completely Cured Him. ; ,
Wathena, Kan. "My child's scalp
trouble became so bad that I was ashamed
to have anyone see him. His head had a
solid scab on tt. He also'
had a terrible breaking out
on his face which was
gradually growing wersa
The eruption was like
pimples which developed
Into sores when he scratched
which he did aim out ten
stsntly. Baby would at
most scratch himself raw. .
..."I had used several different kladaof
salve, none of them helping In the least bit,
when I saw the Cuticura advertlcenent In.
the paper and it made me think ef the
good results my sister had whea she used
it for her children. I had only ased Cuti
cura Soap and Ointment about two weeks
before I noticed that the sores were almost
entirely gone and It must have been a
month or sis weeks he was troubled before
I began the treatment. He would get easy
when I would put the Cuticura Ointment
on falm. Cuticura Soap and Olntnent
completely cured him and he has a dear
complexion now. I also use Cuticura Oint
ment on the older children's heads aad Had '
It leaves the hair soft and silky." (Signed)
Mrs. W. H. Hughes. Dec 81. 1911.
Cuticura Soap (25c.) and Cuticura Oint
ment (50c.) are sold throughout the world. A
single set is often sufficient Liberal sample of
each mailed free, with 33-p.SklB Book. AS- ..
drem port-card "Outicura. Deat. T. Boataa.
9Tender4aod men should use Cotleuil,
Soap Shaviag Stick, Ma. Saatvlsfrsa,
This Coupon and
good : for the next
number of ALL the
: THE XADXX' WOKX.B ,
Adlress, Magazine Coupon Dept,
. Twentieth Century Farmer.
' Qm&ha, Neb.'
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