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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1912)
TJ1E BEK: OMAHA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1912.
ENGLISH ROSES and LONDON MADE GLOVEQ
L "MARK CROSS" GLOVE WEEK
The world-wide reputation of "Cross
Gloves'' was established years ago.
Made in "London" by expert Eng
lish operators sold at uniformly
low prices throughout America.
"Cross" Gloves are a big feature in
the activities of this store.
This week mi English Hul Rose, Eng
land's nntionnl flower, will he presented
to buyers of the peerless Cross Gloves,
with compliments of Mark Cross Co.,
Cross Hnnd Sown Capo Gloves for men
and women, the pair . . . .$1.50
Other linos of Cross Gloves for women and men '
at $1.75, $2.00, $2.25 and $2.60
Children's Cross Gloves at $1.00 nnd $1.25
Exclusive Selling Agents Mark Cross Gloves and
THE YOUNfr PEOPLES
09 $ US)
1518-20 FARNAM STREET.
TIDE TURNSJOWARD TAFT
Week from Election Hii Friend Are
Confident of Success.
HTLT.Ffl REVIEWS SITUATION
Third Term Apoetlea See Their
Moon Cooked d Art
Ualnac laflnenee to Aid
TAFT SAYS ISSUE IS CLEAR
(Continued from Vako One.)
traordlnary business situation' a he
called It In hta ipeclal message of August
, ltM, was due to the Sherman allver
purchase net, but the fact remain that,
after the act had been repealed, Novem
ber 1, itts, the business situation became
more and more alarming; and American
energy and enterprise were prostrate
throughout Mr, Cleveland's term, being
vivified again with t'.e eleotlon of Mo
Klnley and the consequent assurance
that the 'tariff reform' experiment would
soon give way to protection.
Wnces and Form Vtilura.
"Tlio effect of the 'tariff reform' of
JI&I-OT, which, as I have Indicated was
actually felt from 1KB to 1K97, la apparent
In the statistics of wnres paid in. manu
facturing Industries In the decade of 1S99
1900, na compared with the preceding and
subsequent periods. In 1690 wages paid
had Increased nearly one thousand mil
lions over lR-from SM7,t7S,795 to J1.P9I,
K8,t21 whereas In 1900, when the country
was recovering from the blight ot four
years of democracy showed an Increase
to $2,O0e,3l,0OO-that Is, about J117,OM,000
over itSO. In the subsequent decade of pro
tection wares In manufacturing Indu'trles
Increased to t2.427.0SS.0OO. The experience
of the farmers Is equally Impressive.
Their losses on the value ot farm ani
mals alone during the Clevealnd tariff
reform amounted to about ISOO.OOO.OOO.
"In this connection It may be noted that
our democratic friends pretur to discover
cause for amusement In the alleged claim
by republicans of credit for this year's
abundant crops. The credits that repub
licans claim with the experience ot fifty
years to sustain them, Is that the repub
lican policy of protection for American
industry maintained tho best market In
the world the home market of the farmer
to sell his crops In, while foreign mar
kets have been Invaded and gained for
both farmer and manufacturer to a de
gree never even distantly approached
under democratic administrations.
ForelKn Trade Grown llnplilly.
"The growth of our foreign trade during
three fiscal years of my administration
Shampoos and occasional dress
ings of Cuticura Ointment are
invaluable. No other emol
lients do so much to prevent
dry, thin and falling hair, re
move dandruff, allay irrita
tion and promote the growth
and beauty of the hair.
CuUeura Beap and otslntat sol4 Umuitaont tbs
ortL JJtwrtl umpla ot each tulled free. ll
32-B. book. jL&irxm 'CoUture,-' Dpt. TP. aeetoa
urTea4eMu4 nee s)itUieosJrtwKhCvU.
3ra Soap BfcaYtDf Buck, 3M liberal until
Stoplt quick. with Kondon's the prurlnal
llU.w-tHlillanlikM-.tor th. ii.ku.
BiHD!lll lor colili, ctirf , tor. Urot, cte. fte
tA oa pvr. Orr Ileal Mob tub etrWr
Uck It It Jjila, At CroggUl tcjJ-h.ri
konoom Mra. ea.
has been set forth by Secretary Knox In
a statement which ought to be read by
every American who Intends to cast his
ballot In tho coming election. Mr. Knox
points out that during tho three yean
there has been a gain of $Glt,311,O0G In
our foreign trade, tho total value or
exports for the fiscal year ending June
20, 1912, being S2,204,322,l9; the trade bal
ance for 1812 In favor ot tho United
Btatea being SSul,OS7,47S. Under the mini
mum tariff clause of the Payne tariff
taw, practically the entire world haa re
ceived -most favored nation treatment.
American exports to Germany alone have
Increased from t:t),000,000 In 1810 to 1306,
000,000 In 1812, an increase of 137,000,00.
During the same period our trade with
practically all Kurope has lnareased In
exports t2O5.00O.0O0 and our exports to
Canada have grown from 21,W0,02l In 1810
to E9,J57,302 In 1912. As Secretary Knox
says, this foreign .market Is a vital con
Mderntlon of our Industrial life, and
wherever we may look wo find American
products forging their way Into tho great
markets of the world. To quote from a
leading newspaper: 'The figures ore al
most bewildering. They tell the story of
prosperity which shoiild not be disturbed.'
"Then, why disturb ItT I would not
ruspect'the democratic candidates for tho
White House and for the capltol of such
falsity to their pledges that they do not
Intend to disturb It. Their speech is vory
much alike that which heralded the elec
tion of Mr. Cleveland, and they may bo
presumed; In justice to themselves, to be
ns sincere In their purposes as he was.
Therefore they do' Intend to disturb .bo
prosperous miniums wo aiu nutr ciijw.
Ing at home with foreign countries, as,
our foreign trade Is based largely
on provisions of the Payne tariff law,
which the domocratlo party condemns
and proposes to repeal,
Isaac Is I'lnln nml Clear,
"Except n the south, where tho man
of color Is not allowed to vote, and In
California - nnd Kansas, where white as
well as colored republicans are for the
present disfranchised, the ballot Is free
throughout tho United Htntes, and that
moans that tho large majority of citizens
qualified to voto are free, to express their
will at the polls. The choice for tho voter
is not obscure; on tho contrary. It la as
plain and clear an Issuo as ever waa pre
sented In our political history: It Is be
tween actual and' assured prosperity, ac
tive Industries, good wages, a flourish
ing home market and rapidly growing
foreign trade on the one hand, and de
pression pt business, paralysis ot Indus
try, loss of employment for wage earners
and general demoralization of trade at
homo and abroad on the other hand. On
one side prosperity and real progress; on
the other a leap In the dark. Tho Ameri
can people have more than onoe surprised
those who thought the people wfre being
successfully fooled, and I believe that a
similar surprise awaits the opponents on
tho coming 6th of November"
Mistaken About kCnuans, Says 8tntbn.
TOPI-SKA. Kan., Oct. W,-iovernor
fitubbs today made the following state
ment Jh reply to President Tait's as
sertion that republicans ot California
and Kansas were disfranchised:
'President Tuft la entirely mistaken.
The exact facts are that after the Taft
electors had been defeated yesterday In
the atatewlde legal republican primary
by 85.000 votes In favor of. Roosevelt
electors tho Iloosevelt men voluntarily
wtlhdrew from the republican column
and the republican state central commit- i
tee has placed the Taft electors on the
republican ticket under the names ot
Taft and Bherman.
The Roosevelt electors in Kansas will
appear In on Independent column.
"Preeldent Taft evidently has failed to
keep up with the political situation In
Kansas during tho present campaign.
Senator Nelson ta tor Taft.
ALEXANDRIA, Minn., Oct, S.-Statlng
positively that he waa In favor of the re
election of republican candidates. Senator
Knule Nelson at Osakls today gave hi
first positive endorsement of President
Taft "Borne people questioned my nttl
ture on national Issues when I reluc
tantly consented to become a candidate
for United States senator," he said. "I
filed as a republican intending to sup
port the republican ticket from top to
bottom. I have rover sailed under false
Ily Charles D. HI Ills, Chairman Repub
NEW YORK, Oct. 28.-Spec!al.)-Within
a week ot the eleotlon, President Taft'a
friends have every reason to await the
outcome with confidence.
The tide has been running steadily in
his favor for more than a month, third
term bolters have returned to the re
publican fold, sensible democrats, In busi
ness lines, manufacturing and other pur
suits, prefer to have present conditions
continue than to bring on a period of
uncertainty, lack ot confidence and their
dlro results, and best of all, republicans
In every state are standing up with cour
age and confidence, Inspired by belief In
their party, its principles and candidates.
The Wilson Issue of "readjustment of
the tariff has been a losing tcaue. From
various states come reports showing that
business Interests, agricultural Interests,
manufacturing Interests and the great
army of American workmen, have decided
to leave well enough alone and Vote for
the continued supremacy of the republican
party, the party of prosperity.
Dr. Wilson has been unable to squaro
his utterances against labor unions and
the foreign workmen who have come to
our shores to Improve their condition, be
fore his candidacy, with tho Insincere
vaporlngs of a candidate seeking votes.
The American voters have "slxed up"
Doctor Wilson and hove discovered he
tacks weight for a statesman.
Thlrd-Termera Give Up Hope.
Third term apostles admit their cause
Is doomed and are exerting their Influ
ence now to help Doctor Wilson to win
over President Taft. Their purpose thus
Is clearly portrayed.
Htraw votes, canvasses made by party
orgafariatlons nnd by Individuals, show an
Increase of support for President Taft
with a corresponding decadence ot the
third term campaign.
All that Is left for republicans Is to
keep up the fight till election day, go to
the polls and vote their straight party
ticket, and the victory will be theirs.
Every business man knows that Presi
dent Taft's administration has steered
tho United States through and away
from the effects of the panic oH 1907,
into a period of prosperity nnd Industrial
progress. Business confidence, which
had been shaken, has been restored and
our Industries developed.
The American people will not vote for
Peace abroad and protection at homo
have been the cardinal principles main
talned by the Taft administration. Either
one could easily be overturned by the
domocracy or tho Third Termer.
Hovr Tide Has Turned.
How strong tho tide has set In for
President Taft's re-election Is shown In
the statement of a New York Independ
ent, who for many years has conducted
a personal canvass or nia district ana
whose predictions have been unusually
"Since tho campaign ot 1898 I have
made tv peculiar and personal canvass
of my own," he says. "This canvass has
been .conflnul to exclusively to the smaller
i i (' . j.
Duiuncaa,. men, such an nrocers, urus
gists, small dry goods merchants, fruit,
After the presidential nominations this
year, I found, I am frank to admit, denv
ocrats who had voted the republican na
tlonal 'ticket since 189$ Intended to vote
for Wilson, and also a tow republicans
Intended to do tho same. I might add
that these republicans Intonded to vote
for Wilson to make nuro that Roosevelt
would be defeated.
"About a month ago I again made my
canvass among the samo people, and
found that the republicans who had In
tondod to vote for Wilson were, almost
without exception, determined to voto for
Taft. I found a few old "gold demo
crats" wavering, A few days ago :
made a third canvass, and found, to my
surprise, that nearly all the so-called
"gold democrats" now Intend to vote
for Tart. I round that two things had
caused this change: First, that Roose
velt was no longer a danger, and there
fore It was not necessary to voto for Wil
son, so far as the republicans were con
cerned. Second, as far as the democrats
wero concerned, a feeling that It would
be a mistake to change on account o
the tariff question.
Anyone, If he inquires, will find, as
did, that tho smaller business men dread
a tariff change even moro than the largo
business men. I found that the feeling
had grown amazingly that It was
great mistake to chango that what was
wanted was to have the country left
The effort to destroy the republican
party and Its efficient president has
R, W. Farrington
Fatally Hurt When
MITCHELL, fl. D., Oct 2S.-(Speclal )
While driving home from Mllbank to
Jllsr Stone, R. W. Farrington and Lee
Gold met with an accident in their auto
mobile which was fatal to Mr, Farring
ton. They had reached a point near IJIg
Stone and were drilng at a speed of ten
miles an hour when tholr auto struck
some object In the road which upset It
Mr. Gold was thrown clear of the
machine and was not Injured In the least,
aside from a few bruises, but Mr. Far
rington was not so fortunate. Ite was
caught under the car and Injured so
severely that he was dead when the
machine was removed by the aid of
several neighbors who were called out
of their beds. Mr. Farrington was 27
years of age nnd had been associated
with the Cold Interests In that section
of the state, having come out from Rut
land, Vt., three months ago. The body
was shipped back to the place for Inter
ment and his parents were notified.
Mr, Barnes Forecasts
Vote of New York
colors and never will."
Lend Hoy Sertoaaly "Wounded.
LKAD. a D.. Oct SS.-tSpecIal.'r-Whlle
l out target shooting near here, Charles
Lnshley, a well known -Lead boy, waa
accidentally shot by the discharge of a
rifle In the hands of a friend. The bullet
penetrated his side and came out through
the back. I Ashley was Immediately re
moved to thi Homestake hospital, but
the wound Is not belli ved to be fatal, and
he Is now thought to be recovering.
The Persistent and Judicious Vse of
Newspaper Advertising Is the Road to
BANK BUILDING BURNED
AT CASTLETON, N. D.
CABLETON, N. t Oct, 2S.-The First
National Bank building was burned late
yesterday. Chemicals In a drug store
added to the display. When the town was
threatened the Fargo department was
sent for, but the fire finally was con'
trolled without assistance. The loss was
NEW YORK, Oct. 28.MSpeclal.)-A
forecast of the vote of New York state
Is given out over the signature of Wil
liam Barnes, jr., as chairman of tho re
publican state committee, in which he
"Accurate canvasses which have been
made throughout the state of New York
Indicate that Taft's plurality outside of
the city will exceed 110,000 and that Mr,
Wilson cannot carry the ctty of New York 1
by M.OOO. Upon the returns, in which I
have absolute confidence, I now am ready
to predict that the state will give a sure
plurality of over 60,000 tor President Taft
This outcome will be due to the well con
sidered and fixed belief that Mr. Wilson
a man of uncertain mind, with no
practical conception of publlo affairs,
and that if elected with a democratic
senate and a democratic house his radical
tendencies and the slant of the demo
cratic party, Imbued with the ideas of
Mr. Bryan, will lead to industrial depres
sion and material distress to all.
"Tho vote for Mr. Roosevelt In New
York City will not exceed one-sixth of
the total vote, but representing as It does
similar radicalism to that ot Mr. Wilson,
It Is drawing heavily from that element,
which, otherwise, would support the
democratic ticket The attack made by
the progressive forces upon the Individual
liberty of every citizen of America, guar
anteed by the bill ot rights, has made It
Impossible for them to gather real head
way, leaving to thorn only the hero wor
shippers, who, fortunately, In this state
are not of sufficient numbers to subvert
our American form of government and
interfere with the prosperous condition
which will continue under a second ad
ministration' by President Taft.
"This prediction is based on these fig-'
ures, received from 1,003 election districts
out of n total ot 3,106 outside of Greater
New York, which report through the can
vasser completed, the following vote, to
tals: For President Taft. 158.0M; Wilson,
117,777! Debs, 4,621; Chafln. 6,691; Roosevelt,
42.SS8.; Taft's plurality, 40,277. This ratio
ot vote It carried out throughout the en
tire stato Indicates a vote outside of
Greater New York for president as fol
lows; Tnft, totnl. 459,840; Wilson, 342.4S1;
Debs. 13,331; Chafln, 17,SSS; Roosovelt, 124,-
200; Taft's plurality, 117,009. The canvass
of Greater New York Indicates a plural
ity for Wilson of less than 50,000 In the
city. These canvasses are carefully made
and have been a reliable guide to the
republican state committee for the last
PtwrtilHliy I IH.t1gfjgg
sT-W I 1 saaaaaaaaaaaaM Mil si I Mill lllaaaa" I Jmw
ff faiiffH a fr ftfflsMsjsWaffs ijj""''M1affii
Offer Cliarmlng Now Groups of
Wool and Silk Dresses
POIt WOMEN AND MISSES
At Iicss Than Dresses of Such Stunning Character
Sell for In Any Other Store in America,
J Silk and "Wool Dresses, plain tailored
and fancy trimmed worth r
up to $10.00, at ,
Silk and Wool Dresses practical, new
ideas, worth up to $15.00, 7
Channeu8e, Velvet, Corduroy and Nov
elty Goth Dresses, worth 1 A
up to $20.00, at V"
Scores of Odd and Sample Afternoon
Frocks and Evening Dresses, C
worth up to $30.00, at V
ADRIANOPLE IS CUT
OFF FROM CAPITAL BY
(Continued from Page One.)
of railroad stock. Tho Servian army pur
sued thj Turks and overtook them on the
plains beyond the city.
The Berbs Inflict another defeat on
tho Turkish forces at Verisovltz, where
the Arnaut tribesmen lost' flftceon jyins
and 4,000 rifles, while 1.000 were captured.
The Servian loss was twenty-five, killed
and six wounded.
Greeks Leave Dubuque.
DUBUQUE, la., Oct. 28.-One hundred
Greeks and Rulgarlans will leave hers
tonight enroute to Europe to Join their
countrymen In tho Balkan war agalnit
Turkey. The exodus of foreigners has
resulted In the shutting down of tour
mines In this vicinity and a suspension
of .railroad construction work.
Prairie Fire Burns
Wheat and Haystacks
SIOUX FALLS, 8..D., Oct. 28.-(8pe
da!.) Details have been received of .a
disastrous pralrlo fire which swept the
region near Garden Ctty. The tiro Is
alleged to havo started on the farm ot
Bert Siller, who Is said to havo beon
burning stubble when the wind suddenly
came up and swept the fire boyond his
control. Tho heaviest losers were John
Miner, who lost twenty stacks of grain.
and Carl Minor, who had eleven stacks
of grain consumed. Both men also lost
large quantities ot hay. The fire then
swept across a school section, where a
very large amount of hay was In stack
and burned all ot It. A number ot the
farmers had tholr entire winter supply
of hay destroyed. The Dr. Bennett farm
was In the pathway of the fire, which
swept to within a short distance of the
buildings. Just when It was believed
that nothing could save the buildings
the wind suddenly whirled to a different
direction and the fire narrowly missed
the buildings. While the fire was sweep
ing across the prairie, driven by a terrlflo
wind, a number ot families removed such
goods as they could from their homes,
expecting their building to be destroyed.
The fire waa driven with such fprce
thnt firebreaks wnlch were hurriedly
plowed In the pathway of the fire In an
attempt to stop It were Ineffectual, the
fire jumping across them as If they had
not been plowed. It is expected that
numerous damage suits will result from
the fire, which waa one of the most
serious in the history of the county.
" ""'' .'I' - s n mm. iji-ry.
It seems Al Sorensdn is still able to
scintillate occasionally, as witness there;
Our gallant uud optimistto ex-mayor,
George P. Bemls, recently fasted for
twenty days to gt clinkers out ot his
system, so he says, and he thinks he has
succeeded. During this long stretch ot
abstinence Mr, Bemls lived on the cur
rents In the air and aqua pura. He cer
tainly had no kick anent the high cost ot
When Is a chicken (the egg laying
variety) not a chicken? When it's a little
deer (dear). We could leave this lay
on our desk a while longer, but now Is
the proper time to pullet
Much Is being said about the subsidised
newspapers, but the only Improper pro
posal recently made to this office has
been the request for a puff for a Hal
lowe'en social In return for two tickets
to the said event
When the Greeks who are now going
across the ocean to fight the enemies or
their native land come home again, let
us hope that they will be able to bring
a few genuine turklsh ruga to friends.
Head Stuffed? Got
a Cold? Try Pape's
Olio dose ot l'apea Cold Compound
relieve worst com or grippe
No Quinine used.
You will distinctly teel your cold break.
Ing and all the Grippe symptoms leav
ing after taking the very first dose.
It is a positive fact that 1 'ape's Cold
.ompounu. xaaen every two hours, until
three cunsecutlve doses are taken, will
end the Grippe and break uptb most
severe cold, either In the head, cheat
back, stomach or limbs.
It promptly rellsvea the most miserable
headache, dullness, head and nose stuffed
up, levcrisuneia, sneezing, sore throat
running ot the nose, mucous catarrhal
discharges, soreness, stiffness and rheu
Get a S-cent package ot "Pape's Cold
Compound" from your druggist and take
It with the knowledge that It win posi
tively and promptly cure your cold and
end all the grippe misery; without any
aextatance or bad after-effects and that It
contains no quinine don't accept some
thing else said to be Just as good. Taste
nice acts gently Advertisement
Women's Tailored Suits at $25
Theuo are suits from a recent special purchase'
Stunning broadcloths, novelty cloths, fancy mix
tures, velvets, tweeds, corduroys, etc. C??
Modo to sell at 836.00 up to $60.00, at JaVU
Banker Tells of
Selling to the Trust
NEW YORK, Oct. 28.-H0W tho Dela
ware sugar house, an Independent com
pany, passed Into the hands of the
American Sugar Kefinlng company, the
so-called trust, after the Delaware's
profit had annually dwindled until thn
trust gained control was related by
George R. Hunker, a former manager" of
th Delaware, as a witness' today In the
government's proceedings to dissolve the
Mr. Bunker, now secretary of tho Na
tional Refining company, Bald tho Dela-
waro begun to manufacture sugar In 18SS
and In that year madn s. profit of
1120,000. Tho margin of prVflt became
smaller In succeeding years after tho
formation of tho Sugar Reflnorlcs com
panles, the forerunner of the company
now alleged to bo tho trust, testified the
aii iw no vtuiit un, junn v, acarres t
came to mm with an orrer to buy the
Delaware for J120.000. Mr. Bunker testi
fied he believed then that Mr. Searles
represented himself In making tho offer
Later, said Mr. Bunkr, ho learned that
payment was to bo made In stock, of
the trust and when the offer was raised
$172,600, It was accepted and the sale
Takes Short Walk;
Wound Still Open
OYSTER BAY, Oct 28.-Coloncl Roose
v.lt was stronger today, but his wound
was still open and he was not gaining
strength as rapidly as his physicians had
hoped. He waff up early and took a short
walk, but was obliged to move about
slowly. His right side Is still sore from
his wound and the muscles there are
badly bruised. The colonel went to the
stablo and saw Sirdar, hi favorite riding
hore, for tho first time since he was
shot. Sirdar neighed In recognition of his
master, who fed him lumps of sugar.
Colonel Roosevelt was anxious to ride
In tho open air In his automobile to Now
York Wednesday, but his physicians
feared that the Jolting ot the cor would
be unfavorable to his condition and ho
will go by train. Colonel Roosevelt will
remain In New York Just long enough to
make a speech.
Miles Iluffaker. ,
GLENWOOD, la., Oct 2S.-(6peclal.)-Mtles
Huffaker, one of Mills county's
prominent citizens, died at his homo in
Silver City Friday and was Interred at
tho home cemetery yesterday. Huffaker
had been mayor of Silver City for many
years lud was promlnnt In dmocratlc
councils. Ha leaves a wife and four grown
children. Ho was In his sixty-second
year. Tho funeral was under the. aus
pices of the Independent Order of Odd
Fellows lodge, of which ho had been a
member for many years.
. Martin Little.
LOGAN, la., Oct 28. (Speclol.)-Martln
Little, a well known pioneer settler of
Harrison county, died of grip at his homo
hero last ovonlrur. Mr. Little waa born
In Tennessee In 1833, moved to Mills
county In 1854 and to Harrison county In
IKS. Ho Is survived by a widow and
three daughters and a son.
Tho Persistent and Judicious Use ot
Newspaper Advertising Space is the Boat
Road Into the "Big Business" Class.
A BLOOD MEDICINE WITHOUT ALCOHOL.
Recently it hat been definltly proven by experiments on animals that alcohol
lowers the germicidal power of the body and that alcohol paralyzes the white cor-
Buseles of the blood and renders them unable to take up and destroy disease germs.
, lisease terms cause the death ot over one-hall of the human race.
A blood medicine, made entirely without alcohol, which is a pure glyceric ex
tract of roots, such as Dloodroot, Queen's root, Golden Seal root, Mandrake and
Stone root, has been extensively sold by druggists for the pest forty years as Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medioal Discovery. The refreshing influence of this extract is like
Nature's influence the blood is bathed In the tonio which gives life to the blood
the vital fires of the body burn brighter and their increased activity consumes the
tissue rubbish which has accumulated during the -winter.
Ur. K. V. fierce, the founder of the Invalids' Hotel and
Surgical Institute, and a physician of large experience and
practioo, was the first to make up an Altbrativb Extract of
roots, without a particle of alcohol or narcotic.
It Is with tha greatest of pleasure, that I write to let yea know ot
8-reat benefit I received from tha um of your mallei nm and slf
tment at home." writes Hits. Wm. liKTxa, of Ladysralth, B. C. 'I sof-
rati for t
the failed to mend or rive relief.
tlon and would hare to consult a specialist eoneaminar my ear.
"?"t . rauei. d cut. out Deiore ui wound would
t yred for tbr years from a running sore. Consulted four doctors but
inauy 1 wi
myiim jm to write to Dr. Pierce, which I did, and aiur seven months'
iauy i was tow l ms In consump-
r ear, that tha
"V . ."T"tlra.'' ' n-Ja. ana I enjoy batter health than I
jwdW. Id rawed l tha wound with Dr. Piarca's AU-Heallnr SaWa and
took tha 'Golden Medical Discovery and Pleasant Pellets ' for as
trouble. I shall always recommend your medicines.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate liver and bowels.
NOVEMBER 5 & 19
VIsk the land of opportunity and where greater progress will be
made In the next tea years then has been naade in any other sectiea
of the United States In the past twenty years. There are wotsaerfal
cbaaces for iaveatraent or profit and maay'deSgbtful places for rest
or recreation. Round trip fare from Odcafe or St. LouU to
Nose and Head
The thousands who suffer the miseiie
of colds and catarrh and claim the
have never found a cure can get In
stant relief by simply anointing t
nostrils with Ely's Cream Balm.
Unlike Internal medicines which upscl
the stomach, or strong snuffs which onlyj
aggravate the trouble, this clcanslnn
healing, antiseptic Balm inBtantlM
reaches tho seat ot the trouble, stops th
nasty discharge, clears the nose, hea
and throat, and brings back the sense o
taste, smell and In. proves the hearin
TLlnra than fhlK. It fl t r An Et hend tht
weakened and diseased tissues, thus
protecting you against a return ot thaf
troublo. This remedy will cure a cold In;
a day, und prevent Its becoming chronld
or resulting in catam. J
Nasal catarrh is an Inflammation of tht
membrane lining tho air possagos, and
cannot bo reached by mixtures taken!
Into the stomach, nor can it be cured byj
snuffs and powders which only cause ad
ditional irritation. Don't waste time on
them. Get a DO cent bottle of Ely's
Cream Balm from your druggist, and,
after using It for a day you will wish'
you hud tried it sooner. ,
Mothers should give the children Ely's
Cream Balm for colds and croup. It it
perfectly harrnjess, and pleasant to take.
This Coupon and
good for tho next
number of ALL tho
THE INDIES' WOBLS
Address, Magazine Coupon Dept.,
Twentieth Century Farmer,
"When you are
xeally tired and
yawn and atre.ch
and when your legs
go out from under
you and you seek tha
nearect bad THAT'S
the time a TBUBT
BUBTBB Go OZOAB
will put roses In your
John's Cigar Store
16th and Harney Sts.
."OMAHA'S rUH CENTER."
Oordoa & Kortn's Toungast Child,
Girls TPB Gay Whito Way
Bx.?BAVAOAJfBA' AXn vaudevhiLB
All brand new and classy. Ilarri
Dutch" Ward. Sam "Violin" UeanL
James "Coupon" Ilowland, Pretty Helen
Ely and the Jolllest of Beauty Choruae.
ball's- Dime Matinee Every Weak Day,
Kent's Collesrlan Sm i7o.. T,..I"ud.e
HMn- K-(H Z - " inline.
Ramming ton; Al
ward; Oates &
XT A 8TXX.I.
Continuous a to 5, at 7'aad Dp. a, Dairy'
St Aars....n. M.1B W-tO
Fart Myers .....
Babae Fb. 96.50
hyMhwKs Ak. 50.10
Puaasa Qty Ra. 33.78
New rUsa U. 90,00
Harbaaa .......Fit. 31.75
W Mm 81.36
Calf pert " 11.36
CreaeraW JLU 38.75
ETerfner " tt.86
Oka St. lxb
.Fb. $93.68 8864(0
. " 96.60 31.45
. " 88.58
Proportionately Lew Rates to Many Other Pseata la
Alabama, Florida, Georgia, TenaMee and MkaUuppi
28 DAYS RETURN LIMIT. LIBERAL STOP OVER PRIVRHGES
J. E. DAVENPORT, D. P. A St. Leads
P. W. MORROW, N. W. P. A, CUeafe
LealsTitle & Nashrffle R. R.
I IsaVJ II II IMIH Ml II
lTh r u rtA 8at" Mat Sat- Th latest
ue.i.u jycreiia, a ssoaern fire."
Beat Salo Today.
Entire Week of Nov. 3. Aborn English
Orand Opera Co., in Itepertolre.
Beat Bale Today.
KRUG THEATER "
2aatle Today, 3c30 Xljrht, UiQo
BUST BBATS, 60o
Ladles' Dally Dlnio Matinee.
ih 0KV i,,lon-
w-jr twvsnv Doug. 404.
Mat. Srery Day SUB, Eyery HUrht Oils.
This 'Wek-lawe, Chru lllohard. Th.
He., Sll.re, CMck SU. Ulldrea OroT,r7 Th!
Khmetteae., Kattl Oultlal, rathe-, Weeklr lie.
yltw ot tha Worll's Ereota. Price., iufini,!
OUterr, JOc. b M.I. Me. .ic.pt WursV;
Wsaseeaay and Thursday
atyeolal Thursday Matinee
rst Time at Popular Prloas,
THE COUNTRY BOY
TrUay, Saturday, Musical Success,
T M8BSM Or X.XBEKTT."
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