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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 21, 1913)
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TIIK HBR: 0"MAH.. KK1DAY, FKHKfAKY 21. 101.1.
MORE NOVELTIES FOR SHOW I Railroad Officials
List of Extraordinary Exhibits for
- "Made in Nebraska Show."
TO SHOW MINIATURE FACTORY
ScotUhlnff Jtiniir Comtmnr Will
Send Small Mnilrl of Fnctorr nd
ShoTT Process of HiiKar
Mnnnf net tiring.
Quite a number of novelties In the form
of exhibits Iibvo been arranged for b'y
the state manufacturers, and will be seen
'by the public In the "Made In Nebraska"
show In the auditorium from March 6
A mlnlaturu model of beet sugar fac
tory, which Is to be sent In. and shown
by the Scottsbluff Sugar company, will
undoubtedly attract a great deal of at-,
tcntlon. This miniature sugar plant wilt
be about eight feet In length and will
bo Illuminated. In addition the Bcotts
tilnff rntnnanv nrnurtflpR tn send a most
complete and thorough Illustration ofi
the process of making standard granu
lated sugar from sugar beets. In sixty
display Jarj the beets themselves, the
beet Juices, syrups, etc.. In th process
of transformation to the crystallised
sugar, will be shown.
While .sugar is a well known article
In the household. Us process of manu
facture Is not so commonly -known. An
expert will be present In this booth to
describe the process of manufacturing
to the visitors.
There are several manufacturers of
silos, but the principal one Is the Ne
braska Silo company of Lincoln, Neb.
It Is the largest one, and from the stand
point of output Is greater than any other
similar plant. This concern will have
some miniature bIIos, together with pho
tographs Illustrating tho use of the silo
on Nebraska farms.
Right along these lines the Grlswold
Seed company of Lincoln and the Ne
braska Seed company of Omaha wilt put
in distinctive and yet entirely different
In1nv llluntrntlnir tho production of
seeds in Nebraska.
In M. ia Smith company's booth live
models will demonstrate up-to-date, beau
tiful gowns made by this company. They
have one of the largest booths of the en
Originality and individuality will stamp
Tths Hastings manufacturers' exhibit and
the booth itself will form a great attrac
tion, as it will be made largely from
brick turned out by the Hastings Brick
Plants. A model In sugar of the new
hotel now being built will be arranged
for nnd nut on by one of the Hastings
Several cigar making firms will show
".mnk-pi" made In Nebraska. H. Beselln
company of Omaha, will be one of these
demonstrating Cigar manufacturers, while
Tracy Brothers of Omaha will show a
display of pipes "made in omana.
An exhibit of a biplane made entirely
In Nebraska by It. 'F. Coleman, and also
of a motor car made in this city will
show two manufactured products that
have not been credited to the Btate so
The Schmoller & Mueller company will
display a piano "made in Nebraska."
The Forty-Vmr Test.
An article must have exceptional merit
to survive for a period of forty years.
Chamberlain's ,Cough Remedy was first,
offe'red,to the.gublfo in. 1872. From a smttji
beginning iVhas grown in favor and
popularity until it has attained a world
wide reputation. Tou will find nothing
better for & cpugh or cold. Try It and
you will unaerstana wny is a iawnis
after a period of more lhan forty years.
It not only gives relief-It cures. For sale
by all dealers. Advertisement.
STREET CAR GOES ON WILD
RUNAWAY TRIP WEDNESDAY
Motorman Peter Miller on the Albright
Benson street railway line and four other
motormen and conductors had a halr
ralslng ride In a runaway car down tho
steep Incline on Thirteenth street from
Vinton to Leavenworth street, scraping
the end of a caboose of a passing freight
train under the bridge at the foot ot the
1:111 Wednesday evening.
The car was an extra from the Vinton
street barns. Ppon nearlng the turn at
Thirteenth and Vinton street the air in
the tanks gave out and the pump In
some manner became locked, putting tho
airbrakes on the car out of commission
Conductor A. L. Zimmerman Jumped from
tho car. lost his footing and struck the
curb, but escaped with a few nlnor
bruises. Motorman Miller stuck to his
post and tried every possible way V stop
The car wan going so fast it ran all tho
way from Vinton street and up the nlll
leading from Leavenworth street to "How
ard street. At Leavenworth street a
long freight train had Just pulled Into
the yards, and the runaway car grazed
tho rear end of the train. Upon reach
ing Howard street the car started back
down the hill.
Although the car was fitted with a hand
brake it did not stop the progress ot tho
car when applied by Motorman Miller,
Here Surprised at
The demand of the Western Pacific made
before the California State rtallwny com
mission, that It have something to sn
relative to what kind of traffic arrange
ments shnll be made between the Union,
Centrnl Hnd Southern Pacific roads ovr
the old Central's lino between Sacra
mento and Oakland, comes as a complete
surprise to Union Pacific railroad of
ficials now tn the cltv.
The Union Pacific men who are here
declare that they cannot understand the
motlvo that Is behind tho Western Pa
cific. However, they are considerably
annoyed and express the fear that this
new complication coming up at this time'
may .delay the settlement of the details
of the dissolution of tho merger.
No matter which side wins before the
California commission, local Union Pa
cific officials expect to see the question
go all the wny up to the United States
supremo court for a final adjudication,
which may mean a year or more beToro
a decision Is handed down.
This Is the way one Union Pacific man
put It, after reading the press report of
the Western Pacific's contention: "It
looks as If the Western went out onto
our line, pried n big rock off the side
of the mountains and rolled It down on
our track. We'll get this rock off, but I
fear it Is going to take some time."
Important Bills !
to Be Considered
at Lincoln Tonight
For a meeting to consider the Lee eon
solldstlon bills and tho Howell WHtei
district bill the Douglas county delega
tion to the state legislature at Lincoln
has secured the supreme court chamber
for tonight. John P. ttreen of Omnhtt.
who drew the orlgtput Lee bill, whs sum
moned to the meeting by long-dlMnni'"
telephone this afternoon and left for Lin
coln at 4:10. ,
Mr. Brern Is wanted to explain th
relation of the consolidation WIN to the
water district bill and tn unravel the
tangle that has reMilted from tho Intro
duction of the water bill and three con
Mr. Hreen says If Omnhti. Smith invl
and suburbs are consolidated there will
be no necessity for enactment i f the
wnter district bill.
Rebuild a Short
Line in Wyoming
With the announcement that the Bur
lington will at once begin the construc
tion of its Wyoming lino from Powder
niver to Orln Junction, comes the further
announcement of the rebuilding of thi
line from Guernsey to Hartvillo Junction,
a distance of ten miles.
The Ouernsey-Hartvlllo lino was built
several years ago and since then has
been used as a coal and Iron road fron.
me uuernsey iron mines, it passes
through a very rough country and the
grades are heavy. It Is now proposed to
take out tho curves and bring the grade
down to the minimum. This having been
done, tho little ten-mile stretch will form
an Important link In the Burlington" a
through line from Omaha to tho Paclf'c
coast, to be operated In conjunction with
the Northern Pacific.
With the Powder ltiver extension of the
Burlington built and In operation, trains
between Omaha nnd the coast are ex
pected to run from Omaha to Alllanro,
thence down to Northport. where thev
will get onto the Guernsey line, running
over It to Hartvllle, where they will get
onto the Colorado & Southern and run
to Orln Junction, at which they will
connect west with the Powder Ttlver lino,
continuing on to Portland and Seattle
K. G. BARTON CALLED TO REST i
Youtijr Omaha Millionaire Gives Up
.Fight After Long Struggle.
SISTER'S CONDITION IS CRITICAL
.Mr. Ilnrloii llns llreit III for l.nsl
Two Venrn nnd llns lleen t'on
rineil to UN lint for l.nst
Omaha's Greatest Clothing House
ORDERED TOJTOP SMOKING
Commissioner McQovern Posts No
tice for Laborers of City.
WORKINQMEN ARE PEEVED
The More Tliej Think Over llie Or
der (lie .Mori I'rrved They
CJrow n net Nome An- Tlirent
onliiHf to Unit.
Trouble hangs over tlw head of City
Commissioner Thomas MoOovern, all bi-
cause ho had a notice posted on the door
of tho city asphalt plant declaring the
use of smoking tobneco by the crosswalk
and intersection gangs was offensive to
the head of the department and had to
ho stopped forthwith.
It was a sullen crowd went out In the
crisp air yesterday, for they uro generally
addicted to the "pllf and believe It Is u
personal nffront to deprive them of the
right to Inhale the velvety smoke.
Ulsplensiii'e among the workmen grew
throughout tho day as each sent Ills
hand Into hl pocket ever unit nnoii for
the "makln'.s" nnd then remembered tio
It Is a matter of speculation among
tho workmen now as to how long the
order will bo enforced. Soiiip of tlisni
threaten to quit If It Is not suspended.
They say they do not waste much time
rolling pills and can work better whon
South Omaha Police
Arrest Three Boys
Police Captain John Dworak of South
Omaha, has made the arrest of Joe
Belek, Seventh and V streets, John Dele
zel. Nineteenth and W streets and Mar
tin Novry, Sevententh and M streets, all'
of whom are alleged to be Implicated In
thefts that have been going on In the
About J200 worth of merchandise was
recently stolen from a Rock Island box
car and in making their Investigation the
police have located and recovered about
five sacks full of the goods. They are of
the opinion that there Is a well organized
gang at work and that Belek, Delezel
and Novry are a part of It. All three are
A Perfect Shampoo
in Five Minutes
" "Much depends on what you use when
shampooing," says Mae Martyn, In tne
New York Currier. 'Great Injury '
often done the hair and scalp by employ.
In harmful mixtures for this purpose,
while a simple thing like canthrox almost
works wonders In cleansing the hair anl
"After canthrox Bhamnoo the scalp
Is soft and pliant and the hair will have
icgalned Its original lustre and fluff Iness
and Is easier to do up.
"Dissolve a teaspoonful of canthrox In
a teacup of hot water and shampoo tho
head with this, then rinse thoroughly
nnd dry. You will be agreeably surprised
a, the result. '
While canthrox Is not expensive. fyou
should be careful to get an original pack
Trv Anii-Kamnia iabUtm ana DO
nerd that all Daln headaches
Irom any caute, excetslre brain far,
iDdlgeatlcn, gnppe.coryta. over-Indulgence'
neuralris. rheumatlam, gout.
cteTyleldQcfkiT to theie wonderful
pain relievera A'ot tlimatanl;
,-mwnmtm ft T habit formTM
AIK our uiunni ir
in iutlif w lex ui 2U mj;t
Irish People Give
Banquet to Show
Love for Emmet
GOOD SAMARITAN BRINGS
AID TO STARVING COUPLE
Starving and homeless, and her hus
band in the same condition except that
he was also out of a Job, Mrs. May Bar
bee, 20 years old and recently a mother,
would have taken desperate means to
gain a living yesterday but for tho In
terference of an unidentified man who
surmised' her Intention and brought her
to the police station with her husband.
At the station the woman told a pitiful
story of the misfortunes of herself and
husband, and when she finished the sta
tion officers were touched, and they sup
plied the pair with sleeping quarters and
a hearty meal.
Mrs. Barbee came here Saturday from
IJncoln with her 'baby and husband, the
father to secure a position In the check
room of the Hotel Rome. They had but
little money and they went to the home
of Barbee's grandmother. Mrs. Sarah
Brown, 3131 Baylor street.
Mrs. Brown was unable to house the
pair, but she did care for their newlv
born Infant. Thei: Barbee discovered
that the Job at the Rome could not b
had nnd he tramped the streets looking
for another position. Yesterday the situ
ation became desperate, and when Mrs
Barbee proposed a way out of their
trouble she was overheard by tho man
who brought them to the station.
Police Sergeant Cook took the couple
to a nearby restaurant and then arranged
a place for them In the matron's depart
ment. Today he will attempt to find a
Job for Barbee, whom he believes to b
really deserving of help.
Next to their patron sulnt, probably no
son of Erin was more loved by the Irish
people than Is Robert Kmmct. The Irish
people. Into whatevej land they may
migrate, carry' Wifh them theliv love a..d
admiration of this their youthful hero.
Kor some years pust the Irish Fellow
ship club and the Emmet Monument as
sociation In Omalm havo observed the
anniversary of the birth of Emmet. Tho
associations have concluded arrange
ments to again observe the occasion as
on former years b; holding a banqUtit
at the Henshaw hotel Thursday, Febru.
Emmet's birthday falls on March 4,
but owing to the fact that there was
some anticipated difficulties In securing
a good speaker upon that date. It was
determined to hold tho banquet a fcv
days, earlier. Edwnrd l-funn, recently Me
candidate for governor of the state jf
Iowa, will bo the chief speaker.
Vocal solos will also be rendered by
Miss Nell Donahue and Clinton R.
Miller. It la expected the banquet will
be tho greatest success of any hereto
fore held In the city commemorating the
birth of Robert Emmet.
1C C. Km ton. foil or the lute li
Itaiton died lestenlay at his honi".
iiH Kamam street, after a long lllues.
tho last two niontim
of which time he
has been confined t
his bed Mr. Uartott
Is sirled by hl
wife ji.d three chit
diott Mhtle Mi ltnrton
Uux been routined tJ
Ills bed. Ills sister.
Mis W II. Mllhiril.
Utt North Thirty
ninth street, has also
been seriously 111 nnd fears are iiImi ex
pressed concerning her eondlllon. She
became seriously sick a week ago Tiles
da following tin operation the prevlium
Saturday Itehitlves suj the physician
offer llttln encouragement for her re
Horn til SI. ,liiNili
Mr. ltnrton was born at St. Joseph. M .
May IK. tSfA, nnd moved curly In life with
hl father In North Platte, Nob., a" 1
untiillted there until they moved to
Oninha In 1SS2. when Cluy C. Harloti
bought a oontrolllng Interest In th
Oniiilm nnd Oriint Snieltlng nnd Refilling
crmpmiy plant, commonly Known in tb--
Kineltlng works. 1
ci'mS: sh;::,.. wl,,;'";: TSW Mc n, is Finanoial One
tended a university at st. i-ouis. j in iMcany .every bense.
Returning to Onmhti he went to work
for the smelting plant iiml worked up n
the position of purchasing ngclil. II
then went .to Veliirndenn, Mex., where
he worked for the Barton A Nnsh Min
ing and Smelting compnm. While there
he man led MIm Miiud Wiidlclgh, duugli
ter of il prominent lumber mult of Clin
ton, la. From this union hic three cull
dren Waldo. Wolf nnd Cnthelini wn
with their mother survive. Mr. Barton.
After rettirnlnir from Mexico Mr. Bar
ton unsullied the position ot secretary of
the Carter White Lend works, which po-'
sltlon he rctnlncd until the offices wore
moved to Chicago. After that iiid Up to
tiic present time he . has been loKlng
after the extensive estate left by, ills
father, lie wan n director of the Omaha
Council Bluffs' Street Railway companv
and of the Omaha' National bank, us well
as u member of the Omaha club and oilier
While the time of tho funeral h.vs not
hi en set It will be private and the family
requests thnt no floow'ers bo sent.
Men's Fiats at prices that
will amaze you
'I'lif st I os mid slmpt's nro absolutoly oorroot, lOvory
color iiml sizo you may ohooso. Wo need tho room.
Soo thorn on display in windows.
Krokon linos of soft, stiff, volour and Scratch Up
Hats that formerly sold up to
arc divided into two lots on salo now at
95c and $1.65
DR. MAXEY TALKS ON TURKEY
NATIONS ARE INCOMPATIBLE
I'lirkn iiml llnlUiinn Are Mepnrntr
Civilisations mill One Cuvcrn-
inent for Both In
Boarders at City Jail -Engage
in a Fight
E. Hoach nnd R. G. Dudley, two guests
at the city Jail hotel for the last month,
came home drunk Wednesday and started
a row with the proprietor. Turnkey Andy
Fahey. Andy remonstrated with tho
Irate boarders without nvall.
The two star lodgers were arrested and
charged with drunkenness and vjagraiicy.
Judge Foster discharged tho prisoners In
police court, although the two lodgcis
thought they would draw thirty days In
tho county Jail and live In luxury until
warm weather set In.
Mrs. Harry D. Reed
Dies Suddenly of
Stilcken with heart ratiurc, Mrs. Kllen
M. Reed, wife or llan-y 1). Reed, nged
50 years, died suddenly at the liuully
residence, 4!i!l Furnnm street, yesterday
afternoon. For three weeks she had
been 111 with pleuro pneumonia, but had
practically recovered and was up and
about tho house. Yesterday afternoon
she was feeling better than for soveral
days past.-when suddenly sho complained
of pains In the vicinity of the henrt and
soon became unconscious, passing away
The funeral will bo hold at the resi
dence Friday afternoon at " o'clock, and
will be private, nurlal ut Forest Lawn.
Mrs. Reed was Kllen M. Fay, and was
born In Waukegan, 111. tfhc was mur
lied to F. M. CJreenleat In 18i5, he dying
two years later. In IKK) she was mar
lied to Harry U. Reed In Chicago and
came to Omnha, residing hero ever
since. Sho was a trustee- of the First
Unltaiian church, president of tie
Woman's Alliance of the Unitarian
church and n member of the IJundni
Woman's club. Hho Is survived by her
husband and three soiib, Miles Green
lcuf. Kenneth F. Reed nnd J,ohn 8.
Reed. Tho funernl services will bo con
ducted by flow Manfred Ulllefors, pas
tor of the' First Unitarian church.
Iho financial question Is tho blggeut
Item in -tho solution of the Turkish
trouble, according to Dr. Kdwin Mavej,
professor of nutMlo law and diplomacy
at tho University of Nebraska, wh.i
spoke on the subject before the Commer
cial club. Ho sold ir the Ilalknh a!lli
could take over all the Turkish ImuhIh
they would got a 4ycn hand from the
Kuropenn powers and settle the trouulcs
nfter their own Ideas.
Dr. Maxey was Introduced byHon&tor
Gilbert "M. . Hitchcock, w ho said 'In his
Introduction that ho felt ho needeil In
tioductlnn morn than the sponUer. "Whe-i
I roino back on hurried business ' trips, '
said the senator. "I find myself nlmoM 'a
Senator LTitchcock continued to E,ty
that, tho' people of the United mates nr.
a mass nro becoming morn Interested l-i
International questions. He said the
oilier 'nations were patterning utter 'thu
United States and thu cause of many af
tho troubles In foreign countries now
Is that the people are trying to' csjiih
llsl) governments moro llk'o ours. There
havo been twenty-six nations to develop
Hi government and civilization largely In
imitation of tho United States since- this
government was established, and thev
urn doing it, ho said, because tho United
Ptntes has mudn a success of srlf-govrn-ment.
rr Maxey reviewed the history of
:!rr;r,:s:;;iosE fair is now open
me -irfiruisu prolilom. lie said that five
centuries of Turkish misrule, hai re
sulted In the present tumbles with tho
llalkau nllles. nnd the war Is attributed
to this more than to nny specific Imme
"The trouble has bron," he snld. "thai
two civilizations have been trying to work
together nnd Turkey's government over
tho Ilnlkaus Is Incompatible with alt the
Ideas of tho nation's subjects. Turkey
now seems to have been overcome," he
declared, "and the nation probably will
bo driven back Into Asia where Its effect
on Kin-ope will no longer be a bnrden."
W. C. T. U. IS AGAINST THE
The Omaha WonxnVi Christian Tem
perance Union feileintloit passed resolu
tions which were presented by Mrs. Kd
ward Johnson at the meeting of the fed
eration Wednesday afternoon at the
Young Women's Christian association
asking that thn carnival which Is held
each year lit" connection with the Ak-8ar-lieu
festivities b dlcontlniled. The fed
eration Is of the opinion that this carnival
is distinctly demoralizing to the youth of
tho city, it was ulso planned by the
mcmbcis of the federation to taka steps
toward dolngwork at the City Mission.
Plans were ninde to put a room In tho
building In such condition that it can be
used for tho Women's Christian Temper
ance union work, there.
Proceeds to "Go Toward Bringing Na
tional Convention Here.
WOMEN POLICE ARE EMINENT
Thpy M n lie II n
i: i cr. nine Hint
rolnl In Arrest
lollies Wit hln
MISSOURI HOUSE PASSES
WOMAN SUFFRAGE BILL
JKFFICRfJON CITY, Mo.. Feb. :0.-T)m
Missouri houso of representatives today
sent to engrossment the constitutional
amendment granting suffrage to women.
Tho senate already has taken similar
The Moose fair opened at 2 yesterday
afternoon at thn Moose linll, 41G tioutu
Seventeenth street, under tho auspices
of tho Loyal Order of Moone. Tho pro
ceeds ot the hlg fair aro to go to tho
local lodge to bo lined largely In an effort
to bring the natldna1 convention ot l'.'M
to Omaha. All the necessaries that go to
mnko up u live fair uro In operation nt
tho Moose fair and art expected to he in
pi ogress until Saturday night, when tho
affair will bo wound up with a In;
dance. Women policemen nro not tho
houst of the municipality of Omaha
nlone. for two sturdy . women aro nctlni:
In that cnpnclty nt tho fair and nro
thiowiui: their victims Into the for
midable looking Jail In the corner, us fast
an offenders uppenr. Hvcn.when overyonr
Is behaving well tho policewomen nrrot
Just the samo and their pick Is the
first ono who happens to cross the!."
path. They do this JusX to keep In prac
tice, and maintain thn dignity of duty
The Judge Mt In tho Jul! and pronounc-i
sculcnco right and left without taking
niliclj testimony. Testimony Is Imma
terial to him. it is nil of the "lncomp--tenti
Irrelevant und liumatcrlal kind,"
and ho refuses to admit It. Fines fro.ii
a nickel up are Imposed, upon payment
of which the trembling prisoner Is ro-lenscd.
Key to the Situation Hee Adiertlslug,
A -MrrloUN llrenkiloirii
results from chronic constipation. Dr.
King's New Mfo Pills relievo headache,
stomach, liver and ' bowel trouble 25c.
For salo by Ronton Drug Co. Advertisement.
POPULAR CONFUSION OVER
THE BRANCHES OF SERVICE
Surely Take "Syrup of Figs" If
Headachy, Bilious, Constipated
Sweetens your stomach, clears your head and thoroughly
cleanses your liver and 30 feet of bowels of sour bile,
foul gases and clogged-up-waste.
All those, days when you feel miser
able, headachy, bilious and dull aro due
to torpid liver and sluggish bowels, Tho
days when your stomach Is sour and full
of gas, when you havo- indigestion; the
nights when your nervna twitch und you
aro restless and oau't sleep could bo
avoided with a teaspoonful of delicious
Syrup of Figs. Isn't It foolish to be dis
tressed when thero Is such a pleasant
way to overcome ItT
Give your inactive liver and ten viinls
An lUustratlon of the popular confusion ! of waste-clogged bowels a thorough
that exists In the minds of many peopU cleansing this time. Put an end to con
as to a distinction between the navy and (stlpatlon.
the marine corps camo up when th' I Tak a teaspoonful of Syrup of Figs
police railed the local navy reorultlng ' twltfit., sure, and Just see for yourself
station. "We've got a deserter from tn. iu muipins. ""W Kenny oui murougiiiy
navy down here that gave himself un '
said the police officer. "Come down and
see what you want to do with htm. '
Chief Yeomnn Gaustad wont to the
police station and engaged the man in
conversation. At the end of a half huur.i
questioning, Oaustad asked, "What
branch of the navy service wtre you in'"
"Me"' cried the. astonished deserter.
"I was never 'In the navy. I was a prlvete
In the marine corps."
"Good night," said the navy man, as
he. turned to go.
The marina recruiting station
called up at once.
, all the sour bile, undigested fermenting
food and clogged up waste matter Is
moved on and out of your -ystem no
nausea no griping no wcaknem.
You simply can't hnve your liver In
uctivo nnd yodr thirty Ml of bowels
constlput-d with" sour, decaying waste
matter and feel well. The" need of n lax
atlvo Is a natural need, but with dollclous
Syrup of Figs you are not diuggtng your
telf. Ilelng composed entirely of liiscioui
figs, senna. and armnntlc It cannot Injure.
Ask your drugget or tho full name,
"Hyrup of Figs and U:ixlr of Senna."
Ilefuie, with scorn, any of the Ko-oulled
Fig Syrup Initiations. They aro meant
to deceive you. Iok on the label. Tho
genuine, old reliable, bears tho name,
t'uifornla Fig Syrup Company. Ad ver
REATHE FREELY! OPEN NOSTRIL
ST. JOSEPH PASTORS WILL
ATTEND PRIZE FIGHT
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Feb. 20.-A com
mlttee of pastors of local churches
planned today -to attend a prize flcht
hete tomorrow pleht f"r the purpose i
obtaining Information to lay before th-i
Instnnt Kollef When Aoso nnd Head
Aro Clogged from a Cold. Stops
.nHty Cntnrrlinl Discharge. Dull
Try "Kly's CieAin Hulin."
Get a small bottle anyway, Just to try
k Apply a littlu in the nostrils ami In
stantly our clogged nrae and stopped-up
' air passages of the head, will open; you
will breathe fieely; dullness and head
ache dirappear. lly jn rnlng! the catarrh
io'.d-ln-heitd or catarrhal tort throat will
j Hud suiti misery now: Get the small j
untie of 'Kly ii Cream Halm" at nny
drug store. This swett, fragrant balm
dltsolves by the heat of the iinstrlln;
penetrates and heats the Inflamed, swol
len membrane which lines the nose, hud
und throat; clears th air passages; .stops
nasty discharges and a feeling of cleans
ing, soothing relief o n es Immediately.
Don't lay awake tonight struggling for
breath, with head stuffed; nostril closed,
liawkliu: and blowing. Catarrh or a cold,
with its running no. foul mucous drop
ping Into the throat, and raw dryness U
distressing but fuly needless. I
r. i.a.im FUi.v. lite .. .... I i ' I.-1 . i f
I C'nam Halm and your rold or catarrh ifl
. Will surely disappear -Advertisement j
THE NEXT ISSUE OF
will appear with the February 23d number of
The Omaha Sunday Bee
It will be an unusually interesting number,
as the following table of contents will show.
"TOLSTOY TO THE CZAH, THE KAISER AND THE KING OF ENGLAND."
lly Countess NunUihIh Tolstoy IllUNtratloiiM by Kriuiklin Iloolh.
When Count Leo Tolstoy died In 11)10, thn world lost Its greatest writer. Hut Tolstoy was moro
than n writer. Ho was a moral force, the legitimate successor of the prophots of old. Ills lightest
word was like an edict to the people of Hnsala, If not tn Its rulers, and was hoedod by tho thinkers
of other nations. In our forthcoming Isb'uu wo offer to tho readurs of Tho Seml-.Monthly Magazlnu
.Suction what Is literally a word from tho dead -Tolstoy's ln&t messago to humanity. It Is In thu
form of a letter to tho Czar of RiiBBla, tho German Kaiser, and the King of England, and was written
at tho Invitation of these throe monarchs. It is furnished to us by the Countess Nastuslu Tolstoy,
a near relatlvo of the dead author, who took tho letter from his dictation and personally delivered It
to the Czar. Tolstoy fortclls tho present war In tho Balkans, and warns tho world of a still greater
Kuropean conflagration that will take place during 1913. This Is only ono of his prophecies. Tho
others are equally Important. Tho artlclo Is illustrated by Franklin Hooth, who stands today In tho
front ranks of American magazine nrtlsts. Ho has drawn a wonderful character study of Tolstoy
and Illuminating portraits of tho three rulers to whom ho addresses hlmsolf.
"THE CONFIDENCES OF ARSENE LUPIN."
Kdlth Swan-Keck Hy Maurice Le lllanc HliiNtrutioim by Adrleu .Mudiefcrt.
This lsthe last and. Incidentally, the best of our great series of Arseno Lupin stories. There
Is a new note In the incident ot Kdlth Swan-Neck, because for the first time the police Jnspector Qanl
mard gets even with his enemy Lupin. Unaided he unravels as amazing a mystf y as a detective was
over confrontol with. lie doei not altogether defeat his crafty foe, but that lends additional spice to
the story. It Is tho reader who watches the duel of wits to Its startling finish of a victory for both
detective and thief. Adrleu Machefert haB done the illustrations.
"A DEEP PURPLE FLNISH,"
lly Arthur M. Hopkins Illustrations by It. G. Vosburgh.
A story with a laugh In every paragraph. It tells of how an Italian barber became an Irish
man, how he rose In the world, how a get-rlch-qulck scheme had him side-tracked for awhile, and
how In the end ho got even with a customer from Wall Street. The knight of tho chair will have
your sympathy throughout. You will wonder that you had never realized that thore could be
romance in the life of the man who gives you your morning shave. It. U. Vosburgh's Illustrations
are not leBs amusing than the story.
, ' "WOMEN WHO MAKE POULTRY PAY."
By I'M ward I. l'nrrlngton Illustration! from Photographs.
An article of practical value to all women. Mr. Kanington tells ot fortunes that havo been
made from eggs and chickens. He also issues a word of warning to those who may think that suc
cess Is easy. All those who long to return to the simple life of the country should read it. "
"FRESH FINDINGS FROM MARK TWAIN."
lly Albert Itigclow l'olnc Illustrations by Horuio Taylor.
AnoUiar Installment of Mark Twain anecdotes by the late humorist's authorized biographer.
There are'eplgrams, too, and homely words of wisdom that will remind you of Tom' Sawyer kiid
Huckleberry Finn. ' m-
' ' IT HAPPENED OVERNIGHT. " . v
lly H. J. l'cck.
Our cover design for the next Issue Is a winter picture that will touch a sympathetic chord in
overy lioart. If you can remember waking up in the chilly morning hours and finding the room In
vaded by a good old-fashioned drift of snow you will waut to keep this picture and grin over It for
many dayB to come.
This Interesting magazine will bo given free with THK OMAHA SUNDAY BE15 ot February 23.