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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 25, 1913)
HE wns about to mount a Council
of wind descended from the
caught undor the brim of her
top of the I'axtnn hotel. An
stepped from the hotel and spied It. He gave ptireuit. The hat veered
toward the Krug theater, was approaching the walk In front, when nn
other breeze lifted It tdwnrd the roof of the Paxton hotel annex. Thn
man stopped, nonpluBed. Slowly the hat doaconded toward tho walk. Tho
gallant man started acroes the strcot. Approaching tho hat, it made a
dnrt to pass him -ftirg h'gh his foot, he crashed down upon It. His
heel went through the crown of tho beaut ful Milan 3traw. It3 owner then
came to him and took the hat.
"Thank you,' she r'd Jelly, as she again stepped on the car. The
conductor gave two bells.
Patronesses for Relief Benefit.
At the big benefit perfomajice of "Sleep
Beauty," to be clvcn at the Hrandels
Saturday tor the tornado relief fund a
large number of prominent society women
will act-as patronesses, including:
Charles T Kountxc, Victor Jtosewater,
Frederick Nash. XV, it. Squler,
Oeorgo A Jqslyn. N. U. t'pdlke.
Carl F Hartmann, .1. W. Towle.
Nathan Merrlam, M. C. Peters.
J J. IlannlKhrn, T II. Matters,
H n Mci'iananun, n h. Fish
A J Ixjve.
ft. 1.. Carter.
C N Diet,
II N Kngleman,
A. U. Knode,
Walter ft. Page.
O .T. Kastman,
K. II. Howland,
B. J. McVann.
D. M. VlnRonlmler.
J. E Summers.
Shower for Bride.
Mrs. T. J. Farrcll and Mrs. t. A. Bray
ton entertained at a kitchen shower Wed
nesday afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Brayton In honor of Miss Freda Baum
garten, a May bride. The rooms had a
decoration of red hearts and flowers.
The guests were: .
I U Vansant,
A D. Majors,
T M. Campbell,
J. k: Curtl. '
Vera Bennett, .
K. 15. Kmmons.
A. 8, Jewett,
11 C. Vfdmllllon,
W. O. Neltnan.
J. V. Miller.
O. P. Taylor.
Mu Sigma Club Eleots Officers.
The members of the Mu Sigma club
met Wednesday morning, at tho home of
Mrs, Frank. Hoyd and. held the annual
lection of officers- for the coming year.
All ot the officers of the last year were
re-elected and are Mrs. C W. Axtell,
president; Mrs. George It. Damon, vice
president, Mrs. M. U. Huffle, secretary,
and Mrs. K. M. Axtell. treasurer. The
club will continue the study of English
literature and will take Into the Victorian
period, This was the last meeting ot the
club until October.
Thimble Club Entertained.
Mrs, Isaac Carpenter entertained the
members of the Thimble club Tuesday
afternoon. Seventeen members wore pres
ent. The time was spent In needle work,
arid a 6 o'clock tea was served. In two
weeks the elub will be entertained by
Mrs. W, Q. Templeton.
Anniversary Club Meets.
Mrs, Ida Elder entertained the mem
bers of the Anniversary club at lunch
eon Tuesday. Covers were laid for twelve
and Airs. Joe Frush and Mrs- Bert Stew
art of Sioux City were guests . of the
club. Cards were played In the after
noon and prices won by Mrs. Hatfield,
Mrs. Maxwell and Mrs. Otis.
Gold Dust acts like magic on
dirty floors, doors and wood-
work. You do not have to bend
until your poor back is nearly
breaking in an effort to scour
..J ,,k it, J!- A J J
ana Scrub away the dirt. Add
a heaping teaspoonful of Gold
DBSt to a pail of water and the
C&la DUSt TWillS Will dO the
CfelA Dost makes floors and
doors spotlessly clean. It
searches out dirt, germs and
impurities from every crack
GM Dust makes home-'Weef
home. Save your strength by
calling GoM IKlSC to your aid.
COld DUSt i
oU In 50 slio
and large pack
Ht. The Urge
"tt tkm COLD DUST TWINS da your worV
C 1 &
Thursday, April 24, 1913.
Uhif fn car. when a feroclouB Rust
Woodmen of the World building,
new spring hat and carried tt to the
it whirled downward a gnllant man
M18H 1AICV 8BM1U.K BRADFOIID OF SI'IUNCIFIISI.D. It,.
Coachin" Chnritv Entertainment.
Miss I.ucy Semple Bradford, a young
society woman of Springfield, 111., na
charjo of the daiices to ho given In the
"Bleeping Beauty" at the HrHndels next
Haturday evening for the benefit of the
Miss Hrndford gradunted at the New
York Normal school of Physical Educa
tion nnd then took up .Bettloment work.
Last year nhe was athletic coach of the
New York High schools.
Miss Urn d ford originated many of the
dances which, will be given Satutday
ovenlng. She, plana to spend next winter
In Dresden continuing her studies.
Tuesday Bridge Luncheon.
Mrs. Charles nrohnie. will.be hostess
of thn Tuesday Bridge Uincheon club
at the meeting next week.
Minn Welcomo Houchln, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs, J. I.. Houchln, nnil Mr.
t.arren O.-'Hdott surprised their, friends
.Wednesday i afternoon by going to Fre
mont to be married. The ceremony took
..place at 5 o'clock at the 'residence of the
officiating clergyman, Bcv, Clssel, form
erly of Omaha,
w Aftnc June J Mr. nndi Mrs. Scott will
rolde-liv Scott City, Kan.'
he program which was to have been
jrlve,n . JSfister Sunday evening at the
j(lmgogUe at, Nineteenth and Burt streota
win ixi 'given tnis evening under the
auspices of the ladles' auxiliary of the
Beth Hamedrash Ha Uodel at the same
In and Out of the Bee Hive.
Mr. Will H. Thomaa has returned from
an extended stay In California.
Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Wattle and two
little daughters, Margaret and Mary,
will return homo May 1 from their winter
home, Juollta, In Hollywood, Cal.
Mrs, O. A. IJohrbaugh haa returned
from a stay of several weeks In Florida.
Mr. Paul Coad, who spent the winter at
the Coad rahch In New Mexico, has been
visiting hi brother, Mr. Ralph Coad, at
Coldmbla university, New York. ,
Mr. and Mrs. William Austin, who have
been In Chicago and the oast for the
last week, are expected home the early
part of next week.
Mrs. J. H. Dumont will arrive homo
Thurtday from Den Moines, where she
has spent the last week.
' Mr. and Mrs. J. E. FltoxgenUd And
daughter. Marguerite, of Fargo, N, D
are visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
T. II. FltigersJd.
New Hastings Depot
to Be Most Modern
Among other things talked of btr the
t'nlon Pacific officials In the way of Im
provements and betterments s a nvr
passenger depot at Hastings. This build
ing comes along by reason of the building
u the Hastings-Gibbon cut-off.
Hastings' new depot will be of pressed
brick and stone and will be modern In
i t-very particular. The exact cost Is not
1 imnounced. but-It Is estimated that It
will be around $50,000, It will be located
j near ,he bu"""' cen,tr of u" clty
MAHA AUTO CLUB YEAR
. B00K ,s QUTE NFTY
A beautifully bound and engraved an-
'"uea r ne umana Auto-
mobile club under the direction of Col-
'"' w- Jweii, which gives the iut
? 'ZTTX TZ
t'" and bylaws. For the benetjt of auto-
mobile owners, there Is a valuable sec
i'oii of tho book covering ordinances
ovulating vehicles. There la also a full
.tt of active and honorary members of
club. It Is profusely Illustrated with
iif-tone engravings of officers and dl-
otors, made by The Bee engraving de
MRS NEWT0N HEADS ETHICS
AND PHILOSOPHY BRANCHES
The phllospohy and ethics department
t or the Omaha Woman's club held a spe
cial meetln at the cluh tnnmi Tll..lv
I afternoon when the following officers
were elected for the coming year: Leader
xr.d representative. Mrs. Mary 13. New
tun; assistant leader, Mrs. JVllllam Berry;
r ternary and treasurer, Miss Mary
!'rebi. Mrs. Newton, who was trailer nf
i (IB department last year-and Is one of
e pror.ifuant wembers of the club, has
j ist flnisi.ed a mott interesting year In
which the study of the philosophy of 6t.
Paul was the subject of several lessons.
s iiiPiHiisai i
" llllr HOHHI
POLICE PENSIONS INCREASED
Fifteen Members of the Department
Eligible for the Raise.
FOUR ARE . NOW PENSIONED
Others Ilnvp Srrvrd the llrqulrcil
Tlmr on tlie K'orcr, lnt Will
Nat Use the Pension for
Fifteen members of tho Omaha police
department arc.ellglblo for;a J.7)-a-month
pension under the provisions of a bill
pnssed by -the recent legislature nnd four
of these will actually recelvo the pension,
while eleven three officers and night pn-trolmcn-wlll
stick to their Jobs nt two
nnd' JR5 it month respectively. Tho pen
sion for retired policemen was Increased
by this bill from JiO to tW a month.
, Following iiro those now on pension,
having retired after twonty yearH of ac
tive servlco on the force, and who re
ceive $40, and will, aH soon us the new
law goes Into effect, ninety days from the
day It was signed by the governor, re
reive $10 a month additional: Fred Bails
nick, Dick Flynn, Billy Flsk nnd Charley
Those who have served the required
time on the force, but prefer to continue
rather than retire nnd draw pensions
are: Chief of Police Henry W. Dunn,
Patsey Havey, assistant to Commissioner
Ryder! CaptBln Dempsey, Andy Fahey,
Mike KlHSunc, Mlkn Sullivan, A. N.
Olovor. Sam Rlegelman, Untenant
Hayes and Sergeant 81gwart. "'- . ,
Sergeants and lieutenants receive $100
a month and patrolmen salaries are JSS
Chief Dunn believes probably four of
those eligible will re tiro at the close of
this year and go on pension.
"The majority of those eligible are In
fine health nnd have no notion of leaving
the force," said the chief. "They- will
stick to the Job for several years yet.
Certainly I have no Intention of quit
Patrolmen are started at $00 a month
and at the end of six months' probation
their salaries are raised to $6C, nnd there
after they receive a semi-annual Increase
of $5 until their salaries reach $K, which
Is the maximum paid patrolmen.
School Boy Leaves
His Home So He Can
Have Chance to Work
The police have been requested to locate
Carlisle Clonbey, aged 15 years, who, to
gether with a boy companion,- Ivan Mc-
Cabe, aged 19 years, disappeared from the
Clancey home, tti North Fortieth street,
I at 3 p. m. Monday,
Young Clancey, who had been 111 for
several weeks, was not attending school
at the time ot his .disappearance and in
his leisure had become acquainted with
the McUabe boy, who was working in
the neighborhood. Clancey did not want
to go back to school this tenn and vvoa
In for securing a position until tall.
His parents did not approve of hlp
working after his recent Illness md
wished that ho remain at home until a
vanillic, uunrocr, wiu iicilt uil uwuf'a
tlon. and, aided-by -the Influence of tne
older boy, ran away.
Carlisle, however, was bent on occupa-
Mrs. Clancey said:
"Carlisle -has -hnd- every opportunity a
boy could wish for. a good home,, clQth.e
and spending money I know of no reason
for his leaving ' except his ambition to
work, which in his present .weakened
condition he was. unable to do." '
Information was received by Mr. dance
this morning (hat one of his sou's com
panions, Fred Helmrod, saw the, two boye
Monday evening and learned that they
intended beating their way to Denver- Mr.
Clancy, who Is connected with tho Com
monwealth I-lfe Insurace company, la
using every possible means to secure any
Information as to his son's whereabouts.
Repeated telegrams to the Denver police
department have ' so far availed the
anxious family nothing.
(might nt vt
There Is no use of our ' beating around
the bush." We might -as well out with
It first as last. We want you to try
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy the next
time you have a cough or cold. There Is
no reason, so far as we can see, why
you should not do so. This preparation,
by its remarkable cures, has gained a
world-wild reputation, and people every
where speak of It In the highest terms of
praise. For tale by all druggists. Advertisement
Helping ii! Omaha
Officer Could Not
See Santa Olaus, but
Did Hear Sleighbells
. James Atterhury or South Omaha was
pinked up at Fifteenth nnd Douglas
Wednesday evening laboring tinder the
hallucination thut ho was being pursued
by Snlitu Clans In a sleigh: Officer
Rrffls listened to tho man a moment and
then looked up nnd down tho thorough
fare to try nnd sen what might be both
crlng lilm, Thero was nothing In sight
und Ferris concluded that Atterbury's
delusion wits merely n result from an
overdose of 'something.
The two then proceeded towards tho
bastltc, but hud not gone more than five
feet when a tinkling of it sleigh hell
Hounded from tho rear. Atterbury then
looked .wisely Into tho nfflcer'u . face,
asking the .question, "Who's looney
Of courne, the .officer might havp an
swered, but he reflected it moment for
he, too, had heard the bell. It was
perplexing Hltuuttou nnd one doubt
added Itself to another, as the two uro
ceeded tq the police station with a naunt-
uc iniermitiani untinauiiiniion- ot sieign,
bells following them.
When they arrived at the desk Ferris
ad largo beads of perspiration standing
on his forehead and only after he
4d personally frisked the prisoner did
hn satisfy Ills first convictions. Under
ncath the prisoner's shirt wns a bell at
tached to his body with a string around
his waist. Just why It was there has
not. yet been explained to the officer,
and ho cares less, because he now knows
that It was a reality.
Ferris was In court bright and early
Thursday morning to sec Atterbury get
his Just desortB for perpetrating such
scare oq a million of the law. After Judge
Foster was apprised- of the facts he ln
Informed the prltoner that It Is still 5-W
days 'tilt Christmas and sentenced him to
fifteen days of them for rushing the
Joslyn Pipe Organ
Unharmed by Storm,
Says Great Organist
"I can give the reassuring news, too,
that no danger whatever was done to the
wonderful Joslyn pipe organ, notwlth
standing the many delicate wires con
nectlng the instrument with the four dif
ferent organs. Mr. 8, Archer Gibson, the
famous New 'York organist, who has
played for Mr. Joslyn several times bo
fore, arrived Wednesday for a two week
stay, and tried the organ out last night
and pronounced It In perfect condition."
This comes from n close friend ot the
Joslyns, who spenks with authority. The
talk about tho proposed removal ot the
Joslyn family to California furthermore
has no foundation whatevtr, according
to this Informant.
"There Is nothing more In Mr, Joslyn'i
mind about a residence In California than
there has been all the time. It Is true
that he owns a plot of several acres
adjoining Mr. Wattles' place ' In Holly
wood, but he lKught this four years, ago
for the purpose of building on It a win
ter residence, and with no Idea of aban
donlng his home In Omaha. The best
proof ot his Intentions Is found In the
i i-i"w . ....-...v.iia id iuuiiu 111 ma
fct that ever since the tornado ho bus
natl twenty to twenty-five men con-
tlnuousiy employed In restoring his house
OMAHA MATERIALLY HELPED
BY GRAINRATE DECISION
HsJiroad and sraln men have received
word that the Ice Is out of the Straits of
Pault 8te. Marie nnd that navigation ha
orened on the lake. As a result, consld
erable grain Is moving to Chicago. How
ever, tho movement is not - so great a
was anticipated and large quantities are
still going to the gulf ports for export
and to the outh for feed and milling
Hullrdad men having to do with the
lines having southern connections are of
the opinion that New Orleans will uin
tlnue to be the leading market for Ne
braska grain, especially that going across
the ocean. They believe that Omaha ha
gained very materially as a gratru market
by virtue of the recent decision of the
Interstate Commeroe commission, which
held that the rate of 17 cents to tho wulf
was not too low. as compared .with the 11
cent rate to Chicago.
A Ton of Cold.
could buy nothing better for female i
weaknesses, lame bark and kidney trouble j
than Electric Bitters. Only 60c. For sale j
by Beaton Drug Co, Advertisement.
Wattr Board Holds Session, but
Nothing is Accomplished
I LINE FROM FLORENCE DISCUSSED
nr niK l.rnU Itppnrtrd. lint Loin-
nilimlnnrr Arc L'nnhle to Ii
cntp the Place of
Another splurge toward the completion
the forty-eight-lnch water main to
Florence wilt be made by the Water
board at a meeting Friday afternoon.
hen the contractor who were, supposed
to have finished the south half of the
main arc officially and finally notified
that the board will itself complete the
H'h high time we finished that main,"
Wator Commlstloner Howell told the
board at a meeting this afternoon.
Howell rose to his fett when he made,
the assertion, quivering with rage the
same rage he has quivered with during
several times while the contractors re-
orted "progress." which was only con
fhen F. t. Wend, who always objects
to everything proposed until It has been
thoroughly explained by Howell, when
e Invariably acquiesces, started some
thing bv asserting that he had It from
somebody who had It from the man who
had It from the contractors that the
contractors never would finish that
main If they were forced to live up to
certain nonleakage testing requirements.
This was discussed at length and nothing
cafne. of It. except Howell's leport in
which, he said the main Vrnd been tested
and the south section found to leak
five and one-fourth gallons of water per
minute, a lealc which would eventually
havo to be fixed.
Hi- U'nnti to Knun,
It. Huchols wanted to know why
the streets had not been filled Up and
the debris cleared away. Somebody said
the contractors had been watting for the
completion ot the tests, which were but
recently made. Howell' thought the con
tractors could have gone ahead and
filled up the streets and then uncovered
tho pipe If leaks wero found.
An example of the logical working out
of this advice Is the leak In the south
sertlon Which Is 3,000 feet long. The leak
cannot be located and If It is found, the
fllled-ln ditch will have to be excavated.
Howell said It would cost less than $100
to stop the leak If It could be located.
Jackson & McKenzle, who assert delav
In testing the pipe is largely due to
failure of the water commissioner to
promptly test It when It was placed, are
out of the city and the plan of the
board to finish their contract will be
discussed with their attorney.
One of the partners of the Jackson' &
McKenrle firm, returned to the city yes
terday to handle the Interests of the con
tractors. He said:
"We will refuse to repair these leaks
unless we nre compensated. Our contract
provided that the tests should be made
before the pipe was covered, .but Howell
refused to give us money on the contract
until the ditch had been filled. We were
delayed In the laying of the pipe by the
Water board s failure to have streets
opened and ready for us and by the
water commissioner's failure to have pipe
on the ground,"
Under instructions from Howell, Jack
son & McKcnxle moved their gangs of
workmen from the south to the north
end of the south half of the main at
considerable expense. - The contractors
have put In a bill for this work under
the classification of "extras." These ex
tras look big to the Water board and
thero will be a row over them before
they are rejected or allowed.
At the meeting of the board Wednes
day afternoon contract for the puchase
of 1,000 tons of cast Iron pipe was let to
the American Cast Iron Pipe company
of Birmingham, Ala., the lowest ot two
A resolution was adopted giving
Howell permission to Install fire hy
drants whenever and wherever he sees
fit and at auch times as is convenient for
JUNIOR BROTHERHOOD ALL
READY FOR THE BIG SHOW
The boys of the Junior Brotherhood of
Trinity Cathedral announce that the
final rehearsal of their play, "Up Cae
sar's Creek," has taken place, and on the
date set, Saturday, they will astonish
their friends with their hlstrontc ability.
The youngsters have been working with
enthusiasm on their little sketch. In which
genuine, care-free "boy nature" prevails,
The characters are typical American boys
and their actions In camp, and In the
minstrel show will delight all who at
tend. The event will take place at Jacobs'
Memorial hall, 1T16 Dodge street, at 8 p.
m. Saturday avenlng.
W. D. HALLER, MAYOR OF
BLAIR, IS CONVALESCENT
W. D. Hallei, mayor of Blair. Neb.,
who has had several operations t-er-
formed for hemorrhages of the bladder, l&
now resting very easily at St. Joseph's
hospital. Mr. Haller la widely known and
will be remembered by many as the tx
state representative and senator from
Washington county. He has been con
fined at St. Joseph's hospital for the last
two weeks, but expects to be able to
return to his home In Blair in a few days
IF you knew how many
be served, you would
write for free recipe book
a savory, toothsome
xon it alone and
it ttrcarthenint. too. . A 10c pickige contiint more nutri
tion than 4 pounds ol betl-lt it extremely rich in tluttn
the mutcle. bone and lltth former Comes In air-tlcht.
tnoitture-orojl packattt makes a meal that's a least.
At all f rocr'
5c and 10 c
DR. mm OSLER
In An Address to Physicians. Said: I Believe the Best Doctot
Is the One Who Knows the Worthlessness of
Drugs Electro-Oxygen Remedy.
"The old school doctor has had his
day," says Dr. OBler. "His methods be
long to the mystery and superstition ot
the dark ages. Most physicians of today
are doing just what the doctors of a
thousand years ngo did dosing suffering 1
humanity with poisons. Any man who Ished uervcB. U hero there Is a defh-l-thlnks
for himself knows that poison can ency of vital nerve force thtre Is bound
not build up health. They will give tern- to be sluggish action of the organs nf-
porary' relief by stupefying the nerves, i
but thdy don't remove the cause of dls-'
eASP. By way of 'Illustration: If you had
a fine watch nnd somo part of Its
mechanism broke, would you try to mend
it by filling It with oil? No, you would
take It the best watchmaker and have
him find the cause of the trouble and re
pair It. Your body Is a far nioi-o deli
cate mechanism than any watch. It Is
th.e most complicated machine on earth,
yet when some part breaks down or falls
to properly work, you try to make It g
by doping yourself with poisonous drugs.
All of the vital organs. Including the
heart, stomach, kidneys and liver, nre
run by a power called nerve force. Any
doctor will admit thnt Nerve force Is
Just another name for Ulcctro-Oxygen.
When any of these organs break down
and become Inactive, sickness or disease
results. Now you can't cuio trouble un
til you remove thp cause -repair the part
that Is broken down. The only way to
do this Is to give Nature the power to
do tt. All you need Is the natural motlvo
power Klectro-Oxygen. You can't get
that with drugs. Electro-Oxygen will re
store this motive power wherever lack
ing; all pain and -disease will disappear.
That Is the only nntural way of curing.
The reason so many men and women fall
nt everything they attempt in because
they are quitter. They have not the
courage and ability to tackle and over
come the obstacles they encounter. Give
me a man or woman who is kept down
by loss of energy, backwardness, de
spondency, lost vitality or weakness of
any kind and I will make a new man out
of him or her by filling their nerves with
theflbre of life Electro-Oxygen. It's the
man with backbone that gets the good
Job. It Is the progressive hustler that
gets the promotion when there is any.
A man or woman without energy has no
Inclination to hustle, they are out of re
pair, sick and need an expert's attention
MEN AND AUTOSARE NEEDED
Rehabilitation Work Calls for Help
from the Outside.
COMMITTEE ISSUES A CALL
Mnrr Contractn Are Let for Ile
bnlldlnir Honara nnd Order Are
Given for knottier and
The relief committee is still In need of
the services of automobiles in the Investi
gation work. During the last few weeks
the committee has dally made use of
some" three or four automobiles, tne
services of which wero donated to the
committee, and It Is still casting about
constantly to keep this supply of free
automobiles coming In from day to day.
There Is a great deal of field work yet
to be done In the way of Investigation und
this requires cars.
The various departments ot tho com
mittees are now neatly and snugly es
tablished at 313 South Fifteenth stretl.
The nine relief station desks have been
concentrated Into three desks. Some of
.the volunteer workers who absolutely can
stay no longer will bo relieved and ach
desk will bo supplied with but three per
sons to handle the requisitions of persons
that come In.
Miss Barker and Miss Griggs ot Chi
cago, who have been giving their services
for some, weeks, will now help George
Morton In taking records of the cases as
applications are made. Tho relief desks
occupy one side of tho house and the re
habilitation tho other. AH aro neatly
fenced In by railings that have been
provided for the purpose. The recon
struction work of the j-ellef committee
Is now moving along steadily from day
to day. The first move made by Mr.
Kasmussen, In charge of John W. Towle's
desk, waa to moke out nine lumber bills,
which, he turned over to Captain Strlt
zlnger to purchase. Other purchases of
lumber will be ordered during the day,
but this was .simply the first move of
the morning. Indicating that this branch
of the relief work Is now In full swing.
Besides this five contracts wero let to
contractors who will repair homes, fur
nishing their own material for a given
Volunteer business men are still needed
by the relief committee as well as auto
mobiles. Their services . are needed in
cntherlnsr data In the field in regard to
the damage to certain houses and tho, I
- ..I- . un,l. , V. rv, t rt.l tnf '
many other matters that are to be con
sidered In a strictly business way by the
The Terslstent and Judicious Use of
Newspaper Advertising is the Road to
different ways Faust Macaroni can
have it several times every week
and find out Faust Macaroni is
dish you make a whole meal
feel thoroughly satisfied
St. Louts, Mo.
whether It be from catarrh, gall stones
or -female disease. But most women Im
agine that the only thing to do wher.
drugs full is to report to the surgeon's
knife. .Most frnialo complaints arc tin
result of low vitality or weak, lmpovei-
fected and then disease. Electro-Oxygen
saturates tho nerves with a gentle stream
of electric life, enabling them to keep up
a vigorous nnd regular action of all thn
organs ot thn body. Klectrc-Oxygen
builds up vitality and sticngth tit every
weakened part. A great many people r.ru
told by those who do not understand tho
marvelous powers ot Electro-Oxygen that
their disease will rutiuh nfter the grod
efferts wear off. Our guarantee of $100
for each case we accept and fall to c.no
holds good for ten years nfter cure l
perfected and backed by n corporation of
$10,000 capital stock fully paid. Ten days
remain for free examination; after that
time a charge of $3 will be made.
D. J. Jones vas pronounced by several
leading physicians to have tuberculosW
of the stomach and lungH. An examina
tion by the stethoscope, the greatest dis
covery' of the age. revenled only ctvtnrrh.
Mr. Jones felt greatly relieved nnd is
Improving so fast under tho elei tilc treat,
ment that It Is only a question of a few
weeks when ho will be entirely cured.
Automobile service free to all parts of
tho city. Conic now before the rush.
SAVED HIS iiira.
"You have saved my life," said Mr.
Frank Howurd, of 739 St. Peter St.
"When I first took Electro-Oxygen treat
ment I waa In such pain that ' I could
hardly walk. I.lfe was a burden. It was
with great difficulty that 1 could cat and
sleep. lrd knows what would have be
come of mo had I not found you two
weeks ago. Today I nm cured of one of
the hardest coses ot neuralgia I ever saw.
illad I not found Electro-Oxygen I would
have either been dead or crazy. Anyon
suffering as I did and falls to try It Is
foolish Indeed. 1 recommend It to all my
friends and acquaintances as the greatest
discovery of the age."
Hours 9 to 12, 2 to 4, nnd 7 to S p. m.
Sunday. 11 to 12.
31S to 317 National Ft-
And it does better
work. Simply follow
your customary method
of preparation add a
little less of Calumet
than wjien using ordi
nary baking powder.
Then watch the result.
Light, fluffy, and even
ly raised the baking
comes from the oven
more tempting, tastier,
Calumet insures the baking of an
expert. Aslc your grocer to-day.
THE TWENTIETH CEXTLHi
BEST FARM JOURN'!, IN WESI
$1.50 A EAR
Y More iH
t?imi in uaa l
i i i i in -i m
ill lnifTTk l i
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