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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 1, 1914)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: FEBRUARY 1, 1914.
Omaha Christian Scientists Dedicate House of Worship
Christian Scientists are extending to
h public a cordial Invitation to attend
the dedicatory service of their church to
bo held today. Three services wilt be
beld, one at 11 n. m., one at i p. m. and
ne at 8 o'clock In the evening.
While the church has been In use for
tover two years, It ha not been dedi
cated, because the founder of Christian
3dence 'established the rule that no ,
church ahould bo dedicated, until It was
tree from debt.
It was not until twenty years after
the discovery of Christian Science that
It was first brought to the attention of
tour people In Omaha, and then only In
A small way, by one or two who he
came pupils of Mrs. Eddy, and after
words formed amall societies without any
regular organization. This situation con
tinued for several years, and until 1SJ0
when two Independent organisations
were In existence. One society met In
TThe Bco building and the other In the
The first Christian Science reading
'rooms In Omaha were opened to the
publlo In The nee building In 188a This
reading room has continued In existence
ever since with enlarging quarters, and
now occupies a suite of rooms at No. MS
In Slay, 1S33, r union of the different
societies took place and a corporation
fwas formed under the laws of the stale
sovernlng religious organixatlons. The
Jlrst board of dlrcctorn under Its corpor
nte existence consisted of M. A. Free,
Sirs. Jennie D. Fenn, Mrs. Harriet
Fonda, Mrs, M. A. Lathrop, Mrs. Emma
natrh, Mrs. Clara N. McMillan and Mrs
M. O. Flick. Mrs. Arthur C. Wakelcy
was the first clerk of the church.
The first regular meeting place was In
the old Congregational church on St.
Mary'a avenue west of the present site.
Meetings were held here for & number
of years, and until Increased attendance
demanded larger quarters. Chambers'
Auditorium at Twenty.flfth and Karnam
streets was rented. This has a seating
capacity of about CM.
In IMS the ground at the northeast cor
ner of Twenty.fourth and RL Marv.
Rvenue was purchased ns the site for
the church home to be erected, and on
utluutr . nw, tne cornerstone for the
new edifice was laid. Services were hold
in mo new DUiming for the first tlm
September 3. 1911.
The church building. Including grounds,
wjbi approximately jhb.ooo. Upon the
completion of the church a debt remained
of $30,000, which was taken caro of by
n oonn issue suoscriBcd entirely by mem
era or the congregation. These bonds
wero made payable May 1. IMS, with an
option for prepayment, and. as the build.
Ing fund haa grown to aueh proportions
as to make It possible to pay off the
THIRST CHURCH OP CHRIST - SCIENTIST
bonds In their cnllroty, the samo was
done In order to permit of dedication.
With the seating capacity of tho church
taxed at the Sunday morning and the
Wednesday evening services, plans are
already being freely discussed for the
organization of a second church, which
will no doubt be located In the north
part of the city.
Simplicity marks every form of publlo
service and worship In Christian Science
churches. Tho cornerstone was laid at
an early morning hour, nttended only by
a few of the officers of the church. The
dedicatory services do not vary any from
the regular services, except that an extra
service Is held In the afternoon and a
dedicatory or historical address Is given.
On the present occasion the dedicatory
address wilt be delivered by Mrs. Al
Freddie Do tiong, a practitioner and
teacher, who has been closely Identified
with the church from Its early organise'
The Sunday yervire proper consists of
alternate readings from the Illblo and
Sclcnco In Health with Key to the Scrip
turcs by Mary Baker Eddy. Tho Wednes
day evening meetings, In addition to the
readings, devote one-half of the hour to
listening to testimonials from those who
have been healed In Christian Science.
A first and second reader are elected f design, windows, art glass, pilasters,
from the body of the church by the mem-' columns, and Interior, are all along mod
bers for a term of three years, and they j cm lines and such as have been generally
ar not eligible for re-election. adopted In Christian Science churches
The Sunday school admits only pupils! throughout the world,
up to the age of 30 yoars, At present! Entrance Is effected from three sides,
owing to the crowded conditions, two sea- The main entrances from St. Mary s
stons of the Sunday school are held. One
at 9:15 a. ni. and the other one at 11
o'clock Jn tho morning.
The Mother church In Boston maintains
a board of lectureship whose duty it is
to respond to calls for lectures from any
part of the globe. Omaha has furnished
three members of this present board of
lectureship. Blcknell Young, a former
resident of Omaha, and teacher of voice
culture, Virgil Strlckler, a former well
known attorney of Omaha, and a recent
appointee, Clarence W. Chadwlck, a
Christian Science teacher and practi
tioner, who for over twenty years has
been Intimately associated with the work
and growth of Christian Sclcnco In this
The church edifice Is one of tha most
Imposing In the city. The design Is ft
frco ronalssance with special regard to
utility. The exterior Is cruciform In
shape and Is of gray pressed brick with
gray stone trimmings, with a dome and
red tile roof. Tha style of architecture
This week we put on sale a large shipment of Nu-Out Glassware a wonderful
imitation of genuine cut glass. This assortment contains many different items and
will be sold for prices as below. Sale starts Monday A. M.
8-inch Spoon Tray...lOc
5-inch Berry Bowl. . . .10c
5V2-inch Nappy 10c
GMj-hich Nappy 10c
Square Bon-Bon Dish 10c
8-inch Pickle Dish. . . ,10c
5-inch Handled Dish . . 10c
4V2-in. Dish on Stand 10c
Flower Vases 10c
10- inch Coke Plate... 49c
6-inch Deep Bowl..49c
Oval Fruit Dish 49c
8-inch Vase 49c
8-inch Berry Dish. . . .49c
11- inch .Celery Dish.'.49c
8-inch Salad Dish....49c
8-inch Nappy 49c
7-inch Square Nappy. 49c
ll-in. Ice Cream Tray 59c
8V-inch Deep Bowl.. .59c
10-inch Vase 50C
2-Handled Compote. . 59c
7y2-inch Bowls 59c
9-inch Nappy 59c
9- inch Salad Dish 59c
10- inch Berry Dish. . .59c
6y2-in. Bowl with foot 59c
NO DELIVERIES DURING THIS SALE.
& SONS CO.
WONDERS INCEMENT SHOWN
Show at Auditorium Reveals Adapt
ability of Material.
CROWDS APPRECIATE DISPLAY
Lecture and I'lctnrcn IleTCnl What
Stay lie Accomplished lr Use
ot Latent Method lit
iivenUc opens through a vestibule Into a
spacious foyer, which contains two hand
some mantels of Napoleon marble. From
tho foyer rises tho main stairway which
opens Into tha center of tho auditorium
Four other stairways also give abundant
access and egress to the auditorium
Back of the foyer Is the Sunday and
class rooms and toilet rooms. The latter
In marblo with all modern accessories,
Tho floors aro laid In ceramic tile with
pattern borders and the woodwork Is
fumed oak with waxed finish. Back of
tho pulpit platform In the auditorium Is
an ornamental partition carrying an
open grille behind which Is an upper
organ loft. Connected with the platform
and at cither side arc the readers' rooms
furnished, one In oak, and the other in
mahogany. Back of the pulpit and sep
arated by a partition, is the directors'
room furnished In oak. The lighting ef
fect Is made brilliant with over 100 In
candesent lights distributed over the
great arches, columns and pilasters.
TALBOT TALKSJO WOODMEN
Head Consul Explains and Defends
His Official Course.
RATES TO NEST HEAD CAMP
Why Injunction Appeals Have Net
Bean DlimiMed Explained Bta
Criticism of Opponents
Tor two hours Friday Head Consul
At R. Talbot of the Modern VYoodmen of
America, talked to an assemblage of
Omaha and Council Bluffs members of
the organisation, defending his official
action as head of the organization, an
swering criticism and explaining policies.
It was a open meeting of Beech camp,
No. 14. and Nelson C, iPrat' was chair
man and introduced JWr, Talbot.
Mr. Talbot did not make a speech only
once or twice did his talk take on the
Bembl&nce of oratory. He spoke simply
and earnestly, vigorously defending him
elf, and carefully explaining his Actions
'Mid tha course he haa pursued as head
M the great fraternal organisation, When
toe declared himself a candidate for re
.elesUos, and said he s tne only candidate
'Sm sight, he drew a burst of applause.
Has Nat Betrayed Trait.
"I was charged the other night In this
fsall," he said in opening his remarks,
"with having betrayed the organisation.
I have never betrayed It nor tho trust
(placed upon me by Ha members, despite
the aseertloM ef that able jester. All
Are More Qlekly Removed sad IHire,
UMorea Mem tord fey ttte use
of Musrt'a CftklHm Wafers
Thft hf Any Other Method.
Then is no common sense In nfmnl
Hver spots blotches, etc.. marring your
bsauty and If you will read the rest of
this announcement you will eeo exactly
why this lr so.
"When you eat you fill the entire blood
With all manner of waste matter. It de
cay and fermentation of a harmful kind
striee then this poisonous matter Is taken
uto the biood ana must be thrown off.
'Til Always Ss Hfi That z Vi4
mirV Calcium Wafers, Svsrybody
Jfew fks of My Coaylexlo."
The blood Is somewhat like a stream of
(water. It has the ability to cleanse vary
quickly; but it It is filled with such
matter a it cannot handle then It over
flows and leavos debris and refuse of all
xinus tuuns lis course.
The akin of the face, is so tender that
tho Impurities in the blood break easily
through, The pores of the skin under the
influence of poisonous refuse matter be
come unable to do their work. Then it is
ibat the blood Is constantly throwing
waste Matter into them, tilling them up
until they appear like little- hills of dis
Stuart's Calcium Wafers are composed
of powerful, blood cleansing Ingredients.
One of these Calcium Sulphide is the
.transmit blood Durlflrr known.
They go into your blood just like the
.n.4HAn tmm vnl! r f rwvi Thf tf fnUnur
every vein in the body. They open the j arelned every charge and Implication.
that gentleman needs Is a conscience and
a hair cut.
"But I know tho motives of these gen
tlemen. I como to you tonight In all
humility, the humility of a head officer
who declines to us the power his offlco
glvea him, to talk to you on mutters of
vital Import to the organization. Tho
rate question cannot bo settled by arti
ficial means. It Is fixed by the law of
Itfo and death. If the organisation is to
be made permanent, sufficient jnoney
must be raised to meet its contract ob
ligations. The only question Is that of dltlori.
cnuimuie aisiriouuon ot mis cost to tne
'fAfter Talbot's Pelt."
"The rate question has boon eliminated)
Tho action of the head officers In de
claring that, no matter what tho outcome
of the Injunction suits, no effort will bo
made to put the Chlqago rates Into effect,
nor to change existing rates until after
action of the head camp that meets In
June, has forever settled that question.
What they aro after now is Talbot they
want Talbot's pelt, Talbot's office. That
Is tho purpose of the present agitation.
'wo have put tho Chicago rate over
to the action of a future head camp, no
matter what the decision of the courts
on the Injunction cases may be. In Iowa
wo have appealed from the decision' of
Judgo Bradshaw, because he held that the
rate at the time of Joining la a perma
nent part of the contract of Insurance
and can never be raised. If this Is al
lowed to stand, It will tie the order for
ever, to tho present rate, and It means
ruin In the end.
Kate la Tied Up.
"In Illinois, tho Injunction of Judge
Shirley was granted for unother reason,
Judge Shtrley saying that Judge Brad
shaw's point was clearly wrong, but hold
ing that the Illinois law providing that
fraternal insurance societies might ac
cumulate a reserve fund meant a small
reserve fund, and that the 110,000.000 now
in the treasury of the Modern Woodmen
is sufficient to meet all requirements.
Against this, principle we also appeal. In
Colorado we agreed to an injunction that
restrains us until July 14, 19U, which car
rlrs It over until after the next head
camp has noted, We do not expect a. final
decision in Illinois inside of a year, al
though the appellate court may give Its
decision in April next Thus, It is clearly
Plain tho purpose of the head officers in
not dismissing the appeals Is not to per
petuate the Chicago rate. That rate
plan haa been suspended, and I am willing
to give my word, and to sign it, that the
Chicago fate will never be used until
after the head camp acts."
Answers Ills Critics.
Mr. Talbot devoted some time -to con
sideration of the criticisms made con
cerning his conduct by J. V. Beghtol of
weorasua. J. C. Johnson of Teabody.
Kan.! Pete McArthur of Illinois and John
Denlion of Dubuque, la., who, he alleges.
are leaders of the opposition to him, and
are deceiving their followers by false
statements, it was at this point he re
ferred to bis own candidacy for re-elec
tion, and called on the opposition to pre
sent Ita candidate In the open. About 800
nea.ru Mr, Talbot.
Speaks Ht Beatrice.
BEATRICE. Nb Jan. DO.-(Bpeclal)-
The Issues of the Modern Woodmen of
America were discussed hero last evening
by Head Consul Talbot before ft large
gathering of members of the local lodge
Mayor Mayer presided over the meeting-
Mr. Talbot said that the leaders of the
"Insurgents" have been running an ant!
Talbot campaign, Insinuating that the
head officers were deceitful, extravagant
and scheming to perpetuate themselvts
In office, and trying to dictate as to rates
and plans In general. Ho exposed effort
made by Beghtol and others to unjustly
poison the minds of th membership, not
so much by direct charges aa by Inslnua
tlon and Innuendo, lie personally ex
ern Woodmen of America was formed a
rnto was adopted that was unscientific.
Now he order Is up against the proposi
tion ofVtandlng double-head assessments
or being unable to pay tha Insurance of
members who ae now young whon they
Como to die In the future, or of putting
rates on a basis which will enablo it to
meet Ita obligations.
As to tho exact means to he used, Mr.
Talbot declared It was up to the members
to elect delegates Instructed as to what
method shall bo adopted to meet the con-
PICKS TWO TOJBOSS ROADS
President Will Name Hill and Dan
iels to Interstate Body.
LATTER NEW JERSEY PRODUCT
stores. They help the blood. They kill As to extravagance, he said It was
the, elements that cause skin disorder. ghovrn lha. w,,ereas other societies de-
ana. ceiier intui u imr no mer4 . .
work speedily, gently and yet forcibly
Muart'a Calcium Wafers are pleasant
to take and you may obtain a box any.
where frees asy erugglst. Price. cents.
vote from 40 to C! per cent of their ex.
pendltures for their deputy systems, the
Modern Woodmen of America spend St
per cent Thirty years ago when the Mo4
Nebraska Will Lead
Kansas in Alfalfa
(From Starr correspondent.)
UNCOMf, Jan. 3t.-(Bpeclal.)-Accord-
Ing to reports received by tho State Board
Agriculture, Nebraska probably will
lead Kansas next year on alfalfa. Tho
acreage will show a distinct Inoreaso dur
ing the coming season, while there are
reports that tho Kansas farroerB are
barely holding their own on alfalfa acre
age owing to tho drouth of last eeason.
In 1913 Kansas had an alfalfa, acreage
Of 1,024,209. Nebraska, hod 070,t acres.
These states occupy first and second
places, respectively, on alfalfa acreage
in tho United States.
In the alfalfa yield last year Nebraska
exceeded In production every state In the
union, Kansas scoring second place. Ac
cording to the Coburn ropqrt Kaneaa
ralsod tame hay to the value of HS.623.7C3
and under this head is classified alfalfa,
timothy, closer, blue grass, orchard
grass and all tame grasses raised in
In Nebraska tho 1913 crop was valued
at 131,208,431, excluding the timothy, clover
and other items. With these Included
Nebraska produced practically 100 per
cent more alfalfa than Kansas, for at
least S3.000.000 from that state must bo
credited to tamo grasses other than al
falfa. Tho figures then would bo as fol
Btate. Acreage. Value.
Kansas J.026,190 1S,&26,73
Nebraska DTO.Stt 31.SCC.4S1
lncluds values of an tame grasses.
WILSON WANTS TRUST
LAWS BEFORE ADJOURNMENT
WASHINGTON, Jan. Sl.-That Presi
dent Wilson is Insistent upon enactment
of anti-trust legislation before an ad
journment, even to give members an
early start In the. congressional cam
paign, was made clear to congress today
by administration leaders.
Majority Leader Underwood of the
house told his colleagues that the presi
dent desired the trust bills passed by
all means and that this hod led to a gen
eral taking of stock pending legislation
with a view to curtailing the legislative
program aa much as possible. The demo
cratlo leaders are setting the limit for
the session at June 1.
Diggs Charged with
Offense Against Girl
BAN intANCIBCO. Jan. 31.-A warrant
charging an offense against a young Ctrl
was Issued for Muury I. Diggs, former
state architect, whose recent trial and
conviction here under the Mann act
caused nation-wide comment because of
Its political complications.
Mrs, Elizabeth rcarrlng, a doctor'
wife, sworo to the complaint alletlnr an
offense aa&lnst her daughter, Ida Pear-
ring. IT years old.
New Year's eve Is the time named.
nd warrants also were sworn to against
John Qllllgan and John Doe Fisher in
connection with the same affair.
"Fisher" 1. said to be an alias.
Diggs' case under the Menu act is now
Other Man to Bo Appointed from
. Colorado Sprinns and Farmer
Member of Bar Associn-
tlnn nt lin rttv.
WABmNQTON, Jan. M.-Wlnthron
Moore Daplcls of Prlnoeton, N. J chair
man of the New Jersey publla utility
commission, and Henry Clay Hall tf
Colorado Springs, former president of the
Colorado Bar association, probably will
be named as members of the Interstata
Commerce commission tomorrow, by
President Wilson. Thn
s'ew Jersey and Colorado wore consulted
bdoui tncir appointments lntn tnrinv.
news or the selection of the two Inter
state Commerce commissioners to fill the
vacancies, caused by the death of John D,
Marble and tho resignation of Charles
rrouty. spread rapidly through the
capltol, where congressmen for weeks had
been urging no less than fifty different
Daniels Personal Choice.
Mr, Hall was recommended by prao
tlcally tho entire Colorado congressional
delegation, who urged that tnetr state
was entitled to representation on tne
commission. Mr. Daniels practically is
personal choice by the president, because
ho Is an intimate fridnd and long-time
associate In college work.
Mr. Daniels was Rraduated from Prince
ton university In 1SS8 and went back there
four years later as an Instructor, finally
becoming professor of economics ana
publlo finance, on which subjects he
wrote text books In use in many colleges.
During the summer months he was en
gaged In writing financial editorials for
the New York Evening Post. In Utl.
when Mr. Wilson became governor of
New Jersey, he appointed Prof. Daniels
to tho Publlo Utilities commission of New
Jersey, of which he was later made
chairman. He has always, been a demo
crat and Is 45 years of age.
UrndBftte of Amherst,
Mr. Hall Is a. graduate of Amherst col
lege In the class of 1SS1, is a native ot
New York and Is H years ot age, He
was counsel to the then American lcga
tlon at Paris from U88 to 1S93, but re
moved to Colorado Bprlngs, Colo., on ac
count ot his health. He was general
counsel of the Colorado Springs. Arkan
sas, Louisiana & Oulf Jlallway company
and many corporations. He was & lec
turer on law far a good many years and
In 1905 was elected mayor of Colorado
Springs on the democratic ticket. He was
president ot the Colorado liar association
from 1911 to 1913.
Four thousand complimentary tickets
were Issued for the first night of the
Cement show, and before the doors of
the Auditorium closed at midnight, It was
estimated that most of them had been
used. Also the paid admissions were
heavy, and a constant stream of specta
tors was kept flowing In and out of the
Auditorium practically from t' o'clock
until near midnight.
President Peter Palmer said, It wns far
tho greatest first night crowd that had.
ever attended the Midwest Cement show
The George Green band furnished music
throughout the evening. The San Fran
clsoo lecturers delivered several Illus
trated lectures to large audiences on the
areat rostrum Of the Auditorium. As
fast a. one audience departed, another
entered the room to hear the lecture and
see the pictures. Pictures of the Panama
canal are shown and pictures of the San
Francisco exposition grounds as well.
No less than seventy-five exhibitors
have booths this year In the big show.
Dozens of noisy machines roared and
thundered throughout the evening a. they
mixed concrete and pounded out cemont
blocks. Peter Palmer, president of the
Nebraska Cement Users' association
under whose auspices the show is given,
has an excellent exhibit himself. Ho
represents a model farm yard done in
cement Ho has a house, barn, and lawn
vases, all built ot an artistic stOna ho
manufactures. It la a product of his
own creation, being a mlxturo of cement,
white Platte, river sand, and black
gravel. This glvea the effect ot a rich
Cement fence poets are also on exhibit
Cement flower pots of artistic design
stand in stately array before tho eyes of
the spectators. All in all, there is a
greater variety at the show this year
than over before.
The Illustrated lecture on the Ban Fran
Cisco exposition and on the Panama canal
will bo given dally, The lecture on the
Panama canal will begin every day at 2
o'clock. Tho lecture on "Travel Houtes to
the Exposition" will bo given at 3:30 and
the lecture on "San Francisco and the
mis Exposition' at 9:15 p. m. Moving pic
tures and colored slides will be used.
Julia Flake Taken
to Training School;
Outbreak is Feared
GENEVA, 111., Jan. 3L Fearing an
outbreak of the inmates of the State
Training School for Girls here because
ef the arrival of Julia Flake, the girl
who It Is alleged plotted with her young
father-in-law to kill her mother, Super
intendent Carrie S. O'Connor today ap
pealed to the State Board of Administra
Mrs. O'Connor asserted the purpose bt
the Geneva school Is not to care for girls
accused of crime to which Julia Flake Is
sold to have confessed and believes her
presence will have a demoralizing effect
upon the others.
Julia Flake arrived at Geneva today,
She is registered under an assumed name.
lc Isolated in a hospital and nono ot the
other Inmates know of her Identity.
GAIiE8BURG, 111.. Jan. 31. Julia Flake,
tho 16-year-old author of the "Come Over
and Kill Mamma" letters, who with
Robert Hlggtns Is Jointly charged with
the murder ot her mother, was ordered
sent to the Geneva, III., girls' school by
the Mercer county Juvenile court today,
Julia will be cared for there until the
grand Jury calls her at the April term of
HAYE NO POLITICAL POWER
Pastor Accused of
Misuse of the Mails
WINNER, S. D Jan. 31. Rev. Lyngo
J. Kelly, pastor ot tho Methodist Epls
copal church here, was arrested today
by United States Marshal McQueen on
the charge ot sending obscene literature
through the malls to Omaha parties. One
specific charge Is contained In a letter
to a young woman at Council Bluffs.
Fifteen or sixteen other letters are In
the possession of the marshal.
Rev. Mr, Kelly had his hearing before
United States Commissioner Ziebach and
was bound over In the sum of 31,000 to
await action by the United States dis
trict court at Dead wood.
It ball Is not secured by tomorrow he
will be taken to Deadwood. Rev. Mr.
Kelly Is a native of London, England,
but camo here, threo months ago from
Omaha to take the pastorate of the Meth
odist Episcopal phurch, left vacant by
the retlgnatlon ot Rev. Mr. Crowder.
Mies T)nn1n.T So Refers to Present
Women Before Suffragists.
1ET BALLOT FIRST OF ALL
Speaker UrKea Fair Sex to Get Their
Ftnecra In the Governmental
Game Before They Can
"There Isn't any particular reason why
publlo officials should do anything for
women," said Miss Flora Duntan of Des
Moines, speaking before the Omaha city
central committee of woman suffrage so
cieties at the city hall yesterday on the
reasons women should get the ballot.
"Women cannot now do anything of n
political nature In return for consider
ation from publlo officials, so why should
these politicians do anything for us?
"Got the ballot first, and then you can
get what you want In the way of legislation."
About 3,700 names out of tho 5,000 re
quired from DoUglas county have already
been secured on the petitions being cir
culated to secure the submission of a
woman suffrage constitutional amend
ment at the general election in Novem
ber, according to reports made at yester
Reports on the progress made wore
given by a number of the women, Includ
ing Mrs. Z. T. Lindsay, who acted as
chairman In tho absence ot Mrs. W. T.
Sunderland, Mrs. F. D. Wcad, Mrs. W,
D. Harford, Mrs. H. A. Waggoner, and
others. Some had already tilled five to
ten petitions with twenty names each.
Plans were 'formulated to carry tho
campaign into church circles, using the
moral arguments for woman suffrage In
so doing. It was decided to set Lincoln's
birthday, February 13, as the final dato
of the campaign to secure petition signers,
and to hold a big celebration on that day
It the necessary signatures are. obtained.
Three men attended the meeting. H. Ja
Mead, 73 years old and a veteran ot th
civil war, explained that he would do
all he could to help. He llycs at 3101
California street Another man named
Bailey, whq lives in Bemls park, asked
for petitions to circulate, and the third
man suffragist, "Teddy" Morrow, told
the women that the socialists favored
Mrs. Leonard Everett, president of tho
newly organized equal suffrage society of
Council Bluffs, spoke briefly.
Hog Cholera Fight
WASHINGTON, Jan. 81. Gratifying
results marked the efforts of tho De
partment ot Agriculture during the last
year to combat hog cholera in Indiana,
Mlrsouri, Iowa and Nebraska by means
of anti-nog cholera and farm quaran
tines. In a statement today it Is asserted
that of the hogs actually sick when
treated, the department's inspectors lost
but 23 per cent Of well hogs In Jleeael
herds leas than 1 per cent dlod after in
oculation with serum.
The Perslsttent anc Judicious Use ot
Newspaper Advertising is the Road to
ELIOT GEES WAY OUT
OF INDUSTRIAL WARFARE
BOSTON, Jan. 31. Profit-sharing and
the elimination of the labor union were
declared by Dr. Charles W. Eliot, presi
dent emeritus of Harvard, today to be
the only way out of the present indus
trial warfare. He was addressing the
Master Builders' association.
"Tha labor unions oppose such
methods," he said, "because they see the
ruin ot their business. The future of
the country depends upon combating the j
evil Influences of unions in discouraging
ambition and In the theory of a limited
"I long for the day," he added, "when
American Industries are to be freed from
this rotten condition for the men em
ployed in them."
Pay When You Can
Is the new slogan of Dr. McCarthy, Omaha's widely known ear and
eye specialist. Ho has served Omaha and Nebraska people for tlie
past fifteen years and is acknowledged master of his profession.
Here Is an Opportunty
for those who have not the ready cash but
have eye and ear trouble. Dr. McCarthy will
examine and correct all defects of the oyo and
ear and allow you to pay him when you can.
With properly fitted glasses, Dr. McCarthy
relieves headaches, aching eyes, feeling of saud
in the eyes, watery eyes, itching and burning
eyes, floating spots, dizziness, pain in the temple
and all troubles due to eye strain.
Don't Neglect the Children
Right now is the proper time to have their eyes and ears ex
amined. In 05 per cent of backward children it is due wholly to
Consultation Free of Charge .
Are you growing hard of hearing? Have you head noises?
If so, see Dr. McCarthy. It costs you nothing to learn whether he
can benefit you or not.
Dr. James T. McCarthy
Suite 1101 W. O. W, Bldg., Omaha, Neb.
The man' who has straightened more crossed eyes with his
special ground glasses than any other specialist in the west.
Quit Meat if Your Batek Hurts,
Flush Your Kidneys with Salts
rassfew TbouMnd who '
Meat forma uric acid, which
clogs Kidneys, irritates Blad
der or causes Rheumatism.
Ptrsistent Advcrtlrlnr is the Koad to
Whin you wake up with backaehs and
dull misery in the kidney region it gen
e rally means you have been eating too
much meat, says a well-known authority.
Meat forms urie acid which overworks
the kidneys in their effort to filter it
from the blood and they become sort of
puralysed and logy. Vfhtn your kidneys
Kt sluggish and clog you must relieve
them, like you rellsve your bowels; re-
moving all the body's urinous waste, else
you have backache, sick headache, dlssy
spells; your stomar.h aoyrs, tongue is
coated, and whon the weather is bad you
fe&ve rheumatlo twlngea, Tke ariae Is
f onnarly de&f, bow hear
distinctly every seoad
vea WBupen a not w
cip thim. Their life of
loneliness has ended and
all is now joy and sun
shine. The impaired or
lacking portions of their
ear drums hare been
reinforced by simple
1 if. In r.u!M ifl-
c!ou4y. full of sediment, channels often iBHCMk cally constructed for'
get aorey water coalas aad you are ob- i JF,tnat special purpose. I
)i4 to seek relief two or three times , Wikon Coaunon-Sense Ear Drums
durln tha nlrht. I ftea called "Little Wlrelcas fbeMS tor the E&rt"
, are restoring perfect hearing in every condition of
at onoe or get from
about four ounce of Ja Baits take a Perforated. Wholly cr Partially Octroyed Drums,
tablespoonful In a glass of water before inscnarge irom Ears, etc. Koroatwrwwtthep
.,i,il7. - . -l a v.. orhowloiujeundUagltia.tilmo
breakfast for a few day. aa your kid, SSulSTIKn
n7s will thea act fine. Tbis rasaoua en tne nerves ot tne ears ana con
salts i. mtd. from the add of grapes and ol e ntl dSi th
lemon Juice, combined wth lltala, ana successfully restoring perfect
Rearing wnere meoicu uuu even
uus to neip. jneyareinaacot
has been used for generations to ole
and stimulate elucitsh kldnsya, else to a soft. stlredmaterUl. com
neutrallse adds In the urine so It no fortable end safe to wear. They
longer Irritates, thus ending bladder IZtl'
What has done so much for
thousands ot others will help you.
Jad Baits la a lite saver for regular
H.l.v W tl.. tnr Bras
meat eaters. It U Inexpensive, .cannot our rKK 163 dies Book on b&f lsrWMii
s- i 'JiyoufyUarfglars. -
injure and makes a aeUxhtful, erferre.
cest Utbiaowaler Arfaak-AdvertUemat.
'wo Clean Papers
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