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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 9, 1914)
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THR BKE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, JUNE 9, 1914.
The June Clearaway
Presents Unusual Opportunities for
You to Secure Now
Coats and Suits
For Travel and Vacation Wear
At Decided Reductions in Price
Srits $12.75, $16.50, $18.50
Coats $10.50, $12.50, $14.75
The Store for Shirtwaists
Dainty Organdie Blouses with (0 QIT
Artistic Quaker Collars . . $jJO
See them tomorrow
of 50 Scalloped
Table Cloths 68x68;
Tuesday, only .
STATE MAKES WHEAT GAIN
Nebraska Harvest Estimated at DO,
000,000 Bushels This Year.
INCREASE OF TWENTY MILLION
Burlington nnml Experts I'lnce Thin
Year Over n. Konrth I.nrue.r
Thnn That of 11113 Smnller
AcrenK In Corn.
A 20.000,000 btuh pnln over the wheat
'crop of last year or Nebraska, la the
prediction of several., experts, who have
t made a repoVt- US'- tbej Burlington rall
j road, estimating the -'tat' yield- this
' year at M.OOp.OOO,
, The copious rains Juit at a time when
needed nnd the Increased acreage In
wheat are given In explanation to the
outlppk for the extra-ordinary yield.
, In ihe thrco eastern divisions of the
.4.rtftte ,tho harvest will be enormous in
iiPQlnt of average bushels per acre, wlillo
l.ln the western portion It Is going to be
.proportionately heavier. 4
E The prospects for a b(g.corn yield, how
8:cver, are not -so good - and tho acreage
'planted, this year is said to be' notlcably
'i smaller than, in 1913. Farmers were'mora
5 or 3os discouraged with thecrop durlnff
KMMe . drouths in the- semj-arld portions of
the state and Instead -of-planting tho yel-
j . low cereal this year, smaller grains and
5' meadows wero seeded. , ' ,
A" Conditio; ot-Corn.
5 In behalf of corn's 'condition -.the re-
.- .port says:
Corn is In tho moat oxcellent condi
tion and 1 bolng dllgcntly cultivated
whero the ground Is not too wet to get
Into tho field. Now that the, planting
baa boon completed It would appear that
the acreage is considerably less' than In
recent previous years. There Is more
wheat this year, morfc alfalfa and more
oats. The Increased acreage of those
crops must be, for the most part, sub
tracted from the corn acreage.
The almost total failure and 'extreme
drouth south of the Platte river after
.the first pf June last year led many
farmers to seed their ground to grass,
wheat or oats Instead of planting corn,
so that the corn acreage, la undoubtedly
considerably decreased, it la estimated
by carctul observers that the corn crop
In eastern Nebraska this year dots not
represent more than ono-ftfth the total
f crop value of this territory. This may
not be accurate, but It Is quite certain
C- that a repetition of last year's experience
would not result In as much loss as was
- The warm, damp weather has made gar
den truck grow luxuriantly and potatoes
ure saM to be doing splendidly." An av
erage morning temperature of "68 de
grees following night rains has dope much
for all sorts of small stuff during the
. Horse Jumps Into ;
Motor and Kills
DUBUQUE, la.. Jupe 8.-Mrs. Archie
, Less of Oneida, la., was killed last
; night by a runaway horse, which leaped
! into an automobile in which she was rid-
Ing. One of the horse's hoofs struck her
on. the head crushing her skull. ''
Iowa News Notes.
, SAC CITY -Ray Tlbefghlen of this city
ana miss a-sry .trans, wnose parents re
slod at Qraydon Springs; , Mo., were, mar
, rled Friday at the .home of'the bride
, Broom's -parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. 8
Tlberghien her. , '
DENISON The Drnison Auto company
haj been, Installing, an clevalqr at the
garage this , week. To test It weight up
to' 2. 400 was put on and the elevator pulled
to the top. : The strain -proved to much for
the castings holding, and It fell twenty
four feet, passing through the floor and
Into the bottling works1 In thebasement,
, crushing many boxes of bottles, but
' fortunately hurting no one. An employo
was wltbln a few feet and had a narrow
escape of Just stepping under. .'
DENISON-John Kllnker and Miss
Garnet Norman were married at Omaha.
June 6. The groom waa county Attorney
of this county for six years and Is now
the republican nominee for the state
legislature. The bride Is the daughter
of the proprietor oi the Kormany hotel
She has roado much reputation as a
rtader and whistler on the Chautauqua
piairortn. Preparation tor a nome. wea
ding was In progress when the young
folks secretly took the train and notified
relatives and friends they were married.
ana would be dsck in a lew weeks.
Short Silk Gloves
Kayser's 2-clasp silk
gloves, black rr
and white . . JUu
AND SIXTEENTH STREETS
BTO OF THE SUIT
(Continued from Page One)
tlmo during 1913 and Intercepted a con
siderable number of ltapp'a letters.
It .was said ten morn of the Bapp-Dean
letters would be identified by Miss Ash
ton and that this probably would con
clude the presentation of testimony for
Plana of the Defenne.
lien M, Smith, chief of counsel for the
defendant, declared that he would center
his defense on. the allegation Jhjit the
singer Is not a resident of Illinois and,
therefore not entitled to sue for dlvorco
In the Illinois courts. He added that ha
would prove ltapp'a counter charge of
Infidelity against tho songstress by the
evidence' of the defense. If successful In
this he said there would be no necessity
for controverting the letters placed In
ovldenco In behalf of the prima donna.
In the letter of August 1, 1913, Mrs.
Dean is addressed as "my darling, won
derful girl." It went on:
"Without you it Is awful. Just now
when I require that quick wit of yours
the most I must forego It. That Is honw
est, girlie, and you know my unbounded
admiration for your ability Is true. You
'aro tho ' ono and only llttlo woman for
me, who can keep me true and straight
nnd who can bring out the best In me."
The epistle mentions as Mrs. DeShoth,
n woman, who the wrltor says gave him
the Idea "of coming to Chicago and con
fronting the madame, the direct She
gave me considerable Information about
her." The letter was signed your
"Dlllle," and concludes with the state
ment that what money tho writer has
Idrne Stock of Pet Niuitea.
Kapp never repeated himself In ad
dressing his alleged affinity. She was
"My darling wonderful girl": "My, darl
Ing, present and future"; "My own":
''My one ( beit bet" and "Glorious good
llttlo woman kid."
In them were u reference to two checks
which the writer had sent, plans for n
joint business life and hopes of a blissful
future filled the pages.
"You see," tald the letter of August
6, "for the present (Schumann-Helnk)
must believe we are entirely estranged
or never had any more Intimate associa
In the, course of a long epistle mailed
two days later Rapp referred to one of
their numerous business plans, saying;
"Talked to wealthy friend about the
road house here (Chicago) on the north
side and he became enthusiastic about It;
suggested private dining room to seat
about twelve and enclosed entrance so
parties could not be discovered and good
meals and good things to drink served.
Ho Is married, but. seems to want a place
where he can .have merry times without
detection and have a lot of wealthy friends
and big spenders who would also patron
ize such a place."
Complainant's case waa rested at the
J. E. McKlvntn.
FAIRBUBY, Neb., June &.-(Spclal.)-J.
E. McKlvsln. possibly the oldest man
In Jefferson county, died at his home In
tne western part or the city, after a
brief Illness, aged 88 years. He was born
In Adair county, Kentucky, November 16,
1836. When S years of age he removed
to Springfield. III., with his parents. H
was married to Miss Nancy Sowell, April
I, 1849, and to this union nine children
were born. Mr. and Mrs. McElvaln re
moved to Bethany, Mo., In 1857. Mr. Mc
Elvaln enlisted In. the 8econd Missouri
cavalry and served three years. After
the close of the war Mr. and Mrs. McEl
vain removed to Nebraska, locating n
Butler county. He came to Falrbury In
1900. Deceased was a member of Russell
Grand Army of the Republlo post No. 77,
of this city.
A .'unauniutlve Coach.
Stop it and get relief for weak lungs.
coughs and colds with Dr. King's New
Discovery 60c and II. All druggists,
WHEAT CROP IS A BUMPER
Total Yield Estimated at Nine Hun
dred Million Bushels.
RECORD FOR THE UNITED STATES
Condition In 0.1.7 Per Cent, Bight
Point Above Ten-Year Aver
neiF Aerraue Increne In
WASHINGTON, June 8.-900.000,000 bush
els of wheat almost half of the average
world's wheat production, and a new rec
ord for the United States, Is the pros
pective total yield of the farms of the
country this year, the Department of Ag
riculture announced today In its June
The enormous crop will be 137,003,000
bushels more than ever was grown be
foro In the United States In any one year.
There also will be large yields of oats
and barley, probably second In size In the
history of the nation.
The Department of Agriculture at 2:15
m. Issued Its June crop report showing
the condition of grains on June 1, the
acreage planted to each and estimates of
the yield per acre and the total produc
tion, based upon tho ratio of the average
condition on June 1 to the final ylild Jn
preceding years. Statistics for the vari
ous crops, with comparisons for other
Spring Wheat Area planted, 17,990,000
acres, compared with 13,485,000 acres last
year, 19,213,000 acres In 1912 and 20,381,000
acres In 1911. Condition, 95. 5 per cent of
normal, compared with 93. S per cent
last year and M.8 per cent, the ten-year
average. Indicated yield, 14.6 bushels per
acre, compared with 13 bushels last year
and 13.3 bushels the 1909-13 average. Esti
mated total production, 282,000,000 bushels,
compared with 239,819,000 bushels last year,
330,343,000 bushels In 1912 and 190.6S2.000
bushels In 1911.
Winter wheat: Area planted, 35,337,000
acres, compared with 31,009,000 acres lost
year and 29,571,000 acres In 1912. Condition,
917 per cent of a normal, compared with !
93,9 per cent on May 1 this year, 83.5
par cent June 1 last year, and 86.8 per
cent, the ten-year average. Indicated
yield, 18.1 bushels per acre, compared
with 115 bushels last year and 15.8 bush
els the 1909-13 average. Estimated total
production, 638,000,000 bushels, compared
with 62.1,561,000 bushels last year, 399,919,-
000 bushels In 1912, and 43O.6M.O00 bushels
Nine Hundred MlUon Bushels.
All wheat: Area planted. 63,377,000 acres,
compared with 60,184,000 acres last year,
45,814,000 acres in 1912 and 49,643,000 acres
In 1911. Condition, 93.7 per cent of a
normal, compared with 87.2 per cent last
year and 85.5 per cent, the ten-year av
erage! Indicated yield, 18.0 bushels per
aero, compared with 15.2 bushels last
year nnd 14.7 bushels, the 1909-13 average.
Estimated total production, 900,000,000
bushels, compared with 763,380,000 bushels
last year, 730,287,000 bushels In 1912 and
621,338,000 bushel In 1911.
Oats: Area planted, 33,383,000 acres, com
pared with 88,399,000 bushels last year,
87,917.000 acres In 1912 and 37,763,000 acres
In 1911. Condition, 89.5 per cent of a
normal, compared with S7.0 per cent last
year and 88.6 per cent, the" ten-year av
erage. Indicated yield, SI .7 bushels per
acre, compared with 29.2' bushels last,
year and, 30.6 bushels, the 1909-13 average.
Estimated total production. 1.216,000,000
bushels, compared with 1,121.768X00 bush-
-els last year, 1.411,337,000 bushels In ,1912
and 922,298,000 bushels In 1911.
Hurley Crop Also LmrRe.
Barley Area planted, 7,628,000 acres.
compared With 7,499,000 acres last year,
7,630,000 acres In 1912 and 7,627,000 acres In
1911, Condition, 95.6 per cent of a normal,
compared with 87.1 per cent last year and
90.1 per cent, the ten-year average. Indl-
cated yield, 27.3 bushels per acre, com
pared with 23.8 bushels last year and 24.3
bushels, tho 1909-13 average. Estimated
total production, 206,000,000 bushels, com
pared with 178,183,000 bushels last year,
223.821,000 bushels In 1912 and 155,240,000
bushels In 1911.
Bye Condition, 93.6 per cent of a nor
mal, compared with 91.4 per cent of May
1, 1911, 90.9 per cent on June 1 last year
and 89.7 per cent, the ten-year averogo
Indicated yield, 17,2 per centahl-,. bgkqj
Indicated yield, 17.2 bushels per acre,
compared wtlh 10.2 bushels last year and
16.1 bushels, the 1909-13 average.
Hay Condition, 88.7 per cent of a nor
mal, compared with 90.9 per cent on
May 11, 1914. 87.S per cent last year, and
67.4 per cent, the six-year average.
Pastures Condition, 89.8 per cent of a
normal, compared wtlh 68.1 per cent on
May 1, 1911, 89.2 per cent In 1913 and 9) par
cent tho ten-year average.
Whitman Finds More
Evidence of Fraud
in Murphy District
NEW YORK, June 8, District Attor
ney Whitman's Investigation of Illegal
voting at the special election on April 7,
has, Mr. Whitman announced today, dis
closed the fact that In tho Twelfth assam
bly district, In which Charles F, Murphy,
leader of Txmmany hall, makes his home,
the names of four dead men were regis
tered us having cast votes In favor of the
holding of a constitutional convention
The Inquiry, according to the district at
torneys statement, nas snown that u
large number of men Identified with
Tummany hall who are now under Indict
ment for Irregularities alleged to have
been writing the names of Illegal voters
at all elections during the last several
To date eighty-eight indictments against
efectton officials for frauds committed
at the special election have been found,
the district attorney said.
TWO ANARCHISTS SHOT
WHEN CARIBEENERS FIRE
ANCONA, Italy, June 8. Two anarch
ists were killed and a number wounded
and seventeen barblneers were severely
hurt In rioting today, resulting from an
attempt by anarchists to break up the
celebration of a national fete. The car
blneera flerd several volleys Into the
anarchist hordes, who were throwing mis
sites and firing revolvers.
FATAL ELECTRIC SHOCK
PLATTSMOUTH, Neb., June .-(8pe-
clal Telegram.) While repairing his
motorcycle here last evening, August
Havlr, aged 19 years, was killed by
shock of electricity developed by his
sorbed the district known as Gander Hill,
Join the Swappers' Club. Membership
ts free. Call at Bee office.
PHOTO OF THE UADS ENBOUTE FOR UNION STATION TO ENTRAIN FOB MISSOURI VALLEY.
TAFT TALKS0F SOCIALISM
Ex-President Speaks at Centennial
Ezeroises at New Harmony.
WHY COMMUNITY IDEA FAILS
It Una Found No Substitute for the
Motive Essential to Aronse nnd
Mnke Constnnt Ilnninn
NEW HARMONY, Ind., June 8.-Rea-sons
for the failure of the experiments
In socialism were discussed by Will
iam H. Taft today In an address de
livered at the centennial celebration of
the founding of New Harmony. This
town probably Is the most famous of
places in tho United States where tho
exponents of socialistic and community
Ideas tried to prove the practical valuo
of their theories. The former president
outlined the history of theso experiments
hero and drew his conclusions.
The most notable experiment at New
Harmony, he said, that of Robert Owen,
failed, "as oil socialism must fall, because
It found no substitute for the motive es
sential to arouse and make constant hu
man effort that Is furnished by the In
stitution of private property and the
shaping of reward by competition ond
natural, economic adjustment. The plan
was based on the assumption that man
was a different being from what he Is.
If he were""so perfect that his love of
human kind would banish from everyone
In human form selfishness and retain In
him the samo energy, self sacrifice and
Industry In behalf of others that he now
manifests In behalf of himself and thoso
near to him, then there would be no
need for the organization of a socialistic
community becauso wo would have It at
hand. Until men are perfect beings of
this kind, socialism must either consti
tute a tyranny so rigid ns to destroy not
only tho right kind of liberty and to in
terfere with the pursuit of happiness or
It must bo a failure."
Center of Two Experiments.
New Harmony, an Prof. Taft described
It was the center of two experiments In
socialism of very different types. The
first of these started 100 years ago by
George Rapp, o German mechanic was
In motive primarily religious. "Tho ItarK
pltcs" were classed by the speaker with
the Shakers, the Zoarltes, the Com
munes of Amaniii the Commune of
Bethel and Aurora and the Oneldo com
munity. The Rappltes of New Harmony
sold out their land to Robert Owen and
his partners In 1825. The community
Rapp founded was a heterogeneous col
lection of many elements. Confusion
finally resulted, the various factions
asked Owen to exercise his powers as a
dictator until they could reach a satis
factory adjustment. Five or six consti
tutions were adopted within two years.
Then Owen had an open breach with one
of his principal partners over the adop
tion of the Peatalozxl method of school
Others Also Fall.
The Owenlte community at New Har
mony," sold Mr. Tatt, "was oniy ono
of a number of similar communities in
augurated to carry out the principles of
one social philosopher or another. Into
them entered many noble men and women
with high purpose and with the convic
tion that the secret of the regeneration
of society and tho world had been com
mitted to them and was about to do re
vealed In convincing realization."
Taft gave the history of several other
socialist experiments and added:
"I shall not stop to discuss socialism
In general or what It means, for It might
be difficult to give an accurate definition,
so varying are the views of persons who
call themselves socialists." But no one
can read the history of these Isolated et
forts In the direction of n regeneration
of society on tho socialistic principle and
the abolition of the Institution of private
property, without a most wholesome les
son. They teacn me aansw oi u"j-
Ing what wo have that Is good in society
and that has been tested by time, In order
to seek a mlllenlum which must rest for
Its successful achievement on the elimi
nation of all the elements of human na
ture as wo know It and a reforming of it
that Is possible only after hundreds of
Tornado in Dakota
.and Injures Four
c?ANl8TOTA. S. D.. June 8. A tornado
struck near here last night, doing much
damage to farm property and Injuring
four people About 10 o'ciock, auer nn
wind had blown a hard gale all evening.
the tornado formed In the neighborhood
of Fred Henthorn's farm and traveled lu
a direction almost due north and swept
everything In Its path for .bout eight
. ... ... - .W..IMI...
miles. All or the Darns ana ouiuuiwuis
nn th iienthorn ana Jamison Graham
farms were blown down.
No buldlngs happened to be In the path
of the storm until It struck the Fred
Harms farm, two miles northwest ot
Qahlstota. Here a fine set of farm build
ings were completely demolished and the
ruins scattered In every direction for over
Four members of the Harms family
were seriously injured. Mr. and Mrs.
Harms and their two sons. Edward and
Herman, were In the house when the
twister struck. After It had passed Ed
ward was found In the cellar. Herman
and his father were found In tho ruins.
all unconscious. Mrs. Harms had three
ribs broken. She was the only member
of the famly who was able to go to neigh
bors for aid. The condition of Mr, Harms
I verybody reads Bee Want Ads.
Cadets Starting for Their Annual Camp
is Suspended by
(Continued from Page One.)
steamer Antllla with a view to diverting
the ship from Tamplco.
"I cannot discuss anything further than
to state that tho blockade has been sus
pended," was Mr. Bryan's reply.
"What will be the effect of this latest
development upon mediation?" he was
"All I can say about mediation Is that
It Is progressing satisfactorily," Mr. Bryan
"With any further degree of satisfac
tion than heretofore?" he was asked.
"I think I would stick to plain 'satis
factorily,' " Mr. Bryan answered,
Illockmle Incident Adjusted.
NIAGARA FALLS, Ont, Juno 8.-Medt-atlon
passed safely today over the shoals
of threatened disruption. General Huerta
came to the rescue, rescinded the order
which ho had issued for a blockade at
Tamplco, a circumstance that had Im
periled mediation and produced the grav
est apprehension since the conference be
gan. "The blockade Incident has been
satisfactorily adjusted," was the an
nouncement of Jusltlce Lamar, as the
American delegates entered their con
ference with the mediators. "We have
received word from Secretary Bryan
that the Spanish ambassador has been
advised by General Huerta of the rais
ing of the blockade."
Justice Lamar sold he was unin
formed as to the reasons which actuated
Huerta. The mediators said they had
taken no action with referenco to the
movements of the Cuban ship Antllla.
carrying arms for the constitutionalists
at Tamplco, tho Incident which brought
up th'e question of a blockade. The
Mexican delegates, however, announced
they would Issue a statement of ex
planation. Position of United Stntea,
Tho position of the American govern
ment was said to be that It w.ouid be
tantamount to partial, recognition, of, the
Huerta government to perrnlt the latter
to engage In the act of blockade which
is provided for by international law
and sanctioned by tho comity of nations.
It was rumored that the ' Spanish
ambassador In Washington, . who Is
caring for Mexico's Interests .in the
United States had been able to make
some arrangements whereby the Antllla
voluntarily would withhold Its cargo of
arms from the constitutionalists. This
could not be confirmed here.
The Incident however, was regarded
as of supreme Importance, not alone
because the raising ot the blockade
prevented the search ot foreign vessels
carrying legitimate commerce and saved
the United States from an awkward
situation, but It Is taken to Indicate that
during the progress of the mediation
proceedings. General Huerta was not
disposed to raise" any question likely to
jeopardize the settlement of the Mexican
problem through the instrument of
diplomacy. There was considerable
talk, however, that tacit understanding
may have been reached by which the
constitutionalists would not rticelve
further shipments of arms at Tamplco
and that this had Influenced General
Huerta to suspend the blockade.
Statement by Mexicans.
The statement by the Mexican dele
gates was as follows:
"Shortly after the Antllla Incident
hod begun, the Mexican delegation ad
dressed a note to the mediation pleni
potentiaries which sold the Incident
might have consequences which would
affect the negotiations now being car
ried on here, and the Mexican dele
gation cor.s'dered It to be Its duty to
give to these gentlemen (the mediators)
part in everything that may have any
influence whatsoever on tho delicate
task which they have voluntarily under
taken. "The Mexican delegation Informed
Its government ot the step It had taken
on the following day, but through one of
the frequent and Inexplicable delays to
which cables to Mexico are now1 ex
posed, Its message waa retarded. Mean
while the Mexican goverment decreed
the blockade of tamplco, Intended only
to prevent the unloading of the war
materials carried by the Antllla and In
no matter to Interfere with cargo ot
any other kind or with the ships of any
At the same time the news ot the
blockade reached the Mexican dele
gation, its message with regard to the
note addressed to the mediating pleni
potentiaries waa being received in
Mexico. The Mexican government find-
The Beer for the Home, Hotel, Gab and Cafe
Ing tho blockade was not In accord with
tho proposals of the delegation and act
ing on the suggestion made by the fame
yesterday afternoon declared It to be
without effect and that the Antllla Inci
dent will bo treated In the future In the
m turner which the Mexican delegates
proposed In the note referred to above."
Appeals to Wilson
to Stop Enactment
of Offensive Law
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., June S.-De-claring
that It was up to President Wil
son to prevent enactment of the Burnett
Dllllngham Immigration bill "Should tho
senate abandon all American traditions,"
and follow in the footsteps of the house
In passing the measure, Leon Sanders.
grand master of the Independent Order
of B'RIth Abraham, assailed the legis
lation in his annual address before the
twenty-eighth annual convention of the.
order today, and .appealed to the 1,500
delegates to "stem the tide of bigotry
Conditions, he said, wero such In east
ern Europe ob to make It imperative that
many Jewish people seek freedom In the
United States, but the passage of the
"Iniquitous measure would shut the doors
of America In the faces of-Jewish Immi
In urging the convention to start an up
lift movement, Samuel Dorf, Now York,
grand master of the order of B'RIth
Abraham, the parent body, said it wns
to be regretted that the Jewish race had
suffered "because ot our Lefty Louies
and Gyps tho Blood."
The secretary's report showed a gain
during the year of forty lodges with an
rggregate of M.OOO members, making th
total membership of the order more than
200,000. One of the Important questions to
bo considered by tho delegates Is a prop
osltton to Increase the reserve fund tax
of 20 cents a year. 'The Increaso will be
recommended by the grand mns(er who
said the present reserve should remain
as a permanent fund and that an endow
ment fund should be established and
maintained by a tax ot 50 cents annually
upon each member for a perlad of ten
MOTORCYCLE RIDER KILLED
WHILE GOING HIGH SPEED
CHICAGO. June 8. Charles Balke of
Los Angeles, CaL, a motorcycle racer,
who has won many events In races
throughout the country, was killed today
when the machine ho was rifling at more
than sixty miles an hour crashed Into a
steam roller on an exhibition track here.
His neck was broken.
Everybody reads Bee Want Ads.
PIMPLES LIKE BBS
On Head,rArms and Hands, Then
All Over Body. Cried Continually.
Itched and Burned. Cuticura
Soap and Ointment Cured.
"'It. F. D. No. 2, Jetfersonvule. 111. "When
my baby was three weeks old the top gf her
head, her arms and hands broke out with
a number of small red blisters which Itched
and burned causing her to scratch them.
The blisters looked llko heat when they flrst
began to break out and they would get
about as large as a pea. Tboy would then
fester and look like boils. Thea they began
to appear all over her body. She cried
continually with them. She was very rest
loss and lost much sleep at night. She would
(cratch them until they would bleed and she
was terribly disfigured. Her clothing stuck
to the busters on her body.
"I saw the Cuticura Soap and Ointment
advertisement and with but little faith I
decided I would try them to sent for a
sample. The first treatment relieved her so
much that I Just kept on using Cuticura Soap
and Ointment, used only one cake of Cuti
cura Soap and one box of Cuticura Ointment
and the cure was complete." (Signed) Mrs.
Edith Secger. Oct. 4. 1013.
Cuticura Soap and Ointment have proved
most valuable for the treatment of pimples,
blackheads, redness and roughness of th
face and hands, dandruff. Itching, Irritated
scalps with dry, thin and falling hair, as
well as for Irritations and dialings of In
fancy ai4 for all purposes of the toilet, bath,
and nursery. Cuticura Soap 25c and Cuti
cura Ointment 50c. are sold throughout tho
world. Liberal sample of each mailed free,
with 32-p. 8kin J3ook. Address post-card
"Cuticura, Dept. T, Boston."
t&'Mea who shave and shampoo with Cu
ticura Soap will Ond 1 1 best for skin and scalp.
Anheuser Busch Co. of Nebr.
Family trade supplied by
a H. HANSEN, Dealer
Phone Douglas 2506
The tire cost.
and oil cost of
SIX are lower
even than in a
"Four" of equal
Why? Because tho Stude
baker SIX Is light in
weight, and essentially
Tho most careful analyses
of steels, two to four
scientifically exact heat
treatments thus Stude
baker insures economy
and increases strength
whilo reducing weight.
Theso aro preliminary pro
cesses necessarily Ignor
ed by tho assembler or
held by Studebaker to be
fundamental and vital to
No car less thoroughly man
ufactured or In loss
quantity can give you
valuo even approximatng
the Studebaker SIX.
Send for Studebaker Proof
Book, describing Stude
baker manufactur Ing
V. O. B. Detroit
FO'JR Touring Car. ...S1033
SIX Touring Car $1875
SIX Landau-Roadster 81800
SIX Sedan I2IS0
2429 Farnam Streot,
"Quantity Production of Quality Cars"
Delivered To Your Home
A.amito, Doug. 409
Impossible to be well. The foe to good
health. Correct at once. Iyer's PUls.
One at bedtime Sold for 60 years.
Ask Your Doctor.
1415 Farnam St.
Direct From Broadway Features
With LAURA NELSON HALL
6 Reels 125 Scenes
TOMORROW AND THURSDAY
1 0c Admission 1 6c
3 Boors' Display, Tamons Fsatore rilmi
ra.wrr7 Bally, l, 3, 7 & a p.m.
rof "-nr mj,Uf 10o aad aoc
The Steraal Trtanfle fc Thrills Galore In
5M3rSS&. THOM SHALT NOT
Displayed in conjunction with the Three
reel Gasp. "WItss." Exctttns. Inttns
Situations continually, Not an Idle