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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 14, 1915)
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i llIN D.MAMA MM)A WV. JKIWaJAlQ 14,- 1!H5.
LABOR LAWSMAKE TROUBLE
Two Yonthi Employed in Senate Are
Under the Ag-e Specified in
l morasKa statute.
COFFEY MAKES INVESTIGATION
from A Blaff On-respondent.)
UNCOLN. Feb. 1J (Special. )-The new
labor commissioner, F. M. Coffey,- has
found two .boys employed by the legisla
tor who are under the sn of 1. The
law reads that no child under 14 years of
ae shall be permitted to work for hire
during the hours when the public schools
are In session and also provide) tht a
child between the aires of 14 and 1 may
b employed provided the child shall have
reached the eighth grade In the common
. achoola and shall ave recured a permit
v. - . , ....
lum inn ihiwpi fluinaniifn, me aame wi
v , . ,.,. , . i , .
be fued .with the commissioner of labor, i
The children referred to are
' . "
of IJeiitenant Governor l'earson
ator Wilson of Frontier. Voung Pearson
la about 12 years of age and la employed!
.,. , " ... -,.. ..-,!
as messenger xlerk forjila father, at S3 a)
day. . Wilson's son is 15 years of age and j
haa a position aa page at i.W a day, with
overtime allowance, which brings his pay
up to $3. r . ' i r .
. Labor Commissioner Coffey said today
It is now , up to the superintendent of
schools of Lincoln to Irene the permit to
VAim Wt1nn hut oat fn th llAlltAnnf
governor sob. he Is below the minimum
age limit for school age. and there was
llttla chance for a permit to apply.
1 RAIL EXPERTS RETURN
FROM ST. JOSEPH HEARING
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
UNCOLN, Feb. lS.-(Speclal.) Railway
Commissioner Clark and Rate Expert
Powell have returned from St. Joseph,
Mo., wnore this week they attended the
Interstate hearing on the complaints of
' out-of-the-state points against Nebraska
rates laa being prejudicial to fntm.
At St. Joseph, the complainants, lnclud
' Ing Bt. Joseph, Atchlnson, Tlpunclt Bluffs
' and Kansaa City, , well as the Inter-;
venors. Oraaha, . Lincoln and Denver, put
in their cases.. The railroad, will put In
their case at Omaha beginning Monday.
After submission of the evidence the esse
will probably b" argued in Washington
, at some subsequent time. ' -
The complainants Insist -that Isebraaks,
rates under general order No. 19 are
j decidedly - unfair to them. The river
points In particular, contend tljat Ne
braska cities just across the Missouri
reap a big advantage In rates ino in
terior points. J,
"FAINTING BERTHA" GOES
TO INGLESIDE HOSPITAL
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, .Feb. U.-M8pecUl.) Bertha
Llebbecke.-; far-famed' as. "Fainting
Bertha," has been' moved upon another
square of the board -ot her checkered
career. .Today, by. order of the,-penitentiary
Insanity board, she was. taken
to tbe Ingleslde Insane hospital at
. Hastings. x v
She had been at the penitentiary only
four days, "but during that time she had
J succeeded In making life miserable for
' everybody at the Institution from WardenJ
reciun aown a ine most naracnea con
- vlct. . . : .."..: '
, During tliese four days she had broken
. out every window pane within her jeach
vm, every wmaow pane wiram ner reaeir;
had screamed the long nighU through j
until the corridors echoed from one sida
of the big gray Institution to the other;
had necessitated constant guarding and
despite the vigilance, of 'the prison au
thorities Toad attempted suicide . , by
strangulation. , v ' . , '
LITTLE CHILD FOUND
v V AFTER : NIGHT'S SEARCH
SCHUTfER. Neb., Feb, 13.r-8peclaL)-Ilorace,
the l-j-ear-old son of Ernest
Fletcher, living five miles east of tow,
wandered aawy from heme last. evening
shortly before shndown, with his dog. An"
all nlglit search resulted In finding htm
about two miles away,' where lie gone
throughvwater. slush and snow la a driv
ing pin. The, baby said that hs was
on the railroad and two trains went by
and he got off to let them go by and
then laid down by a chunk of wood for
long time. Aside from being com
pletely drenched and chilled he Was un
harmed, although having beei subject tqj
km m.m u ... .
" cuiu tvr over ien nours.
JOHNSON FARMERS V
MtET AT TECUMSEH
TBTTDMSEH. Neb., Feb. li-SpeclaD
The annual Johnson County Fartuers' 1n
sUtuts wni be held in Tecumseh bn Fri
day and Saturday, February i and $7,
Dr. 8. E. Cosford of Beatrice .nd Dr.
O. E. Llhdburg of Tecumseh, government
veterinarians having In charge the hoj
cholera preventive work In Gage and
Johnson counties, will give an account
of tbe work. here, up to this time, . . .
New Notes ( Stella.
' 6TELLA. Neb., Feb. J3.-(Bpeclal.)-Mc-Pperson
Bros., of near Dawson, In this
county, had a twenty-seven-acre alfuira
field last season. Except (IS paid for
Jabor, the two brothers took care of the
alfalfa, along with their regular work on
a quarter section farm. They soli over
k- 1800 worth cf the alfalfa and bad their
winters feed left. -.,'
Htella ha an Audubon club of thlrty
- four members.
E. C. Roberts, cashier of the State banki
has been unable to wallc the last week
owing to a fait of eight or ten teet.
TRICE, Neb.. Feo. li:.-(Special.)-5
E. Powell of Fuirbury, and .Miss
-ray a. June, or this city, were mar
ried at the Eplsi-opsi rectory, Friday
morning at 10 o'clock, RevyW. A. Mulli
gan, officiating. Immediately after ten
ceremony the young 'couple left on a
honeymoon trip Wyoming. Thty will
return and make their home at Falrbury.
" ' v f
Two Seward Wed4ls(t,
REWARD, Neb., Fob. !,-( Special.).,,
aty Oerk C. L. Wasscrmann was mar
ried at Polk, Neb, yetorday, to Miss
Miss Aaiia M'elliuan. daughter of )ir.
and Mrs. Hermaa Weilman, was mar
ried yesterday, to Herman Staler.
Mew C'eart IIodm for alt ael.
CIIAPEUL, Keb., Ffb. U.MfpecUl Tel
gram.) The proposition to vote $30,Uuu
bonds for a new corirt house In Deuef
county carried at a special election bold
today by a majority of K votes.
x i i
Nebraska j '
Farm Hand Given
Judgment f or Wages
BROKKN ROW, Neb.w Feb. U.-(Spe-
elal.) A court doclnlon that attracted
aome attention this woo waa rendered
bjr County Judge Ford, when ho.Onclored
that Henry Spetdet, aited 42 yean, and
unmarried, should receive from the Fer
dinand estate, on the west table,
thl county, the lum of tl.KCrt, back waaea.
Th evidence showed tfcat Bpeldet, h
vas a stepson of Boss, had tcone to work
on the lattar's farm twenty yenrs aa;o
and never received any compensation
tor hla labor. Ioss lied In Many 19M,
but, according to stale, law, Kpeldl could
not bo Included aa an heir to the estate.
and he accordingly sued for -2m for
ten years labor. Tho evidence farther
showed tbnt the, cleln.ant, by lilmaelf.
,nu "mm I
had fanned forty acrvs of land and did
. . . - ... ....
all the house work, IncliiGinff the family
. . . , , , , , , , . ,
I ' IB T;uinmrrui7 uivbhh
Jin hMltti and tlw- court ruled that he
",uuea to IH'r n ,ur
11' ,., , ,, , , ,
Tbe Custer County Meil.cal association
held its annual election of. officers this
week with tho following Result. Dr. 12.
M.' Bryson of Callaway, preshifml;' Dr.
F. A. Burnham of Arnold, vice president;
Ir. G. I. fcllon of Broken Bow, secrc
tary, and lr. A. R. Downing of- Jlerna,
The records in the county judge's of-
h th' niarrlage licenses have
been taken ouf, in Custer county during
the year. 1914.
COMMUNITY WELFARE WORK
AT CENTRAL CITY IS SUCCESS
CENTRAL CITY, Neb.. Feb. l.-(Spe-claL)-The
rooms of the Community Wel
fare association In this city have been the
scene of exceptional activity during the
last twd weeks of stormy weather. This
organisation of a little less than one
year's standing In the community Is prov
ing the fulfillment of Its mission, afford
lng a place of amusement In the best I
environment for the men and young men
of Central City and the surrounding coun
try. The list of members has now become
established and Is (experiencing a steady
growth, the total enrollment being about
130. The room st fWe ln number, are lo
cated above the Burke Mercantile com-1
pany, and art elegantly equipped. The
receipts bava to date so far exceeded the
expenditures that the directors have been
enabled to take up several advance notes
given In payment for the billiard and pool
tables. There are separate roams for
reception, reading, cards, pool and bil
liards and smoking. Traveling men, who
have been guests at the rooms, declare
the organisation one of the moat progres
sive of its type In the entire state.V
HUMBOLDT MAN NAMED '
COMMANDANT AT HOME
. . . ' . . .
(From a Staff Correspondent) v
JJNCOLN, Feb. 13.-(Special.)-John F.
Wateh of Humboldt has been appolntod
commandant of - the Old Soldiers' and
Bailors' home at Burkett. The appoint
ment was announced today by the Board
of Control. Mr. Walsh succeeds' Com-
jnnhdant Ferdinand Zimmer, whose com
mission expires : March t. . The present
commandant was appointed by Governor
Morehead two years, ago. The actual
change will not take place until Com
mandant Zimmer commission expires.
Brw rtl 1 1 r II IXIl r
IMPOSED AT WOOD RIVER
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
: LINCOLN, Feb.' 13.-Speclat) Dr. W.
M. Wilson, health inspector for the State
Board of Health, returned last night from
Wood River, Neb.j . Where he went to
diagnose' a certain ; epidemic as , to the
nature of which the local authorities were
hi dispute.' t
He decided that the disease was small
pox. Three Or four families are afflicted.
Dr. Wilson put dn strict quarantine reg
ulations. ' .' ' . ' ' - i
I - ,
i otes from West Polat.
WJ.ST POINT. Neb., Feb. 13.-l-(Sieclal.)
Marriage licenses have been granUd
during the week as follows:, Jonas Blrky
and Miss Lizzie Schants, Johanna A.
Bunjes and Miss Edna Theresa "Hansen,
Theodora Oligmucller and Miss Caroline
tichmuecker and Herman Reason and
Miss Mary Schlecht. all of Cuming county.
The marriage of Herman Reeson and
Mies' Mary Schlecht took place at 8t
Mary's church Wednesday morning. They
will reside on the Ferd Novak farm,
north of this city.
. W. J. - Harstlck, the newly appointed
postmaster, has-tafcen charge of the of
fice. He succeeds Colonel J. C. Elliott,
who lias held the office fua the last twelve
years. . . ,
F. F. Wortman. a prominent farmed
fell Thursday and broke his leg.
Articles of incorporation - of the Cuming
County Loan and Title company have
been Cited in the office of the county
rferk. The Incorporators are: W. II.
Deininger, Otto II. icek and Hugo M.
Nicholson. . '
Hefiry Fuchtman and Miss Minnie Iteb
haliaen wefe united In marriage at the
Catholic church In Aloys Tuesday. ' They
will go fo housekeeping a once on thetrV
IntroTeniiti at Central City.
CENTRAL CITT. Feb. ll-v'pecial.)
With the approach of spring. Central
City Is looking forward to exceptional
building activity In the business section.
Negotiations are under way, which If
completed, involves the transfer of the
lots formerly occupied by tlie opera
bouse. It is tbe general belief that' the
building destroyed by fire some weeks
ago will be - replaced . Jy a two-story
brick, modern In every respect. The front
Is one of about sixty-six feet, and will
hoijse two and pe'haps three firms on
the ground floor. Dr. It. E. GHatfelter,
present oaner of the property, has sig
nified his Intention of erecting a laodern.
two-story brick on bis lots Jtixt s&utn
of t!i? Tooley irg store in too western
part of the business dUtrlct, operations
to begirt just as soon as the weather
May Extead .Water Pleat.
CENTRAL CITT,. Neb.. Feb. U Spe
cial.) At a special meeting of tha city
council last evening It was dw-Med te
submit to tha voters the p;uctUlar of
Issuing bonds to the extent ef 1-1, 0 for
the extending of the niaii.'s of tbe waUr
plant This action hs been pending for
soma time, the city engineer, B. Ken
son, having pre.ioualy prepared plana and
peclflcatUxis' in detail. Tha election wilt
be betd Mar-h 1L 4
Hastings to Vote on
. Anti-Saloon Issue
HASTINUS. Neb.. Feb. 11-4 Special
Telegram.) V. H. Roltrer. for yenrs the
leader of the prohibition forces here,
announced that a pnposltlon to abolish
salons, pool halls and Bunday base ball
would be submitted to a referendum vote
at the Apt II city election. FfWilblMon
ha snot figured proiiilnetly In city elec
tions here for several years.
The slate association of oyfMans and
Jewellers will hold thlr annual conven
tions In , Hastings ncrt week. (Several
hundred members are expected to attend,
including Natlqnal President Combs' of
the Jewellers from Oinuha. '
All bakers lii Hastings today united In
ra sing the- price of bre'ad to"V. cents.
This follows a reduction In the weight
of loaves three- weeks ago:
The Chamber of Commerce has re
elected Freniflent James N. Clarke; vice
president. A.- H. Farrens, and treasurer,
A. A. I.euibach, for another year. An
effort will be rnade to employ Dr. A. E.
Turner of Philadelphia, l'romer president
of Hastings college, as secretary.
Defeat Beaver City
OXFORD. Neb., Fob. IX-CSrecnl Tele
gram.) The first debate In the state of
tho high school debating league ques
tion for the season of 1314-1W5, waa held
in the Oxford opera house last evening,
between Oxford and Beaver City, Super
intendent Overturf of Beaver City presid
ing. Oxford had the affirmarfre and
Beaver-City the negative.
The Beaver City debaters- were Ed
ward Carter, Justin Woodruff. Dana
Harper, and Lawrenca MerwIn.Uternate.
Oxford debaters wef Ralph Cole, Merlin
Springer and Frecf Ho liner, with Roy
Hendler jis alternate. Judges were Bud-
orlntendent William. HrhnrhterU
'jrlno. Principal. J C, Mitchell of Haat-
lt gs Hign. school and I E. Mumford. The
decision was Jwo" for Oxford and one for
TWO MADISON RESIDENTS
ARE CALLED BY DEATH
MADISON, Neb., Feb. ' IWSpecIa!.)-
Eraamus Dow Weys died early this morn
ing at the orne of hla daughter, Mrs.
John Dickey, after a lingering Illness
dating from Thanksgiving, the cause of
death being due to dropsy.
Robert B. Cato died at the Methodist
Episcopal hospital. Omaha, at an early
hour this morning, the result of an
operation. The deceased was horn at
Memphis. Tenn., February Ja, 1862; being
M 1-ears of age. He came to Madison
with his family In 189 and rematnsd
until 1908. Excepting 4 few years resl
deno at .Kearney, Immediately following
hla departure from Madison he . has
resided at Valley engaged In the barber
business. He is survived by s, wife, two
daughters, Mrs. Robert Cpmpton of Son
Francisco and Mrs. Josie Smlthsof Kear
ney, and four sons, Harry. Louis and
Albert at home' at Valley,-and Robert F.
Cato of, this city.
FAIRBURY MAN SUES
ON FLORIDA' LAND DEAL
.FAIRBURT, Neb.. Feb. k(epeclal.)
.(-Herman Contrus, a well known busi
ness man of this city, has Instituted- pro
ceedings for the recovery of 2,X dam,
aKes against the Florida Farm company.
Aorriing to his allegations, Mr. Conerus
purchased a tract , of Florida land, mak
ing monthly payments, and the company
asserted it could be cleared for HO per
acre. , The land is located seven miles
from the sea shore. Mr. Conerus moved
his family to Florida and proceeded to
clear, the . land,- but ' found the cost -of
clearing amounted to nearly $30 per acre;
also that the soli was almost purs sand
and worthless. He also alleges that ma
larial fever prevails In Florida and that
insects make life -miserable. Mr. Con.
erus spent nearly six months In Florida
and then returned to Falrbury and' re
fused to make further payments or the
Florida- land. .When- Mr. Shields, the
agent, cailed for collection of payments,
Mr. Conerus immediately Instituted a
suit against the land company and the
agent. ' - - V .
BOX BUTTE .DEMOCRATS ,
SAY THEY ARE PLEASED
' ALLIANCE, Neb., Fcfc 18. (Special
Telegram.) Chairman William Mitchell
and Secretary John, O'Keefe, oft be Bos'
uiuue county democratlo central commit
tee, forwarded the following telegram to
day to -Congressman Shallenberger: '
"We observe In the dully pres that
tyou have accorded i-tate. Chairman
Thompson the privilege of nanlng the
postmaster of his home tlty la your dis
trict, in oenaii or ;nu democrat tc or
ganization of this county, we congrativ
late-. you for your courtesy In this ap
pointment, which is -gratifying to the
democracy here and w believe that it
will tend to promote harmony within the
democratic ranks theroughout the staU."
Twe Ntsnuka City Boys Hart.
NEBRASKA CITT, Neb., Feb. 13.-
( .Special.) While coasting down the hill
in Kearny, addition, Roy Savage and Will
ttolden were severely Injured, Savage
celving a broken bone In the left foot and
Kvery day tli kundreas of I
aatlsnwi patients are sending j
I r. Tlilmpson of iel Ho.
. S'th t?t.9maha, had teetli ex
tracted by the ue of Vapor
Hint, he said, absolutely with
in; mln. Write him and sen
what be will say about our
hk-t of Tet-th, $A.OO,
up front ....
I'om lain ,Tt-lh, like
Office 204, Second
raaaa Opa omday, 10 U IS; vaings nntu f. ntu '
ad tor wjr MUt telus aU ahput tto Oar f Teeta, '
DEPARTMENT MANAGER WHO
RETURNS TO II AID EN EROS.
- - . v
fcw'l V'" .... 1
C-oorga T Foster t
Oeorge T. Forster has assumed' charge
of the buying and sales management of
the Unen, bedding, wash "goods and do
mestic departments for Hayden -Bros.
M Forater's return to .Omaha, after an
absence of eleven years; to again enter
the service of his former employers, will
be received by his host of oldtlme friends
with pleasure. During his absence from
Omaha, Mr. Forster was in charge of
several departments for Rothschild A
Co.. one of Chicago's largest State street
department stores tot nine years, and
during the ltfst two years was engaged In
the dry goods commission trade of Chi
cago. . MT Forster Is enthusiastic re
garding the present commercial aspect
of Omaha, and enters the trade here with
genuine pleasure and unbounded confi
dence In Omaha's future greatness. '.
Oolden receiving a bad shake-up from a
fall over a twenty-foot embankment. The
hill Is about eight blocks long and quite
steep. A number of other accidents have
occurred on the hill fhls winter. . . ,
ALL RAIL NORTH AND SOUTH
Possibilities of Llaklas; Alaska e
Pera gpfaea ef Twe Hemis
pheres. Tha stimulation of commerce between
North and South America,' due to the
European war, has revived Interest In
the project of an all-rail route ' connect
ing the United States with the countries
of the southern hemisphere. When this
plan Is carlred out, aa it is almost cer
tain to be some day, for strategic as well
as commercial reasons it milst be ex
tended to Included a, railway connection
with Alaska, where the Unled States gov
ernment now has surveying parties In
the field selecting routes for a railway
system -to develop the resources of that
country.' ' " ,
Such a rati war. reaching continuously
from the great plateau of central Alaska
to the pampas of South America and be
yond, would constitute the biggest enter
prise of its kind ever undertaken, if It
-were nH that more than half of tha line
has already been' built and is .In opera
tion. Since the surveys of the , Pan-'
American railway were made there haa
been a steady development In railway
building In South America,, particularly
In Peru, Bolivia, Chile and Argentina, so
that much of the work planned at that
time hast already been dona. That por
tion of western Canada lying - east of
the Coast range, formerly considered a
forbidding country with an Arctic cli
mate, has been Invaded by two trunk
line railways, and its resources are being
rapidly developed. One of these rail
ways, the Grand , Trunk Pact flo. reaches
as far north as Hasleton, and from tills
polnl an 800-mllev line has been planned
to reach Dawson, In the Yukon terri
tory. , . ,
Three , hundred miles of comparatively
easy mountain construction would con
nect Dawson with Fairbanks, the focus
of the Alaska, railway system, while a
900-mlle line,' already planned, running
south- from Fort Dodge, on tbe Grand
Trunk Pacific, to Vancouver, B. 0 would
form the last link for connecting Alaska
with the, states of tie Pacific coast
There would then be a continuously sys
tem of railways running from the oen-
trat '. plateau of Alaska ' through tha
United' States and Mexico to Auytla, a
Mexican town. on the border of Guate
mala. The big gap remaining to be dosed
begins at Ayutla and extends through
Central America, Colombia, Ecuador and
northern. Peru to a connection with the
Bolivian railways. ' Jn Central America,
Ecuador and Peru short stretches of ex
isting railways could easily be incor
porated in the plan.
, Half a dozen different routes would be
available for forming the link through
the United States. Qver a route passing
down the Pacific coast to El Paso, Tax.,
and thence through Mexico City to
Ayutla, the total 'distance by rail from
Fairbanks, Alaska, to Buenos Aires, Ar
gentlna, would be about 11,7(0 mile.
A bom 7,00ft miles of this distance is cov
ered by existing railways, leaving about
1,000 miles to bejBullt. On a basis of a
liberal estimate the entire undertaking
could probably be completed for leas
than $300,000,000. ' . '
Every variety of climate .from arctic
Vapor Mist la a I oral anaeathotln Inar
applied to tli gums for the palnjsas ex
tracting of teetli and all other dental
operations, without the leant danger in
hrt trouble or other sickness.
a a rS
. , . . . , )OeOl
your own t"etli, jo f
Floor, Paxton Dfock
to tropical, aa well as tonogrsphlcal con
ditions of the most diverse kinds, w.ould
bo encountered In building and eperatlng
such a lint. Popular Mechanics. '
SADIE IS A JOY-RIDING HEN
ke Kaows the Car Xa latter
' Lays Kaa n Pay Iter
There must be a gypsy strain, a va
grant, nomadic streak. In "Snrlle" some
where. "Sadie" Is a brown leghorn hen
of uncertain age, outwardly no fTTrfcrent
from any other respectable, neat-loving
bird, but In reality a harllm-camm.' a
"fly-by-nlghf and a "naVr-do-well," no
better than the worst nighthawk. "Kadle"'
la the joy-rldlng hen. , .
Every night for the last ten day she
has stolen a rid underneath fJcovUi
avenue (Cleveland) trailer No. 322, cling
Ing to her precarious and perambulating
perch from the Bolton car hems, Qulncy
avenue and East Eighty-ninth street, all
the way to. the city and back to the
barns. ' '
Little does "Ssdlo" care whether the
fare Is 3 cents or &, whether the penny
transfer charge Is refused or gobbled up
6 appease a hungry deficit "Ralle"
must have her ride, and have It she does.
The carmen declare she haa at least
DO YOU GET UP WITH A LAF.1E BACK?
: . V'
Have You Rhcuifiallsmt Kidney, Liver
or tiladdcr Trouble?' ,
Pain ot dull ache In the b-ck la often
evidence , of kidney trouble.' It Is Nat
ure's' timely .warning to show you that
the track of health Is not clear..
If thase danger signals are unheeded
mora serious remits may be expected:
kidney trouble In its worst form may
stesl upon you.
Thousands of people have testified thst
the mild and Immediate effect offiwamp
Root, the great kidney, IKer and bladder
remedy is soon realized -that it stands
thv highest for Its remarkable curative
effect In the most distressing runes, it
you need 'a medicine, you should have
the best. ,
' , lAine Hack.
I me back Is only' one ot many symp
toms , of kidney trouble Other symp
toms showing that you may need Swamp
Root are, being subject to embarrassing
and frequent bladder - troubles day and
night. Irritation, sediment, etc. '
- Lack of control, smarting1, turio acid,
dlixlness. Indigestion, sleeplessness, nor
vousnerts, sometimes the heart acts badly,
rheumatism, bloating, lack of ambition,
may be loss of flesh, sallow complexion.
IYevaloncjr of Kltlney lMneAse.
. Most people . do not realise the alarm
ing Increase "and remarkable prevalency
of kidney disease. While kidney dis
order ' are among the most ,. common
disease that prevail, they are sometimes
th last recognised ' by patients. who
Very often content themselves with doc
toring th effects, while the original dis
ease may constantly undermine th sys
t"! ' Sample Sue ' Ilottle.
fraCIAL sTOT Ton may "obtain a sample alse bottle of Bwnmp-Root by enclosing-
ten cents to Dr. Kilmer A Co., Blnghamton, N. T. Tills give you the op
portunity to prove the remarkable merit of this medicine. They will. also, send
you a book of valuable Information, containing many of the thousands of grateful
letter received from msn and women who say they fouim Hwamp-Hoot to be Just
the remedy needed In kidney, liver and . bladder troubles. -The value and sveeena
(i? Bwamp-Root are so well known that our readers are advised to sand for a sans.
pj else bottle. Address Dr. Kilmer A Co., Blnghamton, N. X. Be sure to say you
read this offer In the Omaha Bunday Bee. ' , ' ,
But Kot Quite as Long la tl Psxton Elsck .
When down town shopping come up and
sab the new Tlpperary styles fur this season. ,
Ttys Tlpperary Skirt is a wonder. (
Any of these skirt models, man tailored,
made (o your measure at $10.00 complete.
Every garment guarantee. . ' j
Bright In style. Right In price. Right la,,
quality. . ' . , -
, A Home
It is possible to purchase on payment
an acre of ground near Omaha and live on
it at a tremendous adrantage to yourself.
Yoa get clean, country living com '
bleed with modern' convenience and
- proximity to tit city. OulUvatiun of
the ground will furnish your table
' with the beat of everything, and If .
. you give all your time to It, 'a good
Thrifty people "seek Ing aafend profit
able Investments should read tbe "Acreage"
advertisements In. the Want Ad section of
today's rfee , - ' f
'Entry body rtads ,
B, Wmrt Ada
"v. jr .
tiantentary knowledge of mathematics to
tha extent of knowing one figure from
another, for- she always pk-ka trailer
No. 3 for her trip.
1 Commissioner Witt's attention was llrst
called to "Sadie"' last night when she
hopped from beneath tha Soovlll trailer
at Superior avenue and West Third
street, where a traffic jam caused a de
lay. "Radio' wanted to know what the
trouble was. When she found out she
hopped bark to her place. Richard Mur
phy, motorman, and William Myers, con
ductor, ort motor ear No. 86. pulling the
trailer, said "Sadie" has made th trip
with them for some flm.
It Was suggested to" Mr. Witt that he
'have a nest put under the trailer for
"Kadle's" convenience and for the prac
tical reason that she would, if given this
Inducement, probably pay her far by
laying an egg each trip. "
John Burt, starter at tha Bolton barn.
discovered and named "Sad'." Merrltt
Bean, dispatcher, and Fed Knight, barn
rlerk. did not bellev Burt's story until
they had "Sadie'; watched Ame night.
Thethree men now contribute to a fund
to buy com. wheat and chopped meat
' Th hen'a contribution to tha fund Is
an occasional egg laid in a dust heap In.
th bafr??t)ut this of course doesn't make
up th deficit. Cleveland Plain Dealer.
. .T" Nir"
Regular fifty-cent and one-dollar 'sis
bottles a all drug store, " . ,''-
Don't make any mistake, but remember
the name, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, a4d
th address, lUnghamton, N, .T.,j whch
jou will find on very botU
' ss ..'.
,v U j-foj-y?. ... ...
to . Auto Show
- , ,
Omaha wants you. The
Auto Show people want you. .
' Enjoy life while In Omaha;
boy a car before you go.
But before" you leave
Omaha BE SURE to look
through DRESHER BROS."
IS7.000 Dry Cleaning and
Dyeing plant. You're read
about It and heard- about It,
but here la a chance to SEB
It in operation, y
Come In and see bow a
positive wreck of a suit or
dress may be made wear
worthy again. See how we
clean, dye, repair And ac
tually change the style of a
. garment See how we clean.
. nigs and how we re-block,
and trim hats. See us curl
feathers; clean gloves and
Now for Omahans them
selves! YOU should look
your best during the Auto
Show. It's one of the V dress
occasions" of the year. Have
us put your clothes In shape
In a Jiffy. Look right dur
ing the Auto Show and
know that .you've steely
cleaned garments ready for
the Spring that will soon be
'here..- ' m
Welcome, Auto Show vls
; ltorm. r .';' , x
Phone Tyler 345
2211-2213 F&raam ,
, '; v Omaha
1 : For tlont :-
2 . ' auy toaXa y want '
01 and Up Per Month X , '
. ' 807-909 Booth 17th.
' rhanA lXopg, 4121. -
41 I l-ateM-
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