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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1916)
THE BEE: OMAHA, 'FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1916.
GAINING VOTES AS
THEY PR STATE
Northern Counties of Nebraska
Giving Kennedy and War
ner Warm Welcome.
BIO CROWDS AT MEETINGS
South Sioux City, Neb., Oct. 19.
(Special.) After a day spent
whirling along over windy stretches
of the Indian reservation, with occa
sional atreet and indoor meetings at
the various towns along the line of
their itinerary, and greeted at all
points by large and enthusiastic
crowds, John L. Kennedy, republican
candidate tor United Mates senator,
and W. P. Warner. Dakota City, re
publican candidate for congress from
the lhird district, arrived here to
night and held a mass meeting in
In spite of the chilling winds which
have been blowing all day the fer-
vorot the republicans ot lhurston,
Dakota and Dixon counties has not
been diminished, and large crowds
have gathered for the street meeting
and have stayed to listen to the
t f T-v !
spcccnes 01 inc canuiaaies. uurmg
the day Mr. Kennedy and Mr. Warner
visited Walthill, Winnebago, tnier-
son, Homer, Dakota City and Souh
Sioux City. Their last meeting yes
terday was at Pender, where they
addressed a meeting in the opera
house last night, which was attended
by about 500 citizens. Today they
have been accompanied by a large
crowd of republicans from the three
counties in which they campaigned
and by a large number of candidates
tor county ottices.
Many to Hear Hughes.
Great crowds from this part of
Nebraska went to Sioux City to hear
the speech delivered by Charles .,
Hughes there. All are enthusiastic
-i ntheir praise of the republican nomi
nee for the presidency and the fact
of Mr. Hughes coming to Sioux City
has practically insured the republican
ticket a complete victory in this part
of the state.
Today's first tstop was made at
"walthill. Here Mr. .Kennedy and
Mr. Warner were met by W. T. Did-
lican committee, who in company
with sixteen automobile load s ot
voters wnt to Sioux City to hear
Mr. Hughes. He introduced the can
didates about town and they received
assurances from mlny democrats of
their support. They were conducted
to Winnebago by Mr. Diddock, J. B.
Hogan and C. A: Dudley of Walthill.
a. w:....k..M .u aa-a n
crowd on the street composed partial
ly of Omaha and Winnebago Indians,
Mr. Warner has many friends
among the Indians, who have known
him as United States marshal for the
last ten years.
Numerous leaders in the public life
of Winnebago gave assurances of
their support to the candidates. A
ereat crowd of citizens joined the
procession at Winnebago, including
frank t. Maase, candidate tor state
senator; George H. Haase and J. H.
Bonderson, all of , Emerson.
Dinner at Emerson.
At Emerson the party stopped for
dinner, after which a meeting was
held in the town hall. There were
some 250 voters at this meeting and
the enthusiasm was marked. There
were such cries as, "Will Warner Will
Win' "Hurrah for Hughes" and
"For Kennedy and Country."
A great many people from Emer
son had heard Hughes at Sioux City.
At Emerson Sidney Frum, former
University of Nebraska foot ball star
.and now county attorney of Dakota
county, presided and introduced the
Mr. Warner is immensely popular
in this section of the state and his
election is confidently predicted by
UUII1C1UU9 pi UllllUCIll UCU1UII419 39
well as by many republicans. The
common expression heard among the
political seers is, "Well, Stephen is
foxy, but Warner will win."
From Emerson Messrs. Kennedy
and Warner and party were conduct
ed to Hdmer, Mr. Warner's boyhood
homef by Judge W. H. Ryan of Ho
mer and party consistine of Dr. D. B.
Stidworthy, J. M. King, Audrey Al
loway, George R. Rockwell, L. J.
Goodsell, G. C. Davis, F. G. Bennett,
H. C. Rasdal and C. J. O'Connor, all
of Homer. Here another fine meet
ing was held in the town hall, which
was attended by about 300 enthusi
astic voters and old-time friends of
i Warmly Received.
Both Mr. Warner and Mr. Kennedy
were warmly received here. Mrs.
Warner and a party of lalies from this
section of the state joined the auto
mobile procession at this point and
went to Dakota City, where Mr. Ken
nedy and Mr. Warner addressed a
meeting in the Dakota county court
house. Here Judge-R. E. Evans pre
sided. Much enthusiasm was mani
fested at the mention of Charles E.
The party stopped for supper at
Dakota City. They were escorted
far hv Sidney T. Frum, J. P. Rock
well, George Cain, Judge R. E. Ev
ans, J. J. Lapley, J. F. Sides, Fred
Schmidt, W. L. Ross, C. E. Doolittle,
D. W. Hoch, W. H. Orr, R. G. Har
vey, B. G. Harden and George Wil
kins of Dakota City.
From Dakota City the procession
was in charge of L. H. Armbright, S.
B. Fulk, C. Koser, Judge J. J. Eimers'
and J. S. Bacon, who conducted the
party to South Sioux City for the
In the party from Hubbard were
Nels Andersen, Hans Hansen, Louis
Knudsen and Chris Erickson. Mr.
Warner spent the night with his fam
ily near Dakota City and Mr. Ken
nedy was the guest of Judge R. E.
Evans at Dakota City, where he spent
"An old gentleman of this town
who was almost at the point of death
with chronic dysentery some time
ago and had given up all hope of
recovery was induced to try Cham
berlain's Colic, Chojera and Diarrhoea
Remedy. One dose stopped the dis
charge, and after taking a few more
doses he was completely cured,"
writes J. L. Baer, West Manchester,
Pa. "Many residents of Baer's Sta
tion can testify to the truth of the
above and were aware of the old gen
tleman's condition." Obtainable ev
DRIFT TO HUGHES,
Speaker Who Has Covered
Western States Says Senti
ment Is Crystallizing.
TREF2 TO MAKE TALKS
(Prom a Staff Correspondent. )
Lincoln, Neb., Oct. 18. (Special.)
There is an-unmisttV "le '.ift'of
sentiment toward Charles E. Hughes,
according , to Dent Atkinson,
speaker from Montana who has been
spending considerable time speaking
over the western part of the country.
and for six weeks, connected with re
publican headquarters in Chicago.
Mr.Atkinson is here and will
spend the rest of the week in Gage
county. He is a forceful speaker and
sees nothing but the election of
Hughes in November. Having
traveled over 15,000 miles in speaking
in different parts of the country, he
has had ahance to see sentiment
as it exists.
Speaking further on the matter of
the election of Hughes, Mr. Atkinson
said to I. V. Craig of the speake'S
Hughes is Certain.
Charles Evans Husrhes will he
elected president of the United States.
there are a number of reasons
that will contribute to the defeat of
He Jias not keDt us out of war. hut
has kept peace out of Mexico.
"He has dallied with life- and oron-
erty df our citizens mil our flasr is
despised in almost every great nation
of the world.
"He has used his great office for
a partisan end.
His administration has been the
most extravagant in history."
Trefr Will Talk.
Edward F. Trefz. president of the
Chamber of Commerce of the United
States, is another speaker who will
make a few speeches in this state.
Mr. Trefz makes a big dent in demo
cratic hopes whereever he talks and
believes there is little chance for Wil
son to secure a re-election.
Barn on Shannon
Farm is Destroyed
Beatrice, Neb., Oct. 1?. (Special.)
The large barn on the farm of Hays
Shannon near Liberty was destroyed
by fire yesterday together with hay
and grain. The stock was taken out
in .safety. The loss will amount to
about $1,500, partially covered by in
surance. The origin of the fire is un
known. Ernest Frve and Miss Elsie M
Cole were marmed yesterday at the
home of the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. s. i. Cole, at Wymore, Kev. Mr.
Chamberlain of the Methodist church
officiating. The groom is in the em
ploy ot the Burlington company at
Wymore, where the young couple will
make their home. . ' '
William Thompson, the aged man
who attempted suicide, at Wymore
some weeks ago and who was brought
at a local hospital tor treatment, was
taken to the county farm yesterday.
He is slowly, recovering his health.
Mr. Thompson states that his home
is at Denver.
i.naries tuiott. wno nas been a
rural mail carrier out of Beatrice for
the last seventeen vears. has resigned
his position to take effect Novem
ber 1. .
Mrs. J, Ellison sustained a broken
arm and her three daughters were
more or less bruised in a runaway
near jiDerty yesterday. Atter the
occupants of the buggy were thrown
out, the team ran into a telephone
pole, completely smashing the vehicle.
The republican county candidates
made an automobile trip over the
county yesterday, making stops at
Pickrell, Mley, Adams and other
points. They were accompanied bv
a fife and drum corps.
the junior class of the Beatrice
High school held a meeting yester
day and elected these officers: Presi
dent, Beatrice Ballard; vice president,
Robert Mumford; secretary, Merrill
Simmons; treasurer, Paul Mumford.
harm Demonstrator Liebers will
eave this week for Iowa to buv sev
eral carloads of sheep for Gage coun
ty farmers. The sheep industry in
Gage county is growing and a number
of farmers are feeding sheep on their
farms this winter.
Lincoln, Neb.. Oct. 19. fSoecial.)
of agriculture will be "at home" tr
sheep growers and feeders of the
state at the annual "Lamb Feeders'
day" at the unicrsity farm, October
Feeders from all parts of the state
will be drafted to take part in the
program, and- eight lots of forty
lambs each, which have been fed by
the animal husbandry department of
the Nebraska Experiment station
since August 21, will be on exhibition.
By that time results on the experi
ment will have been compiled, and
visitors will be able to get a figure
story of the experiment, as well as a
view of the animals used. Last fall
over 100 feeders were guests of the
university on "Sheep Feeders' day,"
and the same general invitation to the
public-is being extended .this year.
Meet in Arlington
Arlington. Neb.. Oct. 19. (Special.)
The Omaha district meeting of the
Methodist church, in session at Ar
lington, promises to be far-reaching
in its influence, judging from this, the
first session. v
Rev. U. .G. Brown of Omaha, su
perintendent of the district, addressed
the ministers yesterday afternoon and
Rev. F. M. Sisson, Fremont, preached
last night to a crowded house.
Bishop Homer C. Stuntz of Omaha
delivered two addresses today to
packed audiences. '
the pastor of the local church,
Rev. John D. Hommel, and his people
are doing everything they can for the
comfort and pleasure of the visiting
clerg About 100 visiting ministers
and layWn are in attendance.
NEW PRAYERS ARE
Episcopal Conference Takes Up
Matter of a Revision of the
Regular Prayer Book.
CHANCES ARE TECHNICAL
-St. Louis, Mo., Oct. 19. Line by
line the 612. clergymen- and laymen
composing the house of deputies of
the general convention' of the Epis
copal church are going over their
prayer book in an attempt to revise
and enrich it to meet demands for a
greater freedom .inthe service.
Discussion of N the enrichment by
the addition of new prayers was on
the calendar today, the fourth day on
which the house met as a committee
of the whole to consider the report
of the commission on the prayer
book, submitted after three years of
study on the part of the members
said to represent several shades of
ecclesiastical and theological thought.
The proposed changes in the main
are technical. Some of the deputies
fear that any scheme of revision
might involve doctrinal changes. It
is expected that recommendations of
the commission to correct mistrans
lations of holy scripture will be dis
cussed. One proposal is to change
tne word damnation in several col
lects to "condemnation."
To Simplify Manual.
Another step toward the simplifi
cation of church service was taken
when appointment of a committee to
draft a simple manual of church serv
ice for use in parishes in which there
are numbers of unlettered and foreign
persons was announced in the house
of deputies. Rev. Irving P. Johnson,
hanbault, Minn., was chosen chair
A proposal to amend -the church
constitution to authorize the creation
of dioceses of negro churches under
negro bishops and to remove negro
parishes from the supervision of the
present white dioesean heads is pend
ing in the house of bishops.
The upper body has before it a
proposal. to prohibit remarriage in
the church of divorced per sons, re
jected last week by the house of
deputies. Rev. Samuel Hart, secre
tary of the house of bishops, said
that should the upper house -approve
the proposition, it would again go be
fore the lower house, this time for
concurrence in the action of the house
of bishops. Such a situation, however,
generally seems to be regarded as un
Women Denied Equal Rights.
A proposal to permit women to sit
as delegates in the general convention
was rejected, while a request from Kt.
Rev. Logan H. Roots, bishop of Han
kow, to be allowed to permit women
to membership in his advisory coun
cil was denied. The house suggested
to the bishop of Hankow, it was stat
ed, that he might create an auxiliary
council of women.
The proposal to give women equal
rights with men in the convention
was sponsored by Robert H. Gardi
ner of Gardiner, Me.
Will Go to Bishops. .
A similar resolution is now on the
calendar of the house of deputies, and
it was pointed out today's action in
the upper house does not preclude its
being discussed in the lower body.
Since concurrence of the two houses
is necessary, in the event that the
house of deputies should approve the
proposal it will go to the house of
bishops for reconsideration.
The house of bishops, which also
considered changes recommended in
the communion service by the com
mission on the book of common
prayer, will suggest in its report to
the house of deputies that the' ten
commandmeftts be printed in the
prayerbook in both their shortened
form and in their full form, and that
clergymen be given optional use of
either in the service, it was said.
The commission had recommended
that five of the commandments be
shortened as read in the communion
service by the elimination of the rea
sons. Wants Washington Prayer.
Efforts to have the prayer of
George Washington, uttered upon the
occasion of his laying down the su
preme command of the federal armies,
adopted and substituted for the pres
ent prayer "for our. country" in the
book of common prayer were inaugu
rated in the house of deputies by Ro
land S. Morris of Philadelphia. Mr.
Morris introduced a resolution which
resulted in a prayer which had been
recommended by the commission on
the prayerbook, being recommitted to
the commission with the suggestion
that it consider the Washington
prayer. This pleads for "God's holy
protection for the United States.
obedience for its citizens, for their
brotherly affection for each other,
particularly for their brethren who
have served in the field, and that God
will dispose us to do justice, mercv
The prayer suggested by the com
mission asked that our land be
blessed 'with honorable industry,
sound learning and pure manners." It
also asks that we be saved from "vio
lence, discord and confusion: from
pride and arrogance," "and that our
liberties be defended and our unitv
Union Young People Married.
Avoca, Neb., Oct. 19. (Spatial.)
Leonard J. Austin and Miss Margaret
H. Klimm, living at Union, were mar
ried Monday 'at Nebraska City bv
County Judge Bischof. They will
make their home at Union.
,War Upon Pain.
Slosh's LlntmAit prepares yoi for every
emergency. Keep It handy It's the great
est pain killer ever discovered. All drug
gists. s6c Advertisement.
Mrs. Kate Maglll, ot Hendrlckson, Mo., says "Cabdui did me
more gopd than any medicine I have ever taken or expect to take (or
nervousness. . . I had a. ,. . which completely wrecked my health. . .
I thought I was going Into consumption, my friends thought ao. When
those spells would come on I would feel like I was going to die, my
hands and feet would get cold. , . Thla condition lasted for four
months. Then I begairto take Cabdui. Before I had taken one bottle
I felt as If 1 would Sever have another one of those spells; but 1 kept on un
til I had taken two bottles, because I wanted to be completely cured. . . I
am only too glad that I can write these few words. . . that some lady may ba
benefited by this great medicine the same as I have." Try
HAVE SAVED $4,247
Omaha Woman Tells of Organ
izing First Society in Luth
COMMITTEES ARE NAMED
Mrs. G. W. Snyder of Omaha gave
an account of the organization of the
first missionary society in the Luth
eran general synod before the conven
tion of !he Women's Home and For
eign Mission society in Library hall,
South Side, Wednesday.
This society was organzed in the
Lutheran parsonage, where Mrs.
Snyder lived, in Tipton, la., in 1879.
She also gave a history of the work
from then to the present.
The "Fortieth Anniversary Chest"
was reported to have $4,247 in it al
ready toward a fund of $40,000 which
is to be raised to celebrate the for
tieth anniversary of the organization
Mrs. S. H. Yerian of the South Side
presided, with Mrs. R. B. Weller of
Omaha as secretary. Mrs. Yerian.
state president, delivered the annual
Girls Give Play.
A playlet entitled "A Day in India."
by a number of young girls from
Kountzf Memorial church was a
feature of the day.
The following committees were ap
pointed: President's Address Mrs. 'P. M. Nels
wanger, Dakota city; Mrs. E. Bollman, Lin
coln. Executive Committee's Report Mri. Fred
wooa, Benson: Mm. M. A. Httien. Auburn.
Special Committee' Reports Mra. E. A.
Van Fleet. Omaha; Mra. C. E. Oould. Ponra.
Corresponding Herretary'a Report Mies
viola Splllner, West Point; Mrs. O. H.
Miller. Rising City,
Historian's Report Mrs. C. B. Oould,
Ponca; Mrs. Evelyn Larson. Benson.
Literature Committee's Report Mrs. F.
D. Emmons, Omaha; Mrs. C. Q. Anderson,
Box Work Committee's Report Mrs. R.
M. Badger, Lincoln; Mrs. H. C. Freadrlch,
Lincoln; Mrs. R. F. Bowers. Omaha.
Department Recretartes' Reports Mlaa
LO-ma uenaer, Yutan. .
Minutes of Last Convention Mrs. SI. A.
Mostert, Beatrice; Miss Wllhelmtna Rousch,
Conference Committee's Reports Mrs. H.
O. Wilson; Mrs. F. H. Thompson, North
Letters and Papers Miss Mary Johnson,
Nebraska city; Miss Addle Stambaush,
Resolutions Mrs. O. W. Snyder, Omaha;
jars. i. a. Mostert, Beatrice, t
Claims Mrs. K. E. Shlmoneclc, Wllbar-
Mrs. Van Fleet, Omaha.
Reporters Mrs. U. M. Neiswanaer. Ha.
kota City; Mrs. C. E. Sparks, York; Mrs. R.
M. Badger, Lincoln. X
Greetings to Synod Mrs. a. W. Snyder,
Cool Reception for
Hitchcock at Chappell
Chappell, Neb., Oct. 19. (Special.)
Senator Hitchcock passed through
Chappell and spoke to a handfull of
men on the street corner, and received
a very cold reception, as Chappell, is
I a very dry town and, knowing Hitch
cock stood for everything that IVad a
semblance of wet to it, they did not
care to hear him.
A. E. Coleman's barn and contents
burned at an early hour yesterday
morning. Origin of the fire unknown;
loss covered by partial insurance.
Senator Sterling of South Dakota
spoke in the interests of the republi
can party and every time Hughes'
name was mentioned it caused great
Apound party was given in the
basement of the Methodist Episcopal
Church for the new pastor, Rev. E. H.
Maynard. There were over 200 pres
ent and the pastor received almost
a wagon load of provisions.
O. O. McPheeters, proprietor of
tne Uiappell Automobile company,!
disposed ot nis garage to fc. W. Ulson
of this place. Consideration; $7,500.
There are over twenty new dwell
ings under constructicui in Chappell.
It has been hard to get carpenters to
Lift Right Off
Nothing But "GETS-IT Will
This to Corn and Calluies.
It you've ever had corns, you've tried
lots ot things to get rid ot them salves
that eat your toe and leave the corn re
maining:, cotton rings that make your corns
bulxe out like pop-eyes, scissors and knives
Yon Can't Hld Corn MtWr, 8tPoolInf
an the Corns Vanish.
that make corns bleed and sore, harnesses
and bandages that fill up your shoe, press
on the corn and make your foot eel like
vww ai i - i onuoc I
a paving block. What's the use? Why not
ao wn millions are anmg, take 9 seconds
off and apply "GETS -IT." It dri. you put
your siocKing on rignt away, and wear your
regular shoes. Your corn iooeni lrm iru
toe, it lifts right off. It's painless. It's the
common-sense way, the simplest, easiest,
most effective way in the 'world. It' the
national corn-cure. Never fails.
"GETS-IT'1 is sold itnd recommended by
druggists everywhere, 26c a bottle, or sent
on receipt of price, by E. Lawrence Co.,
Sold in Omaha and recommended a the '
worlds best corn remedy by .Sherman
McDonnell urug uo. j
. . USED 40 YEARS
The Woman's Tonic
SYRIAN GIRL TO SELL
To raise funds for her war-stricken
do the work; in fact, all kinds of labor
is very scarce.
' The Farmers' Elevator company
has had to increase the capacity of its
flour mill from twenty-five to a fifty
barrel per day on account of being
unable to fill orders, although run
ning sixteen hours a day.
Justin West disposed of 320 acres
of land seven miles northwest of
Chappell at $60 per acre.' This is the
record price paid so far for land in
this vicinity. The purchaser was an
eastern Nebraska farmer.
Cruelty Kills Off Dan
,. Cupid for Three Homes
Cruelty is alleged by the plaintiffs
in three divorce suits filed with the
clerk of the district court.
Martha Hall Conrov seeks a di
vorce from Joseph. Conroy; Irving !
Sullivan trom hlla Sullivan; htta Mc
Knight from George McKnight. '
Decrees have been granted to Gus
sie Rtisland from Alfred H. Rusland;
Matilda Lewis from Robert H. Lewis;
Edith May Pike from Jack Pike.
I desire to thank my many
friends for the honor they 1
wished to bestow upon me by
filing my name as a member of
the Omaha School Board. I re
gret very much to state that it
is impossible for me, at this
time, to accept this position, i
my time is wholly occupied and
my personal attention given to
LEO A. HOFFMAN.
Do H " WBUaTti I
qI Just What l
& I Want!" gj
? "Give me cake made JJ 3 ,
with Calumet I know what ? Jj !
ti ''m Bc"'n ' know it's J1 Jj
3 Jl pure,nhoesome, nourishing, SS J j
i V templing and tasty. 9
(V "It'sall in Calumet's won- V rl
Jf derful leavening and raising J 1
jQ poner its absolute purity. JS J
jj Use Calumet for uniform K N
'n results and economy."
QC Raealnd Hiihaat Awards X I
fit Una Cl JmI trig jf i
C In Silt Is AaaW Cam, Uj
mma vi iu i ram u iix i
WOMAN'S CLUB TO
AID THE SYRIANS
Flower Day Saturday Has Of
ficial Sanction of President
Wilson and Others. i
MAYOR BESPEAKS HELP
Flower day to save starving Syr
ians will be held Saturday.
' President Wilson has officially
sanctioned the work and set the date.
Mayor Dahlman is promoting the suc
cess of the movement by a public ap
peal and the Omaha Women's club is
actively managing the details.
The women are the real workers.
Already they have organized and
made arrangements for selling not
only single flowers, but also bouquets.
Mrs. p. A. Follansbie will have
charge of the church work. The
whole city has been divided into zones
and will be superintended by Mes-
dames h. M. Svtrrt. L. M. Lord. W.
J. Roush, Duffy. D. M. McGahey. W.
b. Knight, Charles C. Kosewater, C.
W. Hayes, Herbert Daniels, F. J. Bur
nett, Bievers, Isaac Douglas, T. H.
knsor, William Herry, t. Hume, J.
C. Hammond, J. B. Coningham, S. S.
Montgomery, Earl Ward, T. R. Ward,
Victor Kosewater, Jerome l.illie, T.
J. Burnett, Charles Scarr, Thomas
Brown, T. H. Tracy, F. G. Odell, E.
R. Hume, C. L. Hempel and Miss
"Most Worthy Cause,"
Following is Mayor Dahlman's
Whersss. The president of the Vnlted
Statea. actuated by praiseworthy and oharlt
able motives, has sel sslda October SI and
21 ss days for raising funds for American
Red Cross relief -work among the war
stricken Syrlsns, and ss the Turkish gov
ernment has at last consented to the ship
ment or roller supplies Into mat country;
1, James C. Dahlman, mayor af the city
of Omaha, hereby proclaim Saturday. Oc
tober 11. as Flower day, the proceeda from
the sals of which are to be sent to the ned
Cross society tor the relief of these starving
I trust the -food people of Omaha wilt
respond heartily to this call for help and
give gefiernualy of their means to this most
WE SAVE YOU MOREY. MERE A
It Pays to Get Our Every Day
Low Prices Before You Buy
Dining Room Suites Made lip to
Suit Your Every Requirement
rrn f iijljljuujlilll rm
This Table, 45-inch top, 6-foot extension, AZ
and the six leather seat Chairs. . . ...... .H0itU
Golden or Fumed Oak. A
Ask to See
This division of the store now shows every hew
idea in economical Dining
pleases at a GLANCE.
. , Buffets
In Golden Oak and
Fumed Oak, 46-in. base,
like illus- tffV At
Other more massive
Buffets in either finish,
This Fumed Oak
Are You Looking
$195, $235, $290, $325, $395
You have your choice of the Aeolian Players,
Schmoller & Mueller, Price & Teeple, Gerhardt,
Kohler & Campbell, Stuyvesant and Herbert.
A small payment down sends one of these bar
gains to your home. Terms of $2.00 a week on the bal
ance. Free Bench, Scarf and Selection of Music with
Latest 88-Note Music Rolls to Fit All Players, 25c
Schmoller & Mueller Piano Co.
1311-13 Farnam St, Omaha, Neb.
Headquarters of Aeolian Pianola and Duo-Art Pianos.'
Dislocates Shoulder v '
When He Falls from Car
Willis Bundy, 1026 Avenue C, Coun
cil Bluffs, sustained a dislocated right
shoulder when he fell from a street
car at Fourteenth and Douglas streets.
He was attended by Dr. Barney Kully
and taken to St. Joseph hospital,
Lydia E. Pinkham'i Vegeta
ble Compound Helped Her.
Vest Danby, N. Y.-"I hara bad
nervous trouble all, my life until I took
V egetable Com
pound for nerves
and for female trou
bles and It straight
ened me out in good
shape. I work nearly
all the time, as we
live on a farm and I
have four girls. I do
an my sewing and
other work with
their help, so it
shows that I stand it real well. I took
the Compound when my ten year old
daughter eame and it helped me a lot.
I have also had my oldest girl take it
and it did her lota of good. I keep It In '
the house all the time and recommend
It" Mra. Dbwitt SmcEBAUoa, West
Danby, N. Y.
Sleeplessness, nervousness, Irritabil
ity, backache, headaches, dragging sen
cations, all point to female derange
ments which may be overcome by Lydia
E. Pinkham'i Vegetable Compound.
This famous remedy, the medicinal
ingredients of which are derived from
native roots and herbs, has for' forty
years proved to be a most valuable tonie
and invigoratorof the female organism.
Women everywhere bear willing testi
mony to the wonderful virtue of Lydia
E. Plnkhrua'a Vcotablo Compound
Ro6m Equipment . that
for a Snap in a
-We are closing out a
group of used and new
Player . Pianos, guaran
teed to be in perfect
condition, and former
ly selling at prices rang
ing up to $800.
Special Prices Of
III, I ' - II
.at 14ft -latest. I
CARO-YOU-tYS AT ALL BfiUO STOBE3 S10
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