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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 08, 1912, NEWS SECTION, Image 1

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The Omaha Sunday Bee
Generally Fair
VOL. XL1I NO. 2o.
Large Turkish Fleet Concentrated
Inside Peninsula and Big Fight
Seems Probable.
Rumor Greeks Will Try to Land a
Large Force.
?t. James Palace Placed at Disposal
of Peace Delegates.
riinncnnil Canon in Native Quarter of
Constantinople Within Twmtr
llnrs, Half of Which
llnve I'rnvrn Fatal.
SEDIL-HAHR, Dardanelles, Dec 7.-A
Greek squadron composed of six warships
was Righted off tho entrance to the
(traits at 3:30 this afternoon.
A number of vessels of the Turkish
leet aro concentrated In tho Dardanelles
ready for action and the straits are be
lieved to ba thickly strewn with mines.
A report was current a few days ago
that forty Greek transports were on the
way to the Gulf of Suros with Bulgarian
and- Greek troops on board. Whether the
Greek squadron formed the escort to
these transports or is acting Independ
ently has not been ascertained. "
It Is believed tha,t the Turks have con
centrated two entire divisions of troops
with a considerable force of artillery
from Asia Minor on tho Gallipoll penin
sula and It Is expected that these will
resist any attempt to land.
The Greek navy apparently has ac
cepted tho challenge hurled by the Turks
in tho recent order to tho sultan's war
ships to cgncentrate In the Dardanelles.
The approach of both fleets to the his
toric straits Indicates that the first Im
portant naval engagement of tho Balkan
ivar may be expected In a short time.
Xejrntlntloiia In London,
LONDON, Dec. T. Tho British govern
ment has placed the historic St. James
palace at tho disposal of the peace plen
ipotentiaries represent rig the Ottoman
empire and tho allied Balkan nations for
the purpose of holding their conferences.
Tho meeting of the diplomats, which is
arranged for next Friday, December 13,
Is looked forward to with great interest
here and the general hope prevails that
the outcome of tho negotiations will bo a
settlement of the Balkan question, which
has troubled Eurupe for so many years.
The delegates named by the different
countries to act on their behalf at ths
conference are:
For TurkeyTowfik Pasha. Turkish
ambassador In London; Nlxlml Pasha,
Turkish ambassador In Berlin; Bechad
Pasha, Turkish minister of commerce.
For fe'orvlar-G. Novokovitch of the
Servian Treasury department; A. Nlko
Htch, speaker of the Servian Parliament;
General Boyovjtch.
For Montenegro Ex-Fremler Mlyusko
vltch; M. Popovitch, formerly Montene
grin minister, at Constantinople; Count
Arcyovltch, chief of the Montenegrin
For Bulgaria Dr. Guechoff, prime
minister; Dr. P. Dancff, speaker of the
Bulgarian Chamber of Deputies, and
General Savoff br eGncral Fitcheff.
(irci'CT Undetermined.
It has not yet been determined whether
Greece will send plenipotentiaries to par
ticipate with the representatives of Its
allies In the peace negotiations to bo held
here. In fact, a report published this
morning says It will enter Into separate
poaca negotiations with Turkey In one
of the European capitals; probably
Vienna. For the moment, however, It Is
in a different position from that occupied
by Bulgaria, Servla and Montenegro, as
it has not officially agreed to the terms
Of tho armistice signed a few days ago.
Chtilrrn Causes Havoc.
is causing great havoc In tho native
quarters of the Turkish capital. It was
officially admitted today that over 1,000
casts have' occurred during the last
twenty days and that half of them have
been fatal. This total, however, is ex
pected to ba .much, .below .the real fig
ures, and tho opinion Is generally ox
pressed that the authorities are minimiz
ing the outbreak. '
The prefect in a proclamation Issued to
day refers to the great proportions of tho
epidemic and warns the public that fail
ure on, .their part to notify a case of
cholera to the authorities will be pun
ished by fine and Imprisonment.
Wnrnlnjr Sent to Oreece.
TtOM B, Dec. 7.-Hoth Italy and Austria
Hungary have notified Greece that they
cannot allow the Albanian city of Avlona
or the surrounding country to be occu-
The Weather."
For Nebraska Fair and colder.
' For Iowa Generally fair; colder.
Teniperuture at Oiiinlm Ymterdny.
Hour. Dee
6 a. m 28
7 a. m 28
8 a. m 23
9 0. m Si)
10 a. m 33
11 a. m 3
12 m 36
1 p. m 37
: P-,m, 52
4 p.' m!!"!""" 42
6 p. m il
5 "
' p
Comparative Local Record.
191. 1911. 1910. 1XO.
Highest yesterday C 23 6
Lowest esterday Si 2S 15 3
Mean temperature..,.!., 33 33 19 l
Precipitation U .03 .00 .00
Temperature and precipitation depar
tures from the normal:
Normal temotrature , 30
Excess for the day 3
Total excess since iiarcn 1 6?$ 1
Normal precipitation 03 Inch f 1
Deficiency for the duy . .. .03 Inch
Total ralnfaf nine March 1 . 14 w lnchs
Deficiency since uarcu 1 . . s.m inohes ' 1
Deficiency for cor period. 19U.1S.25 lafh.
Deficiency for cor .period. 1910H.37 (Ches
1 a. nxMU, jocai orecafter.
Famous Club Fights Battles of Cam
paign Over at Banquet.
Undertone ut Sympathy for Van
quished la Accompanied lijr
Homely Advice unci Warn
InKi far A'lctors.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 7. The landslide
of 1912; how It happened and the futil
ity of an attempt to reorganize the "G.
O. P." on the old linos were the. themes
upon which played the wit and humor
of the Gridiron club at the annual fall
dinner tonight. Events of political Im
portance and actions upon which turned
national Issues were treated In a tiptrit of
levity and fun. Underlying each Jest and
quip and skit were touches of human
sympathy and Kindliness for the victims
of the November avalanche, as well as
some bits' of homely atlvlco and warning
for the victors that kept everybody In
good humor.
Not even his late political ' enemies
failed to welcome the pathetic tribute to
President Taft In the song rendered by
the Gridiron quartet, appealing to him,
"Not to forget us when you go away."
The president sat and listened with tho
members of his cabinet scattered about
the banquet hall.
The fun started early. It was discov
ered that the usually lmmaculato hall was
not as tidy as ft should be, and a "white
wing" was sent about gathering all sorts
of litter. This turned out to bo "cam
paign rubbish," and each find brought
forth a ripple of applause. lie pulled
out from the bandstand a pair of moose
horns, and the club members tossed into
his bag some wornout souvenirs of tho
campaign. Sucll were the "Last Positive
Predictions of Senator DIxdn and Charles
D. Miles," "That Smile That Wpuldn't
Come Off," "The Bluff at Big Business,
O. K.'d by BUI Bryan;" a couple of old
empty wallets,, one marked, "C. P. T."
and the other "G. W. P." the peace
treaties, tho commerce court and the
"Hopes of 'Henry Cnbot Lodge for the
Chairmanship of the Foreign Relations
New Members Inltlntrd.
Unlike -other clubs, the Gridiron club
Initiates Its members In public, and this
time it acquired two worthy young jour
nalists In novel fashion. Hobbling 'into
the hall on crutches, bandaged, hats
knocked In and clothes disheveled, camo
caricatures of Prosldont Taft, "Uncle
Joe" Cannon, "Nick" Longworth, Murray
Crane and Representatives Sulloway,
McKlnley and Dalzell. "Some of the
landslides," who declared their purpose
to reorganize tho .republican party, rally
ing around tho states of Utah and Ver
mont Tho messengers from these' states
each announced their four votes in a
limerick, Vermont declaring:
In tho Green Mountain state, recolleo",
Old Taft won out by a neck;
And we'd 'vo elected hlnj,
Ef thov had n't neglected him
In forty-sis states, by hecjU
The messengers, it was discovered, were
(ContinujtAi'Qa-PftKa Nine.)
Mystery of Double
Tragedy Probably
to Remain Unsolved
CATLETSBUUG, Ky.7 Dec. 7.-With the
death late last night of James York, the
man Involved In tho hotel tragedy, the
opinion prevailed today that the mystery
that has surrounded tho case may never
be solved. That Minnie . Turner, the
woman found dead in the hotel, Ida Gul
let and York were poisoned there appears-
to be no doubt, but how or when
Is not known.
The testimony at the coroner's inquest
yesterday that a beer bottle found in tho
room was not there when tho room was
assigned to the three guests, but was
taken to tho room by one of the trio, ap
pears to indicate that the poison or sub
stance that caused the death of Miss
Turner and York was contalnned In It.
The Gullet woman still adheres to her
story that she has no knowledge of how
or by whom her companions mot their
death. She declares that notther of them
conveyed tho beer bottlo or any recep
tacle to the room.
Wilson Will Get Two
Electoral Votes
in California
SACRAMENTO. Cat. Dec. 7. -'Roosevelt
carried California by 171 votes al
though he will havo but cloven of the
state's thirteen electoral votes. . Tho
other two will bo caBt for Wilson.
These figures are final but will not
be made official until the returns from
Los Angeles county have been formally
audited by Secretary of State Jordan.
Jordan announced today that he would
certify the result to the governor Im
mediately ujon the completion of that
audit next week.
The Roosevelt plurality is based on tho
totals of the two electoral candidates
receiving the highest vote. They wero
A. J, Wallace, republican, 2S3.C10: Thomas
Griffin, democrat, 283.43. Griffin ran 785
votes ahead of R. F. Delvalle, the other
democrat elected, who, in turn, was but
three votes behind Ralph Bull, the elev
enth successful republican. The high
man of the two defeated republicans ran
fifty-seven votes behind Delvalle.
jStorage Eggs Take
Big Drop m Chicago
1 CHICAGO, Dec. 7. Another avalanche
i ot co,d "toruge eggs was thrown on tho
I market today and the price dropped from
j to 19 cents, wholesale. This was In
' addition to a decline of 2 cents yester-
I day, when more than 600,000 eggs were
; sold at a loss to speculators, when the
marxet openea yesteroay there were
1.C70.000 cases of eggs In storage. The
transformation of tllr Butter and Egg
board into an open market is said to
have precipitated the selling.
1'unlc In Small Theater.
CHICAGO. Dec. 7 Vim In n f-eent mnr.
tng picture theater in the downtown dis
trict caused a panto among the 200 men,
women and children attending the per
formance. Mrs. P, B. Doyle, the pianist.
I nJrJZ.u "?a ii.:XJi
the crowd so that no one was seriously
I hurt.
Executive Coir
Investigation Discloses Methods
Used to Secure Members,
Thousand Names Added to List
Within One Hour. '
Heturn of Mono)' Cnnceln Member
ship of Those Teacher for Whom
It Wnn Pnld Who Slay ,Xot
Vote t'po ulitientlon.
LINCOLN, t.. Dec 7.-Speclal Tele
gram.) The executive cominltlec of tho
State Teachers' association at noon today
passed a resolution directing tho treas
urer to roturn all money paid by any
commercial club for the registration of
A second resolution was passed direct
ing the payment of $1,321 to . the Lincoln
Commercial club, which was paid by the
club for 1.S21 registrations.
Tho testimony developed, tho fact that
the money was paid In a lump sum and
a blanket receipt given for It.
Tho executive cqmmltteo of the .State
Teachers' association In Its final meeting
yesterday, attacked the regularity of Its
registration list for the 1912 meeting held
In Omaha, whon Secretary J. A. Wood
ard of Havelock reported that the. regis
tration totalod 5.8S9.
The motion to return the money was
made by Superintendent Arnot of, Schuy
ley and was seconded by Superintendent
draff of Omaha. Tho return of the money
cancels the membership of thoso teach
ers for whom It was paid.
A committee composed of Messrs. Arnot
of Schuyler and Ulshpp of University
Place was appointed to further investi
gate charges modes of similar methods.
Discrepancies In tho list occasioned the
Investigation which began at 4 o'clock,
and after a short adjournment, extended
till long past midnight, when another ad
journment was taken until 8 o'clock Sat
urday morning. Tho apparent abnormal
registrations In elgtir counties, Gage, Fill
more, Franklin, Hamilton, Butler, York
Saline and Jefferson gave rise to the In
vestigation. Gago showed an Increase of
147 over last year and York ICO, while
the others 'of the eight counties gained
In. similar proportion.
in dlreci contrast, other counties in
all parts of tho state showed much
smaller gains, for instance Dodgo in
creased but seven, while Washington,
dlrecUy.north of Douglas, showed an
Increase of twenty. ' . t't
Other facts brdfiglit our were that of
the i,sS9 reKlBtered,fcs than 4,900 badges
were Issued to members, and as the
badge was the only means of admis
sion, It was taken to mean that 1,000
or more teachers, who woro registered,
did not attend the sessions.
It also developed that 1,000 or more
registrations were turned Into the treas
urer between 6 and 6 o'clock ,on Friday
afternoon, the closing day of the asso
ciation. The fact that these registra
tion cards, which Included teachers from
the various counties were written In a
similar penmanship with an Indelible
poncll also Increased the suspicion
When asked to explain these seeming
discrepancies, Treasurer Woodard, while
an unwilling informant, gave many
Hlntements bearing directly. He said
tho young woman, who had turned In
the cards, was working under his direc
tion, but that the association was not
OBkcd to pay for tho services. Also that
ho had been asked for registration cards
by a representative of the Lincoln Com
mercial club, and that tho regl-tratlons
had been paid in cash by an Individual
who was afterwards asked to appear be
fore tho committee and explain where he
received the money.
On further examination, the Individuals
implicated gave conflicting testimony,
and after a motion was made to refuse
all registrations irregular, a recess was
taken until Saturday morning.
K. V. Parrlsh of the Omaha Commeclal
club was questioned retarding the activ
ity of the club In registering teachers.
He said that during his connection with
the club not 0110 dollar had been paid for
the registration of any member to any
Omaha Vindicated.
U. V. Parrlsh, publicity manager of the
Omaha Commercial clu.b, . who was one
of the principal witnesses for Omaha, In
referenco to the outcome of the Investi
gation, said:
"The finding of the committee was a
complete vindication of all charges that
tio superintendent of the Lincoln schools
made, to the effect Omaha had resorted
to unfair methods.
"I was called before the committee and
told them that during my connection with
the Omaha Commercial club unfair
methods had never been employed. I told
them I wotlld pay the expenses of an In
vestigation of the Commercial club's
course and furnish them 'the books,
"In the past frequent charges havo 'been
made' that Omaha resorted to unfair
methods, but when called upon to sub
stantiate theie charges there has never
been an lota of proof offered."
Colorado Banker and
Pioneer Suffocated
FORT MORGAN, Colo., Dec. 7.-M. U
More, wealthy banker and Colorado
pioneer, was suffocated early today by a
fire that destroyed the homo of his son-in-law,
J. H. Roedlger.
More was awakened by his daughter as
roon as the fire was discovered, but the
flames est of his escape. Ills body was
recovered by firemen. More was 70 years
of age.
Other members of the family escaped.
Miss Eva West, housekeeper, being
severely Injured by Jumping from a sec
iond story window Tho origin of the
rrire Is unknown, Loss, fl,0O
"AT - : St .
1 . ? - ss
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mymk .
wm Mt$ttW r:' k w -
Chief Executive Addresses Twenty
Six Governors at White
President ThlnUa linropran Plan by
Which The;- Get Dinner at hoyr
Kates Can Be Ailnptd (9
Conditions Here,
' Washington, Dec 7,-President Taft
In a speech to twenty-six governors to
day urged tho adoption of uniform state
legislation, which would moke possible
In this country the adoption of a sys
tem of rural' credits and low Interest
bearing loans to farmers, similar to that
in vogue In many IQuropean countries.
"Wo are not going to adopt a system
over night," said the president, "It is
going to tako a considerable time be
fore the country shall receive the bone
fit of It, but the earlier we begin the
agitation the earlier we shall achieve the
purpose wo have In bringing the matter
to the attention of the public.
"Thero Is no subjoct," continued the
president, "of greator importance to tho
people of tho United Htatcs, than the
Improvement of agricultural methods, the
keeping them up to dato In all agricul
tural communities, the securing of prof
its to the farmer, tho attraction of the
young men of tho country to farming
as a lucrattvo profession nnd the lower
ing of the cost of producing agricultural
products and the lowering of their prlceB
to tho consumer.
"We havo great capital in this country
and we have farming property that Is
producing products of Immense value. It
would seem clear that with theso two
elements it would be possible to Intro
duce a third, by which the farmors en
gaged In producing the crops should bo
able, In view of tho value of what he
produces, and the value of the land on
which it Is produced, to obtain money
on the faith of the land and the faith
of tho product, Which will enable him to
expand his acreage and better his meth
ods of cultivation and production.
Experience of Hurope,
"An easy exchange between capital and
farmers with proper security has been
established in Kuropean countries, where
the rate of Interest has been lowered so
the farmer Is practically on tho same
baBls of.advantago In the borrowing of
money as the business man. It this can
be done abroad It cun bo done here, and
If abroad we find, that government insti
tutions adapted to form the conduit pipe
between capitalists and farmers ore suc
cessfully operated, why should we not
adopt them here?"
While conditions- in this country and
Europe were somefhat different, the pres.
Ident said, by modification of tho Euro
pean plan' the idea could find a proper
place In the United Htates,
Committee (o Draft Hill.
The following committee was named to
day to 'draft uniform rural credit legisla
tion to be recommended to tho states:
Governors O'Neal, Alabama, chairman;
Joli'iMin of California, Plalsted of Maine,
Fosb of Masruchusetts, Jladley of Mis
souri, Harmon of Ohio, Mann of Virginia,
McQovern of Wisconsin and Carey of
On motion of Governor TIadley resolu
tions of thanku to President Taft for his
active Interest In the Idea were unani
mously adopted.
AI1EIIDEEN. 8. D., Dec. 7.-(ripeclal
Telegram.) Charles W. Chase, aged 31,
senior memoer of Chase & Klrkpatrlck,
jewelers, Is dying with a revolver wound
in the head, fired with suicidal intent
this morning Despondency over ill
health was the probable cause, He was
Voices on the Air
The 'National Capital
fintiirilny, December 7. IIM-.
The Nenate.
Resumed consideration of tho oinulhu.i
claim bill.
Kenator Clapp Introduced a bill to pro
hibit sending campaign funds from one
state to- another,
Archbald court of Impeachment resumed.
TnV Home. '
legislative, executive and Jmllclul ap
propriation bill again-taken up, '
Indian and rivers and harbors com
mittees continue work framing appro
priation bills.
Representative Jotm.ion Introduced bill
fpr the government to tlfl over the Uii
coin farpt li KntMcUy,
Milwaukee Iron Worker Tells of
Correspondence with McNamara.
He Illil Not Know It Was to lie
Ueil In Connection with llxplo
slnns Tivn til her De
fendants Testify.
letters written between John J. Mo
Nnmora, secretary of tho Ironworkers'
union, and William E. Itedilln, Milwau
kee, a local business agent, wero read by
the government In Its cross-examination
of Itcddln at tho "dynamite conspiracy"
trial today.
Itcddln testified that Mtlwaukeo was,
tho headquarters of the structural Iron
and steel firm against which tho union
had called a strike, and McNamara was
accustomed to write asking about Jobs
to he put up by tho firm. Tho witness
said he usually supplied tho Information,
hut denied knowing It ever wan used In
connection with explosions,
In one letter McNamara wrolo:
"In referring to matters of this kind It
would be well to write them on a separate
piece of paper and mark them 'Per
sonal,' " Ilcddlng asserted he did not
know McNamara's meaning.
Mowney Kxplalim Letters.
As tho eighth of the forty-ono defond
antH to testify, Kred J. Mooney, Duluth,
Minn., oxplalnod letters he wrote to Mo
Namura during the period when explo
sions about tho country were frequent.
Referring to a phrase by him. that he
thought tho Ironworkers' union was going!
to loso Its strike against "open shop"
1 contractors unless "a new trick" was
I adopted, Mooney raid he meant by It
1 that tho rules of the International union
I should bo modified so that members of
the local unions might work on local Jobs
regardless of the general strike. The
(Continued on Page Two,)
Lutheran Educators
Elect Officers
ffPIMNGFIEID, O., Dec. J. -Dr.
Charles O. Heckert, president of Wlttcn
borg college, was eleqted president of
the Lutheran Educational conference nt
the close of the educations' conferonco
sessions today. The Uev. Dr. J. A. W,
Haas, president of Mutilenburg college,
Allentown, Pa., Is the retiring president.
At a business meeting of the Third
.Lutheran Htudent Missionary conference
the following officers were elected.
President, Ilev. J A. Whaos of Allen
town, Pa.i treasurer, I Larson' of Ail
gustlna college, Itocli Island, III.
PIEHIUJ, 8. D Dec 7.-Bpeclal Tele
gram.) Arguments were presented In
tho supreme court today In which Mary
J. lloyce, first wife of William D. Hoyce
of the Saturday Wade, asks to have set
aside the divorce granted In this ptate
August 14, 1908, on grounds that no rod
denco was ever established and that no
notice was given. Virginia Lee lloyce,
the wife, by a marriigo following the di
vorce, asks to Intervene In th case.
Movement Started Would Consoli
date This City, South Omaha
and Their Suburbs.
Proposition Under Consideration
IicwrUliite the 'oitiiiinnjiti tint of
Office nt Klevtlon to lie
Held Next Norlnu.
A plan to consolidate Omaha, tiouth
Omaha and .milnirhi, wlih a provision
for a complete reorganlKatloh ot the
government of tho Greater OmBlia, abol
ishing lho commission form of govern
ment, iintl Instituting tho old council
munlo regime, under a rcdlstrl'ctlhg of
wards, Is on foot among some of tho
prominent' business nnd professional men
of Omaha and Houtlv Omaha.
Within the lust few flays several at
torneys from Hoith Omuha Imve called
upon John P. llreen of Omuha to ills
cush plans fur such 11 reorganization. Mr.
Ill reil .takes the attltudb of a legal ad
viser In tlm matter and does not talk
enthusiastically either way. lie miys,
however, that the sentiment In South
Omaha has changed greatly In favor of
consolidation since tho metier wiu voted
down a llttlo over u year ago. It Is,
said now that Henry Murphy, city at
torney of Synth Omaha, who wan hitherto
opposed to tho lili-a of consolidation, Is
now for tlio greater Omaha Idea.
I'Yanlc A. Agnow, -Joseph J, llreon, and
other prominent attorneys of Kouth
Omaha have upprouched John P, llreen
of Omaha on tho matter nnd have
scheduled uuother meeting with him for
Monday, Theso men declare If they con
solidate they do not want to come In
under tho present city commission form
of government of Omaha.
Opposition Shown Uu.
At first they suggested they would con
sent to do this In case they bo given
two commissioners In addition to the
hovun commissioners now constituting the
city commisKtou of Omaha. They were
Informed this was Impossible because the
law provided for tho soven commissioners
and there could be no more. They theii
sought a means to do away with the
present commission in order to be able
to elect councllmen from Kouth Omuha
to represent that section In the new gov
erning body,
South Omaha city officials have scented
the plan In the air and have called a
moetlng of antl-consolldutlonUts to be
held In National hall. Twenty-second and
j struct, Sunduy afternoon, at which
time, It Is culd, they will discuss plans
of fortifying themselves ngalnst the
movement that contemplates leaving them
no offices to fill In Houth Omaha after
the consolidation.
South Omuha attorneys havo calculated
nnd computed tho population In such a
way that they coticlude the balance of
power In the event of consolidation would
He south of Leavenworth street. This
pleaKes them, as thoy feel that in that
event they should have ut least half the
representation In th new council, If one
were elected under their plan. One of
the objections they make to coming in
under tho present commission plan Is that
practically alt the commissioners live
north of Ieavenworth,
Vouiiir .Men Are Active.
Aside from the buslnesH men of South
Omaha who are said to favor consolida
tion now on account of the Increased
value It would bo 'expected to give to
real estate, there is a younger element of
politicians In South Omaha who, It is
said, will bo strong for consolidation If
for no other reason than to get the pres
ent city Hall ring out of office In South
Omaha, as the younger set cannot hope
for any office there. Arrong this Vounger
set is counted the membership of the
Young Men s Wtlson-Marvhall club, or
ganlxed during the fall with U V. Casey
as president
South OrvyUia attorneys have looked
(Continued on lagT"rwo.)
Alleged Care-All Merely an Elcotrio
Manage Instrument of Lit
tic Merit.
Promoters Set Up to Cure All Manner
of Ailments.
May Help Local Fain, but Does Not
Remove Game.
Omaha Physicians of Standing Bar
the Imposition la Pure Kake
anil on the ilnfferlns
Medical science Is being baffled again.
Onre more, a euro for all, or nearly all,
tho Ills that human flesh is heir to has
been discovered. No nuitter how long or
how hopelessly onn has suffered, perfect
health now Is within his reach. Twenty
five dollars, or thlrty-flvo ut most. In
all that stands between tho invalid and
nigged strongth.
The new barrier of medlonl science is
the llamllton-lleuoh Hales company, IMA
City National Hank building. Tho mar
velous Instrument by which wondorful
results am accomplished is "Try-New-Life."
Surely It Is "marvelous," "wonderful."
The Hamllton-Ilijach Hales company arul
tho Hamlllon-lloach Manufacturing com
pany suy so. They say so with a sin
cerity that makes ono feel they havo an
abiding conviction of tho truth of their
What 11 ,nine lines.
Hut for a handsome llttlo brass plate,
which la attached to "Trj'-New-Llfe," it,
would bo an ordinary electric massage
machine. Hut thlH hnndsomo llttlo plats
bears lho nnme "Try-New-Llfc" and
tho name of tho Hamllton-Doa-ch Mann-'
fucturlng company.
As a matter ot fact tho label doesn't
have much of uii effect upon tho ma
chine It Is mi ordinary eloctrlo mas
sage muahlno or eloctrlo vibrator after
tho laUnl Is put 011, Just as It wus before.
It rnnnot euro dlsoaMo; It can afford
llttlo relief oven of a temporary sort;
but the sales oxperts nnd canvnMsers
who aro "working" Omuha with tho llt
tlo instrument nro finding victims dally.
Disguised under a catchy name, tho
old electrlo vibrator Is being sold like
hot cakes to tho gullible In Omaha and
Its suburbs. The purchasers think thoy
are buying hcaUhi whon, as. they shall
know In time, they are paying salares
for high priced yputiB" men, .tho Jtlnd, .pf
young men of whom people i1iy,'1Ie can
sell anything."
Literature the Lure.
Lltcroturo claiming "Wonderful," "mar
velous' astounding," "amailng" results
from "Ty-Now'-Llfo" freoly la circulated
by tho Belling organisation. Just as ex
travagant claims are made verbally by
the clover salesmen when they meet suf
ferers face to face.
According to the glib ghost stories that
roll like oil from the tongues of tho
clover young men, who aro "working"
this territory, "Try-New-Llfo" Is tho
puna-ecu for everything from backache to
hronohitls, from, catarrh to constipation
and cold feet, from dalidruff to dyspop
sin, from facial neuralgia to foiling hair
and floating leldnoy, headache to hem
orrhoids, goiter to gout, paralysis to
Even locomotor ataxia and spinal curv
ature' yield to "Try-New-Llfo," so the
literature" says and so the agents say.
Tho agents will swear to It.
"Npeetallata" 'In Ilark ground.
"leading Now York physician's and
specialists pronounce It tho greatest help
that suffering humanity has ever known,
and It Is being universally udopted by tha
medical profession," says tho nicely)
printed booklet, which anyone may have
for tho asking. Tho statement of the
leading physicians and surgeons aro con
spicuous by their absence. Tho young
men cannot tell you who they arc, bu
they are sure they "pronounce" "Try-New-Llfo"
"the greatest help that suf
fering humanity has ever known."
"If you are suffering from any cause
whatever you are unkind to yourself If
you do not learn the wopdorful health
and strength-restoring power of "Try-New-Life,"
goca on the booklet.
"If you can avail yourself of the op-
(Continued on" Page Nine.)
Remcmbor there's prac
tically 110 end to tho use
you cun make of a want nd
in The Bee.
This paper's army of
readers has various needs
an infinite range of
wants to fill. Something
of yours that you would
rather have cash for is
just what many of them
have been waiting to buy
at a reasonable figure.
It may bo office fixtures,
automobile or something
nbout your home that is
no longer in use. No mat
ter what if it's useful
somebody wants it and is
watching The T3ee classi
fied columns for your of
fer. Put it there in tomor
row's Bee. 'Phono on Sun
day and after G to Tyler
1,001, at other times to
Tyler 1000.

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