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TIIK OM Ml A SUNDAY HRK: JANTARY L'G, 1913
''N IT ALL DEPENDS Oil THE MAP Will Sing at the Sons' Banquet Question of Parcel Bates from This City All Up in the Air. IOCAL MAP MAY BE AN OLD ONE lMinnter nl Colun, .rl., Insists on PnylnR for Pnruel nt the Itnt Shonn tin Mali He Hon In Mix Home Office. Just a word V 1 V A Ne ) Simp V ( Just when It was discovered there was a discrepancy betv.-en the parcel 1 ost maps published by the map comrenn and those officially plaeed out ' e Kovcrnruent, the postmaster o.' Colin, i Neb., happened to be In Omaha and ts lerday afternoon lie happened to want to oend n parcel back home to Colon The Omaha l'ostofflce told him Colon was In the second aone. Ho declared Omana from his fistofflc-f. was In the first tone "I'll pay second zone postage," he sal J Hf you insist, "but according to my government map ut Colon. Omaha Is in the first zone." This Immediately brought up the qur. Uon as to whether or not there might bt discrepancies even In the official govern ntent maps themselves. Postmaster Whar ton and their assistants Rot their nig official map of xones for the seventv eeventh time and began to do wome meas uring. Taking the Bcalo of miles nt the bottom of the map for a basis they found hat tho first zone circle drawn around Omaha does not have a radius of fifty miles, as It should have, according to taw. It was found that the radius of ihls Bone circle Is In reality nearer thirty-five miles than fifty. This. leaves Lincoln as trell ns CJolon apparently outside the it ret none circle and places them In the second tone. In Wlinl 7.ncf It is believed at the postofflce here flow that Undoln, as well as Colon and & host of smaller towns that have been bonsldeied In tho second zone, should In i-eallty'be In the first zone If the map Were drawn correctly. The only explana tion that has so far been advanced for the seeming error Is that when the parcel post law was being considered a thlrty flve mile radius for the first zone circle tras long contemplated. As the law finally tvent Into effect, however. It provided or 8. fifty-mile radius for the first zone olr ele. It Is believed now thnt some of the Urst maps made by the government were Brawn up on the thirty-five mile basis. Rnd that Omaha was unfortunate enough to get one of these maps into Its post Off Ice. Omaha firms sending parcels to Lincoln tmd many smaller .towns not over Tifty miles away have been paying postage for pecond zone rales. The M. K. Smith company was ono of Hie first to make complaint, calling at tention to the fact that thu circle of the rirst zone seemed to be drawn on a thirty-five mile basis here Instead of a fifty, as It should be. When the post master from Colon came to Omaha and Objected to paying second zone postago to his home on tho grounds that Omaha Was In the first zone, considered from the Standpoint of his office, the authorities began to take the matter seriously . Postmaster Wharton wrote a letter at price to Postmaster Slzer of Lincoln, pointing out the apparent discrepancy and esking whether Omaha, from Lincoln, Was, considered In the first or in the sec pnd'zone. Persistent .Adveertislns ,M the Road to 5312 Returns. BUST DEVELOPED ONE OUNCE A DAY A New Simple Easy Home Method That Gives Quick and Perma nent Success ' J udge from my picture as to tho truth tf what I nay to you that the crowning feminine attribute Is a bust of boautiful proportions, firmness and exquisite de velopment. Then ask yourself how much you would like to have such a photo graph of yourself, showing the glory of Womanhood with Its lines of infinite phnrni and grace. It would bo worth far more than a two-cent stamp, would It not? Then let me give you my mes- fage let me tell you of what I huve earned and let ma give you recent pic tures of myself to prove what I say tor If you will write me today I Will Tell You How-FREE 1 will tell you gladly and willingly. "Why should any woman neglect an op portunity to escape tne pain ana nean aclie of being skinny, scrawny, angular and unattractive In body? Misery Is not nu heritage. Nature Dlanned that you a woman should haave the rich, puls ing lines of warm, living flesh molded after the mother of us all, the descrip tion of whom perfumes our sacred lit erature with love and admiration for the rilvhiilv of woman's form. For' why should thero be that pitiful aspect thu lace of a woman aud the form of a man. Write To Me Today 1 don't care how fallen, or flaccid, or undeveloped your bust now Is I want to tell you of a simple home method I want to tell you how you can gain per fect development one ounce a day. No physical culture no massage, foolish baths or paste no planters, masks or Injurious Injections 1 want to toll you bt an absolutely new method, never be fore offered or told, about insuring Im mediate success and pernvaneut beauty. Send No Money Just write me a letter addresx It la tun personally that's all. I will ajmwer It by return mall and you can develop your bust one ounce a day you can be what you want to be. Helleve me when 1 May that you will bless me through yesr of happiness for pointing the way to )oii and telling you what I know. I'Wae send your letter today to i..e fol lowing address MRS. LOUISE INGRAM . , Suite 38-506 Madison M., Toledo, Ohio ULAN J. A. TANCOCK. BEN STANLEY, CHOIRMASTER. AND THE BOYS OF TRINtTV CATHEDRAL CHOIR TO SING AT TIIK BANQUET TO 1313 GIVEN BY THE COMMERCIAL CLUB TO THE SONS OV MEMBERS. The boys choir, assisted by the men s choir of Trinity cathedral, will bo th-; feature number of the rntertalnmo.it given at the Commercial club January 81, when the sons of members will be guests at n dinner. Tho choirs are now practicing a special program for the occasion. Those who will WAITERS CAUSE TURMOIL Hotel Patrons Jostled on Streets and Workers Attacked. THEATER CROWDS DISTURBED Ultx-Cnrltoii Hotel Stormed liy Two Hundred Slon Riots Occur on Streets mid Mnny Persons Are Hnrl. NEW YORK, Jan. IS. A seiles of demonstrations and disturbances occurred In the hotel nnd restaurant district of this city tonight when thousands of striking waiters and sympathizers over ran some of the principal streets and en gaged In serious rioting. The rioting fol lowed the crippling of the dining room service In several big hotels. Falling to tie up other hostelrles and restaurants, the riotous elements Jostled patrons, turned In false alarms of fire, attacked waiters who still were at work and threw bricks through windows. When the theater audiences began to pour forth on their way homo the dis turbers still were overflowing the side walks. Men and women In evening clothes were force"1 Into the streets as gangs of Idlers swept down upon them. Many fights resulted when escorts re sented this treatment with their fists. The life ' of one proprietor, James B. Regan of tho Hotel Knickerbocker, had been threatened ho said tonight. Regan has a guard of fifty special policemen, each man more than six feet tail, around his hotel. Ill tx-Curl ton Stormed, Two hundred waiters stormed the Rltz Carlton hotel swinging one of the big revolving doors from its sockets in their rushes, Others succeeded In breaking windows as high as tha sixth floor in tho Carlton house apartments where Po lice Commissioner Waldo has rooms. In the atack several pistol shots were fired, but It Is not certain by which side. The dining room force ut the Twenty third street branch of the Young Men's Christian association also joined the strike. Many persons were hurt In tonight's outbreak. Tho hotel workers' union made Its declaration of wur this afternoon In a statement reciting the strikers' demands and declaring that unless they are satis fied, 20,000 employes will quit within three days. Tho strikers ask for hot ter sanitary conditions, better food for their personal use, abolition of fines, no discrimination against the union, In creased wages and a readjustment of hours. WILL SKTTI.i: GAIISIUNT STItIKH Cenernl Wulkout l.lkely tn lip Ter- lillnati'il Thin Week. NEW YORK, Jan. 25. Coincident with an authoritative assurance that every effort Is being made to end tho garment workers' strike tomorrow night, sending 150,000 men and women back to work Monday, Theodore Itoosevclt made public a letter today In which he announces the executive committee of the progressive party will present to the state leglsla ture bills aimed to create minimum wage boards in the garment trades. Colonel Roosevelt's letter was written to Michael Schaap, a progressive as semblyman. A promise of such boards is a feature of the protocol agreed upon recently be tween waist and dress operatives and their employers, under which thousands of strikers resumed work. Hundreds more of Independent operatives announced today their intention of accepting Its terms tomorrow. The assurance that the general strike bids fair to be terminated this week was given by Thomas A. Itlckert of Chicago, president of the United Male Garment Workers of Amcrlcu. Hliort Wulkout in t'lili'iiuo. CHICAGO, Jan. 24,-One hundred gar ment workers were out on strike for two hours In Chicago today. The timely urrlvul of u telegram from New York pi evented thousands of other workers from Joining tho strikers, ' In five west sjde shops where tho gar ment workers found New York woik on .their tables tliev walked out. On the !rrNl ot ,,,w oI proUiU.e sltlenient tin New York thu workers .Went Unrlr to their benches. participate in this part of tho program are Walter Woodrow, Floyd Painter, Ar thur Painter, Louis Armstrong, Roger Moore. Lylo Wescott, Harry Wcscott, Ed win Gray, Harold Stevens, Reginald Sut ton, George Walker. Maurice Uramtnann, Lenardt Mlllberg, Douglas Meyers, Her bert Donnelly, William Campen, Berwln BRIEF OITI NEWS Burnt' Celebration Jnnuary 27. Stack-Falconer Co., Undertakers. Have Boot Print It Now Beacon Press. Ughtlng rixtores, Bnrgeas-Oranocn Go. Ballsy the Dentist, City Nat'l. D. 2506. Slake Tour Savtog-s Increase your earnings by Joining the Nebraska Savings and Loan Ass'n.. 1605 Parnam street. The state Bank or Omaha pays per cent on time deposits, 3 por cent on ear ing accounts. The only bank In Omaha whose depositors aro protected by the depositors' guarantee fund of the state of Nebraska. 17th and Harney streets. To Disscuoa Street Opening Tho ad visability of opening Twenty-second street from Dodge to Farnam will be discussed at the meeting of the city com mission in committee of the whole Mon day. Bohemians to Meet Tel Jed Sokol has called a meeting of ull Bohemians at Tel Jed Sokol hall, Thirteenth and Martha streets, for Sunday afternor.ruat 2 o'clock to take up the advisability of a Bohemian day at the Made-ln-NebraBka show. South Omaha Bohemians are In states next week. It Is believed the vlted as well as Omahans. To Argue Light Caae City Corpora tion Counsel Baker and Assistant City Attorney Lambert will leave Sunday for Washington to argue the electric light and the Old Colony case which comes up before the supreme court of the United case wjll be decided within the next two weeks. COMMERCIAL HIGH CLUBS HAVE PROGRAM TOGETHER The first of a series of Joint society meetings was held yesterday at the Com mercial High school and was attended by the school at large. Principal nus mlsel spoke of the examinations to be held next week and of the course to be taken next year. The meeting was then turned over to Miss Bess Ievy, whom the societies, had chosen to take charge of the program. The program follows; Shakespeare Club Recitation by Mary Day. Glee Club Trio by Oagmar Paulsen, Marguerite Robllng and Marie McCoy; Miss Alderman, planlste. Athletic Club tiolo by Eva Hammond, Miss Hoskln, planlste. Duet by Dagmar Paulsen and Hess Levy. Social Culturo Club Reading by Dlna Gross. Junior Commercial Club Recitation by MorrlB Lonergrin. Mr. Gifford was called on by some of the members of tho Junior Commercial club, and responded by favoring the as sembly with a song of his own compo sition. The meeting closed with a short talk by Principal Rusmlsel, in which he stated that about 123 fresmen out of a possible 200 will enter the school In February. The Persistent and Judicious Use ot Newspaper Advertising Is the Road to Business Success. KNIGHTS OF C0NSTANTINE HOLD ANNUAL CONCLAVE Mrs. William A. DeBord, Mrs. William E. Rhoades and Mrs. A. Hugh Hippie were given ladles' badge last night at the tenth annual conclave ot the Knights of the Red Cross of Constantino, an ex clusive Masonic order which is limited to a membership of thirty-three. A banquet was served tn the Olive room of Hotel Rome and was followed by talks and toasts by the members. William T. Bourke was toastmaster. The principal toast was one given on "Chivalry" by William A. DeBord. William A. Rhpades was made a knight. Tho limit of membership of the order has almost been reached. Thpse who attended the conclave were: Mr. and Mrs. Charles K. Black, Mr. and Mrs. Will. am T. Bourke, Mr. and Mrs. Relnold B. Hunch, Dr. and Mrs. Byron B. Davis, Mr. and Mrs. William A. DeBord, Dr. and Mrs. A. Hugh Hippie, Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Jordan, Rev. lAither M. Kuhns, Mr. and Mrs. Rome Miller, Mr. and Mrs. William K. Rhoades, Mr, and Mrs. William T. Robinson, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert A. Senior. Mr. and Mrs. Charles U Shook and Mr. and Sirs. Victor White. The I'erkihtent and Judleiou? Use ot Newbpupor AdteitUIng Is the Road to Uuslnett ducctbs. Bone, Harper Buck, Arthur Nichols, Ray. mond Showgreen, Fred Edgeller and Osr nld Michael of the boys' choir, and Gcor&e Peacock, William Broad, H. U. Currulh- ers, Mr. Carrier, Charles Olsen, William Travuskls, John Pollock, Harold Nelson II. G. Price and Wade Hulctte of tho men's choir. TROUBLE BREWS OYER ROOMS Pioneer Association and County Commissioners Disagree. WANT THINGS EXCLUSIVELY Coinnilnxliilicr Ilnrle Ilnpa TSttt 9w Where Control of Any Part of Court llonae Should He lling: to Orwnnlautlon. Troublo Is brewing between tho Douglas County Pioneers' association and the Board of County Commissioners. The pot may boll over early next week when the board meets In committee of the whole to consider a resolution the pion eers have adopted to tho effect that they shall be In complete control of their rooms In the county building. The trouble started some time ago when the board took one room previously assigned to the pioneers and gavo It to J. f. Leldy, charity administrator, for nn office. The board held tho pioneers had been given larger quarters than they needed and would not suffer from the loss of one room. The pioneers did not like this, but the board stood by its guns; Its order still stands and Lcldy has his room. The pioneers developed a fear that even the rooms left to them were In danger. The fear was not dissipated either when Joseph M. Calabria, building superin tendent, sent his Janitors into the rooms na often as ho pleased. Tho pioneers were afraid, too, that the board might at times permit the rooms to be used by other parties. In fact, on ono occasion tho Economic league was allowed to hold a meeting there. The upshot was that the pioneers adopted a resolution and sent It to the borrd. It states that since the rooms have been expensively furnished and valuable pninting are to be hung in them it Is the hope of the association that the rooms shall be used only by Its membern. The resolution was read In the board meeting. Chairman McDonald referred It to the county building and Jail com mittee, Dut commissioner Harte ob. Jected. 'That Is a matter for the nttentl on of the entire bourd," said Mr. Harte, with a mtie exasperation. "I don't think tho pioneers or any other association has a right to assume control over any part of this building. It Is a public building, and the county commissioners are In control of It. i think that tho thing should be referred to the committee of the whole." It was so referred. Pension Officials Reach Applications Sent from Nebraska tFrom a Staff Correspondent.; WASHINGTON. Jan. 25.-(8peclal Tele gram.) Pension officials say they are Just reaching the applications for penB'-ons of old soldiers of Nebraska. They have been far behind with their work ever since the passage of the new law, but hope now to begin announcing the allow ance of Nebraska Increases. Prof. O. V. P. Stout of tho university engineering department Is hero from IJn coin. He Is at tho Kbblt and Is attending a meeting ot donns of engineering de partments of all land grant colleges. Petty Seriously Hurt By Cross-Town Oar John Petty, 4't02 North Twenty-eighth street, was struck by a northbound Crosstown street car at Twenty-fourth street and Poppleton avenue at 6 o'clock yesterday afternoon and sustained In juries which may prove to be so serious as a fractured skull. Dr. T. T. Harris attended him and he was taken to St. Joseph's hospital, whero his condition was pronounced serious late lost night. An A Jit ii ('ollUlon moan, many bad bruises, which Buck len'a Arnloa Salve heals quickly, as It does sores, cuts, burns and pllon. o. for sale by Benton Drug Co. Advertisement. DO you realize just how niuoh thai meant? to you in a money saving way ns well ns to (he possible happiness U every member of your family 7 Just five days loft in whioii lo take advantage of this extraordinary plan a piano buying proposition unequalled any where. Tit ink tho mailer over carefully talk it ove"r with the fam ily men come m Monday Foaturos of Orkln Brothers Piano Club 1 The club Is to bo composed of f00 members. 2 Only n few n.tiro members ran be iiroepted. 3 The value of the Orkln Hi-others' Club Piano Is 1350.00. 1 Tho price to Orkln llrothcrs' club niembrrs Is U67.00. D The tern.v are J5.00 vitsli when you Join, then Sl.SS per week for 202 uouks. 6 The piano will be delivered when you Join, or later as- you wish. 7 Tho weekly payments of $1.2C begin when tho El a no is delivered, ivery Instrument la guaranteed without reserve for five years in a guarantee iih strong as wn know how to make It In writing. 9 If. after 30 dnvs' trial, the piano Is not satis factory we will glvo you your money back. AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA City Being Ransacked for Support of Two-Postoffioe Plan. GANG USING DEVIOUS METHODS llnslnrss Men IK'liitt ITrKeil to Jln Protests In Hope of Pcrmuullnw Postnfflcp Inspector to lie nor! Amilimt Merger. It may be that tho visit of Postofflce inannntnr Honrv 13. Randall, who Is In vestigating the public sentiment on tho merger of the two postofflccs, will re voal more than the gang who sent the petition of protest to WashlnRton In tended. The inspector himself, while In tho city, Is saying nothing and would not admit that ho had learned of the methods being pursued by tho gang in their fight to get thu postofflce back Into the plum trny. It nppcars, however, n.-v all efforts to regard the proprieties In settling the merger ot tho postofflccs has been thrown to the winds. Politicians and otflceholders, candidates for the post office and every other office are busy In the outskirts of town solidifying the petition of protest forwatded to Wash ington after weeks of back alloy bust ling by politicians and gang men. H Is understood that tho gang has kept telephones busy with requests to business men who may be consulted on the merger nnd Its effect on tlielr busl- . n . ,1 rnnilV inr ness. letters prepnreu . .. r .lpclnrlng thu undying oppo- sltlon of 'the signed to the merger are said to havo been clrcuiatcu on i. um.. ... i i, Hrnwn Park district. A lllll uuu ,, letter over the signature of b. 1 . Rog- gen was sent out Thursday to of the buslnes men of the city, invit ing them to argue the matter out in an "analytical way" and forward same to GIIHn's deputy. Glllln himself was said to be out o the city yesterday. It was 'added that he was In Lincoln, where tho Kami hu taken up the practice of sendlnk an emissary every day or so. It Is not nought that Glllln 1- interested In any more stuto appointment. no. th- retort of the governor some time since stating that "he expected to hold himself accountable for all his appointees. The the 111 success ot getting the hotel inspec orshlp for a man named Jameson does not tend to strengthen the hopes . ... Warwick among local OI Ulllll " democrats. Qf plan to confirm the sentiment of "pro- tests" against tlie posio.w " , -i, u was learned that certain ones, including an attorney. P lug letters containing siruub ..---against the merger and then submitting the same for signature to signed tho letters presented. Ono of the men so employed said: 'There are a num her of men who aro so Indifferent as to neglect answering the letter of tho post office inspectcr. These refusal, to answer will no doubt b. counted against us. In thl. ...... ......nturn tn What way we ouiaiu - they would say If they wrote at a and then send It to Inspector Randall. The , business men and thoughtful citizens as a rule not only refuse to abet the methods used, but are writ ng letter, of commendation of the merger. . r lrt. yclnw-lieU. Mrs. -Maria Amelia Schwenck, for more .. i.ir ii rout ii rv a resident 01 oarvj lliuu ...... -- - ... ... ,ii.,t 'I'lmrmliiv night at the home jot her daughter, Mrs. Ulla 1- Mansion, 331S Plnkney street, Omaha. airs Schwenck wa. 70 years of age at the time .. .... in PAIllflVnt I Of her Uealll IIIIU ini.to i to omaha had lived for f iftr-two years j on hor farm southeast of Papllllon (n I Sarpy county. She was the mother of a 'largo family, her husband having dl 1 somo twenty years ago. She was well known throughout Barpy and Douglas I counties. a hnrt funeral service will be held at her late residence In Omaha at 10 o'clock Sunday morn ng following by the regular , i. r i.l.UM.ti nliitrrli 111 nt ihn Lutheran cnurcn in Papllllon at 1 p. ni. Burial will bo mado In Schwab's cemetery. Ilrovrn Park i:iTi'lf. The Brown Park school will hold their midyear closing exercise. In the Bohem ian National hnll at Twenty-first and U streets January 31 at 8 p. m. I Those who will finish the work of the giades In. thl. school this semester are a. follow.; Julia Larsen. Rose Masllko, Minnie Backus, Lillian Carlston, Helen Opocensky, Mario Mullen, Agnes Posplsll, Anna Zak.yk, Lctha Alton. Joe Rentes, with you Wl'l wnnl (ongain bring to your ".Mention (he fnct that our PIANO CLUB Closes Friday, Jan. 31 and let us tall? it over with you. A few reasons why you should join tho 10 If the piano la satisfactory after .10 ilavs' use, the club member linn eleven more months In which to satlafy himself ns to the character of the piano. If It does not then prove to be everything that ho expects, ha has the privilege of exchanging It without one penny's loss for any other Instrument of equal or greater value that wo sell (and we sell a doren different repicsentatlvo makes). 11 If a olub member dies during tho llfo of his contract wo will Immediately end a receipt in ., '.'"J hi" family for the Instrument K A boautiful stool and scarf to match the piano are Included without extra charge. 1?T. l'lano will bo tuned twice without charge. 14 There Is positively no Interest added. Orkln Broth Third rioor. James Hhrantok, Jon Horme, James Swoboda. Ernust Blcsnlo and Forest Allen. The public Is cordlully Invited to attend thosu exorcises, Mou'i' s :' ioti. The Young Men's Bnraca Bible class ot the First Presbyterian church meets at 9:45 a. m. Ulindny. Tho Iudles of thu Eastern Star will Initiate ten candidates Saturday at Alu suntc hall. Grand Matron Elizabeth Uum bio will be present. The Young People's Senior Christian En deavor of the rlrst Presbyterian church meets Bunday evening at 8:30 p. m. Miss Lillian Dlmock ut Omaha will sing. Mrs. Alllo E. Haeniil, who died last Wednesday, will bo burled from Hrower's chapel this morning at 10 o'cloak, Rev. C, T. Ilsley officiating. Builal will be tit Graceland Park cemetery. Tho athletic association of the high school will give a box social thl. evening at the high school building. A special program has been nrranged and a num ber of other novo! ways or entertalumont have beon provided for. A cordial Invi tation Is extunded to tho public. Through an error It was reported that Postofflce Inspector II. h). Randall (lined Willi x'UBimuniur " imi nui iiiiu nuweuu- tundent Lew Ettcr ut tun Hlook Yards exchange Wednesday. Postottlce In spector Porter, who Is investigating the whllo car service, was present, hut Post otriCQ Inspector Randall did not attend becausu oi his connection with tho post otflcu merger Investigation, MiikI" City HiMvllnir I.cnifiic. MID-WEST TAILORS 1 9 3 1U9 179 M 137 11J Tot. m oO! t.'B 4H1 ISO s . vimau ...... ufc Martin l6 103 A 1r.l 177 uuncocK i in n.i N. Chase 172 172 Beal HO lit! Totals 780 8M 770 Jf,4U GAHLOW COLTS. 2 3 IK 1M 1U 141 IBS Tot. 140 4W 4jj Clwum Itl Kasner 1 Bennett IK Mullen isy Howe 10 Totals MS llaudicup ltf m 171 ir.5 138 14) 758 763 18 16 Totals 774 70S K.401 TEACH BOYS BILLIARDS AS GENTLEMEN PLAY IT With a vlow to safeguarding boys and young men against evil Influences of some publla billiard halls and card rooms, St. Andrew's club of 8t. Andrew'. Episcopal church will establish In the parish house a club for young men and boys. Rev. F. D, Tyner, pastor of the rhurch, originated the plan. He holds billiards, pocket billiards nnd card games harmless In themselves and believes tho young men and boys will bo bonoflted by be longing to a ciud wnere tney can enjoy the amusement, as gontlemen. A roller skating rink also wilt be constructed. Pe-ru-na for A great many cases of rheu matism tak no other remedy than Pe-ru-na. I atr in receipt of testlmon 1 a 1 s frequently from rheumat.lc n u b -Jccts who have been benefited by the use of Pe ru - no. A great many re coveries have been made, al though I h a v e never r e o o m- mended Pe - ru B. B. HARTMAW. K. na for rhouma- uoiumou, unio. capecaljy. , it is easy for me to see, however, how ' 11. ..I.I 1 . 1 . . , u.lm i-uuiu uu ueu nn u lumcuj iui rheumatism with very excellent results, Aola Btomocu Make. BhnmtUim. TJle trouBlo 8( frBt( ,vtl digestion, The digestive organs havo not done their work properly. Or If they havo the ap- proprlatlvu organs are sluggish. Or the excretory organs. Now, what I should do i. i0 give Pc-ru-na In theso cases. First, because Pe-ru-na will certainly j stimulate digestion, sharpen the appetite, iUm aIIbI, nf finil InnrftHsn the relish of food Scond, Pc-ru-na will quicken the cir culation ot blood, thcrrby making appro priation better. The food after It Is di gested must be taken up by the glands and carried to tho tissues where It Is needed. Third, Po-ru-na will stimulate the ex cretory functions, the kidneys, the soli tary glands, and the liver, a. well a. the bowel.. Xs Kourth, should there be a ctarrhal con dition of tho stomach or bowels rheuma tism 1. almost Inevitable. A mucous '9I . Vil . PJan In Detail ELEYATION CHARGES FIXED Interstate Commeroe Commission Says One-Fourth Cent Bushel. ORDER EFFECTIVE MARCH 1 I.ona; Drnrrn Out Litigation Finally Settled So All Mar Know What the Klrrntlnn Charge. Will ne. Th. interstate Commerce commission ha. settled the question of eUvatlon charge, on grain and after ten year., both railroad, and shipper, know wher. they are at, so far a. Missouri rlv.r points are conoerned. Notice, of the ruling of tho commission have been received by railroad freight official, and elevator men and effective March 1, railroad, will b permitted to allow elevation oharges of one-fourth of a cent per bushel, regard less ot the kind ot grain. Ten years ago tho custom of Bavins- el. vatfon charges originated. Soma road. In order to get the business, paid as high as 1U cents per 100 pound. Then by agreements It was reduced to cent, per 100 pounds. This, by some ot the road, -was cut to a still lower price and then the commission was asked to step In and Investigate with a view to the establish ment ot a rate. After working on th matter for several weeks, the U cnt per bushel order was promulgated, to tx put Into effect March 1. "Spike" Kennedy Is a near-champion squash bnll player. Judge Troup was a traveling corres pondent for The Bee In the day. of this paper'. Infancy. "Ike" Copenharve, president ot the local typographical union, once escaped a great calamity when ho was almost elected member of the South Omaha dty council, Joe Mile, the genial statlontna.ter for the Burlington, wa. long passenger director and- In that way acquired about as wide a personal acquaintance as any man In Omaha. Although a surgeon by profession, and a busy one, too, Dr. B. B. Davis' fad. diversion and saving, bank, 1. fine dairy cattle. Rheumatism membrane affected by catarrh cannot perform Its function properly, either In furnishing the appropriate digestive Juice, or In abtorblng the product ot di gestion. Po-ru-na, therefore, Is an ex cellent remedy, as It tend, to remove the catarrh and to produce a normal condi tion ot the mucous membrane. F-rn-n Protect. AffaJnit XbnmatLm. A remedy that will do thee thlnr does protect the system against rheuma tism. Even after the rheumatism h. begun It Is helpful It not absolutely necessary that such a remedy be taken, In order to prevent the further accumu lation of tho morbid materials In the blood. This Is the way I should treat rheuma tism. I do not regard Pe-ru-na as specifio for rheumatism. Not by any mean. I would not call It a. rheumatlo remedy. But It I. a remedy for diges tion, assimilation and excretion. When these functions are properly stimulated and regulated the cause of rheumatism Is removed, and In this way much bene fit Is derived. Slioul any one afflicted with chronla rheumatism or acute rheumatism begin theXise of Pe-nina, after they have taken a bottle or so. If they wish they can con sult me, Pe-ru-na, Man-a-lln and La-cu-pla, manufactuted by the Pe-ru-na Company, Columbus, Ohio. Sold at all drug' stores. No. 41. ASK YOUR DRUG GIST FOR FREE PE RUNA ALMANAC FOR 113. club.