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TITO OMAIJA STNDAY BKK MAY 10, 15)14.
5 A IRELAND'S ANSWER TO MANY John A. McChristal Gives Other Side of Country's Question. ORANGEMAN IN ADVANTAGE "Writer llerlnrrn that Krln'n Oppos inir Klemcnt In In Possession of Lnml, While Other Are Kent l'oor. a more pernicious energy. But those whom the people truit have promised that they shall have Justice; and In full rellanco on that promise, in undouotlntf faith lifthe Integrity of nn administra tion, which holds Its authority by so iioblea pledge, they give themselves up to a thousand 4arrasslng and vexatious To the Editor of The Bee For several months . past articles regarding Irish politics have been appearing "at varylwj Intervals Irt several newspapers. The all thors of these compositions are evidently ns Ignorant of this theme as they are Illogical In their conclusions. For ns far "back on English history concerns Itself about tlio affairs of Ireland, It gives our country and our people a bad name. Ireland is described as it soil in which the seeds of good government could never be made to strike root, for the fruit's Of peace to grow up to maturity. Fertile to prodigality In the gifts 6f nature, her moral field's are represented ns Incapable of good, and yielding 'no other return than a Cadmlan crop to the most as siduous cultivator. On other topics con nected with our lnnd, the British hlst6r ians wrangle and tear each other's cred its to tatters with tho fierceness of con tending mastiffs. Hut there Is u pro voking unanimity when they, come to speak of the national character, of tho Irish people. Like the annalists of old Rome they immolate tho good name ot nil other natlo'ns to the, glory ot their own, and Ireland, as' if it were really alien lp blood and In interest, comes In for an equal share of obloquy with France and Spain, the natural enemies of Great Britain. Press W Xot Kree. Had our native historians been allowed a perfect freedom of reply through tho medium of Ihe same press and' the same language, "which was used' with so large ' a license for the purpose of traducing their country, doubtless they would have told the English, reader and tho world a different story. They saw their country men held up to scorn and abhorrence as an Inhuman, .revengeful and perfidious race, whom no ties could bind,, no kind ness soften. But for one instance Of fierce vengeance on the part of the bonds man they could have, cited ten of Inso lent and rapacious cruelty on the ' sldo of the taskmaster. They could have borne down the charge of violence .with au thenticated cases of oppression on the. other scale. They might have balanced impatience with extortion; tho disregard of treaties with a profligate contempt of Justice and disobedience to law, with proofs without 'end', that the laws,, both In spirit and operation, were con trary to the will as they were adverse to tho happiness of the Irish people, "It Hons were carvers,'' said the king "of beasts as he eyed a group ot statuary which represented an animal of his own species prostrate and bestridden by. a man, "these two figures should change place." Orangemen Contemptuous. Every Orangeman launches out against the character of this people In a strain of contempt, tromthelr very beginning down to the moment In which wo write. They are distinguished by the same spirit of malice and exaggeration, thensame ex alted pretence, of pletyand.the same ex clusive assertion ot loyalty .which rac'-sep. most strikingly exemplified Jn tho. wait ings and declamations of their most zeal ous leaders of today. AVe own that In the pasD the plan of the Cralghs, tho Carsons, the London derrya has been too successful lnpcr ivertlns thd most noble and generous-of peoples. During several successive reigns, not to speak of the present, In which they aro trying to be most rarnflant.-the Irish Is slandered and blackmailed by the Orange clement, not alone in Ireland "but v all over the world. By them the Irish have been pillaged without relaxation or remorse from the sixteenth century down to the beginning of the twentieth, and slnco then, with only occasional gleams of forbearance, up to the present moment. fear and severity, persecution and the 'sword were the means employed during that .dark and afflicting period of Ire land's history, to master Its affections and win It to loyalty and obedience, What wonder if they failed? Men do not gather grapes of thorns or figs of this ties, vyny then should they look, for a return of gratitude and attachment to a long series ot galling oppressions? Tha rea matter of surprise is that tho Irish have .not been rendered more wild, reck less and vindictive than even tho hyper bolical malice and Invention ot their ca- lumnlators can paint them. For they are naturally high-minded and impatient, nor does their spirit tamely bend to a wanton wrong or an insult. Yet are they still found frank and open-hearted, unsuspic ious against the warnings of all expert ence; generous upon the faintest show of kindness, and redfly to grasp the hand which may be half extended to them in amity, with ail the confiding ardor .jind hope of men who had nover .been de ceived. ' t Give Them Justice. Give them Justice. Give them but i prbmise, such a promise as their san gulne and credulous hearts, can rest upon, that they shall have Justice.and at once their fierceness Is turned to praise; the voice of complaint is no more heard In their streets, and a child can lead lhem. This Is no idle declama tion; the state of Ireland during the last year and at this moment "gives it the proof. Ireland now fondly contem platinghome rule sustains its peace to such an extent that even Its enemies have to marvel. Never did the Orange men of private life ply their task with practices which are employed to goad them to violence. They hold the warm est and holiest' feelings ot our common nature In restraint and Implicit subservU e.nce to the better hope which shines through their heaviest trials. Xot All Are fntlrnt. There are Indctd exceptions to this gen eral rule of patient endurance. Some w d'gnant spirits break out occasionally against persecution, and those wild com ligations which' rame yenrs ago ltepttho whole government and the community In terror, can again summon their scattered adher"! to take vensennce for oppros- slons.to which nil feel that they riro sub'- Jcat. 'There nre nlsd hovering nbout their former homes, or rathel about the spots v-here ome they stood, many hapless out casts, 'with nvnils as desperate as .their foi tunes, eager to inspire others with ttmKn hllrn!nir thmtBlitn whlph fnrm tho ! wietched sfclncc of thtlr pwn dark and rcstles. hour, and who arc not unwilling to assist In the purpose which their coun sels suggest. Whatever remains of agra rian outrage st'II Survives In the south forging new fetters, or riveting the old one Upon limbs that thoutd. and with tho blessing of God shall be free. But Irish patriotism has them overcome, they fully leAllte this, ami Carson & Co., arc now nothing more than tto borrow from Tennyson): 'Infants prying In Ihe night. "Infants crying for the light. And with no tHiisuage but. n i ry . . JOHN A. M CUU1STAU OLDEST RIVER IN THE WORLD St. knwrcnoe lli Kehinlned chanited Sliiee Knrth V Formed, tin. What' Is the oldest river in the world? Tho St." lawrenco. It Is also one of tho tow- rivers that did not make Its own bed. ami has remained unchanged slnco the very beginning of the American conti nent. Try to-think of n time when the tarth was covered by a - mass of wntcr, hot, steaming- and often tremendously dis turbed by the throes of a globe beneath It that was shrinking because It was be coming cooler. As 'the ftlobe slirunK. every iMirtlclc of the outside was nat urally pulled In toward tho center, and tho hnrdcnlng crust, which could not be packed any more solidly thnn It was, had to wrinkle, sinking down hero and Ihulirlne un somewhere else Attn" n time and West of Ireland, proceeds from tho oortairs of these rising wrinkles, or folds, agency.or the dictation of uch perturbed lno thicker, or firmer, parts ot the earth's spirits. But. In comparison to the mnsscruet u,e strain and became per- of suffering which is unsparingly Inflicted i nlHncnt .ridges. The oldest of them that tho state of populnr feeling and action geologists know, and apparently tho first radium in the form of -rudo barium sulphate salts. The only known process then and now was the process of frac tional crystallUatlon. No specific reagent had been found to separnto In ono opera tion barium and radium, "In April. 1909, I made and reported to Mr. Walsh a discovery ot a process which, In my Judgment, will reduce the tlmo and cost element of refining radium inn les passengers. On July 21 Inst, the Merced was several miles off Point I'on cepclon nl S:N In the evening en route for San Pedro. Miss 1'erklns was on deck amusing the children. Glancing curiously at the sky. she saw what she at first be lieved to bo a gull making for tho steamer. Idly watching the gyrntlons of the bird high In the nir. sho did not curing a rifle, mado for the deck. Here, children, when Miss Perkins, awake to the danger, seUcd a boathook, forturjtely near nt hand, uxul struck at the bird, (ihe missed It, but frightened It away. Strfk-. Ing It a second tlmo she called for aid, The captain of the vessel, seeing the pre dicament of the young woman and child, rushed to the engine room and there se rialize What It was until the eaglo seem- of feel above the teamer and dropped like a plummet for the deck of the vessel. It was making direct for one of tho JOHN A. SW ANSON, Pros. salts by W per ceh;. 1 mado this report ngly stopped In midair mnny hundreds to Mr. Walsh alone, and submitted me evidence of tho effectiveness of the process In the fornj of a radiographic test platOv which was then placed nnd now reposes In the Vincent Walsh memo rial collection. "Today 1 submitted to the officials of the bureau of mines in confidence tho original report sont to Mr. Walsh. These officials have examined this report and the plate nnd aro convinced of Its ef fectiveness. Should tho bill to withdraw the radium ore lands become a law this. Information will form tho basis of claims for pntcnts. and these patents will bo assigned by me to the- government for tho benefit of tho American people with out cost. "In doing this I think I nm following tho wishes of the lato Thomas F. Valsh, If ho could express them, for I feel ''that had ho lived to prosecute his efforts for the discovery of an economical method of extracting radium from the ores ho would have done this," Washington Post. handing the rlflo to ono ot the crew, he told him to shoot the engle, which by this time had perched Itself on ono of the yards of tho vcssol. The man shot at the bird nnd missed. Another ot tho crew at tempted the shot, but missed four tn fs Miss Perkins, watching with intercs tV tutilo attemps of the men to hit the I 'd asked for' (he gun nnd fired once, mtss Ing. Nothing daunted, she took carcfu aim, and at the second shot the eag o dropped to the deck, dead. When the eag o was taped It was found to mcasuro eleven feet eleven inches from tip to tip of Its wings. Miss Perkins Is a stenographer employed by a lumber company with of fices In St. Hclcn's.-Wlde World Macn-xlno. Key to the Situation Beo Advertising War. L. IIOLZMAN, Trons. Are Wrinkles More Common? Because life is more complex- In Ireland !s qu'escenco Itself. The num ber of thoso w;ho are at open war Is J utterly insignificant, not alono now, but j In , the past,' when title sales, bills In exchequer, the wholesale ejectments and depopulation ot entire villages ad tracts of country, which w:ore crpetratcd without cessation and with every circum stance of aggravation and cruolty that unrelenting pranKclsm could' devise, Com pared with the provocation which the Irish race has received wo say that the blood of Irishmen Is tame and humble, nor Is there any other people n Europe, nor In tho rest of tho civilized world, who would so long have brooked tho uronsq they have endured and not risen up tn a simultaneous effort to shake off the annoyance of such puny and con- Advnntnce In Possession. t temptlblo oppressors. That which has given tho orangemen of Ireland so great an advantage of the Irish Is the posses sion ot their land, ' The poor farming Irishman has nothing to look to beyond his ''blj of land.'' He Is rooted to the solljho grows upon; he knows no other means of living, has no resource what ever, no tasto, no "aspiration, unconnected with the cultivation ot his field. His children generally ,are not Inured to any other species of Industry. Drlvo them from the fields which thefr sturdy labor has been accustomed to subdue and you render them totally helpless and desti tute, without hope, without the oppor tunity and without the ambition to ac quire subsistence by any other art or occupation, So when landlordism (which Is merely a synonym for orangclsm) vis its a, .happy home with1 eviction what is the .wrctchet) peasant to do? phased from the spot where he had first drawn his breath, where hehad first beheld tho light of heaven, incapable ot procuring any other means ot exlstenco and too houorable'to steal, can we be surprised I that the peasant of unenlightened mind, f uneducated habits, should rush upon tho perpetration of primes followed by tho' punishment -of the rope and gibbet? Take the Cane Home. Let. any parent make It his own case, for this. 1b the' best way to test it. When we, are assembled at the domestic hearth, With our families, around us, let us bring home to our bourns the bare apprehen sion that for exercising an undoubted privilege, not onljj recognized, but ' ac tually -enjoined by the constitution,. It werq In the power of sotne brutal tyrant. come abortive, stunted upstart ot yester day, of whoni goldT amassed by pecula tion and. public plunder",' Is the sole no bility,' to put out our fire and drive us away far from that pleasant home. Let us suppose him by tho word 'of Jils power destroying our only means of providing for that bright and Joyous circle and turning our children arid ourselves adrift, to lead & vagrant, hopeless, scrambling life, disowned, rejected,, persecuted and maligned. could we "bear It? .Where Is me ramer heart that could endure It?' "What reverence for the law, what sa credness of private property, what ab stract right of men to do as they please, with their own, would be of force to re strain our thoughts from dark Imaginings or our hands frpm giving them effect? We frankly avow we would not submit to such treatment, but would take the law Into our own hands, and It possible redress ourselves. Our children have a right divine to cjalm from us the pro tection whlbh may be denied . to them elsewhere. And we cannot recognize any human obligation Wjhlch' should or could constrain us to. reject such an appeal, say that no man owes a moral obedience to an exterminating decree, nnd, the man who should, Is un anachronism to this twentieth century civilization. - No man, pretending or deserving to bo free ,wquM pay It an outward homage, ruie moment longer thap superior force compelled him to bow hi neck- under its intolerable yoke. , I nnrresslhle n Pity, Tho persecutors and ulamlcrcrs of the people talk of thejr untamubje force nnd Vlndlctlyo nature,. But If they believed that wnv. -would ,mey iare "to oppress and harass them'a's they do? Would they expel fathers, mothers a'nd infants at tho breast and tottering a?e, If they xenlly thought, that blood alono could slake the burning Heart of h ruined Irish peasant No. Too well tpey know that thoso domestic tyranto are inaccessible to p.'ty. .-so sentiment or numnn Kindness, no horror of ,th calamities meditated against fellow creatures, fellow country men, fellow Christiana cart 'male them lelax their stern'code of proscrlnt'on. But i they are not reckless of their own stfc'ty. DogBcll and perverse though they be, an that bulged" tip abovo the universal ocean nnd remained high mid dry. was tho brond mass on which Canada now rests. It Is a part of the original emit of tho eurth, and we can see It today, wherever It Is not covered by newer .rocks or soil, Just as It crystallized and cooled ,out of the primeval molten material. This mans formed a broad ,V from Lab rador down to Lake Huron, and thenco northw'estwnrd to' Alaska; on account ot Its shape, geologists call It the Canadian shield. It Is the oldest land known, and apparently the strongest, for there aro no signs of any extcnslvo changes In It (except the wearing away of tho surface) since It first rolled the ocean off Its shoulders. Off the eastern coast of this primitive continent lay a .chain of lofty islands, a'bout on the lino of the Blue Uldgc, tho White' mountains, thd Malno const nnd Nova Stotla. Between these Islands and the mainland wns a trough-llko spaco that ran from eastern Quebec 'southwest- ward to' Ohio. It was 200 or 300 miles wide nnd filled with a shallow sen: and just outside the Island chain was tho great hollow that held the Atlantic ocean. Time went on. For ages tho straining and cracking of the shrinking globe, earthquakes, sun and frost, pqundlhg surf, running water, blowing gales, Ice all labored to tear down tho mountains and carry the wreckage of ' rocks and dust away into tho valleys and seas. In this way vast masses of rocks, in layers ot shales, Sandstones and what not were laid down in tha, narrow, trough-like sea between the chain ot Islands and the continent. All these "sedimentary" rocks were soft and woak as compared with the solid od granltcS deeply footed on cither side of them; and the, trough Itself, u sagging fold, was a line ot. weakness In the .crust. As the load of deposits became heavier and heavier, the floor "pf SOLDIER MOTHERS AT HOME Theirs n Heroism nn rnmmendnbte. ns Glory Won lit the Front. his' trough slowly yielded, and as It sank townrd the heated region below the un- aer siae mcupa ana grew m)nncr ana thinner. That could not go on forever ami soon the continual shrinking of tho globo and tho .enormous pressure of the weight ot the ocean became "Irresistible. The Canadian shield was Immovable, so the rock In the trough began to bulge or crumple alLalong Its length. Gradually, not all at once, but by. slow and varying movements, thoo folds were squeezed up, which In their broken and worn-down form we know aa the Appalachian moun tains. ' Toward the south there-iwas room for this action 'Jta be rather gentle and regu lar, but In the far northeast the trough was narrgwi and the soft rocks Svere et on edge, overturned and splintered agalpst -the solid continent. Very early In the struggle a great fracture of - the earth's crust occurred hero along at curv ing northeast and southwest line. It loft deep --and broad trench between, tho crushed and displaced rocks of tho trough and the granlto shore of tho Canadian shield. Into this trench rushed all the Interiorwatera of the continent, draining away to the sea, and the -St. Lawrence river was born! There, no doubt, it will remain .as long as the earth keeps Its present form. At thtit time there was no Gulf of St. Lawrence. The land extended out to a coast lino that stretched unbroken from isova bcotla to Labrador. The present gulf lsthe result of a sinking of the coast region. Most of It is very shallow, duc a cnarl ot soundings shows the an cient rlVer bed as a channel winding out between -Newfoundland and Cape Breton to. the deep ocean. Youth's Companion. COLORADO'S RADIUM, PIONEER Expert Tells of.TJiomns P. WiiIhIi's Kf forts to Save Yield to the Public. "The Vnlted States government. In my Judgment, should fake Immediate steps to protect Its rights In radium producing lands," .said Stophen T. Ixjpkwood, a Buffalo lawyer, who Is in Washington on business" with the bureau of mines. "It Vas..a Washlngtpn man, the lato Thomas-, F. (Walsh, who first .gave per sonal an'd financial encouragement to tho efforts U locate suoh ores ami tn k. traci from them jhelr contents fiT radium , sans, as long ago as IW) n prospector In Ctah gave me a fine specimen ot carnotile ore while I was visiting there. He requested that I .endeavor to learn the value of his find, and tn do so 1 experimented In a i-rude way, and finally ascertained that carnotltc. as' well as pitchblende, contains radium Volunteers nte needed in the army for a dnngerous service. lnstnntly( there spring forward ten' times the number of men required. Thoso selected become heroes by their chotco on' the spur of the moment. Tho United Stutes needed men to sink tho Alcrrlmac In tho neck of tho channel of Santiago harbor. Hobson and his bravo comrudes sank tho vessel and bottled up tho Spanish fleet. And the world proclaimed them heroes all, which they were. But the world hears Uttle of tjie every day acts of heroism stretching over years Instead of hours. What of tho widow left with a family of smalt children, nnd no money? There can bo. no trumpet sound ing tho "Charge!" to lend courage; no knowlcdgo that the eyes ot the world ,ar focusscd on her, she does not march to tho battle with banners flying, and stir ring muslo urging her on. Sho la face to faco not" wlh an net of bravery that may bo consummated In a few minutes or a few hours, and that will be blazoned through all tho land she Is confronted with a struggle that must go on fop years, with nothing to lend strength but her lovo for thoso for whom she must labor. The charge of the Light brigade at .Bnlakalava! "Cannon to tho right of them, cannon to the left of them, volleyed and thundered'.' The "noble COO" were In the heat of battle. They were filled with unholy battle fire. .Inspiration-could point to nothing else than "to do or die," John Taul Jones' "I havo not yet begun to tight" deserves no greater placo In tho nnnals or heroism tnan tne suom re- solvo of the wldw: "I'll, keep them all together, Ood giving me strength." It Is premeditated heroism .that enables a mother lo say that premeditation that sees tho long, weary struggle, perhaps days over the' washtub, bajk-breoklnff task; mending tho' children's clothes long after tho Wearers have been tucked Into bed; twelve and sixteen hours ot Vrork a day; scheming and planning, Instead ot sleeping, In order to keep the little flock together. There can bo no" thought of self for the mother who elects to keep her chlldron together. Sho Is and must be "thankful to .work for all the seven, trusting tho rest to One In Heaven." There are durk days In the self-imposed task days when It seems that life Is not worth ttje struggle, days when It seems that flesh cannot,, stem the tide, days when there Is no vista beyond tho dull. dreary monotony of doing for a brood that Is too young to appreslate the her culean struggle, There is no grateful nation to prcssnt the mother with a medal. Her heroism will go unsung. But somewhere, the One who notes the sparrow's fall has weighed Ihe wrtlmo her and the -llttlo mother nrfd In Writing In tho Book of Gold the world may be sure that the 'little moth er's name is not going to be the last on the page. For how could the heroism of battle bo possible without the foundation of tho heroism of the little mother? In dianapolis News.' Choice of Any Trimmed Hat IN THE HOUSE mMKm Worth up to $7.50, Monday $2 00 AU Hats worth up to $15, Monday, $3 PATTERN HATS , Ilft T ALL -rfr- PATTI PLUME HATS No matter what the former prico was, Mon "day, choice of tho house, $2.C0, $3.00, $5.00. 00 All Hats up to $25 Monday, $5 Nothing Held in Reserve JOHN A SWANSON.MH. WM L HOIZMAN.thi m ' i t t i mmm nwi ruin ir Sco Motion Plctu.ro Exhibition ot Holeproof Hosiery Manufacture at Ellto Theater No. ,2, opposite W. O. W. Building. Wo offer largest showing of theBO celebrated hoso. OUR NEW CREDIT TERMS IF $5 SHIP'S FREEDOM FOR WOMAN Unique llrivnrrt Given for FlirhtlnB lliilil Knule llrnt on KlilnnpliiK, Miss Kcona Perkins, a young Woman of 26, of St. Helen", Ort., has been given tho ""freedom" of tho steamship -Merced, and can voyugo on it whenever sho likes free of charge, ns the result of a success, tul battlo wlth'an American bald ertfile which attempted to, snatch a child from the deck of the vssej. The Incident of tho ldlllnc'la regarded by the oldest seamen entering San Pedro us ono of the Strang est In tho annals of tho port, The steamer Merced, one of a largo fleet owned by a big lumber company on the Pacific coast Is tho newest ot the fleet. It plies between the Columbia river, San Francisco, and Ban. Pedro, the port of the city of Los Angeles, "In addition to carrying many thousand feet of lumber tho vessel also :5Excellent Tonic" MRS. S. A. WEIR, C27 W. lSthvSU Pueblo, Col. -Ilerause L. . , , women are interested in bo ina:.y miore """isneo apprenension 01 consequences .things than they used to be Because! to themselves, consequences such as dividing a day unionij household duties, WOuid Beetn to .be Inevitable, were the politics, clubs, charities, society, bUil- , . ... -,h,,L ,,, . . ness. and personal care Is a strenuous I Irl"h Peasant the tiger which their In thlng and strenftouH life mukea muiko i ventlon "Would nalnt 4blm would restrain upon the face, the worrtan of tbday who the arm which pity clasps in vain. Fear wants to look right has long since start- . . ,, . 1 ed to aid Nature in Its uneven fight and land Prudence would operate where natur; many of the wisest and busiest l ave do- 1 Is rudely thrust aside, and the Inter- crTa Chr"tltt" ?hri "k ll mover and skin stimulator It prptects ' sacred author, are mocked, reviled nnd the surface of the skin and brings the spat upon. But the persecution fioes on, blood to the surltice Where It performs Kir hrnrn was !andr mnr nn. Its upbuilding wor... J-a. t tio.n ..-our " "'anf'r niore druggist an ounce df almozoln. put It mltlgably active. And yet Its authors into a fruit Jar and add half sv-plnt of wolk abroad unhurt by any lash, unless r'lJr'VhKKTK S'CSI! conscience, unseen and in Its secret hour lne. Let this mixture stand for several , , . . , hours,, stirring occasionally during this may,npply, scorpions to their souls. HIs tlme. Before retiring apply rather . tory ropeata Itself, let orangelsm gloat all ............... : If will her clavs or tvrannv In Krln aro Peruna Is tin excellent tonic for the weakness that follows grip. If everybody could have a bottle or two nf Peruna after they havo had. trip In UK51 1 built tho first exj erlmmtal i they would get well a great deal plant .for the reduotlon of arnot te ores , cooncr uw ... .,... u... ..... .:i .-v. ...... "There Is no better medicine I came in contact with Mr.! Walsh. He 1 and allow It to dry. It will harden ran- Jdly and, when applied, you will note a slight tightening of the skin. In the morning remove' with hot " Water and note the ImmeUte iffect, which is .last ing. Advertisement. consummated. They may appeal to what they designate as "the wholesome' rigor of the law." and to the natural results ot their own brutality as arguments for In tha world for colds and grip than was deepiy Interested Id the pr.luct.on J g of radium, not from a commercial stand- any remedies that I have point, but because of his dese to de- I JjyJJj, taken" velop the mineral resources of Colorado) othtp tLng, ,ena 0qus!t the and to give radium, to the world tor Lady . to - take medlolno Is the scientific use. it was largely the result I ch,ap,r; On this phsso of tho sub of fits efforts that a bureau of mines . jeotMrs. Weir ssysi was created. r am a widow with a very small ".a the technical adviser of Mr, Walsh, I inc0me, and have to look tp every who was one or the ablest mining men penny very closely. Under these In the world, 1 dlrooted tho activities of i circumstances your medlolne Is a his private exploration, and made many, i, godsend to me. One bottle of Peruna experiments on a large scale to dovls;' has accomplished for me more than methods for the recovery 6f .uranium, an expensive course of treatment of vanadium and radium eContents from any other sort. Of this I feel sure, ores. At that time tde plant we operated, As a matter of economy every one which is still In existence, had a capac- ought to. have a bottle of Peruna In Ity for the reduction of thirty tons of the house." carnotlte ores a month. We saved the J Speak from Experience" Down on Hundred The wage earners of Omaha and vicinity surely ap preciate our efforts to help them fight "the high cost of living." When we reduced our credit terms to "$5 down on a hundred" we benefited hundreds of families who needed that-help, We have absolute confidence in the wage earners of Omaha. They have proven themselves worthy of the best things that we can possibly f &vor them with. , $50 Bill, $3 Cash, $3 $100 Bill $5 Cask $5 Monthly Monthly Larger bills will be sold on proportionately low terms. This is the store for the' wage earner the store that does most for people of moderate income. No other store in Omaha renders the service or grants the favors' that we do. We guarantee you lower prices, easier terms of payment and the greatest accommo dations at all times. $1,00 Cash 3So Wsskly Very unusual value, splendid Table, genuine solid oak. Price exceedingly low LIBRARY TABLE Made of solid oak, well-built Table, should sell at trr $15.00. Salo price... pO f O Credit Terms to Suit. SOLID OAK-DRESSER Substantially mado of genuine solid oak, golden finish. Ono of Bovcrul big values In low-priced dressers, Now at $7.50 Bi.so Cash BOo Weekly. Refrigerator Special Three door design, frmt Ice, dry and odorless, most eco nomical In use of Ice patent lever locks and t1.r nf adjustable metal tblDaD . ' shelves; sale price GO-CARTS One motion Collapsible Go carte, H-Inch rubber tires, complete with hood and ad justable dash; price only $2.98 HI