Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 14, 1891, Part Two, Page 13, Image 13
TJELIfi UJHAMA DAJUUY HJiiJii : HUNJUAiffj JUNE 14 , 1891-SIXTEEN PAGES. THEY MUST GO-IF PRICES WILL DO IT. Kire Sale of Shoee. Crowded dally- -Bargains I'or Monday and the balance or the week. Don't miss this golden op portunity , but attend the only Fire Sale of Shoos. SOUTH 16TH STRBJExT. BARGAINS. BARGAINS. BARGAINS. BARGAINS. BARGAINS. BARGAINS THEY LADIES' 411 pairs of Ladies' fine Kid MUST GO. Fine French Kid and Button Boots , Dongola all go Monday As advertised and Tuesday at Monday Biltton Boots 98c pair , worth and Tuesday , , from $2 to $4. LADIES' 98c We still offer Fine all our Ladies' Burt Shoes at Shoes $3.00 pair. Worth $6. Don't miss this hargain. Only 2 pairs sold to any one PAIR. \ lady. Bargains of a lifetime , as advertised store crowded daily. Special bargains for Ladies' fine kid button boots 31. ' 18 , worth $ .1. Hurt's fine shoos nil go at $0 pair , worth SO. Ladies who wear narrow shoes should attend this salo. LJurt's Kangaroo ahood , for gouts' wear , only $3.50 ; "BO. 60. Ladios'-'fine Oxford tics at HALF PRICE. Gents' Fine Shoos at a sacrifice. Ilauth- ' . . . away , Soulo & Harrington's fine shoes Boys' canvas lace Shoes only 4-y C pair always sold for $7.50 , our price for your Boys' lawn tennis Shoes only 35C pair choice $3 a pair. Men's alligator Slippers only T5C pair A. W. Canp&CVs line cell skin , kanpa- ' roe and French calf all go att a pair ; Men's lace Shoes canvas only 75c pair worth 80 and $7. Men's canvas lace Shoes , rubber soles only 75c pair Gents' tan goat Oxford tics , $2.00 a pair ; Men's patent leather Oxford Ties. . .only $2.OO pair worth $3.50. Men"s kangaroo congress only $1:98 : pair "Wo mean business and must sell this entire - Mens calf low shoes only $1.48 pair tire stock in (50 ( days. Children's pebble goat button only 73r pair Bops' pebble goat Button only 97c pair ofSlioesandSlii Children's no heel button only I9c pair Ladies' tan goat Oxfords only 75c pair 114 South Sixteenth St. 114. Ladies' point goat house Slippers..only 49c pair ( Old Boston Storo. ) Ladies' side lace Shoes only $2.OO pair Store Opan Evenings One Prioa to A1 ! . ttlio Canteen , at Port Omaha and How it is Conducted. \BANDONMENT OF OLD- POST SHAW. . A'nrJcty of ri t ! rc < ! tlnK Items t7nth- oroil Among the Country's Defend ers in the Several Military Departments. Tbo canteen of Fort Omaha has been in or- Istonco for several your * nnd is considered pno of tbo most successful lu the army. It Is nh.irga of Captain Charles Keller , U com pany of the Second , wfioso management Uas evoked the commendation of orery member , ot the regiment , i During the last year the not profits of tbo i f n.itltutloa were 17,000. Tbls amount was divided among the eight compadios of the ( regiment * the band and the hospital corps. | SChls 37,000 wont to purchase extras for the tnoss table and such otbor purposes as the jjeompuules might decide upon. As a couso- , 'quenco the soldiers on Joyed a taste of butter , t PKK3 and other luxuries ever nnd above the rough essentials of llfo Issued by the gov- prmnout. Until recently tbo soldier vas not issued vegetables. Tncio ho was compelled to pur- 1 chiiso with his own money or out of such funds as his company might hold In common. Jt was this deprivation which seriously af fected the honlth of many a soldlor , which ; ) od to the establishment of the canteen , ( Which Is really but a store on tbo co-opara- tlyo plan. Recently , however , the attuntion i. - > m. , of congress was directed to tbo matter aim a I ' law was passed allowing an Issue of vegeta bles to the extent , of a pound a day to each Boldlcr , After the passage of the law , the proceeds of the cantcon were applied to the jpurcbateof other delicacies aa above ref - f erred to. In connection with the canteen I there U a post garden comprising three acres. [ In tbls garden lastyonr were raised lettuce. - t radishes , onions , cucumbers , snap beans and 'cabbagea valued at $500 , This was another paving for tbo companies , because It enabled just that amount of money to bo expended in I other ways. ( Several months ago an order was Issued 1 from the war department directing that 10 per cent of the proilu of the canteen should bo given to the baud for the purchase of music * , the extra pay of musicians and renalr pf Instruments , While Uncle Sam pays band members as llbetallyns he does soldiers wP"d provides thorn with Instruments , ho has Megluuted to maUu provision for Iccoplng the latter In good condition save by Indi rectly taxing-tho soldiers for tbo purpose. JJcsliItM this percentage , the band also en joys pro rata the proceeds of tbo citntoen , vrhlcli some soldiers consider n double share. In the cantoou are sold bread , ham , sauago. ( tobacco , crackers , pipes , candy , fruit , ItnicU ijcnaclis , cigars and beer. All of .these nro > old nearly at cost and for It cents ji soldlor receives from H to Id lluid ounces of boor , a moaauio which Jio could not obtain out.iide the canteen for that amount of money. Soldiers are not nl- owed to drink to excess , to become noisy or nunrrelsoma around the cantcon , a steward being appointed to guard against such eon- vducU Tbo division of tha proceeds takes place quarterly and the prollts vary botwuon fcOO und $ .T per month. This gives each company , for ltd own use , between $50 and t/M / a month. ( Tha success of the cantcon is the pride of the Second , and It U understood that sotuo tiow feature ! are to bo added to It. Fort Omaha. Second Lieutenant Alexander Plpor , ralgtuh Infantry , Fort Koblnson , has boon or- , perod to report for duty nt Fort Omaha In connection with the Second infantry. ' Second Lloutonants A. Itufllulngton , Sev enth Infantry , Fort Lotian , Douvur , Col. , and Leon S. Roiidlcz , Fifteenth Infantrv , North Dakota , with turoo other otllcers Svhnsu names have not jot been announced tivo been ordered to appear before a uoard which U to meet In. this city , to under go examination for promotion. It can not be .tutcd when tbU board will meat because of hu absence of Major John M. Bacon , Sev enth cavalry. , acting Inspector general at the department of Uio I'latto , who M aUont on uuty The othar menioera of the board are Colonel Frank Wbimton , Second lufuutry ; ilajor D. W.Buuhuui , SovoutU Infantry , lu- specter , small arms practice : Major Albert Hartsuff , surgeon ; Captain \V. G. bpencer , assistant surgeon , and Captain Waring , Second end Infantry , recorder. Before this board rccantly appeared Cap tain John Simpson , assistant to the chief quartermaster of. the department in charge of tbo quartermaster's depot at Omaha. Ho successfully passed the examination for pro motion to the position of major. There will bo no summer encampments this year except such as may bo bold without moro than ordinary expense to the govern ment. The troops at Fort Omaha , in their marches to nnd from the rifle range at Bellevue - vuo and their camp llfo at that point , have nearly as much experience as they would de- rlvo If tboy should bo ordered into a general camp nt a given point. Last year , however , some companies were or dered Into camp with the several regiments of the national guards of Iowa , the latter state bearing tbo greater part of tbo oxpenso. A similar trip is contemplated this year , though as yet tbo Iowa authorities bavo not completed preparations for It , There are six regiments of militia in that stito and it is not yet known whether they will go into camp by regiments or brigades. When this question shall bavo boon decided It will bo determined as to what part the Second will play in the gatherings. Adjutant General Green of Cedar Rapids , la. , called on Gen eral Whoaion at Fort Omaha recently , and , with him , talked the matter ovor. Captain Charles Keller , G company , Second Infantry , however , has boon ordered to report to Gov ernor Boles ot Iowa for duty In connection with the militia encampment , but will bo charged with tbo instruction of the guards In rlllo practice. .lames Noble and James Dove , the Wmno- bao Indians who visited Fort Omaha last week for the purpose of securing tbo enlist ment of Ilfty of their trib ? In the Second in- fnntrv , have returned to their reservation nuar Ponder In tbls stato. They were in formed that no provisions bad been made for enlisting any of their people and that they would bo Informed when a change would bo made In this respect as regards tbo intention of the department. The station of Lieutenant Colonel Smith , Eighth infantry , has been changed from Fort McKinuoy to Fort Robinson. Nub. The war department has decided that the enlistment of recruits for the Twonty-llrst infantry by tbo ofllccr sent out from Fort Sidney , Nob. , the headquarters of the regi ment for that purpose , shall bo confined to this state. Tbls order , however , will not prevent enlistments for the same regiment by recruiting officers stationed , at any of the military posts throughouttho department. Applications for the discharge of enlisted mon under general ardors , Nos. 80 and 81 , from tbo war department of 1800 , still con- tmuo to pour in rapidly.especially under tbo three-year and three-months privilege , which Is without payment of money , under general order No. SO. Under ccnoral order No. til discharge- rurohas-j In the second and third year of enlistment is nt the rate of $3 per month or SM ) par year , Thu uoiU of Fort A. Lincoln , near BIs- mnrk , N. D. , and Fort Shaw , Mont. , ro- ferro.l to elsewhere have boon ordered aban doned by the war department. Both posts nro located In tin ) department of Dakota. It Is not expected that any of the pans In the department of the Platte will bo ordered abandoned this year. The cavalry competition for the depart ments of the Platte , California and the east will bo hold this yo ir at Fort Robinson , Nob. , although it is believed that an effort will bo made to Induce the war department to change the location to the Bellevue rlllo range , near this city , as it is understood that the owners ot the ground on which the ran go is located bavo otfurod the ground rent free to Uncle Sam for another year. Colonel T. H. ytauton , chief paymaster de partment of the Platto. ha. * boon pay In go ft the troops at Forts Koblnson , Nfobrara , Moada and Pine Rldgo tbo past , woolc and is expected to rotuni to headquarters tomor row. Fort HoliliiHon , Juno JO. Colonel Stanlon , paymaster of tbo depart ment of the Platta arrived this morning and before ono could while twlco bud paid elf the troopa. Lieutenant Plpor , Eighth Infantry , canteen officer , makes the followinirsaowtnuforMuy ; Total salosJl.-W.SU ! ; cash on nand.SV7I-.74 ; vuluo of stock and lUturcu , jl , UJ-.ffJ. Lieutenant Piper goes to tha Second infan try at Fort Oniana and Lieutenant Bcnton , Ninth carulry , takes bis ploco a * canteen ofllcur. Building U the order ot tbo day. Two sets of onicors * quarters and the commanding ofllcera' quarters era nearly ready for ah Ing- ling. Two cavalry stables will Do ilnlshed next week , A now addition to the post boa- pltal Is completed , to bj used as an Isolation want or morgue , Vhoru U also being bnill , in the roar of tbo hospital , a-two-story stable of eiifht stalls on tbo ground lloor. end story Is to bo fltted up as a carriage " house and"granary. AJnrgo party of capitalists from Washing ton , D. C. , under the ciceronago of Congress man Buttorworth of Ohio visited the post today and were guests of the ofllcors for n few hours. The G cavalry band rendered some of their best selections for their entertain ment. It was broadly blntod that the visitors intended Investing lu Nebraska property. The whirr of the moving machine Is heard from morning until night cutting the gross off the two parade grounds. Fort Robinson , under the present regime , Is as clean and neat as rakes and brooms can make it * The country in sight looks bettor , thanks to plenty of rain , than it bas during our four years occupancy. Captain Corliss bos thirty men at workdallyfixhiffaqueducts for irrigating the gardens and post. General News. A full company of Indians for tbo Ninth Infantry bos boon filled from the San Carlos reservation nnd bos boon sent to Whipplo barracks where it will constitute company I of that regiment. This Is the Ilrst company of Indians recruited in the department of Arizona. Lieutenant Albert S. McNutt , Ninth infantry , arrived at San Carolsou April 10 , nnd within two weeks had flfty-ttvo recruits from the San Carlos. Apaches , Mo- haves , Yumos , Toutos and Whlto Mountain Apaches. Tbo experience of enlisting Indians for company I , First ' -fsulry , has not been a success at Fort Bldwoll , Cal. So far but few have agreed to enlist. Lieutenant L. H. Strothor has been directed to proceed atonco from Fort Bldwoll , where the supply for re cruits is exhausted , to Pyramid Lake agency and to the sub-agency at Walker Lake , Nov. The Idea Is to raise at least one' company out of California and Nevada. Second Lieutenant Samuel D. Sturgls of the First artillery will bo relieved from duty at the military academy In AiiRUst nnd pro ceed to St. Louis , Mo. , nnd report to Brign- dlnr-Gouoral Wesley Morrltt lor duty as aide-de-camp on bis staff. Fort Shaw , Montana , has boon ordered abandoned. It Is n fort which bas figured in the history of many regiments which have served on the western frontier. It was lo cated In the summer of 1807 bv Colonel Reeves commanding four companies of tbo Thirteenth Infantry. In 1871 MnJor-Goneral John Gibbon made It the headquarters of the Seventh Infantry und wrought a number of Improvements. lu 187S tbo Seventh was re lieved by a detachment of the Third Infantry commanded by General John R. Brooke , now commander of the department of the Platto. In 1883 the Third was relieved by four companies of the Twenty-fifth Infantry under Colonel Yah Homo wbloh attll retain posses sion , although the colonel removed the regi mental headquarters to Fort Mlssoulu. It was from Fort Shaw that General Gibbon inarched to intercept tbo warlike Indians under Chief Joseph , In 1878 , which resulted in the hattloof Big-Holo wboro General Gib bon and several onicors were wounded nnd a number killed , among thorn Lieutenant Brad- Icy and Captain Logun. The examination of student onicors at the school of application , Fort Leaven worth , will continue to the sixteenth inst. The graduat ing exercises will take place on the 17th. A now signal lantern Is being experiment ed with by the chief signal oHlcor. The light Is furnished by a candle and an improve ment bus been Introduced by which a Hash may bo used , The department Is also testing a louz distance telephone , all the apparatus of which may bo cosily carried by ono man. The Army and Navy Register speaks In complimentary terms of tha successful man agement of the United Servlco club and hopes that there are few persons In or out of the service who are not members of tbo club. At tbo last meeting of tbo board the follow ing were elected to membership : W. D. Rose , lieutenant. United States navy : Ste phen C. Mills , Ilrst lieutenant , Twelfth in fantry ; G. 1C. Overtoil , captain , United States , army ( retired ) ; Patrick Cusaclc , cap tain , United States nrmy ( retired ) , and W. J. Sews , cnslijn , United States ntwy , Tbo following onicors am nbnut to retire from tbo Fourteenth infantry : Captain Charles II. Warrens , CapUln Hassan , Lieutenant - tenant Charles A. Johnson. This is grateful news to the senior lieutenant * of that regi ment and the infantry arm of the service. Captain Henry Catloy , tate of the Second Infuiury , retired , is now residing at l.YXJ South SuUuu street , Syracuse , N , V" . Captain Crosby P. Milter , quartermaster's department , is expected in Omaha shortly to Inquire- Into tha construction of the quarter * tbo now Fcrt Omaha authorized by recent acts of congress. Mrs. T. T. Tbornburg. widow ot the law Major Tbomburjr and formerly of Omaha , sails for Europe on Tuesday next. First Lieutenant Otwav C. Borryman , mariuo corra of the U , S. S , , Omaha , hug been attached to MaraUloiid for duty. 1315 DOUGLAS STREET. KNOOKEIE ) OUT PRIGE1S. $30 00 Dcd Room Suits $33 00 $12 00 DlnnorSots 8 0 60 28 60 Bed Room Suits..i 18 00 8 00 Tea Sots 6 00 10 00 Bed Iloom Suits 11 < iO tOOToaSets 2 00 0 00 Bcdfl.O ft hlRli 3 00 1 25 Water Sots Coo 00 Beds 1 CO 0 00 Gasoline Stoves 4 00 3 00 Wool Top Mixttrcssos U 00 10-pioco Tollot Sots ! l 00 2 CO W. W. Springs I a > Fanoy Imitation Cut Glass Tutn- 10 00 Dinner Sots 10 00 blors 4Co Third Week of Our Great Removal Sale. By warranting our goods to be just as represented and selling them at exactly the prices advertised , we arc enabled to sell more goods than any other Furniture Store in the city. During the past Knocked Out Completely , week a gentleman was heard making this remark : "I can buy more goods of the New England Furniture Co. for $5 than I can get at any other store for $10. "OUR NHW LOCATION , 1315 Douglas Stieet is Competitors IPaLrailiziecI t > tjj Our Prices- the most central of any in the city of Omaha , five different car lines pass within four doors of our store. SFCIAXi NOTICE We take old furniture , stoves , carpets , ete. , in exchange for new goods , and allow our customers from 25 to 8O per cent more for them than can be realized out of them by selling them to a second dealer. Our second hand dep't is on the 4th floor , entirely separate and distinct from our new goods. Goods delivered free to any part of the City , South Omaha , Florence or Council Bluffs. Free , to every purchaser of $8 worth of goods or more , a genuine heavy French plate mirror with solid oak frame. THE NEW EjEJeiLANP FURNITURE CO. , 1315 Douglas St. SAVE YOUR MONEY Buy Buying Your Goods at. the NEWENGLAND The Best \\gshing Ma chine on Earth. Sold ori Trial This Elegant Bed Lounge $7.5O. WITH KOCIVS /v"-Tr. ' In a recent issue of.tjio Philadelphia Medi cal News an article wi h the above rather startling heading niijjenrs from the pen of Professor Bonn , lately of Milwaukee , but now of Chicago , ono of America's most distin guished surgeons and original investigators. Dr. Sonu was ono of the earliest among tbo physicians of America to reculvo and test Koch's lymph , and being a careful , cautious observer his conclusions , after several mouth's thorough trial In tno Milwaukee hospital , carry with them all tbo more weight. His article < s too longto publish In its entirety , but from , the folloxvlng extracts its pith and meaning may bo gleaned. "When six monthi ago the telegraph oper ator at Berlin touched the key of his instru ment and Hashed to all parts of the world the Joyous tidings that a euro for tuberculosis had at last econ discovered , the people and physicians felt that the millouium in medi cine had come. For days and weeks the public press devoted a liberal space to tolo- pruphlo messages , to editorials and messages from medical mon , relative to the now treat ment. For months the medical journals in all countries rivalled each other In present ing the latest reports from Berlin and other largo medical centers , in the form of tele grams , correspondence , editorials and ether original articles. The first announcement of the diicovory brought thousands of patients and doctors to the German capital , the former to bo cured of their tubercular dis ease , the latter to receive instruction and make themselves proficient in all the details of the now treatment. No ether event in the world's ' history ever attracted so much attention , and no discovery In medicine or surgery over found auch ready introduction and universal accep tation. The discoverer , the distinguished 'Koch , the father of bacteriology , had scored so mnnv victories on this modern field of re search that every word ho uttered brought conviction. His views were promptly adopt ed and applied ovorvwhoro by the best men In the profession. Within a few weeks the most enthusiastic and encouraging reports came from scores of prominent clinics and largo hospitals. Volumes were written and a now journal devoted exclusively to this sub ject came Into existence. It is true thatsomo of the moro conservative members of the profession wcro a little slow ill accepting the now doctrine and practice , but the great ma jority followed the current sot in motion by tbo great Koch and Ills many eminent admir ers. ers."It was not long , howeverboforo the glow ing accounts of tno results of the now treat ment came at longer intervals and In a moro moderate tone , and were Intorspowod with the reports of cases In different parts of the world in which it had provutl a complete fail ure , and in a not inconsiderable number oj cases It was charged with having caused a speedy and fatal termination. Then en mo tuo timely warning of the veteran patholo gist , Ylrcuow. who fphgwcd by numerous post mortem oxumlqatibns of patients who died while under thwt'treatment , that death was caused by the dj iiomlnutloii of the an- rasa from a local -jpous actud on by the lymph. The evidence proving this source of danger has been rapidly accumulating and has contributed largejyvtoward subduing the ilrst enthusiasm and limiting the scope of ad ministration of the r remedy. Time enough has now elapsed to JilUKQ of the merits of the treatment of tuberculosis by JKoch's lymph or as it is now calloti.luperculln. "Tho ncuumulatcd'pxperloncos from all xourccs have shown wiyonJ a doubt that its iudlscrlmlnata use is attended with many Immediate and remote , dangers , and most cases In which it at fl'w , appeared to provo benotlcial have relapsed and after weeks and months are no bottor.Jtit even worse , than when the treatment was begun. Many who were enthusiastic In th' r' prnlso of what tboy observed from tbo usfb ot the remedy in the beginning , have now suspended Its uso. Hos pitals and wards sot aside for the special treatment of patients suffering from tuber culosis are now deserted , The market Is overstocked with a supply of Koch's lymph and Koch's uyrlUKCa. Tbo treatment of tuberculosis with Koi-h's lymph and the numarous substitutes which have rocantly boon forced on ttio attention of the profosuors , will BQOU bo ouly a inattor of history. My "Away with Koch's lymph , " Is based upon my own olMf-rvatlons made in.tho Mil- ( v.iuUoo ho.ipl > al during the lust four months' aetvico la that institution prior to my ro- movul to Chicago. The material is not largo but tbo careful observations made , outltlo mo to outer my protect against any further experimentation with tula remedy. "It Is no.v generally conceded that many cases of tuberculosis reported as cured have ulncer relapsed ; some ot those have died and others have been tubjectod to different treat ment. In many Instances , of count ) , tbo Physicians , Surgeons and Specialists , IAOQ DOUGLAS BTB.EET OMAHA , NEa Tno mo twldoly nnd fnvnruhly knoirnipeo * lalliU In tbo.Unftei Statos. Their lena ex * perlcnoo , remarkable skill and universal suo- ce.ss In tbo treatment and cure of Ntrvoua , Cbronlo and Surgical Dlsnaiui. entitle theio eminent physicians to tha full confidence ol the afflicted every whom. They cuarnntee : A OBUTAIN AND POSITIVE OUBB fof the awful r ( Toots of onrl.v vleo und the iunior- or TlU thatfollovr In UH train. _ _ PRIVATE. 1ILOO1) AND SKIN DISEASES pondllr. complntoly nnrt ponnanmitly curod. NKKVOUS DKHILITV AND SEXUAL DIS ORDERS yield readily to their oldllf ul treat- FISTULA- AND RECTAL ULCERS Fuamntcod ourod without pain or detention rlYJDRHOa ° EL'E AN15 VARICOOELE perma nently nml suoco-Mfiilly uurud In every ease , SYPHILIS. aONUItlillKA. OLKET. Hpor- matorrlMjs , pomliml Weaknoas Lost Mnnhnou , Night Emissions , lincnyrd Kacultlag , KetniU * Woakneis and nil dellunto disorders pcoullM to either tax positively cured , HI neil in nil functional disorders that result f mm youthf.u fnlllei or the oxcmsof mature yours. STRTrTlWP Qunranlpo-j yormune n tly O 1 I\1V 1 Ul\Ercfl < i , removal complete , without outtlnii , cnnitto or dllntntlon. Cure * effected at homo by patient without a mo * menfn pnln or tuinoyaneo. TO YOUNG AND MIDDLE-AGED MEN. A TIRP nrwi Tb ° nwru | " "f01" * . ° ' 3UK.L L.UI\L KariY view which brlnw oraanlo weahness. destroying both mind and body , with all Its dre dcd 111 * , permanently ourod. 111 ? RIJTTAddrusi those who bare Im- m\O. IJL.1 1J puirod tbpini IVM by Im proper IndnljtBiico nnd Military nnhlU , wbloh ruin both mind and body , unfitting thorn fof builnnsi. atudy or marrluRii. MARniEU MEN or thosti ontnrlnR on that life , aware of plij Jlaal debility , quIoUly OUR SUCCESS Is baaed ! upon facts. Plrst'r.iotloal eiptrt- onoo. Second Every cmo U ipoulnlly studied. thus itartlni ? rig lit Third modtotnei are prepared In our laboratory oxnotly to suit each CHIC , thus o ( Touting euros without Injury. Drs. Betts & Betts , H09 DOUGLAS STREET. OMAHA. NED D 1" ' . VKI.fX nollllAUD'H OIIIKNTAI. OUKAJI , Oil J1.UI10AI , IIKAIUIflKK. a V":5 * - . lt MioviiT n , 1'imiili'ii , Krrck- ' - - * " " " id er r lmwli on tiriur.fi , .aa dcfl.i , il U > : Un , U hu jtluau iho te > t ot (0 / / } mil. ' uul li 10 . ' //I" to botureltli prop erly mular AiTcjit no counterfeit ut ulialUruiunu. Dr.L. A. Bujmr Mid to a Udrof tlialmut-toa ( a ixttlciii ) , "As you lailleiwilltuitftlitfin , I rrromliienil 'Uuil- mud CrrHin'aitli * Irjutliarmtul of * l ! thtt Fkin prvtarii * lioniu11 Her < ultf \ all IHvgKl'ti anil > Kanry uo n In th < ITnllwl NUU , r nml and Knropr rtHIKT. llOfKINH. Prou'r.37 liraat JunmBU N. Y original report bos not been supplemented by subsequent communications. Since even bv the use of Koch1 * lymph an aoioiute dia/ nosls Is not always possible , it may bo tJt | some of the alleged cures rest ou a faulty diagnosis. \Vhito the tuberculin treatment of poimon- arv tuberculosis can show no bettor results , It 1s dinicult to ignore the fact that It has been productive of moro barm that almost other plan of treatment heretofore any . . _ _ , . . , sug- ! , score Kuaiuu , uu VM Oww.v. uiono the verdict , Away with Koch.1 * lymph l is timely and Imperative. " Associated with The San Francisco Examiner * For the States of Nebraska , Iowa , Kansas and South Dakota , for the collection of all legiti mate claims before the various Depart ments of the Government. EDWARD P. ROGGEN , Manager , Room 600 , Bee Building , OMAHA , NEB. Will practice in the SUPREME COURT OF THE UNITED STA TES , the Court of Claims , the several Courts of the District of Columbia , before Committees of Congress , and the EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENTS. Indian Bepretlation Claims. We Obtain Pensions and Patents. All Classes of Land Claims. ' Mining , Pre-emption and Homestead Cases Prosecuted before the Gene l Lund Olltco , Department of the Interior , aud the Supreme Court. PENSIONSThousands Thousands yet entitled. Write for information" MEIUS Widows , Minor Children , Dependent Mothers , Fathers , and Minor Dependents Brothers und Sisters entitled. INCREASE Pension laws nro now more liberal than formerly , nnd many are entitled to bettor rates. Apply ivt once for list of questions to determine right to higher ratun. Ail letters -will be promptly answered and all information concerning form of applications for claims , terms , etc. , will be given with as little delay as practicable. No letter will be an swered unless the sender encloses requisite stamps for reply. No information concerning any particular claim "win be imparted until the applicant has become a member of The Bee Claims Bureau association. Address all letters relating to claims to Bureau of CORTLAND WIRE - : - CLOTH 1 l2cper square foot. By the roll $1.40 per hundred sq. f. James Mof ton & Son Co 1511 Dodge Street.Omaha. Tel. 437.