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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 8, 1893)
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fl THE OMAHA DAILY BEBt WEDNESDAY , MARCH 8 , 1893.
NEW BRIDGE AT EAST OMAHA
Caisson doing Down About Thrco Feet
BRIDGE OPEN FOR TRAFFIC IN AUGUST
TrnnimlMourl rniftrnRtr Men IHnRii tc < 1
Itecuimo They Ciiniuit Mnho World's
Fair Union WiilUiiR for tlio
Illlnoln Out nil.
The caisson on the Omaha Bridge &
Terminal company's ' structure now building
nt East Omaha , is going down an an average -
ago of thrco feet every twenty-four hours ,
although for several days past the workmen
have struck quick sand , which retards tlio
pass'ago of the caisson much moro than solid
rocit , as It nils In with a compactness that is
wonderful. The caisson was down thirty-
iiino feet below the surface of the water
yesterday and still has to go eighty-six
feet to njaeh the requisite bottom required
In the specifications. Knglnccr Itoss of the
Terminal company thinks that It will take
about fifty days yet before the caisson
reaches the depth required , as the work will
bo necessarily slower than formerly.
Material foi the pivotal span will soon bo
shipped and by the time the pivotal pier is
built all the superstructure will be on the
ground ready to bo put In position. Hut ,
llgure as the oftlcials of the new road may ,
tlioy cannot see the opening of the bridge for
truffle before August 1 , there being so many
delays incident to the proem ing of
the necessary material. The strike
at the Homestead mills and tlio delay
in getting the caisson riveted and caulked
and ready for launching has put back
the work considerably , to the disgust of the
officials who had hoped to open the new
bridge across the Missouri Juno 1.
WOltl.D'S KAMI ICATUS.
Iloducoit Tiirlir t'niinot llo Mndc for Sarornl
Mr. R. TJ. Lnmax returned yesterday
from Chicago where ho went to assist in
making World's fair rates , but with as much
success as heretofore , and that Is nothing.
"It will bo the middle of April before the
rates are finally agreed upon , " said Mr.
Lomax , "the Illinois Central not yet having
Its tracks elevated because of the quicksands
over which It must pass and the treacherous
condition of tlio soil , lillcd , as It Is , with
water. It has been Impossible to build tracks
on account of the weather in Chicago the
past month and everything Is behindhand.
Of course , it is useless for western
roads to attempt making rates
until the Illinois Central knows
how it proposes to handle tlio business , and
so wo adjourned to meet sometime in the im
mediate future to discuss the same old
"Ono thing is certain , the track facilities
In the World's fair grounds tire not commen
surate with the demands , and until pro
vision Is made for sidetracking sleep
ers and other cars it would bo foolish
to think of making rates for the transmis-
souri country. There are so many things to
bo taken into consideration in the making of
thcso rates that until the local dillleulties in
Chicago are out of the way it would bo use
less to attempt a solution. "
George T. Jenkins , traveling passenger
agent of the Pennsylvania lines , is in the
LSttlo Phil Hitchcock , one of the clover
traveling passenger men of the country ,
linked to the interests of the Delaware ,
Lackawanna & Western , is in Omaha.
General Passenger Agent Buchanan and
Chief Clerk Mann of the lilkhorn are in Chicago
cage , attending a meeting of the Western
Passenger association and endeavoring to
got Long Pine Included in the summer tour
B. Dickinson returned from Chicago
and in reply to a question as to the
rumor of his coquetting with the Atchison
people said there was nothing in it.
Busy people have no time , and sensible pco
plo have no inclination to use pills that make
them s Ick n day for every dose they take.
Thoyh nvo learned that the use of Do Witt's
Ltttlo Early Hiscrs docs not Interfere with
theirhcttlth by causing nausea , pain or grip-
Ing. Thcso little plhs tire perfect in action
and results , regulating the stomach and
bowels so that headaches , dizziness and
lassitude are prevented. They cleanse the
blood , clear the complexion and tone up the
system. I Mis of health in these llttlo fel
Iliiycltm ItroK. I'lsh.
Any kind you want you can got at
Hnydon's ; 10 very nice herring for 2ic.
Mtickerul lOc , 12c and Joe per pound.
Finnan huddles , 121o per pound ; finest
halibut , lee ; sturgeon , 17Jo ; cod flsh ,
7ic per pound ; Binoked mtlmon , 171 per
pound ; white fish , ' lOc and 12Jc per
pound ; Russian sardines , spiced , lOc per
pound ; anchovies , 12Jo per pound ;
spiced Norway herring , 12io per pound.
Wo have tlio very finest Washington
spiced maokoral , 17ic per pound , and all
kinds of fresh Huh ; red snapper , lOc per
pound ; herring , 7io ; porch , 5c ; Califor-
1 nla fresh salmon , 12jc ; white fish and
trout , lOo per pound ; smelts , 12jc , and
all other kinds too numerous to mention.
Rumombor you can get any kind of fish
you want at
IIAYDEN BROS. ,
Groceries and Fish.
MADE HIS THBiAT GOOD.
I'ogtmiistcr Clixrlison Dl.iclmrgeii Ilcglstry
C'lcrlc IlUiR\vc ; > ml.
Mr. Thomas B. Elllngwood , registry clerk
at the Omaha postoflico , has been discharged
by Postmaster Clarkson , as n result of the
diftlculty which arose over the loss of n letter
containing $0 , spoken of in yesterday's Ben.
Mr. Elllngwood , Mr. Klchard Phoenix and
Miss Belle Scott are the tnreo employes in
the registry department against whom the
1 was assessed in equal proportions. Mr.
Phoenix and Miss Scott paid their S3 each ,
but Mr. Ellingwood refused to bo bulldozed ,
as ho termed it , and his resignation was
demanded. Ho refused to hand in his
resignation and was discharged yesterday by
Mr. Ellingwood hinted Monday that ho
would have something to say that would
cause the temple of federal 'Justice to tremble -
blo to Its foundation stones in case ho should
bo discharged , but when approached by a
reporter today ho refused to dlvulgo the nature -
turo of the Information ho is mysteriously
withholding from the public. Ho was be
fore Attorney Baker Monday with a tale
which he had partially unfolded upon sev
eral sheets of letter paper and the supposi
tion Is that there is going to bo
something forwarded to Washington
that will not bo calculated to
Increase the peace mnd serenity that are
supposed to exist in the postoflico.
I'urliV Couch Syrup
Has been so highly recommended to us
that wo now ask out1 friends who are sutTcr-
snfovith a cold to glvo it a trial , and if it
does not give satisfaction your money will bo
refunded. Every bottle is sold on a positive
guarantee. Price 50 cents and $1,00. Al
Frescoing and Interior decorating do-
fiigns and estimates furnished. Henry
Lohmann , 1503 Douglas street.
< imiv.s : FAHMIIIIS KXCUHSIONS
Stop lit ( ititliriiburff.
There Is such n desire to goo the great
water power enterprise nt Gothenburg
that Mr. W. II. Green has concluded to
inclndu Gothenburg In his farmers ox-
curHlona. Ho makes n rate of ono faro
for tlio round trip , ' and In conjunction
with the Commerulal elub at that place ,
iiromliio.1 all who take the trip n most
Interesting visit niul remarkably cheap
Hntufl mid all Information can ho se
cured only by writing him or visiting his
ollli-o I the Karbach block , Omaha ,
'i'lio next oxourulou loavea Omaha ou
March J-UU ,
Another ItlK Itnrgnln.
If > 0 nil llnon blenched tablecloths.
f)0 8-1 cloths nt $1.00 each.
50 10-1 cloths at $ l.n3.
M 12-4 cloths at $1.70.
fiS-lneh nil linen bleached damask , -10c
Now World's fair border towels , knot
ted fringed , only iJOo each.
Special bargain In line white goods
remnants at lJc ( , 12e } and ICc , worth 25c
Best make of mltchollne colored bed
spreads , $1.1)8 ) , worth $ . ' 1.00.
Now styles outing flannel , fie yard.
45-Inch bleached pillow casing , 81c.
Apron checked gingham , fie yard.
Indigo blue calico , Tic yard.
Mill remnants standard calico , 2ic.
Best lOo silc.sla in Omaha.
Best lf > o porcalino In this city.
Remnants of lino.st sateen , lOc.
_ _ Largest stcck of black satlne , lOc , 123c ,
loo. 20c , 2."o , DOc , H.C , . ' 17jo and 40c.
Closing out single blankets as low as
2.H ! each.
White cotton filled comforts , full size ,
now $1.00 and $1.25 each.
Remnants of table linen , crashes , flan
nels , sheeting and wash dress goods at
. IXSO IfXVK
It. E. Graham , so well known to our play
goers through the run of "Tho Llttlo
Tycoon , " presents his now musical comedy
tomorrow at the Boyd. It Is entitled "Larry
the Lord , " and was especially written for
Mr. Graham , thus giving him a better oppor
tunity of displaying his talents asu comedian
than ho has had as ( General Knickerbocker.
Among them are C. E. Graham , Walter II.
Ford. Sydney Price , H. D. Heiby , Mamie
Cerbl , Cora Harris , Mamio Leslie , Lizzie
flight , Frankie Francis and twenty others
equally as capable. The sale of scats will
open this morning.
This evening will bo the last opportunity
afforded to see the great Lottie Collins in
her great novelty creation , "Ta-ra-ra-boom-
do-ay , " at Boyd's theater.
Tlio Hanlon brothers are among the
wealthiest of theatrical managers , but they
havcgivcn the public value received for all
the money spent with them. When "Su-
perba" was burned out in the Cleveland lire
the Hanlons suffered a loss of 'J7UOO. They
rebuilt the f > loco and made it moro magnili-
cent than over. They have a reputation for
generosity in production that is surpassed
by none. The ureat "Suporba1' comes to
Boyd's new theater on Sunilay , Monday and
Indigestion ! Mlasrablo ! Take Beechams
District Judges Lliiblo to Clciin Up Their
The judges of the district court , especially
those who have charge of the civil dockets ,
have struck a gait , which , It kept up , will
clear the docket before the end of the term
which is now in progress.
At the beginning of the term all of the
judges meet and make their assignments as
near equal as possible , setting all of the cases \
and fixing the dates at which they will bo
reached. So far Judge Scott has broken the
record and is up with his date , as ho is try
ing cases that were set for yesterday.
The other judges are coming up the quar
ter in the following order : Judge Ferguson
is hearing cases that were set for February
7 ; Judiru Davis , those that were sot for
February 8 ; Judge Ogdcn , those that wcro
sot for February IB ; JuJge Hopewell , these
tnnt were set for February 14 , and Judge
Irvine , these that were set for February 20.
The Omaha Printing company yesterday
began mandamus proceedings to compel the
county commissioners to award it the con
tract for all the county printing instead of
dividing it among live linn 3.
The call for today is as follows :
LAW IIOOM NO. 2 JtTI , > OE SCOTT.
32-41 Kennedy vs Kopnlil.
32-98-Martln vs Oimiha Strcot Hallway
32-13'J Fall vs Hart.
32-104 Thomas vs Thomas.
32-1H3 Shea vs Swift , .t Co.
32-239-Michcl vs Union Pacific Hallway
32-247 Swonsen vs Omaha.
h2-2&9 Ituo Publishing company vs Stone-
32-2GG GiFcnnmn vs Now Hampshire Flro
32-272 Omaha Driving and Park association
32-270 Omaha Driving and Park association
32-282 International Loan and Trust corn-
puny vs Guaranty Loan and Investment com
32-290 Gans vs Murray.
32-208 Nclman Sc Weinhart Table company
32-322 Morlarty , Trimble & Co. vs Staple-
32-337 Graham Paper company vs Todd.
32-353 Llpp vs Murphy.
32-373 Wilson vs McFurlnnd.
32-3U3 Fulsom vs Iice-Clarke-Andrceson
LAW IIOO.M NO. 3 JUDGE DAVIS.
29-243 llayus vs Hicks.
20-270-11 Islap vs .Midland Mining company.
29-357 Warner vs Omaha National bank.
30-0 NobrasUa Land and Investment com-
uany vs Miner.
30-04 Mnnloy vs Clarke.
30-07 Ktadolumn vs Sullivan.
30-71 Walter A. Wood Manufacturing com
pany vs Mollue , Mlllmrn , Stoddurd & Co.
2H-204 Anhonser llusch Drawing associa
tion vs Tlmiiip-idn.
20-1 Downs vs Kitchen.
raw IIOOM NO. 4 JUDOB rcnauso.v.
23-289-lIlllUo vs Hcllman.
24-220 Aahel vs uinalia.
2J-311 Kchaller vs Nsison.
25-211 Gast vs Gibbon.
21-120 Luvl vs Omaha.
25-349 Helm vs North llrltlshand Merchan-
tllo Insurance company.
25-307 Schhink vs Omaha.
20-2-MnlvlhlII vs Kitchen.
20-33-Ualdwlu vs Missouri Pacific Hallway
20-107 r.ocklmrt vs Murray.
20-1H7 Cobuni vsJulnn. .
2U-214 llullwrt & Ilium vs Hoyd ,
20-225 Tulcott VH Ili'iinutt.
LAW IIOOM NO. 5 JUDOEOODKN.
28-128 Tucker vs Omaha Strcot Hallway
2H-15'J-Unttud States National bank vs
2173 Mexico Flro Itrlck company vs.Jolm-
28-249 Flshur vs Union National hank.
28-337 Wrlplit vs Jacobs.
20-20 Luauh vs Omaha Street Hallway com
29-5H-Darby vs Knight.
20-HH liiirdnur vs I'lmllman
2il-3 ( Javanaugh &Tiomus ) vs Ednoy.
20-107 Montgomery vs Patrick Lund com
20-208 McKoll vs Lvvlneston.
20-222 Powell VH South Omaha.
igilTY : ! IIOOM NO. 0 JUDGE IIOl'CWELL.
28-340 Hampton vs Jones.
EQUITY IIOOM NO. 7 JUDOB IllVINE.
30-201 Howard vs Drennun.
30-287 Klrst National bank vs Grotto.
30-300 Hco Publishing company vs Ma-
30-310 Freeman vs Crow.
30-324 llarki'r \Vhltnoy. .
30-333 Kaclmmn vs Toft.
30-3H2 Wyman vs National Hank of Com
30-380 Kluspy vs Mullen.
30-397 Aultman. Miller & Co. vs Welch.
31-15 Omaha Hardware company vs Wat-
ai-2.1 Dlukoman vs Iloll.
31-20 Adler vs Hellmun.
31-50 ( 'It Izuns Lank vs Uowtn.
31-01 Daluy vs Omaha.
31-03 Mutual Investment company vs
31-05-llarkor vs Maul.
31-80 lliii ret t vs Murrl-on.
31-00-Casey vs llascall ,
31-05 Schaull'er vs Hubbard.
SHOOTING AT SHORT RANGE
Two Toughs Dlsturbad While Operating in a
TRIED TO KILL THE OWNER OF THE PLACE
An All-ltoinul Crook llctrnynd by HI * Ilrldc ,
Whono ( Ircukrunt U'ns Nut to
lIUMIiliig Cn cor
Charles Davis , nn ex-dog catcher , who
was arrested by Detectives Savage and
Dempsey , Is hold on the dual charge of
burglary and shooting with intent to kill.
The shooting was done about I ) o'clock Mon
day evening and was the circumstance which
led to the arrest. AV. F. Johnson lives nt Twen
ty-ninth and So ward streets and as ho went
Into his barn to attend to his horses ho was
made aware that two other men were there
ahead of him. Ho had no sooner made tlio
discovery than the barn was illuminated by
n report like a cannon and a 44-callber bullet
whistled close to his ear.
llo did not wait for another miss but
hastened to notify tlio police and the de
tectives were detailed on the uaso. Johnson
had recognized the men as Davis and his son ,
lid ward. As tlio olllcers were pretty well
acquainted with Davis they soon located
their quarry. Both men were armed to the
teeth. Kaeh had a cartridge belt full of
cartridges strapped around his waist and
a case containing n big Colts frontier revolver
ver huiic where it could bo most quickly
brought into play. Davis made an effort to
get hold of the weapon when ho saw the ofll-
ccrs but Kavaco was too quick for him and
brought him to time with a well directed
blow with the butt of his revolver. -
Davis will be charged with the burglary jit
tlio residence of James Dugan on Fortieth
street some time agowhen ho got away with
a quantity of jewelry and a bull dog. lie
has been implicated in any number of petty
robberies and is considered a man who is
ready to take away anything ho can lay his
hands on from a buck saw to a diamond pin.
The two men had been accustomed to steal
Johnson's horses to assist them in their
thieving expeditions and return them before
morning. It is supposed that they were
about to start out to do n job somewhere
when they were discovered by Johnson
Urnouiiccd Hur llnslminl , Who Didn't I.Hco
L. C. Taylor was locked up by the police
yesterday as a suspicious character. Taylor
was living with his bride at Seventeenth
and Burt streets , apd yesterday morning
began to abuse his wife because he did not
fancy the breakfast provided for him. She
appealed to the police for protection , inform
ing an ofhcer that her husband was an ex-
convlet and a crook who would bear watch
ing. Taylor was arrested and taken to the
city jiiil to be put through the sweat box and
exhibited to the members of the force.
Taylor is an old-timo counterfeiter and
burglar , and has pulled olt many a good job
in this vicinity. Seven or eight years ago
ho lived at Thirteenth and C.istcllar streets ,
and was a shining light In the ganir of
crooks of which "Old Man" IJcubcn , Hill ,
Davis and Jack McGrow were the main
lixtures. The gang committed n-numbcr of
big burglaries around the city and were also
moro or less engaged in the shoving of
counterfeit money as a side issue.
The pollco finally succeeded in breaking up
the gang , some of them being sent over the
road for various crimes and tlio others rail
roaded out of the state. Taylor was con
victed of passing counterfeit money on a pas
senger nt the St. Paul depot and sentenced
to ono year in the penitentiary. He served
out his time and then came back to Omaha
to Ret oven. Ho committed a burglary in
August , 1887 , of which Captain Hustln was
the victim , and was caught a few days after ,
convicted and scut bacK to Lincoln for six
Taylor's time was up about thrco months
ago und he got married and eamo back 'to
Omaha to live. He rented the house on Burt
street and as he kept pretty quiet his pres
ence was not suspected by the police.
McGulro AcciiHod ot IVrJury.
Additional trouble for Charles McGuIre
was prepared yesterday In the shape of
an Information for perjury , which was filed
by Chief of Detectives Haze in pollco court.
The complaint charges that during his re
cent trial for burglary McGuire swore
falsely when ho declared that his brother ,
Doug , was not implicated in the Kennedy
burglary , and also in stating that ho had
not served a term in the penitentiary in
Minnesota for a felony.
The members of the above society will
meet in room 1120 , Boo building , T/luirs-
day evening , March ! ) , at 7:30 : p. in. All
members are requested to be present.
By order of committee.
J.V ALLEOKIt CUXSl'Ilt.WT.
ClulniH Much ! That tlio Church of Konui U
Plotting Agiilnst Thin Country.
MILWAUKEE , WIs. , March 7. ] Spccial
Telcgram'to TUB BEE. ] The members of
the Milwaukee Ministers association have
arranged to meet Rev. J. F. White of Stan
ford , 111. , a Cumberland Presbyterian
minister , today in the ministers room In the
Young Alen's Christian Association building ,
Kcv. Mr. White on this occasion will pre
sent to the preachers of Milwaukee what ho
claims to bo proofs of a conspiracy of the
Church of Homo against the United States
to overthrow Its government. In an Inter
view regarding his statement , Mr. White
said : '
"I have convincing proof that Cardinal
Gibbons , sixty of the clergy and bishops and
ten archbishops are backing n man who is en
deavoring to raise a revolution in this coun
try. This man , under the pretext of aiding
and assisting the laboring man , is plotting ,
with the aid of the Roman Catholic church ,
to overthrow this country. "
Mr. White denied that ho was working in
the interests of any society. Ho said that
ho came to Milwaukee entirely on his own
responsibility. Ho said ho was prepared to
prove every statement made by him. After
making known his disclosures to the ministry
ho will leave them to work as they see lit.
I'nlillo I'lliuU lor Snrturlikii SchoolH.
THEN-TON , N. J. , March 7. [ Special Tele
gram to THE Br.u.j Tlio Catholic priests of
the state have mot hero again with a view to
making n second effort to secure the intro
duction of a bill attacking the state school
funds in the interest of parochial schools.
The act provides that it shall bo lawful for
any private school corporation to Hlo with
the state or any county superintendent a cer-
tlllcato of incorporation with udeclaration
of the willingness of the corporation to have
the school used for a free public school. The
county superintendent Is then to appoint a
president , secretary ami treasurer of the
corporation as a board of school trustees.
Such schools shall bo subject to the general
school laws of the state , and all teachers
shall have regular school certificates ; the
school trustees to make reports of the num
ber of pupils attending these additional
"free public schools , " as the act calls
them , to the state school superintendent , and
on the basis of the census the state is to
assicn out of its school fund to such addi
tional "frco public schools" the same money
per child that it cost the state in the pre
ceding year for each child within school age
in the public schools in the stato.
Hie only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder. No Ammonia ; No Alum
Used iii Millions of Homes 40 .Years the. Standard *
Kvintv ni.vsin : :
With Our I.Uilhiw Hhnn Ilnrgnln.
GREAT VALUJe:93.00 : SHOES AT $1.08.
Hnydcn Bros.'Mtoo department IB Btill
oiling the famous Lualow $ ; ( .00 'shoes
or $1.)8. ! ) HuudfcdH of ladles luivo
ecured the bargains. Every shoo
tamped on the bottom , Ludlow $3.00
hoe. This Is ivstdotly hlfjh trade shoo.
Very neat anil BtUsli. Wo nave n few
inndred pair In- sixes 2 to 7 , width A to
2. This is the 'greatest shoo t lo over
cen In Omitlm.You will not huvo to
vnlt. Extra clowlo have been provided.
HAYDEN BHOS. ,
Dry Goods and Shoes.
llulldlni ; IVrmlU.
Permits to build were issued by the in-
pcctor of buildings as follows :
Irnwnlng , King &Ca. , I'lftomith and
DoiilthiM , tepalrs and alterations to
storerooms . t 5,000
A. Units , Thlrty-M-eoiid and Cor by ,
addition to dwelling . 1,000
I. Jnhst , 335 North Thirty-eighth , ro-
paliN to dwelling . 350
. J. Mutillur , 1034 Smith Thirty-sec
end , addition to barn . 500
'our minor permit * . 22.r
Eight permits , aggregating . $ 7,075
Itittlii'r Stri > | >
Than take in any other form Is what many
> eoplo thimc , and Parks' tea is made for Just
liosu folks. It cures constipation , and though
mt a cathartic , moves the bowels every d'iy.
lliirrl-mn I , Cl < > vrliiiid 1. Wtvivnr.
TAYt.olt , Nob. , March ( . To the Editor of
'in : Bin : : Please answer the following in-
[ uiry and oblige :
Under the recount of the votes ordered by
ho supreme court of North Dakota did it
osult in the election of the Weaver or
usion electors ? II. C. UAINICU.
No Council Mrctiilj , ' .
The council met last evening and nil-
ourncd until tonight. But ton members put
n an appearance. The adjournment was
akcn to give President Bcchol and Council-
nen Wheeler and Hascall an opportunity to
bo present. They are In Lincoln anil will
In t7te forty-five years
that Joliann I-Ioff's Malt Extract
has been before the world it has
won on its merits solely no less
than seventy-six prizes , including
the gold medals of the greatest
exhibitions of the world , the
substantial acknowledgements of
crowned heads and the certifi
cates of scientific societies. Here
in is an evidence of the severest
partiality which cannot be con
troverted , and mentioned only to
confirm the confidence which lias
been bestowed upon this invalu
able tonic nutriment for so long.
Thesefspontaneous awards from
incorruptible sources must be in
themselves testimony sufficient to
all that , in using Jo/iann Hoff's
Malt Extract , they possess a
remedy which has the approval
of-honest and conscientious men.
All the more eager , therefore ,
.should a discerning public be to
lay in a store of a genuine article.
Jfohann Hoff's Malt Extract stands
unrivaled for dyspepsia , faulty
nutrition , for invalids in convales
cence , nursing mothers , weak
children , and as a healthy and re
freshing table b'everage. Beware
of imitations. The genuine must
have the signature of "Johann
Hoff" on the neck of every
bottle. Eisner & Mendelson Co. ,
sole agents , New York.
"I have made a trial of the LON
DONDERRY LITUIA WATER ,
with special reference to its effect in
cases of insomnia , and I find it de
cidedly beneficial _ in such cases as are
connected with the arthiitic predisposi
tion. I have used it for several years ,
and I like it as a remedial agent in re-
least/iff the secretions of the Kidneys.
It is a pleasant drink also. I think it
is a blessing to the club men. At any
rate , that class of 'high livers , ' whose
diet is not confined to the narrow limits
of plcbeianism , arc gradually recog
nizing LONDONDERRY LITHIA
U''A TER as their nostrum. "
From HKN'KY M. LYMAN , A. M. , il. D. , ProfMior
of I'liysloloL-y nnd Diseases ol ttio Nervfiln Kusti
JleilUal collcire ; 1'rofoisorof Theory nml I'rncUca
or Meclldno ( n the Women's .MealnU College ;
author of ' 'Insomnia anil IHsordi rs of Sleepibc *
OF i > i.vi.r.us.
Londonderry Lit&ia Spring Water Co , ,
NASHUA , N. H.
Cli.irlca H. Perkins fc Co. . Solllns A emits
Iloaton. Mass. 1'AXTON A : OAM.AGHEU ,
Distributing Aeonts for Omaha
BAY STATE *
We make atrlrtr from IK
CHEAPfftT Id the MOHT KU ( Mtt
ml COSTLY laitninunli.
F.vrry Iii.trmiKMU Ailli
OUR LATEST AND BEST
THE LEWIS BANJO ,
Endorttd by l/ij BEST Players.
Stml for Catalogue ani
mention the Inttrv menti itn
think ofimrcliar'.ng. a
JOHN C. DAYKES & M
DR. R.W. BAILED
Tooth Filial WUx
out Pain t > r t
Tooth Extracted Without Pain a.-
A Full Sel of Tcjli on IMbjr for $5.3) $ ) .
I'crfoct fll gJttrant39'1. ' Teeth eitraotil It thj
motiilnjf. eIT ones liwsrtea la the crania. ; ot i m
° i'o epcclracai of IleraOTablo llrllu.
Uotpeclmeniof KUxtblo Kl.utlo i'Utl
All work warranteS a ropro enlal.
Telephone lUJi , intb and Kurnira Sti
Tike cler tor or * ta > rtrarrtom I0n au oatriaj ) .
AVIIAT KCIINCI : : HAS no.vi : roit DIAI-- :
TrnnntnUtliiK Hound totlin Knr hjr tlio Uiio of
n Mhnpln Dovlco.
There Is llttlo doubt but whnt ttio treat-
inent of deafness 1ms been revolutionized by
the Invention of the Sound DIscn. The de
velopment and Rrowth of the use of this device -
vice Is phenomenal , nnd Is well worthy the
attention it has reeelved in medical circles ,
where it 1ms been widely discussed nnd most
icartlly approved. A prutnlnent physician
ms gone so far as to estimate that fully
three-quarters of nil the deafness which has
jccn relieved in the UnltoU States during
the past two years has been by the aid of
this Instrument ; and ho considers It an easy
triumph over this most distressing nflltctlon.
Whllo the Idea of such nn Instrument is not
strictly now , yet tlio restoration of such u
ar 'o number of desperate and abandoned
eases by Its use has proven it to bo of vastly
moro Importance than was at first supposed.
A recent Interview with the Inventor of the
Inntrument , Mr. II. . Wales , who lives In
HrldKOport , Conn. , discloses how the Idea of
such nu Ingenious Instrument llrst occurred
to him. It was learned that It was llrst sug
gested from the fact that most people who
suiter from defective hearing hear better In
i noise , or on a moving train , which Is caused
1).V the Increased vibration of the o.ir. From
this Mr. Wales said ho was confident that he
could invent n devleo which could bo worn
with comfort by the patient , and which
would focus the smaller waves of sound on
lho drum-head , thus increasing its vibr.itlon ,
nut enabling lho patient to hear ordinary
conversation and public speaking. After
: nany experiments lho final outcome of this
i KPy thought has been the present device ,
which must be an lde.it one. as H is worn in
the ear out of si tlit for months at a time.
TIIIJ HIST :
1 ( t f I / K.
. . tO . .
The Best Truss Made
Ilocausoltfiupportn tbo abdnmo \ nnd com
presses the rupture so its to brln ? the broken
purlBtogcthorandoIYeotu cure. 1'rlvato room
for fitting trusses. Lady In attendance ( or
THE ALOE & PENFOLD CO. ,
Surgioal lustra mcnta and Medical Supplies
114 S. inth St. , noxfc 1'ostolllco.
HaxMeyer & Bro. Co , , Snlti for Agent Omnlia. *
FREE ! GIVEN AWAY ! FREE !
Tiin VYONDBUFUI. v *
Wo Offer Valuable Prlzoe tr Us Solution !
H i You Had One ? If not , call t once upon tha
Leading Furnishing Goods Dealers ol your
city who will supply you Free of Coil.
IVyou wont a Roady-mndo Shirt
to suit you , get the
It Is a cure fit. We make It end wo
' CLUETT. COON & CO.
OUR EMPLOYMENT DEP'T
whllo costing tlio employer ( itid employee
nothlnz. has onulitctl us to ndvixtico tlio Intor-
cstsot both.nnd ulso our own , by sucurliiz
batter results with the machine.
Wyckoff , Seaman & Benedict
TELEPHONE mi. Hi ! I'Ml i V M i1
/WE / WAOT MERfl
HO WOMEN AT OHCE , < 'M'.f ' ' ' ) . ' , " '
I icpiettut u > , il cruie. dutilbuw our I'ljultJ nutter ,
ml Introduced our ioad > . SteiJy
, S80 A
o comixtrnt p > rlon < . IVin'l ilrliv > moment Ut wfilc /
MEDO.ELECTHO PAD CO. . ClnclnnaUTOhla.j
1 ana vlgcr quIrVtr ro
LOST VITALITYjj . Kervoun IX bUltr
etc. . tureljr cuied bf
INDAI'll , the great Hindoo Uemedjr. Hold wltli wrl ( <
tf guarantee of core. Humple neiit Iref. AUUrfJM
OrUatal Alcdlc l Co. , ( -ia U n , tUtut , III.
that fancy pin head cheviot suit that hangs on the
wall in the window the one marked four-fifty ? Do
you know that it's as good as it is good looking ? Did
you see that handsome gray checked suit In the third
row marked seven twenty-five ? Do you realize that
it was a regular ten dollar all wool suit that you were
looking at ? Did you see that five seventy-five
checked suit in the second row ? Did you wonder
how we could do such things ? Hundreds of men have
looked at these three suits and the other forty that
we display in our big show window today , and said
to themselves and their neighbors , "I wonder what
it means. "
It means that "The Nebraska" has started the spring
campaign in earnest. It means that these forty-three
suits simply give you a taste of what we're going to do
this season with the great lever that moves the com
Open till 8 p. m. Saturdays 10 p. m.
\Vltbotit money ondwlthout prlJj.
You uro not well , aiv.l Imvo ni
money or tlmo to see tdoj'or.
Cutout the immoprinted harj.
KIl'ANS OUKMICA.L OO. .
NK\V YD It 1C
Pn < itoltoii a postal onril.
Wrlto your own irinioon tha
other sUoof tUoutrd : ; put It In
Iho PoitOllleo , and by return
mull you will sot a letter uuJ
EotiiotiioJlulnoth.it will ilo 70J
pool. Try It und tcllycu
. , BEWARE OF FRAUD. .
Vole for. nnd Inslnt upon bavin ?
. . ' . li.UOUU.LiAU HUMES. Noaouen-
ulno without \Y. Li. JloUHlfis nnino
uud prlco Htnmpod on bottom , liuoli
A sewed shoo that will not rip ; Calf ,
seamless , smooth inside , more comfortable ,
stylish ami durable than niiy other shoe ever
sold at the price. Every style. Equals custom-
made shoes costing from $ . \ to 5.
The following arc of the same high Btnudard of
$4.00 nnil $5.00 Fine Calf , Hand-Sewed. I
$3.50 I'ollcc , Partners nuu Iettcr-Carrlcrs.
$2.50 , $2.23 nml $2.00 for Working Men.
$2.00 and (1.75 for Youths nud Hoys.
m $3.00 Hand-Sewed. I FOR.
$2.50 nml 2.00 Uongola , | LADIES.
\ jtS ' f
L DOT ? yon ewe yourself
mm to got tbo boat value lor your
money. Economlzo In your
lootwoor by purobaslDB W.
Jj. Douglas Shooa , whlob.
SHISISTH lopro3oat tbo boat value
" ct tbo prlcoa advertised
"Suoi aa thouaaods can tos-
tlly. Do you wear
Will clvc cxclunlvo imlo tonlioo tlenlrrfinnil Bxnornl iiicr < : iiiiiii Trliero Ilinvr no
nacnti. Wrlroforruinlocuo. Ifnot lor Halo In your plnco Monil iflri'rt to I'ttciury , otiitluir
tfnd , BZO nail width waited. 1'uatuuo 1'reo. W. L , . JJouijIiiM , ilrocUtou , aiunu.
MiiKncr. Wnbber. Kelley , bt'sor & Oj. , O J. ( Jarlsun , Kilns i/OIMJII , ltiatNowin :
I' . W. UivBsy , b'outh Oinano.
HAY1IOM ) ,
will not sell his Silver Goods to anybody
body in this territory but me I sell to
everybody sometimes to dealers but never any
lower than to you.
FIFTKHNTII AMU DOUOLAS , OMAHA.
1816 Doug/as Street , Omaha , Nob.
The oralnont spoolnllit In norroui. clirDnlo , prlvut'j , blso I. ikln nn larlnarr tllio oi. A ro uUr inil
renl.torc.l vriwluutu n mwiiciiio , a > dlilorati | and O3ftlito.ttonhow , It IHIlroitlnf wlta Hi ) uraUuit § uo-
ecu catartli , loilraanhnod umlnal vroiknon , nl < ht lo oi and nil f-irmi of prlrito dliai ai. Nu IOKJII-
rruted , Now treatment lor Ion of vital pjwor. I'artlBt urnbla to vl lt mj mir til trai'.it at ho ua br
corrosponduuoe. Modtolue or Initriiiuonmanl b/ mill or utproii ujuralr pioioJ , no rair i ta la.lla at *
sontentior lender. onoporionstliuarrlaiT prefjrrel , Oonmtt tlaa rr > . UorriipJniaaontrtoHir prlrat , i
UookM7it ( rleioU ( leutlrou. OttlsjhuuM'Ja.oi. ta p.m. yualari 19a.m. to Urn. deoJitiap lor olry
c ul > r ,