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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 9, 1902)
THE OMAITA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY, MAI.C1T n, 1902.
DELINQUENT COUNTY TAXES
Lawyer J. H. Adams SnggMta a Way to
WOULD HAVE COUNTY BUY CERTIFICATES
Twelve. Per Cent Interest ana Cltnne
Lou Property Mlkt ladar
Forth wttn Cash. .
i -ohn H. Tate, former county auditor and
for the last three yeara engaged ,1a check
log up county fl Dances for the county clerk,
ha become ao Impressed with the flagrant
delinquencies of Douglaa county taxpayer
that, following- etoaely upon Commiaaloner
O'Keeffe'a Interview In The Bee of last
Wednesday, he bring to the board a letter
from Altant City Attorney James H.
Adams on thla natter.
Responding to an Inquiry from Mr. Tat
a to the feasibility of the purchase by the
Bounty of Tarloua properties for delinquent
taxes, the attorney write that he con
ilders It not only feasible, but desirable
that the county purchase property at pri
vate Ut aale where the tax are delinquent
for a considerable period and, believe great
result could be obtained by careful, oye
' tematle work along thla line, providing the
sewspaper would help, which he believe
thev would. -
"Suppose the county should buy la a large
Dumber of properties and the newspapers
should glv a good deal of space to the
matter, setting forth that the county had
purchased and expected to collect SO per
. 'tent Interest and would foreclose at the
ind of two years on all such properties as
were not redeemed," write Mr. Adams.
"The first efteot would be that many per-
(son who have been content to allow their
taxes to remain unpaid as long as their
properties remain unsold would view JLb
scatter In quit a different light and would
be led to Immediately redeem their prop
erties. I believe that by Judicious adver
tising your board could accomplish the sams
desirable results along this Una as City
Treasurer Hennlngs has secured In his per
sonal tax crusade.'
Coanty C1 Fareelas.
Attorney Adams believes that another ad
vantage would be that at any time after
. two years from the sale and prior to the
expiration of seven years from the sale the
county could foreclose the certificates and
would in this way be able to clear up It
books, because tb property at sheriff's sale
would not have to bring the full amoust of
the taxes and Interest, but would be sold
under the ueflal terms which prevail at
sheriff's sale to the highest bidder. This
would in effeot be giving the board the
right to compromise en these old taxes,
which have In some Instances accumulated
until they exceed the value of the property.
The first section of article lit. chapter
Ixxvll, of the Compiled Statutes for 1901,
confers, upon the commissioners the right to
purchase at tax sale, such purchase to be
made In the name of the county, and the
fourth section provides that money need
not be paid by the county to th state or
to city authorities on such certificates until
money la realised upon them.
The county I not entitled to bid at pub
lic sale, but must wait until the property
has been offered for sale and remains un
sold for want of bidders. Attorney Adams
thinks the county would certainly have th
right at thla time to make such purchases.
Such sales, he says, should be made for
all taxes, both regular and special, other
wise the tax sal would be Invalid and the
county would be unable to collect 10 per
cent, but could collect 10 per cent on county
; taxes and IS per oent on city taxes Included
In the certificate.
Mo Limitation eta Antonnt.
He states, also, that In article lv there
Is a seotloa oonveylng upon the county- the
right te foreclose such tax certificate and
that there I no limitation oa th amount
for which foreclosure can be had.' as th
proviso fixing a minimum of (200 was
knocked out by th court. He thinks,
however, that the county commissioners
would have no power to assign Its - tax
certificates for leas than ths amount of th
taxes and accrued Interest and adds that
th courts have not squarely passed upon
this point, but a ess could be brought very
quickly and advanced in the supreme court
the staryatig:. pun
Of Treating Dyspepsia and Stomach
Troubles is Useless and
Th almost certain failure of th starva
tion cur for dyepepela has proven time and
again, but ven now a course of dieting Is
generally th first thing recommended tor
case of indigestion or any stomach trou-
Many people with weak digestion, as well
as some physician.' consider the .first tep
to take la attempting to cure Indigestion
Is to restrict the diet, either by selecting
certain food aad rejecting others or to cut
down ths amount of food eaten to barely
enough to keep soul aad body together, in
' other words th starvation plan Is by many
supposed to be th first essential.
All thla Is radically wrong. It la foolish
and unscientific ts recommend dieting to a
man already suffering from starvation be
cause Indigestion Itself starve vry or
gan, nerve and fibre la the body.
What people with poor digestion most
need is abundant nutrition, plenty of good,
wholesome properly cooked food, and some
thing to asskt th weak stomach to di
This la exactly the purpose for which
Btuart'e Dyspepsia Tablets are adapted and
the true reason why they cure the worst
cases of stomach trouble.
Eat a sufficient amount of wholesome
food and after each meal take one or two
of etuart's Dyspepsia Tablet to promptly
In this way the system la nourished and
the overworked stomach rested, because
the tablets will digest the food whether the
stomach works or not, one grain of the ac
tive -digestive principle ia Stuart' Dye
pepsla Tablet being sufficient to digest
1,000 grains of meat, eggs or other albumin
Dr. Harlaadsoa aad Dr. Redwell recom
mend these labials lit ill c of de
fective digestion because the pepsla and
diastase la them are absolutely free from
' animal matter and other Impurities, and
being pleasant to th tuts are as safe aad
harmless for th child as for th adult.
All drug store sell this excellent prep
, a rat loo. and the dally use of them after
meal will be of great benefit, aot only as
aa Immediate relief but to permanently
! build up and invigorate the digestive r-
so that within sixty days a decision could
be had from It determining whether com
promises may legally be made.
He says that It aeems te blm that which
ever way the court might decide as to the
compromises. It wpuld be for the Interest
of th county to mak these purchases, a
It would cause many delinquent to pay
up and would enable the county at the ex
piration of two year from the date of the
certificate to foreclose th certificates, sell
the property and hav th proceed applied
in cancelling the taxes.
"This really is the only method," he
says, "whereby the collection of delinquent
taxes can be enforced. I believe the plan
which you are considering would result to
practically placing the county upon a cash
MRS. HASSETT RETURNS HOME
Mlssla Wtats aad Her rather Tara
Cp mt Early Hoar la
Mrs. Lee Hassett, 2823 Franklin street,
who left her home In a buggy Friday after
noon in company with her father, W. F.
Gil lan, 'and whose husband reported to the
pollc that she probably had been Injured
In a runaway, returned to her home at S
o'clock yesterday morning minus a purse
containing $75, which she had lost.
The only evidence that the herae had run
away was some broken harness and a few
scratches cn ths face of th father. Th
only explanation Mrs. Hassett would give
of her absence was that she had been with
her father. Mr. GUIs told various stories
of their experience. Be was certain at first
that th buggy bad been turned over "at
Forty-fifth street" and that he and hi
daughter had been thrown out and he bad
taken th latter to th house ef a friend.
Later he said that South Omaha was his
old home and that th two visited with
friends and then had gon to a German
Mr. Hassett said that neither his wife
nor his father-in-law bad told him where
they bad beea and that likely hi wife did
not know, a the country was new to her.
He did not regret the losing of the $75. be
said, nor the breaking of the harness, as
his wife had oome home uninjured. Mrs.
Glllaa'a mother reoently died and she said
the two had also driven to St. Mary's ceme
tery. Mrs. Hassett left her bom at 4:30 o'clock
to go to South Omaha, expecting o return
home with her husband, who is employed
at a packing house. When Mr. Hassett
reached horn and discovered that hi wife
had gone for him, driving a young horse,
he was uneasy and immediately began a
search among his South Omaha acquaint
ances, but failed to secure any Information
about her or her father. He then reported
the disappearance to th South Omaha po
llc and later to the Omaha officers. Dur
ing the night he learned that the father
and daughter had called at the packing
houae about 10:80 o'clock. He could learn
nothing further about them until at S
o'clock they arrived home.
Mr. Glllan is about 46 years old and In
talking about th affair said he was "the
guilty culprit" and that his daughter had
to go where he went and that h waa with
YATES AND REED SENTENCED
Oa 6ets Six Tear aad the oik
Tare for Rsbklag Old
I Hoary- Blarel.
Th hearing of th arguments on the
law point raised by th attorneys for the
defendant In th auto's case against for
mer Treasurer John, B. Meserv. charged
with embesslement. has gon over until
Monday, Judge Baxter discovering that tb
motions and other matters which he had
promised to hear yesterday would oocupy
all at time.
He first took up motions for new trials
and denied those filed by Thomas Delaney.
Reed Tate and William Reed. He sen
tenoed Delaney to, on year In th peni
tentiary for breaking and entering a Leav
enworth street secondhand store last De
cember. Reed Tate was given six years and Wil
liam Reed three years for robbing Henry
uigei i a aaioon near th Webster street
depot. Their attorney will take this to the
supreme court. . The maximum sentence
could have been seven years.
Charles Dennis, colored, and Alloa Den
nis, his whits wife, were given a Jail sen
tence of,ninety days each and a fine of $50
The motion for a new trial of Joseph Blxley,
rouna guilty or ua larceny of $4.75 from
the person of Peter Dow, was overruled,
but ' the judge will investigate some fur
ther before pronouncing sentence. Robert
Lafferty alias M. T. Lark In, pleaded not
guilty to the charge of forgery and his trial
was set for Thursday next.
SEASON'S WORK NEAR END
Polio. Department Receives Very
Few Calls for Aid freaa
During the last few days ths pollc have
received very few call for aid because of
destitution and th case that are now be
ing looked after are getting along nicely.
Clothing la being continually sent to th
station, and It Is likely that more ha ac
cumulated than will be called for. ' Chief
Donahu said the clothing would be turned
over to th city mission for distribution.
During , th winter a . society of the Holy
Family church, of which Father Joha Fits
Patrick is th pastor, ha contributed $300
to th relief of th poor.
Chief Donahu said that a mission so
ciety with a good man at the head should
be organised at one to look after all des
titute eases and be in readiness to take up
the work next winter. While th pollc
hav don all they could to relieve suffer
ing, a society, he said, could do much bet
ter, aa a majority of people dislike to call
at the police station for assistance.
SCARE BURGLARS FROM WORK
la Two Caaea Early Haralac Prowl
ers Fall to Aeeonapllsh
H. G. Alexander, 4324 Franklin street.
heard someone enter his room at X yester
day morning and, raising himself in bed,
saw a maa searching the pockets of his
trousers. Mr. . Alexander immediately
Jumped for the man. but the latter was too
quick and escaped through a window.
Two hours later a colored girl employed
by H. 8. mory, the photographer, at 603
North Seventeenth atreet, heard some one
at the window, evidently trying to ralae it
with a cold chisel cr knife. The woman
went to the front door of the house and as
she opened it, ran into the man, who had
left the window and goae te the front of
the house. The woman screamed and the
maa ran. No description of either maa
could be given.
At the cigar store of Joe Kem. 1317 Dodge
street, the robbers were more successful
and succeeded la totting &u vpeu face guid
watch and gold chain.
'A Severe t'wld lor Three Meat ha.
Ths following letter from A. J. Nus
baum of Batesvllls, Ind., tells Its ewa
story: "I suffered for three months with
a aever cold. A druggist prepared me
soma medicine and a physician prescribed
for me. yet I did aot Improve. I thea
tried Foley's Honey aad Tar, sad 'eight
doses cured sas." Refus substitutes.
TO SUMMON BUSINESS MEN
County- Commissioners to Include Them ia
Kew Jury Lirt.
ABOUT FOUR HUNDRED ARE SPOTTED
Will Have to Sojanre Theaaeelvea with
, Jadse or Bnpnly Deasaad for
Good Men Mlerellaaeoae
When the county commissioners assem
bled for yesterday's meeting It waa re
vealed that It Is their purpose to make no
discrimination in favor of buslnesa and
profeeslonal men In making up the new
Jury list as required by the order of Judge
Baxter, Issued at the board's request upon
the complaint of the' Bar association that
the present Jury Hat waa Improperly drawn.
"We propose," said a member of the
board, "to obey the Instruction to look
for good men and we will have the names
of at least 800 and possibly 400 merchants,
doctors, newspaper men and even at
torneys, that all classes may be repre
sented. Many of them may ask to be ex
cused, but that will be for the Judge to
decide It will be no business of ours."
Ths list Is not yet completed and no ac
tion will be taken on It until the board's
Bod well Call for Help.
B. J. Bodwell, superintendent of publlo
Instruction, filed a request for aa assistant
to perform th clerical work of his office
snd Hart moved to allow the request.'
O'Keeffe couldn't see the necessity tor going
back on the retrenchment schedule and op
posed aflowlng this $50 per month salary In
addition to the $1,800 per year paid th su
perintendent. The request went to com
mittee of the whole.
The letter of Assistant Attorney James H.
Adams relative to delinquent taxes and
which Is mentioned elsewhere In this Issue
of The Bee was read and on motion of
O'Keeffe was referred to committee of the
whole, the commute being Instructed : to
confer with the county attorney.
The principal discussion of th session
was over th proposition of John Carson to
furnish 1,000 yards of dirt for 10 cents per
yard and use It la placing Thirteenth street
over Band creek In good condition. J. J.
Breen of South Omaha and Sheriff John
Power, for th Sdutb Side Improvement
club, spoke in favor of the request, aver
ring that It would be beneficial to both
South Omaha and Omaha aad would make
possible the connection of the South Thir
teenth street line with the Albright and
Missouri avenue line. The preposition
went to commttee of the whole, which will
go to the site Mondty afternoon and which
has power te act.
Orders a New Brlde.
A resolution offered - by. O'Keeffe and
adopted by the board Instructs the Standard
Bridge company to erect 800 lineal feet ef
wooden pile bridge,- a sixteen-foot roadway
and twenty-foot spans over Little Elkhorn
creek north of Waterloo.
Connolly's resolution that a check far $40
be drawn In favor of A. Johnaon, superin
tendent ef the .Home for th Feeble Minded
at Beatrice, for the care of John O. Lewin
Thomas O'Connor's retention of George
Guy aa assistant agent at the county store
was approved by all the commissioners ex
cept Connolly, who asked to be excused from
Henry Anderson and thirty-two other res
idents of Florence precinct asked to hav
cancelled tke ferry license granted by the
board a year ago to Thomas H. Ruddy. - Th
petitioner averred that Ruddy had never
mad any use of th licensed privilege, but
that' other were ready to put a boat Into
service If th board would allow them. The
matter was referred.
Deputy County Clerk Frank Dewey's nas'e
was placed on the salary sheet that he
might be paid from the general fund; the
feea of the office having been found Inade
WILL SETTLE . CITY'S RIGHT
Inspector Carter Will Wreck Cos
dernaed Balldla If Owaer Re-
fase to Do So, -
Has the city the right to tear down a
condemned building over the protest of the
owner? This Is a question which Is likely
to be tested In the courts.
November 20, 1900, the building Inspector
inspected three ramshackle frame struc
tures on Tenth street, between Capitol
avenue and Dodge street, declared them
dangerous snd Issued a formal order to the
owner, Mark Hanson, to have them raxed.
Hanson dlregarded the order, and the bulld-
lLgs still stand. "They are a menace to
the public,", said Inspector Carter, "as they
rock in the' wind and are likely to tumble
down some day and kill some one. In that
event the city would be liable for dam
ages, notwithstanding that ltt haa ordered
them removed. On the other hand, the city
will probably be sued for damage If It
tear them down. However, the rights of
the city In such matters might aa well be
settled first aa laat, so I have Issued a
cottc to Hanson that If the buildings are
not removed by March IS the city will
wreck them and the coat ef such wreck
age will be assessed against the property.
Ia this actloa I have the concurrence of
all member of th Advisory board."
POSITION N0T ATTRACtlVE
However, There Are Applleaats for
Place of Physician at Eater
Th Board of Health haa received a num
ber of letters from physicians la various
parts of the state making Inquiries about
th position of house surgeon at the Emer
gency hospital. ' "What la the salary?" Is
the question which take precedence In all
of them, and this is the Very point wjkicb
the board is aot advertising te any great
extent. As a matter of fact, the pay ia la
keeping with th other features of th Job
not particularly attractive.
On doctor, H. O. Strouse of River View
Park, graduate of a medical institute of
Philadelphia, baa gone ao far as to apply
for the place. He Is a son-in-law of Keeper
Anderson. City Physician Coffman aald
yesterday- that he hadn't decided as yet
upon aayone for the position. "When sev
eral applications are in," said be, "I'll look
over their credentials and select someone
fitted for the place."
Dr. Strouse has had experience In mall
pox, having passed through a siege of . It
while serving as assistant house surgeon
ef a Philadelphia hospital.
COUNTY READY TO PAY UP
Warrants Beady for J a rare aad Wit-
to Last April,
The county clerk says that the warrants
on hand la hla office, accumulated from old
coroners' certificates. Jury certificates and
witness fees, amount to thousands of dol
lars, la sums from $11 upward. Those hold
ing such certificates, b says, will be paid
If they will but present them te him. This
refer qnly t those certificates, h says,
bearing date prior to April L 101, and it
will be useless for say t come without
bringing the certificate with them.
COLONIST Every day during the months of March and April, 1902, the UNION
PACIFIC will sell one way Colonist tickets at the following ratesi
MISSOURI RIVER TO
Ogden and Salt Lake f 20.00
Butte and Ilelena 20.00
Tortland and Ashland 25.00
Tacoma and Seattle . N 25.00
, ' San Francisco 25.00 4
Los Angeles and San Diego '. 25.00
nOLlESEEKEnS, March 18, April 1-15, Hay 6-20,
One Fare, Plus $2, for Round Trip
From Missouri River to Many Points in
Kansas, Nebraska, Colorado, Wyoming, Utah, Idaho Montana, Oregon, Washington'
and from Missouri Fiver Denver, Cheyenne and all points east thereof
to all points in California
Tickets Good for Return Twenty-One Days.
CONTEST, IN COLONIZATION
Burlington Official Insist that Eii Una ii
is the Lead.
PLANTING COLONIES IN BIG HORN BASIN
Details for tae Bettlesaeat' f Fear
Hssirei Faaalllee Wear Feataa Are
Belag , Anssssl Mlssoprl
"Th Union Pacific is Just en year be
hind us in It mov to colonise In Wyo
ming." said a Burlington official yester
day. "The step is merely on to offset that
already taken by our line la the same stat
and it presents another Interesting phase
of the bitter conflict between the Hill and
Harriman rallresds ' wherever' they come
Into competition or contact. As a matter
of fact, t&e Union Pacific ts far behind the
Burlington In th present venture, and it
realises this fsct. Anything It may do In
Wyoming now will not" " suffice te regain
what It has lost there.
"What haa aroused the Union Paclfio
most Immediately Is probably not so much
ths progress the Burlington Is making In
Wyoming Itself as the injury it is Inflicting
on. the Unon Pacific la other districts by
taking away Its resident population and
planting ths people in this new Burlington
"For Instance, sinoe the Toluca-Cody
line has beea opened we have takes S00
Mormon families and put them In along
that new railroad. They came, ef ceuree,
from th heart of the Union Pacific realm.
This Is not gratifying to that system, so
bow It will endeavor to establish a counter
colony In a different portion of Wyoming
in an attempt to overshadow -our work In
the same line. 1
"Despite what the Union Pacific may do.
we will continue our colonisation work.
The Big Horn basin Is the main seat of our
work, and this section will be ths
scene of almost all Burlington activity and
construction for some years to come. Many
new lines will be built penetrating different
districts of the basin. v
"Just now detail for the settlement of
many families near Fenton, along the Bur
lington and Bench Irrigation canal, are
being completed, and at least 400 families
will be taken Into the basin this year." '
Ffslaa; m Oasks-Ksaisi City Llac.
The Missouri Pacific s making earnest
of It intention to Improv Its line be
tween Omaha and Kanaas City along th
plans outlined by Assistant General Passen
ger Agent Styles In The Bee some month
ago. Mr. Styles said at the time that 100
miles of the distance would be rebuilt in
1902, that between Willis. Kan., and Union,
Neb. In support of this news reached Mis
souri Pacific offices here that ties and
rails for this reconstruction were already
distributed from Willis as far ap as Falls
City, snd would now be scattered the rest
of the way to Union. Falls City Is almost
half ef the way from Willis to Union.
Meanwhile from Willis to Atchtsoa the road
has alrsady been perfected, and from there
to Kansas City it is up to snuff Ip every
With this work completed, there will be
only the distance between Union and Omaha
that Is not completely tiansformed, and
this will be attended to next year. A
great benefit that will follow the rebuilding
will be that the Missouri Pacific csn then
better -the time between Omaha and Kan
sas City. The new heavy Steel rails that
are to be laid will stand for anything ia
Preaaotloa far David Patterson.
A circular Just issued by General Maa
ager H. N. Mudge of J he Atchlsen, Topeka
t Santa Fa Railway company announce
the appointment of David Patterson, lor.
merly of Omaha, to the position of dlvlsloo
master mechanic of the New Mexico and
P.'.o Graude division ef that road.
This advancement crowns thirty-four
years of active railroad work In the me
chanical department by Mr. Patterson. He
was for twenty-nine consecutive yeara la
the employ of the Union Pacific system and
rose step by step from the position of ma
chinist's apprentice, which he held at
North Platte la 1844. to his present position.
Mr. Patterson was la turn aa apprentice,
machinist and tool maker at North Piatt
and Evaostoa, geaeral foreman at Denver
Ticket Offico 1324 Farnam St.
Union Station Tenth and Llarcy
and Omaha, division foreman at North
Platte, master mechanic 'at Salt Lake City,
leaving the service of the Union Paclfio in
September, 1897. He then entered the em
ploy of the Kansas City Southern snd has
sines beea master mechanic for that road
at Ptttsturg, Kan. He is well known to
old railroaders In the motive power depart
ment of the Union Pacific la Omaha.
LITTLE DEMAND FOR BOOTHS
Aaetloaeer Dlaposea mt Oaly Three
Privilege mm Capitol Aveaae ,
Market Bite. ....
Secretary Coburn of th Board of Public
Work shouted himself hoarse yester
day trying to sell booth privileges on the
new Capitol avenue market house site, but
succeeeded in disposing of only three, and
these at the nominal price of $5 each. Eight
remain to be sold, and another attempt will
be made one week from Saturday to find
buyers for them. The attendance at the
sal yeaterday morning waa much lighter
than at prevloua sales.
City Attorney Connell was asked if th
city could legally prevent the establish
ment of an Independent wholesale market
In the Eleventh and Howard street dis
trict ,to which ho replied:
"No more than we could prevent a grocer
establishing a market in hi store. . As I
understand it,, this market which the
Produce exchange and Retail Grocers' as
sociation propose to set up Is a private
concern, and the only manner In which the
city could be interested in It 1 to see that
It conform to rules of sanitation and uses
standard weights and measures. As a mat
ter of fact, every grocery stors In Omaha
runs a market; the one down there In the
commission district Is planned on a larger
scale that's ths only dlfirrence."
PROTEST AGAINST GOLF GAME
Farsaers la Vicinity of Emergency
Hospital Wait the Patleata
A written protest against the emergency
hospital patients organising a golf club,
signed by A. O. Anderson, John Sanders,
Chris Hansen and P. T. Rollo. farmers
living In the vicinity of the penthouse, waa
received yesterday morning by the Board of
Health. It sets out in very emphatic Eng
lish that the organisation of such' a club
would be a menace to the health of that
"Our children pass through Rusfr's pas
ture on their way to and from school." say
th petition, "snd the patient will want
to be drinking water at our wells. In
permitting this liberty you will be defeating
the purpose of a pestbouse, which 1 to
protect the public against the spread of
"I'm sorry to see these farmers taking
such a serious view of it," said Dr. Ralph.
"They evidently consider golf a 'bunker'
game and don't propose to 'haxxard' it in
Dr. CoSmaa has 'not yet decided whether
to grant the request of the emergency hos
NORTH END LIBRARY STATION
It Will Be Opened at Corner mt Antes
. Avenno lit North Twentr
Fonrta Street. ,
The library station for th convenience
of the residents of the north part of the
city I to be opened Monday at the drug
stors of W. A. Hansen A Co., at ths
corner of Ames avense and North Twenty
fourth atreet. There will be a daily serv
ice from the main station by wagon. No
books will be kept at the drug store, but
catalogues ant finding lists will be kept
there, ao that the patrons of the station
may make selection of books ts readily as
at the main library. Books a 111 be de
livered and called for about the middle of
KU3ELIK BRINGS ON A FIGHT
Two Eapreseaaea Hav Berieas Dla
snt Over Ha aae ef tho
Kubellk was ths innocent and unknowing
cause of a fight on the Tenth atreet viaduct
yesterday afternoon. Two expressmen were
Hovj Bqq!:g Frco to FJcmi
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CerrMmaMMts (koala a Praateta Claa aa Plilana.
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BY MEDICAL PROFESSION
I at I I i
WORLD FAMOUS MARIANI TONIC
THE EVIDENCE submitted dear-
ly proves that tho medical pro fee
ion aa well as all .who bar uaed
Via Marlanl pronounce) It
. " UNEQUALED,
ABSOLUTELY SAFE AND
All Druggists. Refusa Substitute,
No, madam, NO your
woolens and flannel will
NOT shrink if you waib
Use it according to direc
tion! and they will come
from the tub as soft and
"nappy" at when new.
Three tiaa laaadry, tac;
Walk aad toilet, jc; aval
toilet, 1 c
Cudoiea primar, eeatala
la diractieat tor Cadoaia'a
aaay tttea, seat free oa ra-
The Cvoahy Packino Co.
Omaha... Kauai City.
standing by their wsgons near th Burling
ten statloa entrance, when they were at
tracted by tho unusual activity and bustle
below them. ,
"What's the row down there?" asked one.
"Ku-bellk'a comln' today," replied the
other, accenting the first syllable.
"Why don't you get wise? That's Ku-EEL-lc."
"You're off. I heard Colonel Jo Mlk
call It KU-bellk. That' th right Bohe
"Yes, but you're an American. What do
you want to be copying those foreigner
for?- You're no patriot "
"You'r a list!"
And then they mixed, and It took all th
muscular persuasloa at th command of
B pec la I Offlcer Cook to separata them and
preserve the peace.
D., th Maeter BpeetaMat ef C
4 set Ml? tn nkaSli elrattc, feet W
w ef kit eat as k ) etPtNta ea
r t iaur
Bnwrlik Bull Mill sa.e.. sS.ll.
aI.m M j i - - ...
s.ni "J" . Sk W
i-erefenlPBsl taat aa Madmta. ntrmM b
vinvaa mm wnrasi SUB nM-ntnWlteai Sal
" wwmi ia rMawH el
BFHeawa r iae u
B'Sr aa KMney Si a
mnm.m ai ye anariae yar eaas rally. Asanas II
Bslldlsi. U Dearborn Street, CrrlCAOO. J J
85.00 a norjTn
Ia all DISEASES
13 years la Omaha.
cured by tb QUICK.
Bx, aaresK ana most
has yet been discovered.
Boon every sLcn ana symptom disappears
completely and forever. No "BRJA.KINj
OUT" of the disease on the akin or face.
A cure that 1 guaranteed te bo permanent
M detenlWa from work.;
out cuiUn-, pain:
k; permanent aura
WBiK MBH from Excesses or Victim!
to Nervou Debility or Exhaustion, WaaV
tag Weakness with Early Decay la Toung
and Middle Afwd, lack of vim, vlcor and
trensth. with organ Impaired and weak.
mionRB erred with a new Horns
Treatment. No pain, no detention' froij
business, KMney tuid Bladder Troubles.
Oaataltatlaa Pre. TlHInaat av Mail
OHAHOICI LOW. 11 B. lth St.
Cr. Ssarles & Sesrlei. Qisaha. Ketv
White Ribbon Remedy
Can be given In Blase ef water, ten
eSe wlthent statleat'a knowledge.
White Ribbon Remedy will cure or de
troy the dlaeaeed snpetlte for alcoholic
stimulants, whether the patient is a con.
firmed Inebriate, ''a tippler," social
drinker or drunkard. Impoaatble for any
one to have an appetite for alcoholK
liquors after using While Ribbon Remedy.
Endorsed kr an em b era uf W. C. T. I',
Mrs. Moore, superintendent of thl
Woman's Christian Temperance Onion
writee: "I hav teated White Rlbbna
Remedy on very obatlnate drunkarda, and
the curee have been many. In many oe?(
the Remedy waa given secretly. I cheer,
fully recommend and endoree White Rib
bon Remedy. Members of our union an
delighted to find a practical and economV
cal treatment to aid ue in our temperanoi
Mra. West, president of the Wotnan't
Christian Temperance union, atatea: - "1
know of so many people redeemrd from the)
curse of drink by the uae of White Rib
bon Remedy that I earneatly request yor
to give It a trial." Lruggiats or by mall,
tl. Trial package free by writing- or call.
Ing on Mrs. A. M. Townaend for years sec
retary of the Woman'e Christian Temper,
ance union). 21 Tremorjl St., Boston,
Maaa. Bold In Omaha, by
Phone 747. 8. W. Cor. 16th and Chicago.
Ooods delivered FRE to any part of city
THE BEE WANT AM
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