Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 25, 1902)
TJJE OMAIIA DAILY BEEt TUESDAY. MAKCII 25, 1902.
everywhere prescribe Hand all rmRiiitals use It exclusively in case of rough, coitls, hoarse
ness, croup, rironrhitis. and all affections of the throat. It cure quickly and permanently.
Thousand of testimonial are received from grateful patient who have been cured by
'Dr. Hull's Cough Pyrun." All druggists. Largs bottle, 2Tc. t
FREE. A lteamifnl Calendar and Medical Rooklet sent free postpaid to any one who
Will write A. C. flEVEK ft CO., Baltimore, Maryland, and aaention this paper.
BOYS KILL AN OLD MAN
Oage County Has a Tragedy Which Law
May Not Punish.
YOUTHS SHOT AT WHILE AT FARM WORK
Inatantlr Return Demented Man'a
Ftre and Death Results at Once
neatrlee Stirred Over Wllber
BEATRICE. Neb., March 24. (Special
Telegram.) Twenty-flve miles northwest
of Beatrice, on section 5, range 6, town
ship 5, and five miles northeast of Wllber,
In Oago county, a tragedy of deep sig
nificance to this community was enacted
about noon today, when Anton Kucera,
aged 70 year, was shot and instantly killed
by George Hercox, a boy of 15 yeara.
Tbe Hercox boy and a brother 13 years
old were herding rattle and 'repairing the
fence -between the Hercox and Kucera
farms. Kucera, who had ths reputation of
being a bad man, appeared on the scene,
and, the boys say, without a word of warn
ing, fired at the older of the two. The
boy dodged and fell to the ground. George,
supposing Kucera bad killed his brother,
then shot tbe old man In the forehead,
killing him Instantly.
Kucera'a mind has long been unbalanced
and he has been regarded as dangerous at
times. Several years ago he wounded a
tuan ln Saline county and barely escaped
aervlng a term In the penitentiary. His
neighbors think he should have been In
the Insane asylum.
It Is not probable that the slayer of
Kucera will be punished, as the feeling is
general that the killing was Justifiable.
Both Kucera and Hercox are Bohemians.
Kucera leaves grown children and a wife.
The Kucera boys returned home Imme
diately after the shooting and no arrest
has been made.
News of the tragedy reached this city
ahortly after 2 o'clock this afternoon, when
Coroner Walden received a telephone mes
sage from Wllber, requesting him to go to
the scene of the shooting at once. He left.
In company with Constable James Leary,
in a private conveyance about 3 o'clock.
WHOLESALE THEFT OF HORSES
Two Carloada Said to Have Been
stolen. and Sheriff of Bene! Coastf
Takes Two Prisoners.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb., March 24. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Two men. giving the
names of Hendrtckson and Saper, are held
under arrest on Information from tbe sheriff
of Deuel county on a charge of stealing
two carloads of horses. The sheriff ar
rived today, but went back for more evl
donee. The horses are being held. Both
men carried 44-callber revolvers, but Sheriff
Taylor arreated them In the caboose as tbe
train was entering tbe city and they made
Teachers Retained at Ptercu.
PIERCE, Neb., March 24. (Special.) The
school board has elected tbe old corps of
teachers for the next year, as follows
Principal, Walter O. Hirons; assistant prin
cipal. Miss Maggie McLean; grammar. Miss
Mamie E. Wallace; second Intermediate,
Miss Irma Martlndale; first Intermediate,
Miss Eva Warner; third primary. Miss
Emma Scbwerln; second primary, Miss
Grace M. Clark; first primary, Miss Myrtle
Divorces at Plattsmouth.
PLATTSMOUTH. Neb., March 24. (Spe
ctal.) Judge Jessen returned from Ne
braska City and convened district court.
S5.00 A MONTI!
la all DISEASES
12 years lo Omaha.
cured by ths QUICK.
EST, safest and most
natural method thst
has yet been dlsoovered.
Boon every sign and symptom disappear
completely and forever. No "BR&AKINO
OUT" of the disease on the sktn or face.
A cure that la guaranteed to be permanenl
If IDIPnPn C cured. Method new,
V AnluUUbLb without cutting, pain:
no detention from work; permanent cure
WEAK MEM from Excesses or Victims
to Nervous Debility or Exhaustion. Wast.
Ins Weakness with Early Decay la Young
and Middle Aged, lack of vim, vigor and
strength, with organs Impaired and weak.
STRlCriRK cured with a new Home
Treatment. No pain, no detention from
busln.se. Kidney and Bladder Troubles.
Consultation Free. Treatment br Mali.
CHARGES IAW. 11B t. loth St.
Dr. Searles & Searles. Omaha, Neb.
v.nnle runnot heln worrvins when
their serves re wok. That frcling of
languor, dullness and esbsu.lioa is
the fearful condition which often pre
cedes in sail" v. The power to work or
study diniiu.jhes sua despondency ae
presses the mind night snd dsy.
If you are sufferiug the tortures of
Nervous Debility, there is no knowing
how soon you mey decline to something
more horrible. But you can get weir
The youthful strength, buoysucy and
happiness can be restored by tbe use of
,1 1 y tl.w mii ,. milium auu w.
have so much confidence tu them thst
we give tu iron ciau guarantee wiw a
ent sny where In plsln packsge. tl 00
per boa, boxes tor $6 0U. book iree.
Tot sale by Kuan Co.,
Dm i u unuu union a ixui
uth Omaha, ai ievia ti ug Cu., Counu
IWlnrtfd of ten mciills pneumonia or consumption.
There s a quick, sure cure tbe old reliable
Bull's Cough Syrup
"THE ONE THAT CURES."
IT IS INFALLIBLE. IT HAS STOOD THE TEST
FOR FIFTY YEARS. It prevents consumption. Miss
Kara E. WUlever, Phillipaburg, N. J., giving her experi
ence, writes : ' I wss troubled for several month with
a severe conh, which would hare turned to consumption
but for the timely use of Dr. bulla Cough Syrup. "
SMALL DOSE, PLEASANT TO TAKE, ,
Do not accept cheap substitutes offered by nnreliable deal
m. who are thinking of their profit only. Ask for the old
reliable "Dr. Bull Cough S vrup." See that you ret It t
alsO See that Hie Bill!' Head" iinntha farkan Hrefon
The first cose waa that of Wilkinson
against Wilkinson. In which a decree of
divorce waa entered at a previous term of
court. Mrs. Wilkinson was granted a di
vorce with alimony in the sum of $1,000.
The Judgment for alimony was today set
aside on the ground that the plaintiff com
mitted perjury In obtaining the same, but
allowed Mrs. Wilkinson $250 for costs and
expenses. Judge Chapman and C. E. Teft
appeared for the defendant. Mattle K.
Wlnscott waa granted a divorce from Asa
CLAIMS TO BE ALSO HIS WIFE
Nellie Enyeart Insists She Is Married
to w'llllam Selffe of Omahabat
He Is Arrested.
DAVID CITY, Neb., March 24. (Special.)
Sheriff West went to Bellwood yesterday
armed with a warrant for William Seine,
on a charge of unlawfully living with Miss
Nellie Enyeart under promise of marriage.
The sheriff returned with his man last
night, and he now occupies a cell In the
county Jail. Selffe Is 40 years of age. Mlas
Enyeart Is 20 years his Junior. It Is charged
that he succeeded In getting the mother of
tbe girl to give him a deed to some lots In
Bellwood upon some pretext which Is not
stated. Selffe Is from Omaha where It is
claimed he has a wife and two or three
Miss Enyeart appeared on the scene this
morning and claims that she and Selffe are
married, but does not state when and where
they were married.
Selffe waa arraigned In county court today
and entered a plea of not guilty. Ths pre
liminary hearing will be held some time
BOY KILLED AT EMERSON
Clyde Olmsled While Rldlna; I'nder
Freight Car Strikes Cattle Guard
and Death Results.
EMERSON, Neb., March 24. (Special.)
Clyde Olmsted, 17-year-old son of I. A.
Olmsted, died Sunday morning from In
juries received by being thrown from a
moving freight train. In company with
two other school boys, he was riding on
the brake rods of a freight car. The train
was moving at a moderate rate of speed
and the. boys were reaching out and pick
ing up rocks and lumps of coal. As young
Olmsted reached out a cattle guard struck
blm and he waa thrown from under the
moving car and rendered unconscious. A
farmer aaw the accident and brought the
Injured boy to town. He rallied for a time,
but finally succumbed to Internal Injuries.
CONTRACTOR 0LSEN DENIED
Court Decides Hall County Board
Acted Within Its Power in Awarding-
Co art House Contract.
GRAND ISLAND. Neb., March 24. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Judges Thompson and
Paul this morning dectded the mandamus
case of Charles Olsen, relator, asking that
the contract for ths construction of ths
Hall county courthouse be awarded to him.
flndisg the law and evidence to be that ths
county board had acted within Us power,
and denying the writ. T. O. C. Harrison,
representing Contractor Olsen of Lincoln,
Immediately moved for a new hearing, and
It Is presumed tbe case will be taken to the
SAMUEL TRUAX BREAKS JAIL
Alleged Seller of Mortgaged Property
Shows Sheriff at Butte How
worthless Is a Steel Case.
BUTTE, Neb., Via. Btuart, March 24.
(Special Telegram.) Samuel Truax, who
has been confined In Jail since March 2 for
the alleged selling of mortgaged property
and who was chased all over Oklahoma and
finally rounded up at Battle Creek, Neb.
broke Jail last night. In an unaccountable
manner he got out of the steel cage and
escaped through the roof. He left no clue
and the sheriff has no trace of him.
CATHERINE S0HL IS KILLED
Papllllon Woman Dies Instantly
hf Tenm la Strack by Vnlon
PAPILLION, Neb., March 24. (Special.)
While Mrs. Catherine Sohl, a well known
German woman, was driving in her buggy
over the Union Paclflc railroad near this
place at i o'clock this afternoon, freight
train No. 2 struck the rig, Instantly killing
Mrs. Sohl and tbe horse and demolishing
PLATTSMOUTH. Neb., March 24. (Sp
clal.) Rlcbard Euglne Cashlon and Lillian
Percilla Munsey of Denver, formerly of
Omaha, were married In this city Saturday
by Rev. H. B. Burgess at his residence. Mr,
and Mrs. Cashlon left for Omaha yesterday
on the Burlington.
A marriage license was issued to Frank
Dougherty and Miss Viola Schlanker.
Inch of Rala at Trenton.
TRENTON. Neb.. March 24. (Special
Telegram.) After a week of windy, misty
and foggy weather, rain began falling Sat
urday night at 13 o'clock and continued
falling throughout Sunday. The rainfall
was slow and even. The temperature was
arm. The fall was a llttls mors than an
loch. The rain will be a help to the pas
tures and farms.
Beantor Dietrich's Heme Visit.
HASTINGS, Neb., March 24. (Special.)
Senator Dietrich came borne last night to
look after bis business Interests In this
city. He will depart tomorrow morning for
Aurora. 111., where he will Join bis daughter
Mtee Gertrude, and then return to Wash
Trustees at Bralnnrd Renominated
BRAINARD. Neb.. March 24. (Special.)
A cltlsens' caucus waa held Saturday to
nominate two village trustee. Joseph
Matansek and C. C. Ollwlck were noml
Dated. They are ths present trustees.
REVISION OF BANKING LAW
Important Nebraska Changes Suggested by
FINANCES MAKE SPLENDID SHOWING
socialists of Lincoln Seek by Mnudn.
mna to Compel City Clerk to Put
Names of Candldntea ea
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, March 24. (Special.) A re
vision of several Important features of tbe
Nebraska banking law Is recommended by
ecretary Ed Royse In his annual report to
the State Board of Banking. He suggests
n Increase In required legal reserve from
5 to 25 per cent, the placing of bank exam
iners upon a stipulated salary baals, the
printing of numbered certificate of deposit
banks under the direction of the Banking
board, and points out where Improvements
may be made in the provisions relating to
tbe election of bsnk officers and the loan
ing of money to bank officials and employes.
Tbe report was sent to the printer today
but that portion of It which contains the
uggestlons and comments of the secretary
of the board was given out for publication.
Some of the suggestions are drawn from
ths recent embezzlement In the Platte
Valley bank of Bellwood. The changes
recommended are Intended for submission
to the legislature.
Mr. Royse's report covers the period from
December 13, 1900, to December 10, 1901.
In this time three privets banka became
Incorporated Institutions; forty-seven new
banka were chartered with an aggregate
capital stock of $448,000; four state banks
were reincorporated under tbe national
banking law, and six went into voluntary
liquidation, paying depositors in full, while
two went into the bsnds of receivers.
A comparison of the reports for the last
two years shows Increases In the following
Loan's and discounts $3,341,012.06
Legal reserve 2,471,691.53
Rurnlti and d refits Z7l.73l.71
capital pain in iii.iou.uu
And a decrease In nntea and bills
redlscounted and blue payable.. w.is.so
Souree of Much Satisfaction.
"Such a condition of the banks of this
state under your supervision," says Mr.
Royse, "as the above comparison reveals
at the close of a partial crop failure, which
waa general throughout the state, must
be a source of great satisfaction and gratia
cation to your honorable body. It is an
Indication of the high standard of efficiency
to which tbe state banking system of the
state bas attained. The sound and stable
conditions of the financial Interests of the
country generally and tbe confidence Justly
merited by tbe bankers of Nebraska by
their Judicious and conservative manage
ment of the several banking Institutions of
'I give- below a statement of total de
posits shown by tbe records of this depart
ment In Incorporated, private and savings
banks under state supervision, as shown by
tbe annual reports of such years. Including
the amount of deposits In banks placed In
tbe hands of receivers In ths respective
Total deposits In banks plsced In hands
1902 $ 71.997.18
Total deposits In all banks
21.fi;. ill. 12
Need Not Seek Foreign Reserve Agents
Mr. Royse continues: "Nebraska Is for
tunate In possessing within her own bor
ders reserve cities and financial instltu
tlons of sufficient Importance, strength and
security to make It unnecessary for the
country banker to go outside of tbe state
to seek reserve agents amply prepared to
care for his business and protect his In
terests. The present banking act has proven
quite satisfactory and squal. If not super
ior, to that of any other state In the union,
yet. In my opinion, some amendments cr
additions might be suggested that would
prove beneficial In keeping with tbe con
ditions snd progress of the state and
worthy the consideration of the next legis
lature, aome of which follow:
"I would recommend a fixed salary for
bank examiners, believing that It would
be more satisfactory both to the depart-
ment and the examiners. As their reports
are tbe medium through which tbe depart
ment receives tbe most valuable and re
liable Information as to the banking In
stitutions under their supervision. It is es
sential that the most careful and rigid ex
amination be made. I would recommend
such salary to be paid as will not only al
ways command the services of the experi
enced and capablo persons, but enable them
to give all necessary time and attention to
"I would recommend more frequent ex
amination. It waa a wise step In the aa-
tlonal supervision when two examinations
were provided for each year, and in this
particular I would urge the consideration
by the next legislature of a similar re
quirement for banks under state supervi
sion. "The most dangerous and pernicious
practice of bankers unworthy of ths name
or the privilege of being at large, much
less conducting a banking Institution, are
the most difficult of detection by ths ex
aminers of tbs department.
Clandestine Banking; Methods.
"Some of those which are clandestinely
used are bills psyable, rediscounts and cer
tificates of deposit. I am sure such In
stances are rare In Nebraska, but as a rule
where such practleea are found to exist
they have resulted In great Injury to de
positors as well as to tbs legitimate bank
ing Institutions. Every precaution should
bs exercised In preventing as well as de
tecting such evils. Adequate means or
methods to bs employed are Indeed diffi
cult to determine. I have thought perhaps
that It might be wlss for ths stats to print
blsnk certificates of deposit, numbered con
secutively, and each bank charged with tbe
number Issued to It and each be required
to account for every one Issued, fixing a
severs penalty for use by banks of blank
certificates other than those Issued by ths
"I would recommend that tbe law be so
amended that In order to be eligible to
the office of director of g state bank one
must become tbe owner of capital stock
to the extent of at least $500, that the
president shall be a director and that tbe
law fix the minimum number of directors
to be elected and maintained by an Incor
porated bank, which number should not bs
less than thrss,
"I'nder section 2( of tbe state banking
act an officer of a stats bank la not permit
ted to borrow money from hla bank until
the board of directors baa authorized ths
losn. This Is a safeguard of no mean
Importance. A large per cent of failures
hsvs been caused by officers speculating
legitimately, or otherwlss, with funds bor
rowed directly or Indirectly from the bank,
and as aa additional safeguard against such
practices, I believe that It would be a wise
provision to require also, ths approval by
tbe board of directors of all commercial
paper purchased from an officer or director
of the bank.
"This class of paper sometimes, and too
often, becomes a menace to the bank when
the officers have outside Interests, and are
unable to resist the temptation to use the
bank's funds for their private purposes, in
stead of for tbe bank's benefit and best
Abnae Hard to Control.
"Another abuse, and one perhaps bard to
control by the legislature. Is a practice,
now prevalent to some extent, I regret to
say, of avoiding rediscounts by the officers
of banks conducting a brokerage business.
Instead of redlscountlng paper in the usual
manner. I am or the opinion that when a
bank gets or participates in the profits of
these transactions that it cannot escape lia
bility, and the department It using every
effort to prevent this unwise and unsafe
"It is a difficult matter, the department
finds, to prevent excess loans. The reasons
given for the violation of this section of
the banking act are various, but every effort
Is being made to have the banks keep within
the provision of the law, as there Is no
question as to the wisdom of this restric
tion. "It Is a too common practice to carry less
than the legal cash reserve. While the de
partment recognizes the danger from burg
lary, to which the banks in the smaller
towns particularly are subject, and It rea
lises the fact that currency can readily be
obtained on short notice from nearby re
serve agents, yet It believes that the re
quirement Is not unreasonable as a rule.
"With the legal reserve, however. It Is
different. The present requirement Is too
low, and In my opinion should be increased.
I do not believe a 25 per cent reserve
would be excessive.
"I would further suggest consideration of
a provision requiring the approval by the
state banking board of reserve agents for
state banks, for at least a portion of their
Tracy Brothers Incorpornte.
Articles of Incorporation of the Tracy
Bros, company of Omaha were recorded In
the secretary of state's office today. The
Institution Is capitalized for $25,000. the
stock being held by Charles A. Tracy,
Thomas H. Trscy aad E. Y. Tracy.
Adjutant General Colby has accepted the
resignation of First Lieutenant Wllhelm
sen of Company B, Second regiment, St.
Paul, and has ordered an election to fill
vacancy, the vote to be taken at the next
regular meeting of the company. Change
of residence prompted the resignation.
Two socialists of Lincoln today began
mandamus proceedings in the district
court to compel City Clerk Pratt to place
the names of their nominees for city of
fices on tbe official ballot for the forthcom
ing election. They Insist their candidates
were regularly chosen aad that the city
clerk had no good reason sustaining the ob
jections offered against them by the re
publicans and fuslonlsts. Hearing of the
case will be tomorrow morning.
Cameron Claims Coal Discovery.
Unofficial notice has been received at
the governor's office of the discovery of
coal at Jackson, Neb., by J. Cameron, a
farmer. It is said the deposit was found at
a depth of seventy feet.
Next Tuesday evening the State Univer
sity Young Men's Christian association
committeemen will hold a banquet In tbe
armory. New officers of the association
have been chosen as follows: President,
J. D. Ringer; vice president, F. I. Wil
liams; recording secretary, Robert Hill;
treasurer, Chancellor H. Phillips. Mr.
HubbelL was re-elected general secretary
and tbe board of controT was continued In
Schools Fall of License Money.
An ordinance designed to give the city
$400 and the schools $1,100 of each liquor
license fee of $1,600 failed to carry In the
council tonight. Tbe measure was urged
by the business men of O street, it being
contemplated to use tbe revenue from the
$400 occupation tax for new water mains,
in the hope of a reduction in fire insurance
premiums. A motion to suspend the rules
and pass tbe ordinance failed by five votes.
The measure may now come up in its regu
We Know sat Yoa Know.
To meet the growing demand and con'
sumption, prompted by general appreciation
of high quality, Moet Chandon Cham
pagne Imported 252,432 bottles In 1901 In
excess of the year 1900, greater than 100
per cent of the combined Increase of all the
other champagnes Imported. Moet sV
Chandon White Seal, Epernay, France.
Dry, delicate and delicious. Adv.
RAIN IS GENERAL TODAY
Wednesday Mny Be Fair, but Ne-
braaka, Iowa aad South Dnkota
Are Damp for a Time.
WASHINGTON, March 24. Forecast:
For Nebraska and South Dakota Rain
Tuesday; Wednesday probably fair; east
winds, becoming variable.
For Iowa Showers Tuesday; Wednesday
fair in west, showers in east portion; east
For Missouri Increasing cloudiness Tues
day, showers In west portion; Wednesday
showers and colder; east to south winds,
For Kansas Showers Tuesday and
Wednesday; colder Wednesday; south
wlnda, becoming variable.
For Wyoming Cloudy Tuesday, snow In
southeast portion; Wednesday, fair and
warmer; northwest winds, becoming vari
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU,
OMAHA. March 24 Official record of tern
Derature and precipitation compared with
the co-responding day of the last three
1903. 1901. 1900. 18S.
Maximum temperature... 63 47 44 48
Minimum temperature.... 45 87 87 28
Mean temperature 49 42 40 38
Precipitation 03 .36 .01 T
Record of temperature and precipitation
at omana tor trua day ana since starch 1.
Normal temperature 89
Excess for the day io
Total excess since Marco 1 155
Normal precipitation 06 Inch
Deficiency for the day iia ini-h
Total precipitation since March 1... .53 inch
Deficiency since March 1 '. . .61 inch
Excess for the cor. period. 1901 49 Inch
Deficiency for the cor. period, 19u0. . .63 inch
Reports from stations nt T p. aa.
CONDITION OF THS
North Platte, partly cloudy.
Salt Lake City, cloudy
Kapid City, raining
Chicago, partly cloudy
St. I.ouls, clear
St. Paul, raining
Davenport, partly cloudy'...,
Kansaa City, clear
441 44 .12
T Indicates trace of precipitation.
. I.. A. TVEI-fW.
Local Forecast Official.
Test for Yourself the Wonderful
Curative Properties of Swamp-Root
To Prove What Swamp-Root, the World-Famous Kidney and Bladder Remedy,
will do for YOU, Every Reader of The Bee iMay Have a Sample Bottle Free.
Dr. Kilmer A Co., Blnghamrrton, N. T.!
Gentlemen In Justice to you, I feel tt Is my duty to "end you an acknowledgrement of the receipt of the artmpto
bottle of Swamp-Root you so kindly sent ma I had been out of health for the Inst five years with kidney and blad
der trouble. Had our beet physicians prescribe for me. They would relieve me for the time belnx. but the old com
plaint would In a short time return again. I sent for a sample bottle of Swamp-Root, and I found It did me a world
of good. Since then I have taken eight small bottles bought at my drug store, and I consider myself perfectly cured.
It seemed aa though my back would break In two after stooping. I do not have the smarting and Irritation, nor do I
hare to get up during the night to urinate, as I formerly did three or four times a night but now sleep the sleep of
peace. My back Is all right again, and In every way I am a new man. Two of my brother officers are still using
Swamp-Root They, like myself, cannot say too much In praise of It It Is a boon t mankind. We rvconittvud It to
all who are suffering from kidney and bladder diseases.
My brother officers (whose signatures accompany this letter), as well as myself, thank you for the blessing you
have, brought to the human race In the compounding of Bwamp-Root, JAMES COOK.
We remain, yours very truly, IIUOH E. BOY LB.
Officers of the B8th Pollcs Precinct, Greater New York. JOHN J. BODKIN.
If you are sick or "feel badly," begin taking the famous new discovery. Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, because as soon as your
kidneys are well they will help all the other organs to health. A trial will convince anyone.
Weak and unhealthy kidneys ars responsible tor many kinds of diseases, snd If permitted to continue much suffering with
fatal results are sure to follow. Kidney trouble irritates the nerves, makea you dlssy, reatless, sleepless and Irritable. Makes
you pass water often during the day and obliges you to get up many times during the night. Unhealthy kldneya cause rheu
matlam, gravel, catarrh of the bladder, pain or dull ache In the back, Joints and muscles; makes your head ache and back ache,
causes indigestion, stomach and liver trouble; you get a sallow, yellow complexion, makes you feel as though you had heart
trouble; you may have plenty of ambition, but no strength; get weak and waste away.
Swamp-Root is pleasant to take and Is used in the leading hospitals, recommended by physlcisns In their private practice,
and Is taken by doctors themselves, because they recognise In it the greatest and most successful remedy that science has ever
been sble to compound.
If you are already convinced that Swamp-Root la what you need, you can purchase tbe regular fifty-cent and one dollar sixs
pottles st the drug stores everywhere. Don't make any mistake, but remember the name, Bwamp-Root Dr. Kllmer'a Swamp
Root, and the address, Btnghamton, N. Y.. on every bottle. '
LU!OKIAL NOI ICE Swamp-Root, the great Kidney, Liver and Bladder remedy, is so remarkably successful that a
special arrangement bas been made by which all of our readers who have not already tried it may have a sample bottle sent ab
solutely free by mall. Aleo a book telling all about kidney and bladder troubles and containing many of the thousands upon
thousands of testimonial letters received from men and women cured by Swamp-Root. In writing, be sure and mention read
ing this generous offer In The Omaha Morning Bee when sending your address to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Rlnghamton, N. Y.
STUDENTS SPREAD TROUBLE
Banishment to Rural Districts Helps
Spread the Propaganda.
CAUSE A DISTURBANCE IN A THEATER
Police Officer Near Moscow Tries
Conciliation with Worklngmto
and Meets with Good
ST. PETERSBURG, March 6. (Corre
spondence of the Associated Press.) An at
tempt will be made to reopen the St.
Petersburg university, and it Is supposed
other Institutions, on Monday, April 7. If
It proves a failure the authorities say no
further attempt will be made until autumn
or perhaps longer. The matter was dis
cussed between students, to whom special
invitations were sent, and representatives
of the faculty yesterday. Tbe students
desiring admittance were required to sign a
pledge that they would attend no Illegal
meetings or participate In any disorders.
It Is doubtful If the experiment will suc
ceed. The students declared, concerning
the pledge, that they regarded It as a
promise made under constraint and that
they had do intention of keeping it.
The fomentation has reached the ec
clesiastical seminaries, and it Is said that I
nineteen of them have been closed. It la
understood that there Is only a remote con
nection between the trouble in these insti
tutions and the secular schools. The com
plaints of the future priests are purely
Several Incidents have latterly thrown
doubt upon the wlBdom of the government
In sending Its "politically untrustworthy"
elements to the rural districts. It would
sppear that the latter are making rapid
progress In assimilating the doctrines of the
new residents. Tbe following incident,
which occurred at Poltava, and which Is
related on the basis of two separate private
letters, is perhaps characteristic:
Some sixty St. Petersburg exiles are liv
ing In Poltava, a town of about 60,000 In
habitants, In the agricultural south. Pre
vious to their arrival It was regarded as a
typically somnolent place, the population
being mainly distinguished for Illiteracy.
During a representation In a local theater
a few days ago someone rose in the bal
cony and shouted: "Long live Count
Tolstoi, the excommunicated!" The cry
was taken up by tbe other persons in dif
ferent parts of the house and the play
came to a standstill. Tbe police finally
cleared the balcony and, tbe same evening,
arrested all the exiles in their homes snd
lodged them in a frail Jail with common
criminals. They demanded the reason of
their arrest and an immediate hearing, but
received no satisfaction. They thereupon
determined to refuse food. In order to force
concessions, but finding famine monotonous
after thirty-six hours, began a riot. How
the affair ended seems uncertain. One ac
count eays all the common criminals who
Joined the political offenders escaped.
Great precautions against popular demon
The agony you suffer af ler eating, tnat feellDf? of fullness, flatulence
I wind on the 6tomach) and belching Is caused by decay of undigested
food which forma a gas that distends the walli of the stomach and ex
erts a preeeure against all the internal organs. The eating of more
food forces out part of this gas and causes belching. Just take a little
Kodol DYSFEPbiA Cube. It will relieve you at once. It never fails
to permanently cure the worst cases of indigestion and dyspepsia.
"I suflered untold pains from indigestion which were always worse af
ter eating. Two bottles of Kodol Ijyspepsia Curb made me a well man
and life now seems worth living. Peter Sherman, No. Stratford, N. II."
It can't help but do you good
Prepared by E. O. DeWltt A Co., Chicago. Tbe II. bottle contains t times the 60a slse.
the favorite household remedy forcoucrhs. colds, crnun. Lrnnrliii is. orinm
i throat and lung troubles is ON E MINUTE Cough Cures U cures g,ulcki
strations on March 4, the anniversary of
peasant emancipation, were made by the
local authorities everywhere.
So far as known now, tbe day passed
quietly. Unusual tactics were employed
at Moscow, where the proportion of factory
workmen Is large. Subbatoff, the head of
the political police at Mobcow, has made
the worklngmen of that city and of several
adjacent provinces his special care for a
year or more. He bas gained the govern
ment's consent to a policy of conciliation.
It baa . already been reported that be bas
organized workingmen's associations under
police supervision. On this anniversary
he arranged a monster demonstration of tbe
workmen In honor of the czar emancipator.
There was an Imposing parade of ecclesias
tics, beaded by the church dlgnatarles, to
the Alexander II monument, and religious
services for 8,000 workmen were held In the
numerous churches of the Kremlin. Dele
gates of the workmen laid a silver and a
floral wreath on the base of the monument.
Masons' Convention nt Dendwood.
DEADWOOD, S. D., March 24 (Special.)
The ScottUh Rite Masons will hold a
convention in Dead wood May 21, 22 and 23,
for tbe Initiation of a large number of
candidates. It is expected thst E. T. Taub
man of Aberdeen, S. D., lnapector general
for South Dakota, will be present. Follow
ing tbe Scottish Rite convention there will
be a meeting of tbe members of Naja
temple. Nobles of the Mystic Shrine, as s
majority of those who are elected to take
tbe Scottish Rite degrees expect to go on
through the Shrine,
Disabled Miner Snes for Damages.
KEMMERER, Wyo., March 24. (Special.)
Thomas Allen, formerly a miner in No. 2
mine of the Diamondville Coal and Coke
company, has brought suit against the com
pany for $15,000 damages. Allen alleges
that he was run down by a car loaded with
coal and received injuries that confined
him to his bed for many months and dis
abled him for life. The accident occurred
December 24, 1900.
Priest Overcome by Publicity.
YANKTON, S. D.. March 24. (Special
Telegram.) Fattier Kelly of Elk Point,
who has been occupying much space In the
papers of late because of stories which
have connected him with Miss Josephine
Smytbe of that place and which be denied,
is suffering from nervous prostration at
Sacred Heart hospital.
Succumbs to Bullet Wound.
STURGIS. S. D., March 24. (Special.)
Kitty King, who was shot Thursday, died
yesterday morning at 3 o'clock.
Mame Hill, who did the shooting, is In
tbe Meade county Jail. The King woman
was burled today in the county cemetery.
Geese Plentiful at Sturgls.
8TURGI3, S. D., March 24. (Special.)
Wild geese have been coming thick tbe past
week, while ducks are scarce.
Republicans Buy Newspaper.
NELSON. Neb., March 24. (Special.)
Ex-County Superintendent D. S. Dusenbery
bas sold his paper, the Nuckolls County
Herald, to a syndicate of republicans of this
place. George Dunne, who has been work
ing on tbe paper, will have charge.
THE ONLY GUARANTEED
YOU GET TOUR MONET BACK
If Smith's Green Mountain Reno
vator doesn't glre you tho
If there was ever a medicine that was
rightly named this is the one.
Smith's Green Mountain Renovator
does just what its name indicates- It
renovates the entire system, and reno
vation is just what everybody needs one
in a while and what some people need
all the time,
Tou know what happens to the deli
cate mechanism of a watch when a
little dirt or some foreign substance
gets into it; that is just what happens
to you when something clogs your deli
eat organs. Just the moment the
stomach, liver or kidneys fail to do
their work in a way Nature intended,
the blood will become impure, aud, con
sequently, your entire system becomes
clogged UP with all sorts of poisonous
refuse matter. It seems strange that
you feel well. It seems more strange
that you are able to crawl around at
Here is where Smith's Green Moun
tain Renovator comes in. It is a purely
vegetable remedy made of roots and
herbs from Old Vermont, and anybody
from that State will tell you that as far
back as he can remember the people of
that State have beeu made well and
kept well by Smith's Green Mountain
Renovator. Vermonters are no longer
to have a monopoly of it. For tbe first
time in the many years of its successful
history, it is to be placed before the
general publio through reliable agents,
Don't fail to bear in mind that this is
the medicine we fully guarantee by the
promise to refund your money if It
doesn't benefit you.
The perfect soap for the bath
Good for fancy Auodryj
waihei without shrink'
snd other things for which
ordinary laundry toapt are
Thres tisas lauadry. toe:
baik ss4 ssllsi, jc ; evsl
Ths Cvbamt Pacamo Co,
Powered by Open ONI