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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 25, 1902)
TUB OMA11A DAILY HEE: TUESDAY, MAltCIl 25, 1!2.
MEASURE TO PROTECT BUTTER
Oleomnrgerine Bill U Championed by Sen
ator Proctor in Upper House.
PURPOSE OF THE MEASURE IS OUTLINED
Priaaary Okjert Defeod lleaest Pro
dart A.alaat rraad and Pre
eot Prarflre of Farther
WASHI.VOTOV. March r4.-Consl1.-ratlon
begun by the senate today of whit la
popnlarly Tico'ir as the oleomargarine bill.
The measure places a lax of 10 centa a
pound on oleomargarine colored In Imita
tion of butter and reduces the present tax
of 2 centa per pound on oleomargarine to
of 1 cent a pound In lta uncolored form.
Mr. Troctor, of Vermont, chairman of the
committee on agriculture, made the opening
statement In support of the measure. He
concluded with the observation that the
pending bill waa "a measure to protect an
honest product against a fraud."
A few bills of minor Importance were
patted before the oleomargarine bill waa
Mr. Hale of Maine sffered resolution,
wblrh waa adopted, directing the comtnls
alon on fisheries to inquire Into the deatruc
tlon br dynamite of sea Bab along the east
ern coast of the United States and to report
y bill or otherwise a remedy for the
Waats List of Claims.
By a resolution of Mr. Lodge of Massa
chusetts, which waa adopted, the attorney
general waa directed to transmit to the
aenate a list of the claims he Is defending
before the Spanish claims commlssloa, to
gether with particulars as to each claim
nd the gross amount of all claims.
Mr. Dubois of Idaho presented a petition
from the American chamber of commerce
of Manila saying It waa a "significant fact"
that thla was the second petition from that
organization urging that the restrictions
of Chinese rootle labor be removed. Mr.
Dubois added that the testimony before
the Philippine committee Indicated that
the Philippine Island, could not be developed
without Chinese labor.
Mr. Hoar of Massachusetts inquired If
the petitioners were American citizen.
Mr. Dubois replied that be nnderstood
Mr. Hoar pointed out that they were
tinder lit rules and they could not accept
petitions from people of a foreign power. The
acceptance of the memorial seemed to him
an admission on the part of tbe senate (hat
the United States was not at war In the
Philippines. The memorial waa referred to
the Philippine committee.
The river and harbor bill was received
from the house) and referred to the com
mittee on commerce. Mr. Frye, chairman
of that committee, gave notice that hear
ings on that bill would be given to senators
In four dsys, beginning tomorrow, and that
there would be no further hearings.
Reimburse Brale Sloaa.
Bills were passed as follows:
Authorizing the secretary of war to nego
tiate with Jobo T. Dolan of Portland, Ore.,
for purchase of tbe original manuscript
copy of '"order book of General Arthur
Saint Clair." to reimburse certain Lower
Brule Sioux Indians of South Dakota for
the property destroyed; appropriating $125,.
000 for a marine hospital at Pittsburg, Pa.;
providing that the statutes of limitations
of. the several atates ahall apply as a de
fense to actions brought In any courts for
the recovery of lands patented under tbe
treaty of AJaylO.JJm, between th JTnlted,
States aniTthe Shawnee tribe 'of Indiana.
Mr. Proctor, resuming dlsenaslon of the
oleomargarine bill, said the evidence showed
that the bulk of the oleomargarine manu
factured reaches the consumer as pure
butter. One of the objects of the bill waa
to prevent thla deception and to Insure
the detection of any frauda attempted on
the conaumera of butter.
In response to an inquiry by Mr. West,
Mr. Proctor said he believed congress had
ample authority to legislate on tbe subject
of fraudulent food products, whether they
were subjects of interstate commerce or not.
Tbe majority and minority reporta on the
bill were read In full, and the aenate, then,
at 4:10, went Into executive session, and
at 4:25 adjourned.
of the legislature, out of 100. although
Betknaa bad carried the iu(i by only 1.500
Mr. Rhra, the sitting member closed for
his side of the rase with as) appeal In his
own behalf. Mr. Rhea drew, a round of
applause from hfs psrty cMleagues when
he declared that If he believed he had been
returned to congress by fraud. Injustice
or partisanship, be would scorn to hold a
seat In the house. Referring to Mr. Bore
Ing's attack on tbe elections in Kentucky,
he said he regretted that his colleague had
played the psrt be bad. He declared that
Mr. Borelng'a speech had "disclosed the fact
that he Is both partisan and Ignorant of
tbe election laws' of Kentucky."
This was District of Columbia day In
tbe bouse and some time was apeat at the
opening of the session in transaction of
district business. The senate amendments
to tbe bill to repeal the war revenue tsxea
were non-concurred In tod the bill wss
sent to conference. Messrs. Payee of New
York, Dalzell of Pennsylvania and Richard
son of Tennessee were appointed conferees.
A similar course wsa takea with refer
ence to the legislative, executive and Judi
cial appropriation bill, and , Messrs. Blng
bsm of Pennsylvania, Hetdlnway of Indiana
and Livingston of Georgia were appointed
After the conclusion of tbe district busi
ness debate upon the contested election
caae of Moss against Rhea was resumed.
Mr. Bowie of Alabama, a member of the
committee which reported tbe caae, argued
In favor of sustaining the contention of tbe
minority, that Mr. Rhea was entitled to
retain his seat.
Mr. Rhea declared that the law which
lodged the final canvass of the election
returns In the general assembly In Ken
tucky bad existed ever since the state had
been a state and that If William Goebel
had never lived, tbe law which, waa In
voked and which aettled the contest of 1899
would have been the same.
Mr. Rhea declared that the republicans
controlled election machinery In four out
of the five election precinct over which
there were disputes. Without concluding
his argument Mr. Rhea yielded the Boor
and at 6 o'clock the house adjourned.
MANY BOHEMIANS I IT CITY
Delegates Ea Rests to Coareatloa of
Westera Fraternal Assocla
tlea la Wither. . ,
A large number of Bohemians frcw the
states of Nebraska, Iowa, North Dakota,
South Dakota, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Michi
gan, Kansaa and Oklahoma are In Omaha on
their way to WllCer, where today will be
opened the annual convention of the .West
ern Bohemian Fraternal association. This
aoclety la a fraternal Insurance company,
which admits to Its membership only Bo
hemians and confines Its operations to the
The national convention will last ustll
the end of the week. The delcgatea from
Omaha are John Roslcky, Charles Steiger,
Anton Steiger, Vaclav " Buresh, Joseph
Steiger, V. Engelthaler, J. Knrc and Joseph
MAKES ATTACK0N GOEBEL LAW
Kentacky Reaaallraa Deaoaaeea It as
Effort to Crash tbe Pabllo
WASHINGTON. March 24. Mr. Borelng
of Kentucky Injected an . attack on ths
Goebel electlou law Into the discussion of
tbe Moss-Rhea contested election case from
th Third Kentucky district, which occu
pied the attention of the house today, but
Mr. Rhea declined to be drawn into an
extended debate on an Issue not directly
Involved in the case. Ho contented him
self with paying his respects to Mr. Bore
lng, charging, the latter with Ignorance of
tbe law of his own state. Mr. Rhea made
a strong presentation of. bla side of tbe
cass, but had not concluded when tbe house
adjourned. Th vot will be taken about
1 o'clock tornorrov. The other speaker
today were Mr. Bowie of Alabama, Mr.
Powers of Maine and Mr. Fox of Mississippi.
In the course of some remarks by Mr.
Borelng, republican pt Kentucky, In favor
of the claims of Mr. Moss he denounced
In sever terms the Ooebel election law,
which he declared was enacted to "crush
the public will." and which he said waa
produced to turn out duly elected state offi
cer and place In power defeated candidate.
He said It mad th election machinery of
the stat an adjunct of the democratic or
ganization. Vnder It th republican bad
been able to elect only SO of th members
Prickly Aah Bitter cures disease of th
kidney, cleanse and strengthens ths liver,
tomach and bowels.
Birth Martin Dtneen, 924 North Twenty
fifth avenue girl.
Deaths Minnie Freeland,' Twentynlnth
an.l T streets. South Omaha, age 13 years:
Lillian Crr, IOCS Mason street, age 21
years; Helen M. Palmer, 207 South Thirty
fifth avenue, age 61 years; Louise E. Green,
164 South Twentieth street, age 5 months;
Leonard Anderson. 1H Ohio street, age 4
Joseph Henneesy, one of the boys under
srrest for assaulting Annie Wessenberg of
South Omaha, has been admitted to ball In
the sum of ri.tmo for appearance from day
to day at this term, and with Joseph Duffy
and Charles H. Mutler as sureties.
Judge Estelle has ordered that lots 8. 9,
10 and 11, In block 2 of Pope Place, an addi
tion to Omaha, be conveyed to John L.
Spitbart whenever the latter shall pay Al
gernon 8. Patrick $628. as the lots were the
froperty of the Arm of Patrick Bros., not
ts Individual members, and the proceeds of
such sale are necessary In squaring the old
accounts of the firm. The action In equity
wss brought by Algernon as the surviving
partner of the firm ajid executor of the
will of the other member. Matthewson T.
Patrick, against William A. I'axton. special
administrator of the estate, and the heirs
of the deceased.
Hon. George D. Meiklejohn of Fullerton
Is at the Millard.
J. E. Market of tho Millard has gone
west for two weeks. :
F. W. Bullock, a prominent Chicago mer
chant. Is at the Millard.
H. c. Rountree. a well-known Insurance
adjuster of Lincoln, Is at the Millard.
8. P. Gallagher of Ogdensburg, N. T..
couain of M. Loftus of this city, who has
been visiting relatives In Kansas City, St.
Louis, Denver and Omaha, left last even
ing for his home. ,
ReV. J. P. Yost of Schuyler, Neb.. Is In
Omaha for a few days, having re-turned
from a S.OOO-mile trip throughout the south
and having visited twelve state Blocs leav
ing home about a month ago.
Kaasaa Priest Aecldeatally Shot.
CONCORDIA, Kan.. March 24.-Rev.
Father Perrler. who has Keen, the Catholic
priest of this parish for fifteen years, was
accidentally shot today while at target
practice. Perrler and Bishop Cunningham
were practicing, when Perrler dropped his
38-callber revolver. The revolver was dis
charged, the ball entering bis right leg
above the knee.
Bays II Is Not aa Atheist.
M PHERSON. Kan., March 14. Revora
vllle Lowther stated today that he believes
ha will be cleared of the charge of heresy
at his trial before the Methodist Episcopal
conference at Arkansas City. Today he
stated that he had been misunderstood.
Ha Is not an atheist, as has been staled,
he said, but a "thelsltc" evolutionist.
Colorado Give Kilty Tksssasd,
DENVER. March 14. Governor Orman
signed th St. Louis World fair bill today
and It Is now a law. The measure appro
priate r.0uO for the us r the Colorado
commission In arranging a display of the
state s resources at the exposition.
Gray hairs often stand In th wag of advancement
tor both men and women, socially and In business.
Many men are falling to secure good positions lust
.because they look " too old," and no on knows how
snaaywosnen have been disappointed in life because
they have failed to preserve that attractiveness which k.
so largely aepsaos on in nair.
ha, Wm, s Ueaelag ts taeaaeada. It Is a aaar I . artikig tks raoaa, fardae hunwUat gttk,
(arena held epeu, rauot iaf IrahM sad We, aad aaaoniy kuo aak fT Imir le lis yeuiafel
amay u4al. Hay' Hair-Meaita Is net a dye, ana iw eee caaaat b dmai . .
-. LARdE gee BOTTLES. AT LEADING DRlXWiSTS.
Frco Soap Offer 'rM?ZZ''
Cat sal sad this coeaoa la in T, ek, k ts say af the foliaarlrei aiuuna esd they vOI
jwm a large af Hey' rtatr-rlaaltfe sad a aec cake af Hartlaa fledicated ftoap.
. otsjp, v MwptMMm. mvh mmm i eui, aevn km r in y l, ; regular .net, mc,
Md by Uadleg dvagftata everywaare at tkatr shops aaiy. ar r Mil Hay.
gaactaitlas Co.. ) Liy." Sc.. Newark. N ) ., etifcar wk ar wuaeal mf, Vy fpm; fnpi.
........ ...UUUllAII I LC arVara Ik. U. S .UkuM kaai
tca.aia, aMf aa. si, atoay aack by addrvMiag J una Has
SrariALTiaa Co.. aaa Later u Sc. Newark. N. I.
.... ..-Afr mtti:tt. huul tm kmmngtiaj't Htir-Htattk.
Pans a lag Oraggtots soppt Hay's HaJr-flealth aad Harflaa 5aa la thaw shop aly I
MeCOKSKLL. 10th aad Dodge; 6CHAFER S DRtTI BTHS.
I'lt IHA SHERMAN
tth and Chios so.
II ISlll, t,lKS MORGAN, 142 Broadway; DHAVEN, Hi Central Broadway;
BROWN. 117 Mala, WHILST, ill Brtadasjr.
NOT A UNION PACIFIC SCHEME
Purpose of Northern Paoifio to 8emr Bur
lington Denied bj Stockholder.
FORMATION OF THE MERGER IS AIRED
rkene Bald to Involve ale of orta
era Facile Conmoa. Pa re ha ,e of
Rarllagtoa aad Ofnanlsatloa of
NEW TORK, March 24 The hearing In
the suit begun by Peter Power, In the
Cnlted States court for the district of Min
nesota, for ths purpose of determining the
standing before the lew of the purchase and
holding of Northern Pacific and Great North
ern storks by the Northern Securities com
pany, was hcardthla afternoon before Rtch
srd A. Mabie. a "special examiner.
Jacob H. Schlfl of the firm of Kuhn, Loeb
L Co., was the first witness. He was ques
tioned by A. M. Bdutelle of M nneapotls.
counsel for Peter Tower. Mr. Bchlft said
he was a member of the board of directors
of tbe Northern Pacific since the latter
part of 1897 and had been elected a di
rector of the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy
railroad during 1901. He Is also a director
of the Northern Securities company, t'p
to 1901 he was a director In the Oreat
Northern. He did not remember how much
stock he had Id the Oreat Nofthern; be
had not held any of It since the summer
of last year. He was one of a number of
financiers wh In 189. purchased $2,0OO,0O0
worth of Northern Pacific common stock,
at the time of tbe reorganization of that
Declines to Answer.
"Was Mr. Hill In that deal?" was asked.
"Mr. Hill can tell you," replied Mr.
The- witness said he bad purchased 20.000
shares of Burlington stock In 1901.
"For whom did you act In purcbsslng
'I decline to answer." .
"Did you act for the . Harrtman inter
ests?" "1 decline to snswer. I decline to snswer
any questions regarding the business of
Kuhn, Loeb ft Co., unless compelled to do
so," was the reply of Mr. Schlff.
He said that the stock was not purchased
for the purpose of securing the control of
the Burlington for the Union Pacific. He
also declined to answer a question -as to
whether he had acted for any railroad In
terests In making tbe purchase of Burling
Mr. Bchlff said his Arm never represented
the Union Pacific or the Oregon 8hort Line
as bankers In the stock market. Hs de
clined to say whether the firm had so rep
resented Mr. Harrlman. As far as he could
recollect, the purchase made by bis firm
of Northern Pacific stock before May 9,
last year, amounted to $78,000,000. A few
weeks later this stock was transferred,
part to the Union Pacific and part to the
Oregon Short Line.
Morgaa Bays I'aloa Paelge.
Mr. Schlff said he did not learn of the
fact that the Union Pacific was disposing
of Its Northern Pacific holdtnga until the
matter came before the board of directors,
of which he waa a member. The stock was
sold to J. P. Morgan & Co., and payment
waa made In $9,000,000 or $10,000,000 cash
and $80,000,000 or $90,000,000 In stock of
the Northern Securities company.
The witness ssid Mr. Hill' asked him to
take a place on the Northern Securities
board. Mr. Schlff said he first learned of
the retirement of the Northern-PacltVe-pee-f
erred stock at the time of its actual re
tirement. He did not know whether Mr.
Harrlman had been consulted In the matte.-.
Cfearle Steele of J". P. Morgan Ac Co! was
called. He said Mr. Bacon of that Arm had
conducted the purchases of Burlington stock
made last year. The firm organized a syn
dicate to rals $50,000,000 cash, which was
necessary In order to buy control of th
Burlington. The object of the purchase,
he said, was to reap the profits that would
result from getting eastern and southeast,
ern connections for tbe Burlington, there
being valuable grain and timber lands in
the territory traversed by the other com
pany. No Premeditated Plaa.
Mr. Steele aald that there had never been
any Ironbound agreements between Mr. Hill
and Mr. Morgan that they would hold on to
their Northern Pacific stocks. The plan of
retiring Northern Pacific preferred bad
come up before 1801. On May 1, 1901. J. P.
Morgan a- Co. had about $5,000,000 worth of
Northern Pacific common and between May
1 and May 7 they bought about $15,000,000
worth. In tbe middle of the summer they
sold $10,000,000 worth of It to the Northern
Securities company, receiving stock of the
Northern Securities company In return.
Tbe purpose of a conference Immediately
after the disturbance of May 8, Mr. Steele
said, was to ally public apprehension, snd
to tbat end Harrlman Interests consented
to give Mr. Morgan their Northern Pacific
proxies st tbe next election. This was
done, he said, because the public had confi
dence In Mr. Morgan. Five new directors
of Northern Pacific, were elected at the
suggestion of Mr. Morgan. Mr. -Harrlman
was placed on th Northern Pacific and
Burlington boards to quiet any apprehension
that might exist as to the intentions of
thoss In control of Burlington.
Bala at Kortnera Paella Co ma mien.
Next followed soms testimony as to the
sal of th $75,000,000 worth of Northern Pa
cific common to th Northern Securities
company. Mr. Steele aald th Northern
Securities company paid $90,000,000 for th
At this point the witness was turned over
to Mr. Stetson, who Is counsel for the Arm
of J. P. Morgan ft Co. The early part of
Mr. Stetson's examination was for the pur
pose of disproving the asaertlon of the
other side tbat negotiations for the North
ern Pacific' eommon, the Burlington pur
chase, the formation of the Northern Se
curities company and the placing of Mr.
Harrlman and other representative of the
Union PaclAo Interests on the boards of tbe
Burlington and th Northern Pacific, were
all part of a pooling scheme, which origi
nated and matured during the summer of
1901, previous to ths formation of ths se
curities company, with Mr. Morgan. Mr.
Hill and Mr. Harrlman and their aasoclates
as ths principal factors.
Mr. Steel said thers was no prior under
standing that after they had acquired the
Northern Pacific stock from ths Harrlman
Interests It was to be put Into Northern
ttarrlmaa Stocks Overdrasva.
"We found,", said Mr. Steele, "that the
Harrlman holdings were not quite as large
as we had assumed and as ws had" repre
sented them to be. As a result the securi
ties company refuaed to take them st the
flgur agreed upon. It waa only after we
had effected a compromise and at a sub
stantial reduction In prlc that w suc
ceeded In disposing of them to the com
Foy." '. On redirect examination Mr. Boutelle de
voted much time to the retirement of ths
Northern Paelfie preferred laat fall. In
reply to questions Mr. Steele said tbe plaa
for buying the holders of the preferred
lock out st par waa adopted because the
directors decided upon that as a Just and
equltsbls arrangement and that it was not
for tbe purpose of inreaing the control of
the road Into the haads of those who held
the $78,000,000 worth of the common. Mr.
Boutelle asked why precisely the time
stated ws selected for retiring the pre
ferred stork. Witness replied that the
directors thought It was a good time: that
the company bad been Anally enabled to
carry through the retirement.
Witness said 'here wss no Intention ?o
prevent preferred stockholders from ac
quiring common stock by actual purchase.
At this point sn adjournment was taken
until Wednesday morning. Mr. Morgan wss
to have appeared before tbe examiner today
ad had been subpoensed for that time, but
h sent word through Mr. Stetson tbat the
earliest time he conveniently could appear
was the time to which the adjournment was
MINNESOTA T0 BEGIN SUIT
State Will Brlag lajaartloa taae
Against Merger within
ST. PAUL. March 24. Attorney General
Douglas will bring action against the
merger In the state courts within ten days.
It will be brought In tbe district court
of St. Paul. The action will take the form
of an application for an Injunction to re
strain the Northern Securities compsny
from voting the stock of either the Northern
Pacific or Oreat Northern Railroad com
pany. The general nuraose i to mr
Jurisdiction on behalf of the stste and to
mage tne issue broad enough to cover the
The parties defendant will be the North
ern Securities company , and .the Great
Northern and Northern Pacific companies.
The Burlington will not be brought In for
the reason tbat It does not parallel either
of the other lines In this stste.
Attorney General W. B. Btratton, of the
state of Washington, having secured all
the information possible, has returned
home to prepare for the action to be
brought on behalf of the state of Washing,
ton In, the federal courts. As all the cor
pora t tone party to tbe suit are outside of
Washington, the question of Jurisdiction,
which caused Minnesota's petition to be
denied will be avoided. Mr. Stratton will
bo here a week consulting with Attorney
Don't be deluded Into trying European
makes, when the best Is American. Cook's
Imperial Extra Dry.
GRAND ARMY AND ITS AIDES
Veterans Will Hold Anaoal Encamp
ment la Omaha la
A Joint committee of the Grand Army of
the Republic and Woman's Relief corps
met in the office of Dr. R. M. Stone last
night to make arrangements for the depart
ment anaual encampment and the annual
convention, to be held in Omaha May 22-23.
The date waa postponed one week thla year
in order that National Commander-in-Chief
E. L. Torrence and Adjutant Towler
could be present. The committee decided to
hold the meetings of the Orand Army In
Washington hall. The women have not yet
decided where the convention will be held.
It is expected that fully 800 comrades and
400 members of relief corps will be In
Tbs following committees were appointed
to arrange the details Of the coming meet
ing: Joint reception committee Mrs. R. 8.
Wilcox. Mrs. W. 8. Aekwlth, Mrs. Ella
Sayres, R. S. Wilcox, W. 8. Askwlth, Jons,
than Edwards. This committee will also
arrange a reception to -b tendered the
visitors on the evening of the 21.
Committee on badges Xvr Raber, Mrs.
W. 8: Askwlth, R. A. Wilcox.
Music J. H. Cramer, Judge Lee Estelle,
M. J. Feenan.
Hotel rates Dr. R. M. Stone.
Press Dr. R. M. Stone.
An effort will be made to have the rail
roads offer reduced rates for those who
desire to attend.
OPENING AT PEOPLE'S STORE
Magalflcent Display of Beantlfal and
Costly Goods Viewed by
Amid a glamour of music, light and color,
a wilderness of weaves from the Orient,
chdlre fabric from European looms and
exquisite pattern hats from Paris and Lon
don, ths People's Store yesterday greeted
tbe public of Omaha and tributary terri
tory, tho occasion being its grand Eaater
opening. Tho big emporium was crowded
all day with customers new and old. In
specting the magnificent display of spring
goods. Exclamations of delight were her
alded from every quarter. Such a variety
of rich, useful and novel attractions baa
seldom been exhibited in the Gate City.
From 10 o'clock In the forenoon until
nearly midnight soft, dreamy music filled
the air with waves of melody, and during
the evening the orchestra was re-enforced
by the Olympian quartet. A great arlety
of valuable and handsome souvenirs were
distributed. The home furnishing depart
ment exhibited a varied assortment of lux.
urtons and handsome things for ths home.
Everything contributed to make thla ons
of the most memorable openings In the his
tory of this popular store.
Little Liver Pills.
Muit 8ar Signature of
go Pan Waal Wrapper Baton.
FH TOtril mil.
ret tiuow tui.
CURE tlCIC HEADACHE.
A BEAUTIFUL WQUAR
ar M r at!. Hato.
Imperial Hair Regenerator
alU rataartr lata. Aay ahade from Black
to It, Uchleal Au Blood, Ta4ut4.
Ootor, u, Surabla. Eaailr sppliral Ab
SuiaMjr uarmlaa, Saaipiauf iitir cok
eras traa. Cucrcapasulcbca ausUatial.
Imperial Chemical Cu.. UH W. 234 Si-, ii. X.
Do Careful In tho umo of Oough Kedlotnos for Children's
Coughs and Coldsm
fany analyses of cheap cough mixtures
and cough and throat lozenges have
clearly proven that a large proportion of
them contain opiates.
The temporary relief which these cheap
medicines often give in coughs and colds, .
especially with the little children, is because
the opiate, by destroying the nerve sensation,
the irritation in the throat, which causes the
cough, is temporarily removed, but the real
cause of the cold is not in any way removed
by the opiate and will promptly return.
The best thing to use to remove the' cat
arrhal secretion which causes the cold, the
hoarseness and irritating cough, is a new
preparation composed of antiseptics like Eu
calyptol, Red Gum of Eucalyptus tree, Blood
Root, etc., under name of Stuart's Catarrh
Tablets, which contain no opiate, cocaine or
poisonous drug of any sort.
A mother living in Charleston, Mass., the
happy possessor of four children, writes:
"Every fall and winter I have laid in a stock
of cough medicines, croup mixtures, tod
throat remedies for my little children, for
somehow or other they never seemed t be
free from colds, croup or sore throat.
"This fall! I made a change in the usual
program. I had myself been cured of an ob
stinate catarrh, from which I had suffered for
years, by Stuart's Catarrh Tablets, and as
they were pleasant to take I determined to
try them with my children. Our family phy
sician told me he knew them to be perfectly
safe and nothing better could be taken. So
I gave them to the children and have con
tinued to do so ever since, whenever .there is
the least sign of croup or sore throat, and I
no longer dread the approach of cold weather
as I once did.
"Stuart's Catarrh Tablets not only cured
me of chronic nasal and throat catarrh, but
they have saved me many an anxious
night with my little ones."
Mr. A. R. Fembank of Columbus, Ohio,
says: "I suffered so many winters from
Catarrh that I took it as a matter of course,
and that nothing would cure it except a
change of climate, which my business affairs
would not permit me to take.
"My nostrils were almost always clogged
up, and I had to breathe through the mouth,
causing an inflamed, Irritated throat. The
' thought of eating breakfast often nauseated
me and the catarrh gradually getting into my
stomach, took away my appetite and digestion.
" My druggist advised me to try a 50 cent
box of Stuart's Catarrh Tablets, because he
said he had so many 'customers who had been
cured of catarrh by the use of these tablets,
and he felt he could honestly recommend
them. I took his advice and used Feveral
boxes with results that surprised and de
"I always keep a box of Stuart's Catarrh
Tablets in the house and the whole family
use them freely on the first appearance of a
cough or cold in the head.
"With our children we think there is noth
ing so safe and reliable as Stuart's Catarrh
Tablets to ward off croup and colds, and with
older people I have known of cases where
the hearing had been seriously impaired by
chronic catarrh cured entirely by this new
People who have used sprays, inhalers,
salves, and washes for catarrh and have found
how useless they are, will be 'agreeably sur
prised at the results following the use of a
pleasant internal remedy in tablet form.
Druggists everywhere admit that Stuart's
Tablets, which they sell at 50 cents per pack
age, is the safest, most effective and popular
of all catarrh remedies.
m 1 1 1 aa-ti 1 ai'i V fakaii 1 1
Only Safe Medicine for Babies.
The Insldea of babet-ln-arms and little children are very delicate and tender.
1 here is only one gentle, perfect.
Mothers must not be reckless ia the use of physics.
saie meaicine tor Da Dies:
''CafUtttl u, An. fnrtlai villi Infmls.
aa hy ka both moth,r and t htld from
beeomfne btllnol. 1 u. them dailr In niy
practical'. Dt JL.I.QriCB,, Swbbl.fl.ld, T,x.
"1 found Ciear,,. Is th, tu. of mj ba
by vho 1, aot Terr ,trcnt . th, vrv bit
nsdtrln, I ,r,r nud. Th,j da Jul what
-Mr, m. U. Chapnan. Supban, M111..K.T.
"I h,T baeora, a firm bltever la th, ,fil
Wf of C,iart,. F.vn mr habr bor Hsas
th,m."-Mra. Ud Cmak, J,nr City.
"I thlsk CMnrtii apUndld. ThoThava
b,n,fltd m, srvfttlf. Mr bftbr wu ,ffliet4
"Mamma feaa ,d r,,-,rta and rartv,d
er,t bnef h, think thpr are wonder
ful, and f, them to oar baby bafora as
tra, throo year, old."
AUc, Sewcll, Ml Klfhth St.. Ba. Boston.
"Onrbaby w,i atrk and wa war, adrlaad
to try traacrtta. H, was ,nttr!y Pured.
nnra In prala, of Caaca.
cannot aar wo i
Molll, Bowman, Metropolia, liU
"Caaearata ara Indf ananaahla for tnnnl
ehUdrea and alwara brine baat raanlta."
-Uanry joynt. P. M., V.lay, g. I.
"Caarar-ta work raty and without pain.
1 bar, t iven them to my bable, with ,plaa
-Urr. K. Bettag. Et. Louis, Mo.
with eroop, and Caaearata affordad lnataat
mier. ara. ana tlerier, valla, uaio.
Mamma takes a CASCARET, baby gets the benefit. Isn't that good
sense? The sweet, palatable Candy Cathartic Cascaret, eaten by the
nursinp; mother, not only regulates her system and increases her flow
of milk, but makes her milk mildly purgative. Baby gets the effect
diluted and as part of its regular, natural food; no violence no dan
gerperfectly natural results. No more sour curds in baby's stomach,
no more wind, colic, restless nights.
Beat for the Bowala. All drug'lsts, loc, sje, joe. Nevef
sold in bulk. Oanuin, tablet stamped C C C . Guaranteed
to cure or your money back. Sample and booklet free.
Addxees Stsrliog Ramadjr Co., Chicago or New York, tat
A BRIGHT HOME MAKES A MERRY
HEART." JOY TRAVELS ALONG WITH
PARTS 1 to 9
At The Bee Office
Price 10 cents By mail IS cents
ia 4 aai.
SYPHILIS CURED IN 15 TO 35 DAYS,
Qumrmntmod Qurm or Money Re fan da dm
k U mmmw M tv W i-1 aUa Ui" M.sVs UtAIUlli IBB M WW psWTMV MM
J M .J. psflVAMs. CUJ-SJ W SVJ1 IMSJ MI1M Ir W I w COltpttU aiaOOSB
Ft.-. vsMtavtar lTt wuuj, wmM&rf ww TfjartUxy, tVeW m ltrl fioMSlM im
-.P vrstlaa m U4b CsmC Gwrtiut? mt wtxr im w kdU j tul. it J fm4f will
JOHN T1LL0TS0H.H.0. retr Piv4U.M luwimm mill im wm ytw. II j try my mlmfut
? Maattf tMcialial rtil ad arUaW wt m .;utim bo r t fom 1 j U im.
9A Cdlta KCwrM ' wlJI lr- oxav4s.ry ymvUmis from ovlavy ta my wmim$ Lai mj
ITPHILIS MM! svtr M BSa isaaSlHo wtbdUaaa mu-sj oMaaSST baM 9JiWmrf aWfw TlUa,
CMalM is) a Ml IftdQl
My traatanaat 4om t cvatais lalariaaa mhStOeinmrn, trot laavaa tka amKlwamft
mmmsmiimmsm w iisii wJ aaaaosiw aa MiirTi TTai i"i ti i af im n.iiaf
Tit. slo4. Ittk. tba aoaaa fa el Ifca vkola nrka aia - avartA. mA vsaatairasai 4 ksairtb
MM taa MbUsxal tMwari aaaw far taa aaUaa a4 pssaMura. af Ills.
I eara vaa at fcaaaa. Cairaavoaaaaaaa aaaaV
avaiova a acUaunic 1
INTPIIUl vaAW aaopU tor aa-laaaa ar alaaaar
daaltaa. Wrtta a. your aaadiaoa fail 7 aaa fw wiii t
raaalva la alaia
oysamioa jwr s4k. tr ml ceW-w- 4-adran Iff
JOHN TllXOTSON, M.D, 33 Tlllolsoa Bslldls(. 14 D triers Street. CHICAOO. J6
DR. McGREW (Ag8 53)
Diseases aae) Ilaoea ol Moat Oals
M Tea re' EsBerlemee. IB Tears 1st
VARICOCELE whi FlV&Zt
safest and most natural that has yst boon
discovered. No pain whatever, no cutting
and does not Interfere wlia work or buai
aeas. Treatment at office or at b.0iue and
a permanent cure Kuaraateod.
Hot Springs Treatment for Syphilis
And all Blood Diseases. No "BRKAKlNd
CUT" on the akin or face and ail extern!
Sku of tne dlseaa dlaappaar at ouca. A
treatment that la more successful and far
trior, satisfactory Uian the "old form" of
iraairaaui auiu .1 icas into iiA.i" alia)
CoiiT. A cure tbat U guaranteed to be
permanent for life.
cured ef nervnua
daUilty. ioaa af viiaJii
. uiiuaiuiai eaaauaaaa, os auOSu
fmictura, Ulcat. Kidney and bladder
a a aaa. Urdrocela. cured tesrmajiaoUy.
tUAHGKS IAlW. GOXslXTATloar KMUi,
Treatment by mvJL P. O. Box 7SS.
Office over Oi Uth s treat, between rae
Mass and Doudaa, ,ia OMAHA.
IS talereetaa aa4 pwmii kaav
aboai tta wonC4ttai
MAJtVTL Whlrriaa Spray
Ttaoaw lj,laJ,v ael
sat-i at CoevsDlaBt.
I year aranM W k.
V 1 , . .
Tpwa aupyiy uia :
iat., a.ve m. uj
Ki-t. but eeca aiaai. r, if,
airaia, hnne .l.i It .i.
full paruralar, aud d're. u rj la
Value b.a lo la.1 lea. SI atari II).
Mooaa ' Timee Bide N V.
i or kale toy
BOSTON ITOHK 1)111 0 ,DEPT,
'Blzteenth and Douglas Sta.. Omaha.
V mm liifi I. r uuvavoral
irrltaiioaa or akiaiua4
4f MtUCtai taswaT tllDM
Patulaas, ana aot mAXmp
mut UW poidkuAwUeV
kweisBaTt,.l2 old fcy tkraggia.
B immmmm BP.
a aVeri ta tuwiara.
rrsaMf 1 ' --rtaBL
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