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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 9, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY .11 EE: WEDNESDAY, APHTL f). 1002.
II10MPSETT TAKES COMMAND
Former Lieutenant of Tint Nebraska to
Drill High School Cadet.
NOT READY TO EMPLOY TRUANT OFFICER
Defeat on Matlrf Rrlnga Out Same
Interesting Information sad
Decision to Deter
The Board of Education at Ha meeting
Honoay night settled the qiifetlon of a com
mandant for. the High arhool cadet bat
talion by rppolntlng Lieutenant. J. Thomp
son to the place, which he la to fill until
Juno 1 at o salary of fhO a month. Lieu
tenant Thompaett u a member Of tb
First Nebraaka regiment and saw actual
fighting In the Philippines. Ha wont to
the front a a sergeant and came back aa
a lieutenant. He ia recommended at an
excellent drill master.
W. F. Johnsoc, chairman of the High
school committee, reported that there had
been no Unglble resulta from bis corre
spondence looking to the employment of a
retired firm? officer as commandant. It
bad been lmpowalbla for him thus far to
secure any Information aa to the qualifica
tions of : the available men. He recom
mended thai aa Lieutenant Thompsett only
wished to retain the position until Juno 1,
that the becretary of the board continue
tbo correspondence with retired army offi
cers with the view to cloalng a deal with
one of them by. the opening of tbe fall
A resolution of thanks to Lieutenant
Colonel Arthur Kelkeaney for serving as
commandant alnce tbe resignation of Com
mandant Tearae was adopted and In further
recognition, of the service be was awarded
$25 in caeh.. ., '.,
Matter of a. Trwaat officer.
The question of whether or not to em
ploy a truant officer . engaged the atten
tion of the, board for half an hour. The
constitutionality of tbe law being ques
tioned. Attorney Herring's opinion was
"The law aeetus to leave tbe appointment
of a truant officer optional with the board,"
aald he. "There Is a wide latitude for
atonstructlon, aa no special time Is desig
nated for b!a service to begin or to end. I
think it la an ethical rather than a legal
question which confronts tbe board In this
Superintendent Pearae aald: "My con
viction Is that there are many children out
of school In Omaha who ought to be In
perhaps between 300 and 600 of them. I
have seen large numbers of boys of school
age loafing about brickyards, factories, rail
road yards and along tbe river bankl. It U
Impossible for mo to say what measure of
efficacy would attend the appointment of a
truant officer, aa there is no precedent ot
their work in cities of the metropolitan
class. Lincoln is the largest city I know
of that employe one. I can say this, now
ever, that If the law waa rigidly enforced
tbta board would have to establish several
special schools tor the accommodation ot
tbe truants, for as a general thing this
class of pupil ia Incorrigible and so de
ficient In manners and hablta as to make It
Inexpedient to have him associate w,lth tbe
regular pupils of the city schools."
Cross Cost sad Met Roaalt.
President Barnard said: "Two years ago
this same question waa up before the board
, and we gave our secretary at that tlmo,
J:-M. tnttafl, parmtsston to sea what he
could do In the way ot rounding up tru
ants. He hired two stenographers and
sent out about J.000 letters to parents who
were : supposed to have children coming
under the compulsory school law. It eoat
the board about $200 and, so far at we were
able to estimate, the attendance of three
truanta waa s enured as a result. I doubt
it the law can bo enforced with success la
a city of thla alto." -
- W. F. Johnson said, he estimated that
there were fully 2,000 children ot school
age in Omaha who habitually remained
away from school.
The discussion resulted In a determina
tlon to defer action in the matter ot an
appointment until the opening of the next
Resolutions were Introduced by Member
Mcintosh congratulating Member Robert
Smith on hie marriage, which was solemn,
tied April I. . They closed with the words
"We heartllr commend Mr. Smith's action
and congratulate him upon his assumption
ot the Benedictine relation." H. N. Wood
went to the dictionary to see what Bens-
- dlctlne meant and found . this definition
"A liquor mads at the Benedictine moo
estery, Fecamp, Normandy." Mr. Smith,
being on his honeymoon, was not present to
- say whether ho really did aaauma auch re
lationa or not. . W. F. Johnson explained
that Benedictine la a cordial, and so Mr,
Mcintosh probably meant cordial relations
instead of Benedictine relations.
A resolution was adopted authorising the
expenditure of $75 for shads trees to bo
planted In the various school campuses.
Cosapllasoatt for Heaalagts.
A report was read from tbe Fidelity antl
Deposit company, la which City Treasurer
Hennlngs Is bonded. Tbe report said In
effect that the city treasurer's books and
records, covering tbe period between March
M. 1900, and October 4, 1901, had been
checked over, and continued: "In view of
ths largo volume of tbe collections, nearly
$5,000,000. and tbe multiplicity of accounts
tbo- accuracy la remarkable. Hit records
are correct in every particular."
A complaint from the wife of A. H
Starker, janitor of the Omaha View school,
that he bad deserted her and his children
and had provided nothing toward the sup
port of his family alnce Christmas, save
fuel and water, was read and referred to
the heat and ventilating committee. The
writer complained that the family had been
living alnre December 24 on tbe $8 a week
made by her 14-year-old son.
CREIGHTON DOUBLE WINNER
es First nasi flevand Prises la
Essllih atereoltrarlate Ksasy
Monday afternoon Crelgbton university
was the acene ot general Jubilation, for It
bad just been learned that Edward F.
Leary, a senior of Crelghton, In competi
tion with eighteen selected representa
tives ot six different colleges, had won
first place and a prlte of $76 in ths English
Intercollegiate esssy contest, while Louis
A. Lilly of the Junior clasa bad secured
second place. Thla Is the third consecu
tive time that Crelghton has obtained first
place, but it Is tbe first tlmo .that the same
Institution has captured both first and
The English Intercollegiate contest la an
annual affair In which six of the colleges
and unlveraties of the Missouri province
compete. Tbey are: St. Louis uaiveralty,
St. Mary'a college, Detroit college, Mar
quette college, St. Ignatius' college and
Crelghton unlveraity. One month before
tbe contest a general theme is given the
contestants In order that tbey may be
conversant with the subject. On tbe day
assigned a partlculae theme la given and
the competitors are given tlx bourt In
which they may write their essays and
during thla tlmo they are not allowed to
consult notes or previous manuacrlpta.
The theme thla year la which Mr. Leary
excelled was "The Attitude of. American
Catbollo Laymen In Regard to Higher Education."
At the Boyd.
Elgnt of the busiest actor persons seen
In Omaha In many days had their exits and
their entrances at the Boyd Monday night.
They were playing "At Valley Forge,"
piece not built on a book, but rather a
compendium of several. Including a "Child's
History of the Revolution." It beglna be
fore the war broke out, baa Its climax at
Trenton on that never-to-be-forgotten
Christmas morning, and Ita denouement after
that dreadful winter where Howe occupied
Philadelphia and Washington waa at Valley
Forge. Captain Wilton Fairfax, the hero,
hat tuch favorites aa Jack Brereton, Richard
Carvel, Hugh Wynne, Douw Mauvereaen
and Nathan Hale beaten by blocks. For
each of them had only some one thing,
tuch as love ot country, love of a girl,
hatred ot a rival or something like that to
spur him on, while Fairfax Is goaded to his
deeds of craft, valor, sacrifice and heroism
by all theae several Incentives ind one or
two others to boot. His object Is first to
put the British army Into auch condition
that Washington can lick it (and he must
have ultimately suceeded, for history tells
us Washington did win); second, to marry
the heroine. Miss Virginia Preston (prob
ably 4 forebear ot the Preetons of Talla
dega, Ala.), who la an uncommonly pretty
girl It she was correctly represented last
night; and, finally, to get even with one
Major Htnry Carleton, a rlpsnorting, fire-
eating (verbally) tory officer. Major Carle-
ton's objects are Just the reverse of Cap
tain Fairfax's,, with the exception of the
one concerning Mlaa Preston. With two
such evenly matched . soldiers for what
Carleton lacked in stature he made up In
rank and lung power each striving against
the other, there were things doing all the
time, and there'a no telling what wouldn't
have happened if Miss Preston had ever
(xerolsed her womanly prerogative. But
abe didn't. On tbs contrary ahe was staunch
na at eel and was there with the goods at
least twice juat In tlmo to aave the cap
tain's life, and, of course, he won her In
tbe end. Some sorrow would be felt for
tbo major If he hadn't been such an awk
Mist E. Clare Gale, who la Mtsa Preston
in the play, baa tbo advantage of some tal
ent aa aa actress coupled with charms of
person sufficient to cause one to overlook
manifest histrionic deficiencies. Messrs. B,
A. Lamar and William Monroe, as tbe cap
tain and the major, work with a vim and
fairly well support Mlas Gale's efforts. The
other five people In the cast do the best
BENEFIT FOR THE CADETS
gsectacnlar Play to Be Produced at
Ames Aveaae Park la
High school cadets to the number of 12S
or mora are to constitute the caat in "Our
Boyt In tbe Philippines," five elaborate
spectacular productlona ot which are to be
given tbe nights' of May (-10 at the Ames
Tbe cadets closed a contract last night
with Mahoney, Harvey Co. by tbe terms
of which they are to receive 60 per cent of
the proceeds and bo liable for none of ths
expenses. Tbe company furnishes acenery
and lights and the cadets will appear In
varloua thrilling aacapades at soldiers, ma.
rinea and Filipinos, auch escapadea being
suggested by the actual experiences of cam
palgners- The boys ars to give exhibition
drills, also, and all under the glare of
search and colored light and with the ad
vantage ot island scenery about them.
Their share of the proceeda is to go toward
defraying expenses ot an encampment. The
company is expected to arrive and begin
preparations la about two weeks.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
City Council Canvasses the Vote and New
Officials Bworn In.
TIE ON COUNCILMAN FROM FOURTH WARD
O'Connor aad Mrlatyre Will Draw
Lota Today for the Plaee aad
then Sew Roster Will
Long before the session was called to or
der by Mayor Kelly the council chamber
was crowded with politicians representing
all parties, tbe Interest being because it
had been rumored that one or more con
tests might grow out of the result of the
canvass. In order to break away grace
fully Mayor Kelly Invited a number of
guests, who occupied seats directly in the
rear of the executive's chair. The guests
were: Mrs. A. R. Kelly, Miss Lulu Kelly,
Mrs. Ed Johnston, Mrs. J. B. Ashe. Mrs. S.
C. Sbrigley, Miss May Carlln. Henry C.
Richmond, and W. C. Lambert.
In the regular order ot buslneas rules for
the guidance ot the library board were
adopted by the council and may now be
considered law. A request was made for a
telephone at tbe emergency hospital, but
this matter went over to the finance committee.
William Kelly, who has been carried on
the pay roll for eighteen months as special
ittnck of rheumrt-
C. Hoyt of the United Plates district
suffering from a revere
court, has returned from Des Moines, la..
where he spent several dnye.
A delegation from the stock yards left
yesterday for Rarl'l City. 8. D., to attend
the cattlemen's convention.
The Magic City Klng'a Daughters will
meet with Mrs. W. H. Cheek. Twentv
second and H streets, on Thursday after
noon. Kd Johnston's ofllre. 2412 N street. Is open
evenings from 7 until 9 o clock to accom
modate customers for the "Spring Lake
Park addition" and the South Omaha Land
O. F. Humphrey, Jr.. first lieutenant In
the Seventeenth Infantry, I'nited State
army, called at army headquarters thla
morning enroute to Join his regiment at
George W. Masson. 712 North Twenty
fourth street, ia offering aome especial bar
gains In choice vacant and Improved prop
erty. Any one Intending to buy for a home
or investment will do well to see him.
TO FREEZE LABOR MEN OUT
Co-Tenant with Temple Association
Threatens to Tars OB the
The Labor. Temple association ia having
more trouble than waa anticipated when It
was formed a few months ago for the pur
pose of providing a place for labor unions
of tbe city to meet and a reading room for
Tbe latest trouble is the threat of a co
tenant of the building to freeze tbe Temple
association out of Ita quarters at Fifteenth
and Dodge streets. The Temple association,
according to the statement ot one ot the
agent ot the legal department, towered J Drent troub,e brought nt(j t
through a lack of harmony between the
UL ,e,Is of ,dT
danger if in the throat;
great danger if down
deep in the chest. Re
member, all 'coughs
Your family phy
sician will tell you
there is but one
for colds and
. "I have ased your
". tnost valued conga syrup
and cannot tpoak its
- - praUes hinhiv nocch. I
am wrffixng to roctiliiumskd U to ai k iaetaatanooua relief of heavy bronchial
A VCR C),: Lewttl. Mm.
his resignation, aa did also Miles Mitchell.
chief of police. Both of these documents
were placed on file.
The bondt of tbs new mayor and members
of the council, all being in a surety com
pany, were offered and referred to ths
A report waa made on the so-called "hot-
air" ordinance, which granta tbe privilege
of laying heating plpea through the atreets
and alleys to unknown parties. This re
port waa adopted aa it has been fostered
by Johnston and the ordinance waa passed
and Immediately algned by Mayor Kelly.
In order to comply with the charter,
Adklna moved that tbe clerk be Instructed
to advertise for bids from tbe banks on
dally treasury balancea.
At the conclusion of some little routine
business the mayor appointed a committee
of three, compoaed of Johnston, Miller -and
Martin, to canvass the vote caat at tbe re
cent election. Johnston moved that all In
terested parties be permitted Inside the
ratling to witness the count of the tally
books and this was agreed to. The result
was that the council chamber was soon
crowded to lit utmost capacity and It waa
with difficulty that the board managed to
work. As It was It required nearly, if not
quite, three hours to complete the count.
The count showed no change for mayor,
treasurer, clerk, city attorney and council-
men from the First and Second wards from
that given the day after election in The
In the Third ward there was a difference
In the books of six votes on the ballot cast
for Barney Luckey. One poll book ahowed
Luckey received 1,847 votes, while the
other tallied 1.853. If the lower count was
taken Mlko Smith, republican, would win
by two votes.
In the Fourth ward the vote between
Mclntlre. republican, and O'Connor, dem
ocrat, was declared a tie. Tbey will draw
strawa today for the place. No material
change waa made In the count In the Fifth
and Sixth wards.
The council disputed the question ot is
suing certificates of election to the dis
puted members for a long time. It was
finally agreed that certificates should be
issued to the officials where there was no
dispute and let the courts settle the con
test later on. Later Mike Smith waa
sworn In as councilman from tbe Third
Tbe school board result proved to be as
published In the papers, Laverty, Mor
rill and Bock being elected.
Mayor Koutsky, Treasurer Howe, Clerk
Shrigley and five members ot the council
were sworn in by Mayor Kelly before the
old council adjourned sine die. ,
Board Bays Site.
The South Omaha Library board met Sun
day afternoon at the parlors of the
South Omaha club and considered bids for
a site for the Carnegie library. It was
finally agreed that the property at the
northwest corner of Twenty-third and M
streets should be purchased, the price being
$3,600. Thla Is the property known as the
Glasgow tract, which waa offered to the
government for a poatofflce alte some years
ago. The property purchased has a frontage
on M street of eighty feet and runs back on
Twenty-third for ninety feet.
When the board was called to order the
Glasgow site was quoted at $3,900 and al
though aeventeen bids were to be consid
ered a committee was sent out to confer
with tbe Glasgow estate people and then
came an offer to aell the property for $3,600.
This was accepted without giving other bid-
These committees were appointed:
Finance, W. B. Cheek. D. W. Moriarty. W.
8. King; books, etc., Mrs. Talbot. Mrs. Car
roll, Bruce McCulloch; rooms, furniture
etc., Dr. White, Mrs. Sloane, Mrs. Lane.
Sooth Omaha Has Pars Water.
"An Item In an Omaha paper in regard to
the water aupply furnished South Omaha a
misleading," aald Charles J. Collins, local
auperlntendent of the Omaha Water com
pany, laat night. Continuing hs aald: "All
of the water furnished to South Omaha now
comes direct from Florence, the greater
part from the Walnut Hill pumping station.
The water from the Burt street station Is
not used here now except In eaae ot emer
gency. There la a thirty-inch main which
xtenda from Florence direct to South
Omaha aad the water furnlahed here is aa
pure as any supplied to any part of thrclty
owner of the building, F. B. Kennard. and
the tenant who occupies the lower floor.
. E. Fredrlckson.
"When tbe Temple association leased the
building," said the officer of that organiza
tion, "It was with the understanding that
heat was to be furnished by the landlord.
We understood that arrangements were
made whereby Mr. Fredrlckaon waa to
supply the heat at $10 per week and this
amount was to bo deducted from the
monthly rental and paid to the tenant on
the lower floor. Thla month we received a
statement from Mr. Fredrlckson showing
that our bill tor heat was $62, $2 a day,
for the month of March. We refused to
pay this, at Mr. Kennard would allow us
but $10 per week. Mr. Fredrlckson has
threatened to turn the heat off and he may
do it, but we are backod by Mr. Kennard
the fight, and if we have to appeal to
the courts it will cost the association nothing."
TRYING RENT AGAINST WAGES
Jadare Vlnaoahalrr Getting; Details of
McGlvera's Relations with
In county court Monday Judge Vlnson-
haler and an amused crowd In tbe court
room beard testimony In the suit for $167.29
which James McGlvern, a paperhanger and
painter, has brought against Charles Wil
liamson, a rental agent In the United
States National Bank building. Mrs. Mc
Glvern testified to an agent having been
aent to the house by Williamson and hav
ing secured her signature to a mortgage
upon threat of removing tbe furniture.
Jasper Straight of Council Bluffs testified
that he had been with McGlvern when the
latter had called at Williamson's office to
learn how accounts stood . and that ht
(Straight) had remarked at the time that
ho thought there . was something crooked
about the dealings. C. Jt( Phillips, painter,
who bad previously figured i with William
son, testified that ther latter- had demanded
too much rent for the house that McGlvern
I trmxnx to rscr&tiuond It to aU tut laat sat antout
congW fin. C femow; New York CUj. T f -.
Invitations have been Issued by the en
tertainment committee of the South Omaha
cavalry troop for the first annual military
ball to be given at the Exchange dining
hall on the evening of April 11. Governor
Savage and bis staff will, it la stated, be
preaent and also quite a number ot officers
of the Nebraska National Guard. Officers
and members ot tbe three military com
panics of Omaha, as well as all ths officers
of ths three infer try regiments In the ttate,
have been invited to attend In uniform
Every officer and member of the trooo will
appear In uniform and the affair promises
to be a great social success.
"Deestrlet Shale" Aaala.
On Thursday evening of this week "Tbe
Deeatiict Skule" will be presented again at
the troop armory for the benefit of St. Mar
tln'a church. Ths earns persona who ap
peared at the Brat presentation will parti
clpate. At the first presentation ths hall
was crowded to overflowing and the request
waa toads at that tlmo that ths entertain
ment be repeated at aa early date. It la in
compliance with the wlahea ot those who
were unable to gain admittaaes at the first
performance that, the repetition Is givea.
Male City Goaala.
New matting la needed at the city offices
A daoahter has been born - tn Mr. and
lira. Kalph C. Sears. Twenty-alxth and L
streets. - - . ,
AU members of the cavalry troop are
rxperiea io report ror arm at tne armory
Mrs. C. H. Tully has returned to her
home st Lakeside, Neb., after a visit with
Mr. ana Mrs. it. u. Mutely.
Balthaa Jetter waa out yesterday for tbs
lust tms in two monies. has boea
SHOEMAKERS' STRIKE OVER
Employes Resume Work at Kirkendall Fac
tory This Horning.
CONCESSIONS MADE BY EACH SIDE
tnlon Rreoaslied, Demand for Itela.
atatemrnt of Discharged Fore
man Withdrawn and Other
The strike at the Klrkendall shoe factory
ts ended aud at 7 a. m. yesterday the
100 men and women who walked out on the
morning of March 29 returned to work.
The agreement whereby the employes re
turn to work was reached late Monday
afternoon at a conference between Mr.
Klrkendall and a committee from the Boot
and Shoemakers' union, arranged by friends,
which began at the Paxton hotel and later
adjourned to the salesroom of the shoe
company. The terms of the agreement
were entirely satisfactory to both aides and
each aide made concessions. Mr. Klrken
dall agreed to recognize the union and if a
demand Is made for the goods to use the
union label. He also agreed to reinstate all
who went out tn the positions formerly oc
cupied and on the same footing. Frank
Felder, a foreman, whose discharge by
Superintendent Shannahan precipitated the
strike and whose reinstatement had been
demanded by the union, secured a position
in Seattle. Wash., and the request for his
reinstatement was withdrawn.
Workers Keel Better.
President Kirby of the Boot and Shoe
workers said last night that the strike had
been settled to the satisfaction of both
parties. "Mr. Klrkendall has been fair with
ua all through the strike, and we go back
to work with no ill feelings. In one way
the strike has been a help to us and will be
a help to the factory. We have become bet
ter acquainted with Mr. Klrkendall and by
our frequent conferences have been drawn
closer to him and discussed matters in de
tail in regard to the factory that will be ot
benefit In the future. Any trouble that
hereafter may arise will be settled by Mr.
Klrkendall aud aa arbitration committee
from tbe uniou."
Superintendent Shannahan retains his
position, but each foreman will be allowed
to run his own department, employing
whom he chooses. The factory employs
about 125 men and women and has a capa
city of 1,600 pairs of shoes a day.
FOR NEW INAUGURATION DAY
Committee Finds Sentiment Generally
Favorable to Last Tharsday
WASHINGTON April I. The agitation In
favor of, changing the data of Inauguration
of the president from the month of March
to the latter part ot April received an lm-
petua Monday at ths meeting of the national
committee having the matter In hand. The
change bad been advocated, owing to the
Inclemency of tbe weather of early March.
The meeting waa presided over by Dis
trict Commissioner Henry B. F. MacFar-
land. Mr. MacFarland gave a brief his
torical review of the movement for a
change In the date, emphasizing the una
nimity of aentiment In regard to It and Ita
national character. He declared that the
aenats of the United States had passed Mr.
Hoar'a resolution providing for the last
Thursday In April as tbe inaugural. It
was agreed that the chairman should ap
point an executive committee. It was re
solved as the sense ot the committee that
the date ot the inauguration day should be
changed from the 4th ot March to tbe last
Thursday in April, but no particular bill
or resolution should be advocated.
Ths proposition to fix the 30th day ot
April was considered, but received no sup
port, because It was felt that It was better
to name a day ot the week rather than a
day of the month a day that would come
alwaya tn the middle of the week, so at to
avoid Sunday. The committee was unani
mously In favor of tbe laat Thursday In
DOUBT OVER THE CUBAN BILL
TJaeertalaty of Meaaare's Pass ace la
Increased by Cancna Called "
WASHINGTON, April 7. Representative
Hay of Virginia, chairman of the democratic
house caucus, Monday issued a call for
a conference of democratic members on the
subject ot Cuban reciprocity at ft o'clock
tcmorrow night. The call followed a petl
tlon,' signed by more than twenty-five mem
bers, requesting ths conference. -
The move caused aome agitation on Both
sides of the chamber. In connection with
tbe opening of tbe debate ot the Cuban bill
tomorrow, aa It was thought to Introduce a
new element of doubt as to the final vote
on that measure. Ths movement for a eon
terencs waa understood to have been initi
ated by thoas opposed to the bill, with
view ot concentrating the minority In op
position. It was conceded by tbo support
ers of ths Payne bill that a combination
between the .minority aad tbe republicans
who opposa reciprocity, would make ths
final Issue doubtful. Representative Wat-
ton of Indiana, who la acting aa ths "re
publican thlp" on the Cuban bill, expreiasi
confidence that tbs bill will past.
Child Stays at Ortlsssis.
In the habeas corpus proceedings brought
by WlUUm Denny against the St. Jamea
Orphanaae of Benson, which hart hm al
leged, been detaining hla daughter. Ruby
Gertrude, without legal authority, Judge
Busier has entered an ord-r directing that
the child remain In the cure of the eWter
superior at the orpnanage, but that both
Ita father and mother be allowed to visit
It at any proper time and that they ahars
equally In its support. The order is to
reuse to be effective wh.n. If ever, the
tamer ana motner get into court with
Marriage licenses were Issued Monday to
Name and Residence. Ace
Frank J. Holoubek, Cms ha a
Anna M. Hover, Omaha ji
Albert DeWltt. Omaha K
Minceni Trow bTKigtf, umar.a
W illiam T. Fentou, Dawson, Neb ts
v metis woieauui. umana Jj
I I J I M foctlv n
OIL. A liwXU I ntly bra
u mm J
PES9IOX9 FOR WESTER VETERANS.
War Sorvlvora Remembered by the
WASHINGTON, April 8. (Special.) The
following western pensions have been
Ifsue of March 21:
Nebraska: OrlK innl Hugh B. Jones.
Soldiers' Home, (rand Island, IS. Increase,
Restoration, Reissue, Etc. Orrin McColrey,
Hentrlce. $10: Hammond Falrnn. Hay
Bprlngs, 130. Original Widows, Ktc.-L.ydla
r. urown (special accrued Marcn 4),
Inwa rirlfHnnl .Tnhn rt finnver Chart.
ton. Is. increase, Restoration, RelRSue, Etc.
8tephen K. Amnne, Conway, fli; Joseph
T. Wright. Council Bluffs, 112; Jasper
Trimble, Bonnparte. 117; Orrln T. Fuller,
Des Moines. 112; Dehart C. 1ucuh. Hamp
ton. 112; John D. Conger, Eldora, IS; John
Miller, strawberry rolnt. 112. Original
Widows Lucella Bean (special accrued
March 24). Sibley, $8.
South Dakota: Original John C. Fox
(war with Spain), Sioux Falls, IS.60; Francis
Boden. Rushnell, $10.
Colorado: Orlarlnal Michael Meairher.
Monte Vista, $12: Charles H. Plerson, Idaho
Springs, $6; Ferdinand Knhn, lemivllle, $6.
Increuse. Restoration. Reissue, fc.tc. Au
gust Ortloff. Soprls, 12; Isaac C. Lgere,
Alcott. 18: WrlKht H. Auchmoodv (sueclal
act March 26), Colorado SprtnRS, $30.
Montana: Original V nils Rogers. Kali-
spell, $6. Increase, Restoration, Reissue,
Etc. Oeorge T. iirownmg. uoaeman. x.
Original Widows, Etc. Margaret Marent,
There's not a facil
ity lacking to Insure
during the process.
The minutest detail'
from matt-house to
filling-room it rlxidly
Hffi watched In this partlo-
ular. A fixed rule for
over half a century.
BLATZ MALT-VI VINE
(Non-Intoxicant) Tonlo. Druggists
VAL BLATZ BREWING CO, Milwaukee.
lata Deaiaa St. Tal. lost.
You Weary and Run Down?
Is Your Blood Thin
long, cold winter? Io you tnke Ci'ld ensllv?
feel that life Is not worth livlna? Nearly every
some if these symptoms In spring, and It Is per
itiirnl that ihpv nhoiiM: fur winter, while nmvtr-
1ns. is all the time sapping your strength. In
It l.'sves everv one In a fsgaed-out condition.
IVO. physlcflllif and mentallv, best describes It.
especially true If you have had the GIUI or other
lliness so common In the winter months.
To carry you through the changeable
weather of spring to summer, and to lay up
energy and strength for next winter, you
The standard of purity and excellence for
nearly half a century. We receive thou
sands of written endorsements from grate
ful patients who bave been cured hy
DL'FKI'8 i'URK M ALT WHISKEY. Here
are two selected at random:
canton. r.. Th s. Hoi.
0nlInB I htT ue4 Duffy's Mall Wtiliker sii't
found that It braoMt me up l mi ol4 as'. I sm
now nearlng mj Utah mlleaton on ths Jnunier
III, and 1 And Jour valuable vhlakinr aws ro
fmm being run down and all my ortana In s
normal and healthy condition. II la the grsalewt
Ftlmulant and tonlo 1 hays erer fonnd. Oraiafully
our. W. 8. NEWMAN.
THE WORLD'S FAMOUS
IH'FFY'8 Fl ItH M ALT WHIKKBY con
talna not a drop of "Fusel Oil," the most
dangerous Ingredient which Is found In
other whiskies. Over 7,0o doctors prescribe
and endorse It as tho only absolutely pure
alcoholic stimulant. Two thousand promi
nent hospitals use It exclusively when a
stimulant and tonic are required. It Is tho
only whiskey recognised by tbe govern
ment as a medicine. This Is a guarantee.
Heware of Imitations and substitutes. Tho
dealer who says that something Is Just cs
good aa Duffy's Pure Malt W hiskey thinks
of his profit only. Insist upon Duffy's Pure
Malt Whiskey and see that the trade mark,
"The Chemist's Heiid," is on tho label and
the name "Duffy Malt Whiskey Company"
la Mown In the bottle. Duffy's Pure Malt
Whiskey Is sold by all druggists and gro
. cers, or direct at $1.00 a bottle. Write for
free medical booklet containing symptoms
nnd treatment of diseases, with convincing
testimonials. Two gamo counters for whist,
euchre, etc., the latest novelty, sent free
upon receipt of 4 cents In stamps to cover
Malt Whiskey Company,
Cheap Rates to Minnesota
and North Dakota.
On March 4th, 11th, 18th and 26th.
April 1st and 8th, especially low one
way rates will bo made to nearly all
joints in Minnesota and North Dakota.
THE GREAT NORTHWEST.
Kvery day during March and April, spe
cial rates will oe In effect to points
In Montana, Idaho, Washington, Oregon.
'iHE ILLINOIS CENTRAL n AILROAD.
being the shortest line and operating
morning and evening trains to St Paul,
where direct connections are made with
all Western linen, offera unexcelled facili
ties for reaching these points.
Full particulars cheerfully given at City
Ticket Office. No. 14U2 Farnam St, or write,
W. H. BRILL,
1. 1. A. Illinois Central R. K Omaha, Neb.
I ! J ' I '' ;
PARTS 1 to 12
At The Bee Office
Price 10 cents By mail 15 cents
Kraut mouuiij rf u-
Tawir. Peuurrojal; noi a si rial failure: k.nfott. nwat
iiui. cuea rcllarcd In a taw daya; HW U
Sherman a UcCeanelU druulita. ltn sod Dodgsst
H. L. tUMACCIOTTI, D. V. S.
CT1' I VETEBJNA-BXAN.
and Infirmary, nth and Mason Stftl
MAY BE THE CAUSE OF
YOUR TROUBLE. ,
Longest Established. Most Success
ful aad Reliable Specialists In Dis
eases of Men. as Medical Diplomas,
Licenses and Newapaper Records
Is This the Way You Feel?
There Is a pstn In yosr back, blue rings under your eyes, specks '
before your eyes, sight blurs, keadacbs, bad taats In tbo mouth.
sour risings from ths stomach, no appetite, can't sleep at night.
bad dreams, losses in sleep, fearful, eipectlng the worst to hap
pen, tired, weak, nerrous and trembly, poor memory, no ambi
tion, hate work, have dlisy spells on getting up In ths morning, 1
dislike of ladles' society, prefer to bs alone, sometimes seised 1
with thought of ulclds.
Will correct all of ths wrongs In your system, tone up the nerr
ous system, strengthen and Invigorate your seiual system and
fully restore to you tbe rigor of perfect manhood. Cause you to
feel like a new man, with hopea, something to lire for, and the'
whole world then will seem different to you.
I DO HOT TREAT ALL DISEASES, CUT CURE ALL I TREAT; I TREAT MEN ONLY
AND CURE THEM TO STAY CURED.
We have recently cured sceres of stubborn caaas for soms of the beat cUlien of this city and vicinity, and not a
single failure nor an unpleasant result has been reported. What ws havs dons for others ws can do for you. Ws ours to
atay cgu(le Boa Foliaa, r ro-seiaal Debility, Varleaeels, ttrletara, Ristart, Hydrseals, Kidney aad
frlaary Diseases aad All Allied aad Assaelata lUttsan of Mea.
One personal visit la preferred, but If It la impossible or inconvenient for you to call at our office, writs a full and un
reserved history of your case, plainly stating your symptoms. We make no charge for private counsel and give to saca
patient a LiXlAL CONTRACT ts hold for our promises. If you cannot call today, writs.
Helereacaat Beat Baaks aad Leadlaa; Baalaeaa Mea ! Tale t lty. C'aas altattua ta Fareea ar ay Letter Prss
aad Caafldeatlal. Osaea Haarsi a avaau s. sa. Ha4ars 10 ta 1.
STATE ELECTRO-MEDICAL INSTITUTE,
1303 Farnam Street, Between 13th and 14th Streets, Omaha, Nebraska.
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