Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 19, 1902, Page 4, Image 4
THE OMAIIA DAILY TtEE: 8ATUHDAY, APRIL 10, 1002. DAVE El EU ATI WOMAN'S CLUBS MEJ A TRIAL BOTTU: OP THE WORLD'S KIDNEY CURE SENT ADSOLtTEI-Y TO EVERY READER OF THE BEE WHO Bt'FFERS FROM KID NEY. LIVER. BLADDER OR BLOOD DISEA8E. O R.EATEST FREE Doctors Say That Every Human Ache is Rheumatic. The S:at o! Rheurmtism is in the Kid' neys. Keep the Kidneys Healthy and Rheumatism Will Disappear. YOUR KIDWEYS ARE DISEASED! Thousands of Men and Women Have Kidney Disease and Do Not Know It Until It Has Developed Into Blad der Trouble, Rheumatism, Diabetes or Bright's Disease Which Will Prove Fatal It Not Doctored Promptly. Fslns In the small of th bnck. painful passing of urine, Inflammation of the bladder, torpid liver, cloudy urine, pa Inn In the backf the head and neck, rheum atic pains all over the body tell you your kidneys are ind irA not Ahl to rtrt (help work nrnnprlv If vnu have any of thee symptoms great care should be tak.-n to stop the progress of the disease and prevent It becoming chronic and pregnatlng the entire system. IF Hi DOUBT MAKE THIS TEST. Put some urine in a gloss; after it stands 24 hours If you find a reddish brick dust sediment In It. or particles floating In the urine, or the urine la milky and cloudy, you will know your kidneys are In a diseased condition and are unable to perform their work, the result will be the bladder and urinary organs will become inflamed, uric, acid will poison the blood, the stomach will become af fected and unable to digest the food, the system will become weak and the result will be a break-down of the general health, with Wright s dlsense or diabetes, -which will prove fatal If not treated with promptness and great care. Warner's Safe Cure will purify nnd strengthen the kidneys and enable them to do their work, It will cure rheumatism, rheumatic gout, diabetes, Rrlght's dlsenHe, uric acid poison, Inflammation of the bladder and urinary organs and restore the nntlent a health and vigor. A free trlnl bottle ha sometimes besn sufficient to cure cases of kidney disease hen the simple home test described above has been made in the earlier stages of the f L I 1 I 11 S t dlsiasi 1 ( V ) yW r v J Warner's Safe Cure The following letter is a sample of thousand of unsolicited letter received from grateful men and women who have been cured by Warners Pnfe Cure: "Kighteen vears," experience with Warner's Safe Cure ought to satisfy anyone. About eighteen years ago I was completely cured In four months of diabetes and rheu matism which had a pretty strong hold on me. I had suffered everything. The doc tors had almost given me up. My faith In Warner's Safe Cure has grown stronger wince that time, as I know a number of the members of the Boston police force who had suffered from kidney, bladder trouble and rheumatism have been entirely cured nnd are well and robust men today; In fnct, everyone that I have advised to use Warner' s Safe Cure has been greatly benefited by It. MOSES C. THOMPSON. Lodge No 23 K P., Station W, Koyleton St., Boston. Mass., August 17, 1901." Warner's Safe Cure Is purely vegetable and contains no harmful drugs; It does not constipate- It Is a most valuable and effective tonic; it kills the dlseasw germs; It Is a stimulant to digestion and awakens the torpid liver. Warner's Safe Plll taken with Warner's Safe Cure, move the bowels gently and aid a speedy cure. Cures Rheumatism. Warner's Safe Cure is now put tip In two regular slzea and sold by all druggists, or direct, fjO CENTS AND $1.00 A MOTTLE. Refuse substitutes. There la none "Just as good" as Warner's Safe Cure. It has cured all forms of kidney disease during the- last thirty years. It Is irescrlhed by all doctors ana usea in me leaning nospnais as me oniy aoso ute cure for all forms of diseases of the kidney, liver, bladder and blood. Trial Bottle Free. To convince every sufferer from diseases of the liver,- kidney, bladder nit Mood that Warner's Safe Cure will cure them a trial bottle will be 4ent absolutely free postpaid to any one who will write Waxner Safe Cure Co., Rochester, N. i., ana mention naving seen mis nnerai oner in i no Omaha Dnlly Be. The genuineness of this offer Is fully guaranteed by the publisher. Our doctor will send medical booklet, containing symptoms and treatment of each disease, and many convincing testimonials free. ROOM FOR MANY SETTLERS General Manager Bidwell Talks of Eosebud Agency Lands. TO BE THROWN OPEN BY GOVERNMENT Estimates that Twenty-Five Hundred Families May Be Cared For ob the Land Rail, road Notes. General Manager Bidwell of the Fremont, Elkborn & Missouri Valley railroad returned from Chicago Friday with the first definite Information regarding the portion of the Rosebud Indian agency In South Dakota, which is to be opened for settlement this year, and which the new txtenslon of the Elkborn from Verdigris will tap. Mr. Bid well held a conference while In Chicago with President Hughltt, General Manager Gardner and Superintendent Ashton of the Chicago & Northwestern railway. Said he: "There about 400,000 acrea of land In that block of the reservation which It Is pro posed to cut oft and lay open for settlement. It Is the extreme southeastern corner of the reservation, which Is a vast affair. This section lies In Gregory county, South Da kota, and Is practically oblong In shape, Its northeastern corner being cut off somewhat by the Missouri river. Its longest dimen sion north and south Is thirty-six miles and cast and west twenty-elx miles. Boon for Ten Thousand. "Calculating on one family to every 160 acres, there la room for 2,500 families there. That means 10,000 people easily If they to in and take It all. The tract la directly north of Boyd county, through which our extension runs. We cross the Nebraska state line east of the reservation, run ning to Fairfax, which la two miles and a halt up Into Dakota. Thence it la only foir or Ave miles further to Bonesteel. wtlch la three mile eat of the present reservation line. Our terminal may be at Bonesteel. It so, we should build the track on to the reservation line in order to bave head room. Bonesteel Is sUtv ix miles and a fraction from VerdigrU via our survey. "Contractors on the Deadwood-Lead City Una now promise to have the grading com pleted by April 25. That has been a stu pendous piece of work, and the cold weather, with snows, has set us back time and again on It." INCREASED RATE APPLIED Insurance Agents Assert that It la Absurd and May Be R oked. The advauce in rates of Insurance on commercial risks where the property has not been put under schedule rating bat been put into effect by Omaha local agents on property Insured, and Insurance renewed since the first of the month, in those com panies which have notified the agents of the Increase. So far several of the companlea in the union have failed to notify agents of tho Increase In the rates, and for that reason the agents believe that ' the new rates will not bo put into' force by all ot the companies and that those which have ordered the advance will restore the old rate In a short time. "In applying the new rating," said an agent, "we find some things In It which are hard to account for. In the first place It Is to be applied to commercial risks strictly, and where a building (a used as a dwelling house above the first floor the rate does not apply. This makes some peculiar condi tions. Take a bouse on Douglas street where a trunk manufacturer resides above his factory. There is no advance on his risk. In the same building, next door, there is a manufacturer ot cigars. The rooms over that store are not occupied as a dwelling, so when the clgarmaker comes to Insure he will have to pay the advanced rate. There are other features equally ab surd and Inapplicable to conditions In this city, and I think that when the companies come to see the effect of the new rates and the comparatively small amount of busi ness affected they will be willing to restore the old regulations. The largo risks of the city are not affected, as practically all ot the wholesale houses and many of the larger retail stores are under the schedule rating." CITY HAS NO LOTS TO GIVE Response to Deatitnte Widow's Plea for Place to Move Her Shack. Mrs. Peter Nelson, a widow (0 years of age, whose husband after an Illness ot two years died last November, called upon the city attorney yesterday morning to solicit the donation of a lot upon which to move, her house. Her's Is one of the eighteen or twenty bouses that stand in the street on North Tenth street, near Cuming, against which eviction proceedings have recently been brought by the city. She was told that the city has no lots to give away. The case of Mrs. Nelson Is unique In sev eral ways. With her husband she has lived In a little frame shack at Tenth and Cum ing streets for fifteen years, and their only child, a daughter, was born there. "Fete" Nelson was only a common laborer, but he was thrifty, and at one time they bad a snug bank account. Then the city notified them that they would have to move out ot the street. Nelson consulted a lawyer, who told him that, by virtue of his long resi dence there, he could hold the property on the principle of "squatter's sovereignty," and the case was taken to the courts.- , About this time Nelsoa was. stricken with paralysis'. -.' ' 1 The case went against' them In thefts 'trlct court, but Mrs. Nelson took up the fight where hei husband left off and paid the lawyer almost the last cent of their savings to have It appealed to the state su preme court There It hung fire until a few months ago, when again It was decided against them. A few weeks later Nelson died. The widow la now penniless and Is de pendent for support upon her 15-year-old daughter, who works In an overall factory. The house In which they live Is a tumble down frame shanty of two rooms with a lean-to. As tbe Union Pacific Railroad company wishes to lay tracks along the street, the widow and her daughter will be required to move some time this week. IDA MAY MITCHELL AGAIN Child Mother Once More the Subjeet of Habeas Corpus Litiga tion. Ths attorney for Mrs. Sarah C. D. Bas sett of Marsland, Dawes county. Neb., se cured from Judge Baxter yesterday an order for writ of habeas corpus, compelling Margaret Duffy, In charge of the Salvation Army home, to produce in court this morn ing Ida May Mitchell, aged 14, who is al leged to be unlawfully detained at the home. Mrs. Bassett seeks to gain possession of tbe girl who was, she alleges, left In her care by ber foster parents, but taken from her forcibly some months ago by a Mr. Sal a, agent of the home. The girl la said to have given birth to a child at the home two weeks ago, and Attorney L. D. Holmes, who represents Mrs. Basaett, says that it is reported to be the purpose of friends ot the young man to keep the girl and ths child both out of court, it possible, to de teat ths prosecution against him. "Let tho GOLD DUST twins do your work" Good-byo Soap I Veiconto (BLB IWdJJBTI Better for clothes, dishes, pots and pais, floors and doors and yat mora economical COLO DUST drives dirt before it makes everything clean and ' bright lessens ths hou&swife's cares. With COLD DUST'S aid wash-day ceases to be "Blue Monday." It makes it possible, to havs snow white clothes without rubbing them to pieces on ths washboard.,, Mads only by THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, Chicago. Mew York, Boston, St. Louis Makers at OVAL FAIRY SOAP. Hall of Philanthropy to Be Erected at St. Louis World's Fair. PERMANENT BUILDING IS CONTEMPLATED C'lrrnlar letter from the Memorial Committee Apprises Women of Plan and Recounts Its Advantages. Under date of April 18 a circular letter has been Issued to the club women of America by ths Missouri Federation of Woman's Clubs. - At tbe Milwaukee biennial It was de cided that federated clubs of the Louisiana Purchase states should erect a permsnent memorial to the purchase some place In the included district. .To decide upon such a memorial a conference was cslled In Kansas City last spring, when a number of projects were offered to be presented to the federations of the purchase states tor their consideration, they to return a definite reply at a subsequent meeting. This meet ing was held In St. Louis January 20, 21 snd 22 ef this year, all the states being represented, with two exceptions, Nebraska being one of these. At this meeting the various projects pre sented by the ststes were discussed, the hall of philanthropy seeming to be tbe most popular. It was then estimated that It would cost sbout $150,000, the raising of which sum wss considered by many a rather heavy tax upon the states of the district. No definite decision was reached and it was decided to. refer ths matter to the Los Angeles biennial and invite the co-operatton of other club women In the establishment of the memorial. Tbe women of tbe Missouri federation have been urging the scheme for the Hall of Philanthropy, and as the necessity of some place for keeping the general fed eration records Is generally recognized, this plan will doubtless receive strong support. Test of the Circular. Following is the text of the circular re ferred to: To the Club Women of America: In order to answer some of the practical questions which have been asked, we submit the fol lowing Information concerning the use, coBt of erection and malntalnante of the Hall of Philanthropy: An ordinance Just passed by the muni cipal assembly of the city of St. Louis ? rants a permanent site on the World's air grounds In Forest park for a building to be erected by the Oeneral Federation of Woman's Clubs. It Is to contain .n audi torium and other necessary rooms, and be used as a Woman's building during the World's fair, and afterward will be con verted Into a Hall of Philanthropy, where we hope to place the large sociological ex hibit which will be collected from all parts of the world at the time of the World's fair. The ordinance also provides that the Hall of Philanthropy shall be a permanent meet ing place for tho General Federation of Woman's Clubs and for the directors of the Missouri federation. As General Feder ation headquarters. It furnishes a place of deposit for the club archives. Organized as a central bureau of Information for the use of charitable and reformatory Institu tions, it will serve the same purpose for the Federuted Clubs. The came building, the same equipment, the same management will answer for both. On the building will be inscribed: "Hall of Philanthropy, Erected by the oenenal t eueration ot woman s Clubs." Advssttge of the Offer. Not only has a site been, secured free of charge and exempt from taxation for the Hall or Philanthropy, but In considera tion of It k uh aa a woman's building dur ing the World's fair, tbe directors of the exposition will give to the Federated Clubs erecting such a building for the purpose designated, in , the ordinance, a Duiiaing fund of idM0' to be added to the sum to be raised ry the rlub women for the same purpose. Ttei -additional eum appropriated by the World's fair directors will enable us to build a handsomer and more com modious structure than we could otherwise erect, to which our successors can point with Just prldo. Its beauty, its prominence the use to which it will be dedicated, will make It one of the noblest permanent me morials of the Louisiana Purchase exposi tion. The ordinance provides that the Hall of Philanthropy shnll be managed by a board ot directors consisting of nine women, six of whom shall be nominated by the Oeneral Federation of Woman's Clubs and three by the Missouri Federation of Woman's Clubs, with three city officials as members ex officlo. Appointments will be made upon reccmmendatlon of the women of the Gen eral Federation of Woman's Clubs and of the Missouri Federation. After the appoint ment of the tirst year the term of office will be for fix years. The Hall of Philanthropy as planned will be a library and museum of everything pertaining to the improved methods con stantly being adopted all over the world In the Interests of the defective, dependent and delinquent classes. Here will be readily available Information which can be pro cured only through a long, tedious corre spondence, if at all. It will till a national want which is more and more keenly felt and emphatically voiced by earnest work ers. It will be the only Institution of Its kind In the world. The building erected by the united efforts of the club women of America will have the effect of bringing women Into closer touch with each other for the Interchange of Ideas on all sub jects In which they have a common Inter est. . Committee Is Inanlntons. After careful consideration, the commit tee unanimously recommends this project, believing that it will commend Itself, In that It embraces so many of the varied activities of woman's work, offers a site free of cost and exempt from taxation and Insures a generous gift from the World's fair. By the World's fair committee: Chair man. Mrs. Edwin Harrison; secretary, Mrs. T. B. Waters; treasurer, Mrs. 8. K. Wood stock; Mesdames George H. Bhlelda, Henry Eliot, Mary Perry, T. D. Kimball, A. J. Ellison and W. B. Pettlbone. FUNDS FOR CITY MISSION Campaign for Subscriptions Will Begin Among the Churches Sunday Evening. The Omaha City Mission society opens Its campaign for popular subscriptions for the purchase of the city mission property on Sunday evening. It has arranged to have every society of Christian young people's organizations in the city visited by a representative and tbe work and plans presented for their consideration and co operation. The societies at the followln named churches will be visited br the delegstes named: First Methodist, Dr. W. O. Henry; Knox Presbytertsn, Dr. C. E. Henry; Westminster Presbyterian, Alfred C. Kennedy; Park Ave nue United Presbyterian, Charles B. Rey nolds; First Baptist, H. H. Daldrlge; First Christian. George W. Gsrloch; Castellar Presbyterian, A. O. Guthrldge; Trinity MethodUt, W. E. Richards; Parkvale Con. gregatlonsl, Miss Nellie Magee; First United Presbyterian, D. Burr Jones; South Tenth Street Methodist. Mary D. Goodman; Clifton Hill Presbyterian, Miss Myrtle Ben nett; Hanscom Park Methodist, Miss Frsnces Standlsh; Second Presbyterian, Miss Delia DeMoss; Southwest Presbyter Ian, M. A. Nye; Central United Presbyter. Ian, H. O. Beatty; Seward Street Methodist, E. G. Jones; Plymouth Congregational. Rob ert Smith; Immanuel Baptist. C. H. Jansen; Walnut Hill Methodist. Claude W. Mason; First Congregational, EHsha B. Cook; First United Evangelical. J. W. Barrltt; St. Mark's Lutheran, Miss Elisabeth Garrett; Kountie Memorial Lutheran, Miss Ivy Heed; Lowe Avenue Presbyterian, Miss Agnes E. Wsrd; Calvary Baptist, Mrs. E. H. Shtnrock; Grant Street Christian, Miss Ora Shiniock; Cherry Hill Congregational, Wil liam Harms; Hillside Congregational, Oliver Chambers; First Presbyterisn. Thomas R. McNalr; St. Mary's Congregational, E. M. Syfert. The plan Is to have these societies raise an amount equal to $1 per member for the purpose of purchasing tbe lot, and when ths lot Is secured ths business men of tbe city war J fids piea.sartly Acts Berveficiallyi tstrily as a.Laxaiiver. .V?- 3 ;: run of Figs appeals to the cultured and the informed and to the healthy, because its com ponent parts are simple and wholesome and be cause it acts without disturbing the natural func tions, as it is wholly free from every objectionable quality or surstance. in the process of manufacturing figs are used, as they are pleasant to the taste, but the medicinal virtues of Syrup of Figs are obtained from an excellent combination of plants known to be medicinally laxative and to act most beneficially. To get its beneficial effects buy the genuine manufactured by the AUFORNlAtlG SYRUPf? Louisville. Ky. For ej, by ll. dr umiaks Skt' Frrcieo. Csl. new York.N.Y. Price, fifty cents per bottle. will be appealed to for funds sufficient to erect a permanent and creditable modern mission bouse upon the site. Announcements of the Theaters. "The Climbers," Clyde Fitch's great play on social life in New York, will bs given at Boyd's theater Sunday night by popular request. Ths engagement of the company was to have ended last night, but so many re quests were sent in to Manager Burgees to continue It for one night that he talked the manager of tbe company Into playing the night. This company usually does not play Sunday night engagements, eo thst there Is a treat in store for Sunday patrons. This is the first time this season that the company bas played a Sunday engagement. The regular Saturday matinee will be glvan at the Orpheum this afternoon and tbe women and children who attend will find In the program much to their liking, especially to series ot pretty living pic tures by Mile. Chester and her statue dog. The week will be brought to a closo with this evening's performance and for the week commencing tomorrow a varied pro gram ot eight acts, embracing much that Is new, Is announced. A number ot moving pictures, showing scenes at the Trans mlsstssippl exposition. Including one show ing President McKlnley visiting the grest fair, will be among tbe views projected by tbe klnodrome. The Trocadero patrons were never more delighted with an amateur show than ths one presented last night, over fifteen com peting for the cash prizes which were put up by the management for the successful contestants. "The Blue Bloods Burlesquers'' conclude their engagement today with two performances. On account of tbe success which tbe cycle whirl has achieved. Man ager Rosenthal bas re-engaged this act tor next week in conjunction with the "City Club Burlesquers," who will present two new burlesques and an olio. COME HERE! If You Want Fine Shoes at Half the Original Price Forced from Business. SATURDAY WILL BE A RECORD BREAKER FOR PRICES. Passenger Train Has Karrovr Escape. JOLIET, 111.. April 18. The through Rock Inland train from the west, due here at 12:35 p. m., had a narrow escape today from being plunged Into the drainage canal here. A long freight train was being backed off the main line to let the pas senger through. The brakeman threw thi wrung- switch and several freight cars were plied in a heap on the bridge over the canal. The pasenger train was speed ing toward the scene of the wreck and was stopped Just in time by a flagman running down the track and waving a signal. No one was hurt. ABSOLUTE SECURITY. Genuine Carter's Little Liver Pills. Must Bear Signature of See PaofllasUa Wrapper Bsiew. ?6.00 Shoes ...$3.69 $4.00 Shoes ........... .$2.98 $3.00 Shoes .l.C9 Hoys' Shoes 98c Childs' Slioes 39o Patent Kid Slippers 79c $3.00 Shoes $3.38 $3.5Q Shoes .., $2.38 $2.50 Slioes ....'..".....$1.18 Misses Shoes 88c Infants'. Slioes 9c Broken lines Shoes, men and women's 98c Prices so low that you can't resist the temptation. Your price is ours, as we quit and quit quick. Extra help for Saturday. Store for rent or lease for sale. The Rochester Shoe Company, 1515 Douglas Street 1515. Office Ruildinir l l I Moving Is not plesssnt to think about B H except when the prospect of a handsome B H tabs a swgna. ( vary hub CARTERS EP rot icaIackl r0l DIUINEll. roi imoutictt. FOR TOIPIO LIVER. ftt eOMSTIPATIOM. HI t ALLOW f KIR. rORTVCCOMPLUIOR TataMavtfaa' OURS ICtC HCAPACHt J. P. .Those suffering from weak nesses which sap the plessures of life should take a dollar hot- " lis of Juvea Pills. One bottle will tell a 'story of marvelous results snd create profound wonder. This medicine bas more rejuvenating, vitalising forrs than has ever been offered. Sent by tnsil in plain parkage only on receipt of this sdr. and tl. if This it 4 worth of medicine for one dollar. Mads by its originators C. I. Hood Co.. pro prietors Hovd'S fcarsapsrllla, Lowell, Mass. Spring Time is Moving Time except office Is in prospect. You have to get up a certain amount of steam to move, even when you are driven to desperation by poor Janitor work, wretched elevator ser vice and offices that bavs been long In need of paint as well as soap and water. The Bee Building always looks fresh and attractive because It is never allowed to get out of repair. This together with effloient janitor service make It a plsassnt place to do business. Besides this ths rents are no higher than In other buildings. R. C. Peters & Co. RENTAL AGENTS, Ground Floor, Be a Building. 1 Mi N III i CURED TO STAY CURED FOREVER. On account of Its frightful hldeousness, Wood Poisoning is commonly called the King of all Diseases. It may be cither hereditary or contracted. Once the sys tem is tainted with it. the dlxease may manifest Itself In tha form of Scrofula. Kcsema, Rheumatic pains. Btlff or Swullea Julnts, Krupllons or Copper Colored Hiots on the Face or Body, little Ulcers, In the Mouth, or on the Tongue, Sore 'ihroat. Swollen Toni-lls, Falling out of Hair or Eyebrows, and finally a Leproun like Iecuy of the Flesh and lt.meg. If you have any of these or similar symp toms, get BROWNS HU GD t'l'HE Immediately. This treatment is practically the result of life work. It contains no dangerous drugs or injurious medicines of any kind. It goes to the very bottom of the Disease and forces out every particle of Impurity. Soon every sign and symptom dlnappears completely and forever The blood, the tissue, the lienh, the bones and the whole system are cleansed, purified and restored to pert e t health, and the patient prepared anew for the duUes and pleasures of life. BROWN'S P.I.OOD Cl'RK, Vi.iit a bottle, lasts one month. MADE UY i)R BROWN, KiS Arch ritreet, Philadelphia, bold only by sherinnn at Mcluascll llrut t o., lota ana IJoda Sis.. Omaha. women; FCMALK BIAN9 L rt.contIUrtrot. Taujy. Pvunrruyti. ! riffle f(lur; lunge I, luoat H. L. Ramacclottl, D. V, S. Deputy State and City Veterinarian. orric-B ahd utriaaiBT, sum . t i. Street, I nr. af Ttltfktst 6S. ssakn, Rfb.