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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 20, 1902)
TITE OMAHA DAILY BKE: SAT IT It DAT, S1TTKMHEU 20. 1002.
URS LAND SPECULATORS
.id OfBoa Offloiali.Bst Aiid Sale f
Tbtntoo Caaaty Indian Land.
3NEY PAID TO KttP BIDDERS AWAY j
Inveatlaalloa f Charge Choiti that
Laad Were Bid In Far Below
Their Artnal t ah
. O'NEILL, Neb., Sept. 19. (Special.) The
register and receiver of the land office have
et aside the sale cf Indian lands on the
Omaha and Winnebago r se rvstlins. When
the sale was made complaint was fll?d that
through the buying off of prospective bid
ders the land office was sold for lets than
Ita value. An Inspector was srnt out and
secured testimony that members of the In
dian land leasing ring at Tender had paid
prospective bidders $2,000 to remain away
'from the sale. On this showing a bearing
was had before the register and a receiver
and the sale was set aside.
The land was bid off by two attorneys
who appeared at the hrartng In O'Neill and
denied all knowledge of the money being
paid to keep b'.dders away and who stated
hey bid In tho land for clients. Friti is
one of the parties who hsve ben mentioned
In connection with the land speculations on
these reservations. The lands In question
are amnng the finest In the state and eons'd
ering the prices land off the reservation is
bringing sold at ridiculously low prices.
BUTLER FUSIONISTS QUIET
llm Attendanee at Convention, with
lame Opposition to
DAVID CITY, Neb.. Sept. 19. (Special.)
The fuslonists of Butler county held their
county conventions In this city yesterday.
The democrats met In the district court
room, and the populists In the supervisors
room. In the democratic convention three
township were not represented, and the
other townships were represented by less
than one half of the accredited number of
delegates. V the , populist convention tho
representation was not as gooa as m iu-j.
democratic. There was seme opposition to
fusion, but the bell-wethers succeeded In
getting them all In line and a fusion was
agreed upon, and the following were nomi
nated: Representatives. John Kaveny,
democrat, and D. A. Wynegar; populist,
county attorney. A. M. Walling, populist.
Both conventions were very tame affairs,
no speeches, no resolutions, no enthusiasm
of any hind, all was quiet. It was more like
attending a funeral than a political con
vention. The nomination of Wynegar Is
aald to be a compromise between C. D. Cas
per of the Butler County Tress, and C. H
Challls of tho Ulysses Dispatch.
TECUMSEH. Neb., Sept. 19. (Special Tel
egram.) There was a warm contest in the
ic-publlcan primaries In this. Nemaha pre
cinct, today. It was over the delegation
for county attornejsiiik.. this contestants
being L. C. Chapman. E. M. Tracy and
F. L. Dlnsmore. Mr. Chapman secured the
delegation. The convention will be held to
morrow. BUTTE FIGHTING FOR ITS LIFE
If Railroad Will Not Build to Town,
Town 'WIH Build Its Own
BUTTE, Neb., Sept. 19. (Special.)
' Butte cltUehs areV.'feMing 'pretty juouant
over the prospect of being connected with
Anoka, the new town north of Butte, by
..ii Vnr anmn time the citizens of this
town have been working up a project to
fculld la a "stub" line to connect with the
Northwestern, and the scheme has so far
n.ariAlled that the survey has been
made, a local company formed and articles
of Incorporation Hied with the secretary
of state. Also a special election nas oeuu
called to vote precinct bonds to donate to--.
rA K.,iirfinar the road. The "stub" will
miles lone and will cost
In the . neighborhood of $60,000. all of
which aum has been proviaea iur. i
whni. tnwn Is back of tho enterprise, as
the building of the "stub" will save the
lown from moving, ana tney propose to see
i, K..iit in nv event Butte will "die In
the last ditch" before It will move to
MAYOR CL0SESJJP GAMBLING
While Game Have Stopped In Hast
ings Tempera Are Seriously
' V Disturbed.
HASTINGS, .Neb.. Sept. 19. (Special Tel
a.ram A nnareti 1 1 v Mavor Miles haa com
iit with the writ of mandamus served
'on him through the Ministerial association
Of this city convening ine kuiuumuk b
to be closed vlthln twenty-four hours.
There Is good reason to believe that Mayor
Mllata haa Issued his decree and all places
of chance have been closed. Everything
seems to be running smoothly with the
exception of a few fisticuffs, which have
grown out of the matter started up by the
PUBLISHED TO-DAY BY FUNK & WAGN ALLS COMPANY
Mrs. Craigte's New
Love and ths
JOHN OLIVER HOBBES
Author of "The (lod'i, Some Mortal,
ami Lord Wielctnham," "The Herb
.Vooa," "School for Saints," "Jfo6
trt Orange," ., He.
In this new novel Mrs. Cralgle (John
Oliver Hobbes) has made, according
to her own statement, the great effort
of her lit. - It Is th most brilliant
creation' of an author whose talent
and ttrsatlllty have surprised read
ers and crttlca In both Europe aud
America tor several years.
"There is much that Is worth re
membering in her writings." Mall
and Express, New York.
-"More than any other woman who la
now writing, Mr. Cralgle U, In the
true sense, a woman o( letters. Eh Is
not a woman with a few personal
emotlors to express: she Is what a
woman no rarely Is an artist." Th
Umo, Cloth. Price, $1 50, pott paid
All Booksellers FUNK
Order the Above
Two prominent attorneys rot
p over this ministerial milter
this afternoon and had a lively setto on
the principal business street. Roth cot !
themselves with duet and dirt whkb
they wiped up from the pavement, but
neither got In knockout blow, though
both bad their feelings badly hurt.
HARTINGTON FAIRA SUCCESS
Kollr Three Thonaand People Are la
Attendance, nlth the Weather
HARTINGTON. Neb., Sept. 19. (Special
Telegram.) Fully $,00 people attended the
annual meet of the llartlngton Driving and
Fair association today. The weather was
ideal, the traclk was In fine condition and
'the rares were closely contested. The
Coleridge bas ball team defeated Hart
ington by a score of 18 to 1. Gambling
was strirtly prohibited on the grounds.
Notwithstanding the enrly frosts, some
good corn was exhibited. Tho business
houses all closed from 1:30 to 5 o'clock.
The carnival, fireworks and street parade
at eight was a grand success. About 200
persons participated In the parade and the
feature was highly appreciated by tho
great throng In attendance.
OFFER REWARD FOR LOWREY
County Adds Two Ilnndred Dollars
and t'ltlsena anberlhe as
STANTON. Neb.. Sept. 19. (Special Tele
gram.) Th county commissioners of this
county have offered a reward of $200 for
the capture of Welch Lowery and there Is
a like amount subscribed. There are no
other developments In the case. District
court was In session here yesterday. George
Carton and Paul Armstrong, held for break
ing Into and robbing the Scott Mercantile
company's store, pleaded guilty and were
tach sentenced by Judge Graves to three
years in the penitentiary, where they will
be taken Monday, next. They were mem
bers of the Rhea gang and made their homes
rine Kxhlblt at Trenton Fair.
TRENTON, Neb., Sept. 19. (Special Tel
egram.) The seventeenth annual harvest
home fair is In full blast. Yesterday and
today were devoted to receiving and pla
cing the beat and finest exhibits offered
In the county for a number of years. To
day the novelty farmers' trot and running
races took place. They were well at
tended and proved to be the most Inter
esting for several years. Trenton and Cul-
bcrtron played a twelve-Inning game of
ball, which was one of the snappiest ever
witnessed on the home ground. Trenton
was handicapped on account of the visit
ing team's Imported players. Score, 6 to
6 In favor of Trenton. The same teams
will play tomorrow. Attendance, 1,000.
Has a Hand Shot Off.
AINSWORTH. Neb., Sept. 19. (Special
Telegram.) A young man named Clyde
rerklns, living a few miles north of A Ins
worth, had his left hand shot off about 4
o'rlnrk ypsterrlny afternoon In attempt -
ing to put a lorried gun upon a wagon
load of millet the gun slipped off. and to
trying to catch It his hand closed over
the muzzle juBt as the gun caught on an
obstruction and exploded, tearing his hand
to pieces. Drs. Rcmy and McKnlght last
evening amputated the hand and the young
man is resting as easily as could be ex
pected. Returned to Serve Time.
YORK, Neb., Sept. 19. (Special.) Warrtn
F. Blue,' charged with selling intoxicating
liquors In York,' was tried and found guilty
In district court. Believing that there was
a question as to whether or not his bonds
man could be held liable, be suddenly left
for parts unknown. His bondsman. Wash
Vance of West Blue township, a prosper
ous farmer, waa requested to pay the bond
or produce Mr. Blue. Steps were at once
taken to get Mr. Blue and yesterday Sheriff
Brott returned from Bellevue, Kan., bring
ing Blue with him.
Uojr Makes Revolver Play at School
PLATTSMOUTH, Neb., Sept. 19. (Spe
cial.) Walter Schllske, 10 years of age, who
Is attending school, was brandishing a new
32-caliber revolver among the pupils In
school yesterday, when It was taken away
from him by the teacher, who sent it to
Police Judge Archer. This "looming the
boy'a step-father, who works in the Bur
lington 'shops, called and got the weapon
which had been stolen by the boy. Every
chamber In the gun was loaded when taken
from tho child.
Bin Crowd at Carnival.
BEATRICE. Neb., Sept. 19. (Special Tele
gram.) It Is estimated that fully 5,000 per
sons attended the Elks' carnival today. The
flower parade, headed by the Second regi
ment band, was nulled off at 2 p. m., and
was the finest assemblage of floats and pri
vate vehicles ever exhibited in the city. The
carnival closes tomcrrow night.
Sarpy County Republican.
PAPILLION. Neb., Sept. 19. (Special.)
The Sarpy county republican convention Is
called to meet at the courthouse In Papllllon
cn Monday, October 13 at 2 p. m.
Three Other Haw NoysIs
A Kontaneo ot a Strange Country
THE INSANE ROOT
Br Milt, AMI'HKI.I. PR A ED.
Author of "Nadlne"; "Th Scourge
Stick"; "As a Watch In the Night, "etc.
A atrangt and fascinating story with
a similar motif to that of Stevenson's
"Dr. Jekyl snd Mr. Hyde," and a
weird treatment resembling that of
Bulwer s "Strange Btory."
lnio, Cloth, .ISO pases, 9 1. SO,
Br MAIUiVUKTTA BVKIIK
A delightful novel bearing the Impress
of a fervent belief that the s?cret of
' life is a noble one, and of a fervent de
sire to pursue it. The character delin
eation la tun or oienneo. numor ana
seriousness, and the plot Is managed
boldly and triumphtrtiUy.
Ikmo, Cloth, 41 paces, ft.OO,
ol. IV. of "The Hour-Ulaas
Br ROMKHT MaeOOWALD
A novelette of artistic literary mr1t.
narrattug the varied experiences of an
American girl in capturing a titled
Small liCaso. Cloth. Illustrated.
4U ccsli, net. By Mall, 4 resu.
& WAGNALLS COMPANY.
BANK WRECKER COMES B1CK
Charles. M. Chambarlai Fa8s a Few
Henri at Hit Tecumsab Home.
0NLY 0NE MAN ,N THE CITY SEES HIM
Arrive on Train Jaat Before Wld
nlsrht, la Driven Home and Leaves
on Another Trnln Be
TECUMSEH. Neb.. Sept. 19 (Special
Telegram.) According to a story being
circulated by M. M. Morrissey, proprietor
of the Arcade hotel In this city, Charles
M. Chamberlain, the cashier of the de
funct Chamberlain bank .was In Tecumseh
a few hours during last night. Mr. Mor
rissey ays Chnmberlaln came to the el'y
from the south on the Burlington flyer,
which reaches here at fl:29 o'clock, and
left on a mixed train going north at 3 41
In the mcrning. Chamberlain got off th
train on the side of the track opposite the
depot, and as Mr. Morrissey was about to
leave the depot with bis hack Chamber
lain called him by name and asked him
to take him home. There being no pas
sengers in the hack Mr. Morrissey com
plied and made arrangements to call for
him for the morning train. When Mr.
Chamberlain tcok the train this morning,
according to Mr. Morrlseey's story, he was
very cautious to see that there were no
passengers or trainmen aboard who knew
him. Mr. Chamberlain told Mr. Morris
spy that he was going to leave the city by
this train even If he had to get into a
box car. He also said that he was coming
back to Tecumseh In the near future.
DEVOTE THE DAY TO MISSIONS
Past Year Show Two Thousand Dol
lar More Contributed Than
WYMORE, Neb., Sept. 19. (Special.)
Reports from the Methodist missionary so
cieties of the five southeast Nebraska dis
tricts are as follows:
Beatrice $1,476 $1 B7
Hastings 1.242 l.TW
Llnrnln 2.310 2.915
Nebraska City 1.2M l.'l
York 1.691 2.03i
Totals $7,978 llbsi
MIsS Lyda Marks of Korea was the
speaker at tho afternoon conference ses
sion. She has experienced active mission
service for eight years In India and ad
ministered to the sufferers of that country
during the terrible famine. The picture
she drew was one of desolation and misery.
Shu told of the noble and heroic work of
tho missionaries, how they cared for 3,800
widows and orphans in tbeir own mission
home. The Christian religion Is spreading
and being adopted In India. Whole villages
have discarded their Idols and been Chris
tianized. Schools, railway shops and other
industries have been Instituted and much
coed Is anticipated to result from next
vcar's work. A larae collection was taken
by Miss Marks to further her work In the
Mesdames Woodcock and Marble and Rev.
Gross gave Interesting addresses In behalf
of home missions.
Dr. M. C. Mason, who was expected to
be present this evening and address the
people In behalf of the Freedman's Aid and
Southern Educational society, waa unable
to be present and in his stead the colore!
Christian worker, Mr. J. W. Chavis. spoke.
He first acknowledged the negro's lack of
knowledge, ability and energy, and he also
proved that however well educated the
negro was, he lacked the opportunity and
the chance to do things. .The white man
will not give blm this opportunity. Where
white people are smiled upon, the negro
with as great capabilities is scorned. It Is
not social equality the black man Is after.
It Is opportunity to compete with the white
man and to be acknowledged as his co
worker and equal, Intellectually and mor
ally, when he haa shown himself capable
and deserving. His solution of the problem
Is In Cbrstlan education and the dignity of
Rev. Chavis has been a student at Clarke
university, but he Is now interested in the
building up and enlargement of the Bennett
college of South Carolina, a co-educatlonal
colored school. A large amount was sub
scribed for the cause and all who listened to
his eloquent plea saw the negro presented
In a different light than ever before.
hallenbera-er Miles at Debate.
BEAVER CITY. Neb., Sept. 19. (Special
Telegram.) This was the last day of the
Furnas county fair, and In spite of dis
agreeable weather there was a large at
tendance. Congrecsman Rhallenberger and
his opponent. Judge Ncrrls, delivered non
polttlcal speeches on the grounds and were
both given close attention by a large au
dience. The friends of Judge Norrls Issued
a challenge to Congressman Shallenberger
to meet htm in joint debate at the court
house tonight, but "the JJallenge was re
jected. Polk County Fair a Success.
OSCEOLA, Neb., Sept. 19. (Special.)
The Polk county fair closed today. The
Mrs Kingsley's New Novel
FLORENCE MORSE KING JLEY
Author of "Titu," -'The Trantflgur'
aiion of Jiaa rhilura," "Pritontra
of the Sea," "Stephen," etc.
"The Needle's Eye" Is a remarkable
story of modern American life not
of one phase, but of many phases,
widely different snd In startling con
trast. The 'scenes alternate between
country and city. The pure, free air
of the hills, and the foul, stifling at
mosphere ot the slums; the sweet
breath of the clover fields, and ths
stench ot crowded tenements are
equally familiar to the hero in this
novel. The other characters are
found in vine-covered cottages, in
humble farm-houses. In city palaces,
and in the poorest tenements ot the
slums. Many of the situations la the
novel are exceeedingly dramatic.
Others sparkle with genuine humor.
This la a story to make people laugh,
and cry, and think.
Una. Cloth, Illustrated. Price, SI. SO,
Publishers, NEW YORK
1308 Farnara Street.
weather hss been fine and the exhibit has
been the best In the history of the fsir. The
fair has been the most successful evef held
In the county.
Boy Killed by Mahtulna;.
BUTTE. Neb.. Sept. 19. (Special Tele
gram.) F. B. Taylor, aged 19. working for
J. E. Owens on the grade north of towu,
was struck by lightning today and In
stantly killed. He was on horseback and
the horse was also killed. His folks live
fifty miles south of Sioux City.
FOOD IS THE ONLyTrOBLEM
When that I Solved No Trouble to
Reach the Sorth Pole,
Say Dr. Cook.
NEW YORK. Sept. 19 Dr. Frederick A.
Cook of Brooklyn, who was with Lieutenant
Peary on one of his Arctic trips and with
the Belglca expedition to the south pole ne
chief surgeon, expt esses the opinion that
Peary's latest endeavor was by no means a
failure, and that the explorer has added
"material to the annals of science which
will be found invaluable, in fact, more val
uable than the actual discovery of the pole
"All this talk about the terrible dangers
to be met before reaching the pole Is sheer
rot," continued Dr. Cook. "A man, all
things taken Into account. Is Just as safe
on the Arctic Ice fields as he is in New
York. There are no fever germs there,
no contagious diseases, no miasmatic
swamps, no sewer gas, no decaying veg
etables, no rotting rags. Everything is in
Ice. There Is no danger In traversing the
Ice field i, nor from the cold, which Is not
so severe as the cut of the saline blasts on
the Atlantic seacoasts.
"It Is the food question," he added, "that
closes up the way to the pole."
When this problem Is solved reaching the
pole will. In his opinion, be quite a simple
Dent All Its Rival.
No salve, lotion, balm or oil can corn,
pare w ith Bucklcn's Arnica Salve for heal
ing. It kills pain. Cures or no pay. 26c.
CHARGES HAVE NO FOUNDATION
Board Appointed to Investigate Kan
kakee, Illinois, Insane Asylam
Make It Report.
SPRINGFIELD, 111., Sept. 19 The State
Board of Charity today delivered to Gover
nor Yates Its report on the investigation
recently made of charges of cruelty and
Immorality among the Inmates of the Kan
kakee Inssne Asylum.
The report In full contains thirty page3
of typewritten copy and reviews at length
the evidence of witnesses. A majority of
the charges are not sustained by the board.
The boards holds that none of the Inmates
of the asylum were mistreated, and that the
food furnished was first-class In every re
ject. It Is recommended that female nurses be
allowed an Increase In salary in all InBane
hospitals of tho state.
Respecting the charge against Trustee
Murphy, the board attaches little credence
to the testimony and believea the charges
were greatly exaggerated. .
If your food does not digest well, a few
dosea of prickly Ash Hitters win set mat
ters right. It sweetens the breath, strength
ens the stomach and digestion, creates ap
petite and cheerfulness. - i
TWO STORIES HIGH,- ENOUGH
No Skr-Scraploff Dalldlu U 'Will Be
K reeled In GuateniaM Rarth
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 19. Carlos Mlron
of Guatemala, a confidential agent of Presi
dent Cabrera, ha arrived here. He Is en
trusted with a commission to purchase
steel and iron for sixteen new public build
lngs to take the place of those destroyed
In the' earthquake of April 18 last. None
of the buildings will be over two stories -In
height and nearly all of them will be erected
in the cities of Quesaltenango and Mazatan
Count de Pourtales, the French minister
to the Central American states. Is here en
route to Paris ona leave of absence of sev
eral months. The official residence of Min
ister Pourtales is In the city of Guatemala.
The latter country, he says. Is rapidly re
covering from the widespread havoc of the
recent earthquake. Business conditions In
Central America, which have been de
pressed, he says, are slowly improving.
Put your stomach, liver and blood In
healthy condition and you can defy dis
ease. Prickly Ash Bitters is a successful
AND THE NEXTDAY IT RAINED
Prediction I that This Will Be a Cold
Day for Everybody In
WASHINGTON. Sept. 19. Forecast:
. For Nebraska, North Dakota and South
Dakota Rain and much cooler Saturday;
Sunday fair and cool.
For Iowa and Missouri Showers Satur
day and rising temperatures; Sunday fair
and much cooler.
For Colorado and Wyoming Rain and
much cooler Saturday; Sunday fair and
For Kansas Showers Saturday; cooler in
west portions; Sunday fair and much
For Montana Fair Saturday, with much
cooler in southeast portion; Sunday fair
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU
OMAHA. Sept. 19. Official record of tem-
erature and precipitation compared wwn
the corresponding, day ot the past tlirte
' I90I. 1901. 19. 1899
Maximum temperature.... 70 hi 72 67
Minimum temperature 49 43 65 -16
Mean temperature & 48 64 hi
Precipitation 00 .71 .S7 .00
Record of temperature and precipitation
at Omaha lor this duy ana since Mann i
Normal temperature. 62
LMineu( y iui iuc ua;....., m
Total excess since March' 1 fil
Normal precipitation .lOlncu
Deficiency for the day 10 Inch
Total rainfall since March 1 22.22 Inches
Deficiency tlnre March 1 2.25 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period 191.... 6.44 inches
Deficiency for cor. period 1900.... l.ta Inches
Reports Irons station at T I. M.
CONDITION OF THV
(maha. part cloudy
North Platte, part cloudy
Cheyenne, part cloudy ,
Salt Ljake City, cloudy
Rapid City, part cloudy
St. Louis, cloudy
St. Paul, raining
Kansas City, part cloudy....
. to 70j .00
5 b' .So
H f6j .00
64 1 7o. .(
to 6 .00
71 HOi .00
T Indicates trace of precipitation.
D. A. WEIJIH.
. . . . Local Forecast Ci&cial
for all CATAQRBAL
Pe-ru-na is Most Excellent' Writes Congressman
John L. Sheppard.
ft sr. x " j. - - -
" 'ff' ' V
CONGRESSMAN JOHN L. SHEPPARD.
Congressman John L. Sheppard, Mem
Gentlemen: "I h.ive ussj P.ruu:t
cellent remedy fur all cut irrlial complaints." Congressman John L.
THERE are two things that the whole ! all doctors agree, Is that It Is difficult to
medical profession agree about eon- j cure It. Local remedies may give relief
e.rnln catarrh. The first Is that ca- i
tarrh Is the most prevalent and omnipres
ent disease to which the people in the
United States arc subject. All classes of
people have it. Those who stay in doors j
much and those who go outdoors much.
Working classes have It and sedentary
classes have it.
The uoclur Quds caiairli to be his con
stant and ever-present foe. It complicates
nearly every disease he is called upon to
The second thing about catarrh on which
By HARRY LE ON WILSON
A TYPICAL WESTERN NOVEL
UNCLE PETER ON NEW YORK:
UNCLE PETER had refused to live on the Hightower after
three days in that splendid and populous caravansary.
" It suits me well enough," he explained to Percival, " but I have
to look after Billy lirue, and this ain't any place for Billy. You
see Billy ain't city broke yet. Look at him now over there, the
way he goes around butting into strangers. He does that way
because he's all the time looking down at his new patent-leather
shoes, first pair he ever had. He'll be plumb stoop-shouldered
if he don't hurry up and get the new kicked off of 'em. I'll
have to get him a nice warm box-stall in some place that ain't
so much on the band-wagon as this one. The ceilings here are
too high fur Billy. And I found him shootin' craps with the
bell-boy this mornin. The boy thinks Billy, bein' from the
West, is a stage robber, or somethin' like he reads about in the
Cap' Collier libr'ies, and follows him around every chance he
gets. And Billy laps up too many of them little striped drinks ;
and them trench-cooked dishes ain t so good fur him, either.
He knows they'll always be something all fussed up with red,
white, and blue gravy, and a little paper boquet stuck into 'em.
I never knew Billy was such a fancy eater before."
b L U I n n u r ruouioninu v u m r n n i , Duoivn
Coal Comes High.
Is Your Office Warm in Winter?
How well will your office be heated this winter? If you look
forward to a cold office this winter, better move now.
The Bee Building
Does not try to save on the coal bill on account of the priee
of coal. Every man spends more time at his place of business
than in any other one place.
If you want a warm office at a reasonable price, call on
R. C. PETERS & CO.,
Ground Floor, Bee Building.
Those sufferiuc from weak
nesses which sap tbe pleasures
of life should take a dollar bot-
" " tie of Juven fill. One bottle
will tell a story of marvelous results ana
create profound wonder. This medicine bt.s
more rejuvenating, vitalising fore than has
ever been offered. Sent by mail iu plain
package only on receipt of this adv. and It.
This Is as worth ot medicine fur one dollar.
Made by Its originators ('. I. Hood Co.. pro
ineturs iiotd's barsaparUla, Lowell, klasa
t - . r : - : " : r . ? .p '
, i t HIV K7.V-ivi.
ber of Congress from Texas, writes:
in my family and fin J ita most ex
but they fall to euro permanently. Sprays
or snuffs amount to little or nothing ex
cept to give temporary relief.
Catarrh is frequently located in Internal
organs which canuot be reached by any
gort of local treatment. All this Is known
by every physician.
To devise some systemic Internal rem
edy which would reach catarrh at Its
source-, to eradicate It permanently from
the system this has been the desire of the
medical profession for a long time. Forty
years ago Dr. Hartman confronted this
J problem. He believed then that he had
SI. 20. Postage 15c.
fc ( HUHtaTIS't K.SClUSti
lik t.Mrtts Takes M.. Umtmm
ninml afctl!ll,k a Imll
ti wmm- S, f fMf M mm4 . w
Ma- k futknUn, tlilill
ar 1 1. u.MT kf r
Mali. llntOfMUkMi.. at4 kr
a. railAa f 5
" as bi
law a mm.
solved It. He still believes he has solved It.
He cures thousands of reoplu annually. Dur
ing all these years Peruna has been the
remedy upon which he hss relied.
It was at first a private prescription,
afterwards manufactured expressly for
him In large quantities. This remedy, Pe
runa, Is now to be found In every drug
store and nearly every home In the land.
It Is the only reliable Internal remedy ever
devised to rure any esse of catarrh, how
ever long the esse may have been stand
ing. A Hie of Snaal Catarrh of Five Years'
Mainline t ared b- Pe-rn-na.
Hon. Rudolph M. rattersoti, a well-known
lawyer, of Chicago, 111., writes:
"I have been a sufferer from nasal ca
tarrh for the past five years and at the
earnest solicitation of a friend I tried IV
runa and am glad to say it has afforded a
complete cure. It Is with pleasure I
recommend it to others." Rudolph M.
A course of Peruna never falls to bring
relief. There Is no other remedy like re
runs. Ita cures are prompt and permanent.
Mr. Camlllus Senne, 257 West 12lh street.
New York, writes:
"I have fully recovered from my catarrh
troubles. I suf
fered for three
years with ca
tarrh of the head,
nose and throat,
I tried all kinds
but at last I have
been cured b y
"I read of Pe
runa In your al
wrote you for advice, which 1 followed.
After taking one and one-half bottles of
Peruna I am entirely cured, and can recom
mend Peruna to anyone as the beat and '
surest remedy for any catarrhal troubles."
Hearing; l.ust by Catarrh Restored by
Mr. William Bauer, Burton, Texas, a
Glnner and Miller, writes:
"Some years ago I lost the hearing In
my left ear, and upon examination by a
specialist, catarrh was decided to be tho
cause. I tock a course of treatment and
regained my hearing for a time but I soon
lost It completely. I commenced to take
Peruna according to directions and have
taken eight bottles in all, and my hearing
is completely restored and I shall sing
the praises of Teruna whenever an oppor
tunity occurs." Wm. Bauer.
It you do not derive prompt and satisfac
tory results from the use of Peruna, write
at 6Dit to Di. Haiiiuau, giving (uli state
ment of your case, and he will be pleased
to give you his valuable advice gratis. -
Address Dr. Hartman, President of Tho
Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, O.
Wbea Wrtttor to Advertisers
Ahrays MentSoa The Bee.
No. 2668. i
Report of the condition of
THE EI1IIASKA NATIONAL DANK,
At Omshs, In the State of Nebraska, at the
Close of Business, September 15, 1903.
Loans and discount.. StMI.DM og
and unsecured B Oil 01
II. 8. bonds to secure
circulation 150,00 00
U. 8. bonds to secure
TJ. B. deposits iP'i.UOO 00
Premiums on V. 8.
bonds ' 2S.1S0 f
Stocks, securities, etc. 91,111! C4
Banking house, furni
ture and fixtures 8,000 00
Due from national ' '
bunks (not reserve ,
agents 100.543 S ,
Due from state banks
and hankers I1.RS6 35
Due from approved
reserve agents 628,016 61
Internal revenue '
stamps S3 76 '
Checks and other
cash Items 79,182 37
Exchanges for clear
ing house 45,023 25 '
Notes of ortier na
tional banks 4.500 00
Fractional paper cur
rency, nickels and
cents 852 78 '.
Lawful Money Reserve
in Rank, viz :
Bpecle i 104.104 00
L-gal tender notes. 6I.0U0 00 928,693 03
Redemption fund with
U. 8. treasurer (5
per cent of circula
tion) 7.600 00
Capital stock paid In.
Undivided profits, less
expenses and taxes
National bank notes
t 400,000 01
6 74 t
Lue to other na
tional banks $ 340,855 66
Due to state banks
and bankers 106,120 43
Due to trust compa
nies and savings
banks : 10,000 00
subject to check 1,004,672 79
of deposit 1S.260 38
Time certificate of
deposit 138,454 01
Certified checks 248 00
Cashier's checks out
standing 8,762 91
United States de
posits 128.953 16
Deposits of IT. S. dis
bursing officers 67,081 63 1,617,296 cl
Total .' , $2,396,371 T8
State of Nebraska. County of Pouglaa, ss
I, Iwls S. Reed, cashier of the above
named bank, do solemnly swear that thn
above statement is true to the best of
my knowledge anil belief.
LEWIS 8. REED, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
19th day of September, 1DU2.
LEONARD W, SCHEIBEI.,
(Seal.) Notary Public.
H. W. YATES,
WALLACE K. 8HKPARD.
FORT RILEY, KAN., SEPT. 20, 1802.
Bealed proposals. In triplicate, will be re
ceived here until 11 a. m., Oct. 20th, lr,
for changing the heating of building from
central to Individual plants- Information
furnished upon application to this omc-e,
also at offices of Depot Quartermasters
Chicago, ill., St. I .outs, Mo., and Omaha,
Neb. Right reserved to accept or reject
any or all bids, or any part thereof. En
velopes to be Indorsed "Proposals for
Changing Heating of buildings," addressed
"Captain O. O. Cress, Q. M." '
PROPOSAIil FOR CONSTRUCTION Of.
flee of Chief U. M.. St. Paul. Minn.. Si-number
19, 14r2. Sealed proposals In trlpl catc.
will be received at this nmVe. until' 11
o'clock a. m.. October 18. 1902, and ooem-.l
then, for the construction of one double
bsrrack at Fort Meade, 8. D. Plana ari.
specifications may be seen sr.d blank pro
posal with full Instructions had upon ap
plication her, or to tha Quartermaster.
Port Meade. B. I. United Slates reserve
th rlttht to accept of reject any nr s'l
proposals, or any pari inereor ;.
POND, C. Q. at.
s m 9 ---e- f
j Mr. Camlllus Senne.
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