Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 20, 1902, Page 5, Image 5

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    THE OMJVITA DAILY PEK: SATURDAY, DECEMHEIt 20, 1002.
WILL RETIRE ON PENSIONS
SISTERS OF CHARITY
For tin Children
For tlia Grownups
Many Haass Will Dieanrsnr from Union
Facifio Pa Bsl't January L
RELY ON PE-RU-NA TO FIGHT
fecial - Sbrisiisias
!) illustrated
number
See
EXT SUNDAY The IilustraUi B:e wil issu? a manifieit holiJay
number, tnac is fu.i from the first page of thr Iiumnatei -Cover to the last
witi pictures done in the b:st style of the engrav.r's art, with seasonable
Christmas ma cer, special artic es, poems and ever.hing that wojld t.nd to make this
number ths best of a lonj ser.e3 of sp:cial numbers. It will contain
WAITING FOB SANTA CLAIS. a typical
plrture of a beautiful little girl,
whose attltudo will apfwa! not only to
lorers of art, but to lovers of children.
TO A CHRISTMAS DEBUTANTE, a poam by
Tom Masson, dedicated to the girl
who la Juat coming out. It la accom
panied by an ldpal picture.
NEWSBOYS AT CHRISTMAS is an nrlrlnnl
poem by Mr. Thomas J. Krlly, In
hlH best vein. It la handsomely Illum
inated by half tone anti pen drawing
Illustrations.
WHEN CHRISTMAS BEGINS is an article
on the birthplace of Christ, Illus
trated from photographs of the scenes
as they exist today.
LOCAL A1IS TO SANTA CL AL'S tells how
the expressmen, freight men, dtll
ery men, mall carriers and messenger
boys are rushed at Christmas time. Il
lustrated from photos by a staff artist.
UNDER THE MISTLETOE Is a dainty con
ceit by the staff nrtlst treating the
subject on new and original lines. One
of the real art features of the number.
WOMAN LIGHTHOUSE KEEPER Is a tale
of the only woman In the world
who Is In charge of a lighthouse. Illus
trations from photographs.
SPIRIT OF THE CHRISTMAS GREENS Is an
other pwrn appropriate to the oc
casion and Is Illustrated by a handsome
half-tone abowlng the meaning of the
event
CHILDREN WHO STUDY MUSIC Is a special
article for the youngfolks who are
devoted to art It Is Illustrated from
photographs of . a fine lot of young
Omaha players.
CHILDREN AND SANTA ClAL'S Is a pare
collection showing the tots In vari
ous conditions of expectancy. Photo
graphs were made by a staff artist
REAL AMERICAN SANTA CLAUS tells how
the engineer, the mall clerk, the ex
pressman, the stage driver struggle to
deliver Christmas gifts.
BEFORE THE DAYS OP SANTA CLAUS tells
of the toys that existed In times
of the Pharaohs and the like.
TRACKING AMERICAN INDUSTRIES through
the Alps Is the topic of Frank (.
Carpenter's weekly letter, which Is Illus
trated from photographs made Id Switzerland.
MISCELLANEOUS FEATURES are many,
including all the regular depart
ments of The Illustrated Bee, which
are complete as usual.
APPLIES TO ALL BRANCHES OF SERVICE
Maar Kmplwyra Da Sot Look Mn
Favor t'pon the Penelon Srhrme
to Be Tat lato Effect
First of Year.
CATARRH, COUGHS, COLDS atid GRIP
aO
INCE ITS ESTABLISHMENT The Illustrated Bee has Issued
many handsome numbers on special occasions, each of them a triumph of the
art in printing The coming: Christmas numb:r will be found fully equal to
anv of its pr:d:cessors, and in many ways superior. It is a number The Bee takes
much pleasure in comme ldinj to its readirs as up to The Bee standard, which means
the best. If you are not already a subscriber, you should place an order with your
newsdealer today for the
Special
The
Christmas Number
Illustrated Bee
Out on Sunday
Out on Sunday
YEW AUDITORIUM PRESIDENT
Trrd A. Nash Advanced from Vice
Presidency and Eseratlve Com
mittee Appointed.
Fred A. Nash Is the new president of the
Omaha Auditorium company. He was ad
vanced from tha vice pranldcncy at a meet
ing of the director held at the Millard
hotel Thursday night, and at the same time
Thomas C. Byrne was elected vice presi
dent and an eecutVya rommlttee of (even
members was appointed.
Mr. Nah' accepted he presidency on
condition that the buslnoss of the company
Would be placed In the hands of an execu
tive committee and tha officers. He said
be had perfect faith In the board of direc
tors, but a body of twenty-five was too
large and the direct management of the
enterprise could be better attended to by
smaller and more compact organization.
President Nash has selected the follow
ing gentlemen to serve on the executive
committee: F. A. Sanborn, C. H. Pickens,
F. H. Davis, J. F. Carpenter, E. P. Feck.
Ward Burgess and J. L. Kennedy.
The deceased had been a member of the
department tor nearly ten years and was
held In high esteem. McOrcel's death was
due to an attack of typhoid fever. Mrs.
MtGreel had only recovered from the same
disease when her little child fell a victim
to It, being taken later to the hospital,
when Mr. McOreel contracted the fever.
The funeral will probably be held Moo-day.
Don't Coaeh A!! Riant.
Restful sleep follows use of Dr. King's
New Discovery, the best lung cure in the
world. No cure, bo pay. 60c, 11.00. 1 Foi
sal by Kuhn Co.
FIREMAN M'GREEL IS DEAD
Member of Engine Company !fo. 2
aceumba to Attack of Typhoid
Fever.
After an Illness of seventeen days Pipe
man John MrGreel of Engine company No.
I of tha fire department died yesterday
morning at 1:10 at his home, 1119 North
Eighteenth street, at the age of 35 years.
PLENTY OF WYOMING COAL
State Mine Inapertor Does Not t'nder
atand the Scarcity In Thla
City.
Mayor Moores received a call yesterday
morning from "Noah Young, state mine In
spector of Wyoming, and Dr. F. C. Rugg
of Glen Rock, Wyo. Dr. Rugg Is on his
way to New York for the purpose of tak
ing a post graduate course, but Mr. Young
will remain In the city for a few days on
business, . partly of an official character.
8peaklng of the present scarcity of Rock
Springs coal in this vicinity, Mr. Young
said that he waa at a loss to account for
It, as there has been more coal mined this
year by a half million tons than any previ
ous year. There has been, he says, in the
five years of his incumbency as mine in
spector, an increase of 2.000,000 tons In the
output of the Rock Springs mines, the
production of the past year having beea
6.000,000 tons.
THAT
THROAT-TICKLING
It's first, the throat;
Then, the bronchial tubes ;
Next, the lungs;
At last, Consumption.
There's nothing so bad for a cough as coughing !
There's nothing so good for a cough as
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
The best time to take it Is when the cold flrst comes on, when the trouble
is in the throat.
Throat tickling, throat colds, throat coughs are all easily controlled with
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral.
Doctor first prescribed this nearly 60 years ago. They use it more today
than ever. They know its ingredients. They understand how it heals con
gested membranes and overcomes inflammation. Ask your own doctor
bout using this medicine for colds, coughs, and all lung troubles.
. O. ATBa OO., Lowalt, But.
L" ooagh Ut .prior, mmi it took Jut oa. bottl of Ayer's Ca.rr Faetaml ta
, .. . a. J. a. DAseoaTa, St. JoMpk. Mick,
DEVELOPMENT OF CULTURES
Health Commissioner Ralph la Per.
lectins Arrangements for Lab
oratory Work.
Health Commissioner Ralph Is now per
fecting arrangements for laboratory devel
opment of cultures from supposed cases of
diphtheria and will probably have his plan
in operation before January 1. Dr. Ralph
' has been trying for a long time to aecure
a laboratory for the use of his department
and in his annual report to the mayor and
city council, which is now being prepared,
he will earnestly urge that such facilities
be afforded his department, but In the mean
time he has found a means whereby the
development of diphtheria cultures may be
secured at comparatively small expense to
the city. One of the medical colleges has
agreed to conduct the laboratory work, and
the physicians will be furnished with con
veniences tor the collection of the cultures
and will be encouraged by the department
in that work.
Dr. Ralph has selected a number of drug
tores in different parts of the city, and
as far as is possible covering tha entire
city, where physicians may upon applica
tion be furnished with the glass tubes and
other convenlencea required in gathering
cultures. These tubes will be furnished
at the expense of the city and when re.
turned to the health department by phy
sicians will be sent to the laboratory for
the development of the culturea.
BUCK'S CHRISTMAS CANTATA
"The Comlnar of the Ktnsr" ta Be Pre
sented at Flrat Methodist
Charch.
The special feature of the Christmas
aeason musically will be the presentation
I for the first time In Omaha of Dudley
, Buck's Christmas cantata, or short ora
, torlo entitled "The Coming of the King."
! It will be given at the First Methodist
Episcopal church on Sunday evening at 7:30
j sharp. The work la said to be replete
I with musical Interest and full of interest
! log gems.
Some prominent names will be dropped
from the cay rolls of the Union Pacific Jan- I
uary 1, when the new pension system goes
Into effect. The exact number of names
has not been obtained, as the reports from
; the various quarters are coming In slowly,
' but it Is understood that the list will be
large and will include names of veteran
i employes from the various departments of
the company. It appears that the auditing
cparirnem win lose nivio uwu im,j an
other department at the general headquar
ters In Omaha. The names of Cook. Mills.
Lavldge and Reed, which have appeared on
the pay rolls of the Union Pacific for twenty
years or more will be dropped from General
Auditor Young's roll, and possibly one or
two more. John R. Manchester, general
claim agent, probably will be the most
prominent veteran around the headquarters
affected by this system.
Among the prominent officers of the Union
Pacific In other cities who, It Is said, will
come under the benefits of this magnani
mous dispensation are these: J. D. Ten
broeck, traveling passenger agent, Albany,
N. T.; R. Tenbroeck, general eastern agent,
Boston; George Ady, city passenger and
passenger agent, Kansas City; D. W. Hitch
cock, general agent passenger department,
San Francisco. This list Is not supposed to
be complete, but these are a few of the
more prominent In the traffic circle who, It
held, will be effected.
Primarily for Shop Employes.
The pension system. It is said, was de
signed primarily with reference to the men
employed in the company's shops, where
there were so many old-timers. The com
pany Is said to have devoted much time try
ing to evolve some successful method of
dispensing with these old men, where age
is more of a factor in Incapacitating men
than in any other department of the com
pany's service.
Arbitrary discharge of these old employes
has not proved the most feasible way out of
the difficulty. Such a departure Incurs the
displeasure of the trade unions to which the
discharged men belong, and the company at
once hazards Its peaceful relations with or
ganized labor by pursuing this course.
This test has been made. Less than a year
ago there was a thinning out process to
some extent and matters have not been en
tirely adjusted over that action yet. Just
about the time the pending strike began, or
a few days before, the company let out some
of its oldest shopmen and the strikers In
corporated this as one of their grievances
when the order came to quit work, so that
the company has decided that this Is not
a successful expedient. The pension system
Is expected to adequately meet the demand.
Men Are Not Enthusiastic.
The strikers' attitude toward the pension
system Is not one .of great enthusiasm, to
say the least. In fact, many of the men
do not display the Interest In It which
might naturally be expected. As one of
them put.it: "I never expect: to get any
thing from this pension system. The com
pany will take good care that none of Its
men- In the shops get old -enough to be
pensioned. They will be .leti-aait." - .
But from the officials' standpoint this Is
a pessimistic view. The pension system
was promulgated In the best faith and after
close observation of iti workings on other 1
roads, it has been organized, tor operation
on all the Harrlman lines and many clerl- .
cal employee are greatly enthused over It. '
Not many Omaha shopmen will be pen
sioned under this system right away. Of ,
the machinists these are named as cos- I
stbtlitles: Edward Edwards, Otto Gugler
Henry Jones; blacksmiths, John Bonnl
vler; boiler makers, John Clare, Pompy
Krause and U. Flannigan. There
are other candidates in other towns along
the road. Armstrong Is said to have more
than any other one shop.
The trainmen, aa well as the shopmen
and the other employes, are subject to this
system also. How many engineers, fire
men, conductors, brakesmen or switchmen
are 85 or 75 years of age and have been
In the service of the Union Pacific for
twenty years cannot now be stated. '
"rsr rrsVS ShsVSfcr' S-h-hp---sV-ajh-' '"sV--BVsVrsVB'BV-ssV-srSP B-Bafep. SfSS-
SISTER BEATRIxT ;
which threatened to be of a serious eharao
ter. "We began to use it and experienced such
wonderful results that since then Peruna
has become our favorite medicine for In
fluenia. catarrh, cold, cough and bron
chitis." Another recommend from a Catholic
Institution of one of the Central States
written by the Sister Superior reads
as follows:
"A number of years ago our attention
was railed to Dr. Hartman's Peruna, and
since then we have used It with wonder
ful results for grip, coughs, colds and ca
tarrhal disease of the head and stomach.
"For grip and winter catarrh especially
It has been of great service to the Inmates
of this Institution."
I
A letter recently received by Dr.
New York, reads as follows:
Hart man from Sister Beatrix, 410 W. 80th atreet,
Dr. S. B. Hartman, Columbus, Ohio:
Dear Sir: "1 cannot ay too much In praise of Peruna. Eight bottles
of It cured me of catarrh of the lungs of four years standing-, and I would
not have been without It for anything. It helped several Sisters of
coughs and colds and I have yet to fiod one case of catarrh that It does
not cure." SISTER BEATRIX.
INTERESTING LETTERS FROM
CATHOLIC INSTITUTIONS
THE
SISTERS
GOOD
WORK.
Dr. S. B. Hantman, Columbus, Ohio:
Dear Sir. "The young: girl who used
the Peruna was suffering; from laryngi
tis and loss of voice. The result of the
trcatmeut was most satisfactory. She
found great relief, and after further use
of the medicine we hope to be able to
In every country of the civilized world
the Sisters of Charity are known. Not only
do they minister to the spir
itual and Intellectual r.eeds of
the charges committed to their I say she Is entirely cured." Sisters of
care, but they also minister "wliariiy.
to their bodily needs. With This young girl was under the care of the
so many children to take care Slaters of Charity and used Peruna for
of and to protect from cli
mate and disease, these wise and prudent
sisters have found Peruna a never-falling
safeguard.
Dr. Hartman receives many letters from
Catholic Sisters from all over the United
States. A recommend recently received
from a Catholic Institution ' In Detroit,
Mich., reads as follows,:
catarrh of the throat, with good results as
the above letter testifies.
From a Catholic Institution In Central
Ohio comes the following recommend
from a Sister Superior:
"Some years ago a friend of our Institu
tion recommended to us Dr. Hartman's
I Peruna as an excellent remedy for the In
fluenza, of which we then had several cases
SISTERS OF CHARITY
All Over the tolled States ate Pt-ro-na for
Catarrh.
A recommend recently received from a
Cathollo institution in tha southwest reads
as follows:
A Prominent Mother Superior Sayi:
"I can testify from experience to tha
efficiency of Peruna as one of the very
best medicines, and It gives me pleasure
to add my praise to that of thousands who
have used It. For years I suffered with
catarrh of the stomach, all remedies prov
ing valueless for relief. Last spring I
went to Colorado, hoping to be benefited
by a change of climate and while there
a friend advised me to try Peruna. After
using two bottles I found myself very much
Improved. The remains of my old disease
being now so slight, t consider myself
cured, yet for a while I Intend to continue
the use of Peruna. I am now treating
another patient with your medicine. She
has been elck with malaria and troubled
with leucorrhoea. I have no doubt that
a cure will be speedily effected."
These are samples of letters received
by Dr. Hartman from the various ord
ers of Catholic Sisters throughout the
United States.
The names and addresses to these let
ters have been withheld from respect to
the Sisters, but will be furnished on re
quest. One-half of the diseases which afflict
mankind are due to some catarrhal de
rangement of the mucous membrane lin
ing some organ or passage of the body.
A remedy that would act Immediately
upon the congested mucous membrane re
storing it to Its normal state, would con
sequently cure all these dlspases. Catarrh
is catarrh wherever located, whether It bo
in the head, throat, lungs, stomach, kidneys
or pelvic organs. A remedy that will cure
it in one location will cure it in all loca
tions. If you do not derive prompt and satis
factory results from the use . of Peruna,
write at once to Dr. Hart rasn. giving a
full statement of your case, and he will
be pleased to give you his valuable advice
gratis.
Address Dr. Hartman, President of The
Hartman Sanitarium. Columbus, O.
ransom
Central Laker Union.
A gnod attendance was present at the
regular session of the Central Labor union
held In the large hall In Labor temple last
, evening. Only the regular routine of bunl
ness waa transacted and the meeting waa
adjourned early. W. R. May. representa
' tlve of the tobacco union from 8t I.Qula.
' spoke a few words of parting before his re
' turn to the MlHourl city next Sunday He
) complimented the labor organisations of
this city ard said that he hid never before
wltnensed avion, a perfect organlcatlon of
the labor bodies as existed In Omaha.
BANQUET 0FJTKINLEY CLUB
Governor Commlna of Iowa Aceepta
Invitation to Be Among; the
Speakers.
C. G. McDonald of the committee on ar
rangements has received from Governor
Cummins of Iowa a letter. In which the
governor states that unless something un
foreseen happens be will be In Omaha to
address the McKlnley club at Its banquet
at the Millard hotel January 29, the birth
day of the departed president. Probably
he will be asked to speak on tariff reform.
The club is also in correspondence with
Charles G. Dawes of Chlcaao. former eotnn.
troller of the currency under McKlnley and
i very near him in both public and private
affairs. If Dawes will come he will be
asked to speak on McKlnley. The other
speakers will be local men. Sixty-five
signed for banquet tickets when the project
was first set on foot and the final total is
expected to reach into the hundreds.
AFTER DESERTING HUSBANDS
Chief Donahne'a Bill Now la Handa
of Member of State
Legislator.
While speaking of hla proposed bill for
the Imprisonment of all husbands who are
found rulltr of deserting their wives and
families. Chief Donahue stated yesterday
that he had placed the measure In the
hands of a member of the atate legislature
and that It would be carefully investigated
also by the members of the 8tate Board
of Corrections and Charities. The chief
has received a letter from Frank W.
Bryant of North Platte, In which the wrltor
states that the measure as propoaed by the
Omaha chief is one .that should be given
the support of the legislature and that the
residents In that vicinity are In accord
with It. .
LOCAL BREVITIES.
Three nickel watches were stolen by
sneak thieves from the Schmelser sporting
goods store, l'il Farnam atreet.
Lydla A. Heckly desires divorce from
I Holomon. ail-ring non-support and accusa
tions of Infidelity on her part. They ware
married January 7, 1871.
Trie Northweatern's Atlantic express. No.
s. dally, which has left Omaha for Chicago
at 4 56 p. m., will leave at 6:50 p. m. here
after, beginning Sunday. The time of ar
riving in Chicago, 7:16 a. ra., remains the
same. The train, therefore, will make a
gain in time of nearly an hour.
The one ai d a half story frame building
at 4112-14 North Twenty-eighth avenue, oc-
; cupted by Jacob H. rToctor and orrned by
Edward II. Smith, was damaged by Are at
i 4 45 o'clock yesterday afternoon to the ex-
I tent of i&. The blaae was caused by
I clothing which waa bung too cloee ta tha
J stove,
BIG FINE FOR WIFE BEATER
Police Jadge Aaaeaaea Man Forty
Dollars for Drlvlnsr Wife
front Homo,
Denying t the sccusatlons made against
him by hla wife, while she was on the
stand in the police court. John McCrae,
who was arrested and charged with hav
tng choked and beaten her and later
driven her from home, maintained bis 'n
nocence and claimed that Mrs. McCrae
waa entirely at fault In running from the
house and being found uaconscloua in tha
snow by neighbors. Judge Berks, from the
testimony which was submitted, took a
different view of the cas and fined Mc
wmianwamiZ4
CALIFORNIA ?
No matter how you want to go, "Southern'' or "Scenic'
route, in a tourist sleeper or aboard the finest train in America,
the Rock Island is the line to take. Don't make any mistake
about that. Thro' tourist cars daily from Kansas City and once
a week from Omaha to Los Angeles and San Francisco via El
Paso. Tourist cars three times a week from Omaha to San
Francisco and Los Angeles via the "Scenic'' line through Colo
rado and Utah.
Golden State limited leaves Kansas City daily an d offers
unrivalled service to all points in Southern California. Berths,
tickets and lull information at all Rock Island ticket offices, or
addressing,
C A. R UTHERFORD, D. P. A
1323 Farnam St, Omaha, Neb.
P. S. Write for "The Golden State" a
beautifully illustrated booklet descriptive
of California, Interesting, instructive,
practical sent free on request.
I '
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