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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 23, 1902)
TIIK OMAHA PAILY HEK. TITKSDAY, DEC KM HE It 23, 1002.
Half the worth of a good toilet soap
is the glycerin but it's costly. There
was never another moderate price soap
made one-sixth pure glycerin.
It is the queen of transparent soaps
the finality in the art of soap mak-,
ing. We spent 25 years in learning '
how to produce it.
JAMES S. KIRK &
Wfi.A PllCCfafl Laundr' Soap Wrappers exchanged
iVllllv IvUdOldll for valuable premiums, at ur store.
ava n x w
FIGHT FOR LIFE IN A BOAT
Frightful Experience f Sailors in Massa
CAST ADRIFT AT SEA BY A COLLISION
Some Driven to Insanity Jump Over
hoard, Other Die of Exposure,
While Survivors Are Rescued
hy Flahlns; Schooner.
BOSTON, Dec. 22. The fishing schooner
Manahassett arrived at 2:30 o'clock this
morning with ten of the survivors of tbn
crew, of the achoonera Frank A. Falmer
and Louise B. Crary, which were In col
lliion In Massachusetts bay on Wednes
day. Ten men of both vessels were drowned
la the collision; the balance, fifteen, took
to one boat. Three subsequently went in
sane and jumped overboard, two died from
expeaure, and two went insane after going
ashore. Both 'captains were saved.
Th. Louise B. Crary was a five-masted
and the Frank A. Palmer a four-masted
schooner. They were both coal laden,
bound for Boston.
At 8 a. m. yesterday when the Manahas
sett was forty-five miles off Highland light,
th lookout sighted a small boat with men
who were making signals of distress. The
Manabassett changed Ita course and bore
down on the craft, which proved to be the
boat which had been; launched from the
Only ten of the men aboard were alive
and they were almost helpless aa a reault
of their exposure to the vigorous weather.
Saturday night one man became crazed with
bis sufferings, and, shouting at the top of
his voice that the police were after him,
he Jumped overboard and disappeared. Four
other members ot the little boat's company
died from exhaustion and the exposure to
which they had been subjected.
All the survivors were frostbitten and
some of them will probably have to have
their feet and hands amputated.
The Manahassett came into the harbo,
early this morning, showing signals for as
sistance, and by the time it arrived at the
wharf ambulances were ready ,to convey the
sailors to a hospital. Only six of the men
could be removed, however. The other
four were In such condition thai It was
deemed Impossible they could survive being
taken from the vessel.
Two of the men on the Manahassett are
Captain W. H. Potter of the Crary and
Captain Rawllng of the Palmer. The other
two men are sailors, both ot whom are
The men taken to the hospital were not
only In a critical condition physically, but
they were In turn a mental plight that
nothing could be learned from them aa to
their experience. Little by little, how
ever, the crew of the Manahassett had
learned something of the hardship of the
It appears thst the collision occurred at
1:30 o'clock last Wednesday night, off Capo
Ann. The night waa clear, but a stiff
gale was blowing and the sea was running
The members of the Palmer's crew
da f: a En signals.
No engineer would be mad enough 'to
ran by the flag which signaled danger.
What the danger was he might not under
stand, but be would take no chances.
It is diflereut with the average man or
woman. They at
to run by the dan
ger signal of
Nature and that
thousands of lives
every year. When the
appetite becomes irregu
lar or entirely give out.
when sleep is troubled
and broken, when there
is a low of flesh, when
there is a constant feel
ing of dullness and lan
guor, Nature is hoisticg
the danger signal. The
stomach and its allied
organs are failing in their
work and the body la los
ing the nutrition on which
it strength depends. '
Such a condition calls
for th prompt use of Dr.
Pierce', Golden Medn-al
iiscovery It cures dis
eaaea of the stomach and
other organs of digestion
and nutrition, purities
and enriches the blood and builds up the
body wiUi sound, solid flesh.
"Your kindneas to nic I no never forget,
write Mrs. Juaie at. Clark, of Kntervrwe. BhHbv
Co, Mo. Mcaunut Cinicu l.alf my Icrllneaof
mlrlui kii lo
you. I had drftpmr?i evrr
f had Jwrn iu bad health Kr
lw-lr year. Hurt acne all through mt. numb
kauda. cold fret, aud rvcrvthiug I ale uitrard
ane ; boweia coiutliwted, aa vrv rvoua. dc
preaaed aud i i,ii.t-nt In fart. I can ( express
half av h.l frclinn, to you. When I first wrulc
tu you I thought I could never he curcJ. I hae
takra aia bottles of Ir. rirm's Golden Medical
Inaonvry, ant my health U not j.toJ. Viu
bare inv fc litest recommendation to all auifcr
erm. 1 ihick there is no ineiucm ia ta worM
aj good aa Dr. Pierce's.
If constipated use Dr. Pierce' Pleas
ant Pellets. They cure coastipttioo,
biliousness and sick headache. Taty do
mA frioduc th pill baUiU
a w ii mil
claimed that the Crary was on the wrong
track, and in attempting to cross the
Palmer's bow hit It, cutting Its nose square
off and entangling both vessels In the
The anchor and bowsprit of the Palmer
sank away from the wreck, while the
auchor of the Crary was tangled in the
rigging of the Palmer and broke off the
forrmast. The vessels began to Oil an il
sank In a few minutes.
o Time to Proenre Provisions.
The Palmer's men managed to lower a
boat. There was no time to procure pro
visions or additional clothing. As the men
cleared the wreck they saw the Creary's
men' In the same plight aa they bad been
and made room for as many as could reach
F fteen souls were In the small craft
when It finally pulled away, both captains
being among those who thua escaped. A
short time after the boat left both schoon
ers went down. Six men perished when
the vessels sank. For the survivors a bat
tle, which lasted three days and four nights,
had begun. One-third of the number suc
cumbed In the fight, and of those who
finally reached shore none was able to
realize what they had escaped.
The Crary was a comparatively new ves
sel. It wss built at Bath,! Me., In 1900, and
was on of the finest five-masters on the
coast. Its cargo consisted of 1,702 tons of
bituminous coal consigned to this port.
The vessel was only partially Insured, but
Its cargo was fully covered.
The Frank A. Palmer . waa the largeat
four-masted schooner ever constructed. It
was built at Bath In-1897 and was sold to
J. 8. Wlnslow t Co. of Portta-ndy Me. It
sailed from Newport New on December 4
with 4.700 tons of cosl for Boston.
Of the twenty-one men carried from the
vessel the ten comprised the erew ot
Palmer and eleven of Crary.
Captain Potter revived later In the day
and was removed to a hospital. He said
Crary was to blame for the collision. Mate
Smith having disobeyed orders In not re
porting the nearness ofPalmer. Captain
Potter said the reason why so many of
Crary's men died was because a boat In
which they had started from their schooner
was swamped and they wera chilled In the
water before they finally reached Palmer's
boat. Three men died the first night. The
fourth died the next day.
The bodies of the dead lay In the boat
until early Sunday.' when Captain Potter
repeated over them' as much ot a burial
service as he could remember, end the
bodies were cast into the sea. From one
corpse a pair of trousers was removed to
serve as a distress signal.
Mill no All Tula for Yam.
Pr. Ktng'H New Life Pills puts vim, rigor
snd new life Into every nerve, muscle sni
organ of the body. Try them. 25e. For
sale br Kubn & Co.
NEBRASKA MAN PROVES LUCKY
Drama Homestead la Oklahoma and
Is Offered Tit Thoaaand Dol
lars for the Land.
TECCMSEH. Neb., Dec. 22. (Special.)
William Wilkinson, a J. boson county
farmer, who was fortunate enough to draw
a quarter section 6f land in Oklahoma In
Uncle Sam'a distribution In 1901, has re
turned to his home near Vesta, after
apendlng aeveral months on b!s new pos
session. His Isnd Is situated about six and one
halt miles from the village of Walters, and
h. has Improved It with a bouBe, sheds,
fence, etc. , ,
The Improvement sad the cost of prov
ing up on the place have cost him $600
snd be was offered 12,000. The offer wss
refused, for th farm la worth st least
$3,000, according to Mr. Wilkinson's ob
servations of land values In that neighbor
hood. Most of the places. Mr. Wtlkerson says,
are fenced and have aome Improvements.
The town! and villages have enjoyed a
mushroom growth, but will develop Into
something better later. There Is a great
deal of drinking and gambling la (be new
Crops were good this year and be be
lieves the climate conditions are favor
able to the development of a good agri
cultural country In most psrts of the ter
ritory. Darled Train Eshaated.
LINCOLN. Neb.. Dec. 22. Fifty passen
gers cn train No. 302 on the Burlington,
running frcra Denver to Deadwood, were
buried beneath ten feel of snow for
They were rescued last night after ten
hours' work by a relief force sent from
Sidney. Neb. The relief force also num
bered fifty persons.
The little town of Mercer, Neb., was
the heme of the snowbound trsvelers for
twenty hours. The place la only a cluster
ot atxut tea houses and shsntlea and the
trsln was obliged to remain beneath th
snow until aid could be secured from Sid
ney, ten miles away.
Brakesman Una Fool Ouahe.
HASTINGS. Neb.. Dee. 22 (Special Tele
gram.) Frank T. Hill, a freight brakemao
on the Fremont, Elkhora Missouri Val
ley railway, had hi left foot badly crushed
today by a large Iroa coal bucket dropping
upon It. It may become necessary to ampu
tat the forepart et th foot,
SOME IRRIGATION FIGURES
lecreUry Dobcoi Issue. Statement of Land
How Under Water.
MICKEY ANNOUNCES ONE APPOINTMENT
Uovernor-EIeet States He Has So Oh.
Jeetlon to Others Dancing;, hat
He Will Xot Participate
la a nail.
(From a Btaft Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Dec. 22. (Special.) Secretary
Dobson has completed a portion of his ta
bles showing the length of the Irrigation
ditches In severs! of the counties and of
the number of acres covered by Irrigation.
The irrigation Is from the water sheds of
the North Plstte, South Plsttc, IMatte
river. Lodge Pole. Frenchman. Repub'lcan,
Holt creek and tributaries White river and
the Niobrara and Its tributaries. The ta
County. Length. Acres
Seotta Bluff 212.0 107.810
Cheyenne 1M.0 XT.ili
Ieuel 142.0 W.ltti)
Keith 165.5 44.WM
Banner 14.3 1.73
Dawson 213.5 137. S
Buffalo 32.5 11. Mi)
Kearney 17.5 Vi,
Chase 6S.0 13,iS)
Dundy 5.0 17. 4, 5
Hitchcock 6X0 22.K:tt
Hayes '..' 8.5 1.21
Kel Willow 1).0 3.to
Franklin 3.5 6
Totals water dlv. No. 1.. 1,494.0
ltnx Butte .
Totals water dlv. No. 2.... 327.0 43,03i
Grand totals 1,821.0 675,903
OHIce Keekers After Mickey.
Governor Mickey arrived In Lincoln this
morning from Osceola, where he spent
Sunday with his family. Immediately upon
his arrival the governor was besieged with
office seekers, who were lined up at the
Lindell hotel swatting him.
Governor Mickey said that he had no
announcements to make, except that Dr.
Kern would be returned a superintendent
of the asylum at Hastings. The governor
remains here for three days, snd It is
believed that he will announce the names
of at least one or two appointees before
leaving. He stated the object of his visit
was to Investigate certain matters, and
he was not sure whether he would make
any appointments during this visit.
This afternoon the governor spent sev
eral hours at the state house, and for
some time was In the office ot the governor
conferring with Governor Savage. Later
be was In the office ot the adjutant gen
eral. , Others Can Dance.
In regard to the reports published about
Governor Mickey declining to participate
in an inaugural ball because of his objec
tion to dancing. Governor Mickey said the
subject of dancing was not' mentioned
when the committee from the Lincoln
Commercial club waited upon him in re
gard to the ball.
"I Informed the committee," said Mr.
Mickey, "that I had no objections to the
ball, but that I would decline to have any
thing to do with It or take any part in It.
"I do not object to people dancing If
they so desire, but ss for myself It Is
against my principles to Indulge In such
pastime. 'I am a Methodist, and have on
reveral occasions been honored by the col.
ference. My church prohibits dancing and.
therefore, I shall not take part In any
dance. Understand, however, that I do
not think It makes a man worse because he
dances. I have no objections to any man
dancing. It has nothing to do toward form
ing my opinion of a man.
"I was reared differently from some peo- J
pie and a a citizen I would not take part
in a dance, and as Oovernor Mickey I will
not. Though, if the Commercial club de
sires to have a ball It would not make
any difference to me, and I would offer no
objection. However, I would not take
Krw 'Women on Business F.nd.
At the meeting of the State Teachers'
association , the school board section will
wrestle with the usual questions that con
cern the management of the schools. Rep
resentatives from school boards all over the
stste are expected to be present and much
good Is expected to result. In this one
section of school affairs the men out
number the women. In an Interview to
day Superintendent of Instruction Fowler
"The women always largely outnumber
the men at the State Teachers' association
and will this year aa heretofore. But in
one direction- there Is a slight incresse
in the number of men, that is, on the
business side of the association. In the
membership of the achool board section.
Two or three years ago the constitution
of the association was amended to permit
the organization of a school board section,
with Its own officers, and its own program
on two afternoons of the annual sessions,
and with representation on the educational
council. The two school board programs
will be held on Thursday and Friday after
noons, January 1 and 2, and on tluue pro
grams we find the names of thirty-six men
and two women."
Governor Savage Intends to grant the
ususl Christmas pardons, but who will be
the fortunate recipients of his favor la not
known at the present. The governor said
thla morning that he would take up the
most meritorious cases and look into them.
"There are many cases where men have
been sent to the penitentiary whose real
crime waa not ao bad as it looked," he
said. "Some Judges impose besvy sen
tences In order to deter others from com
mitting 'crimes and rely on the governor
to let them out." The governor U still
of the opinion thst a pardoning board
would be a good thing.
Have a Lively Carriage Hide.
A sensational runaway occurred here late
this afternoon In which five people barely
escaped being killed. John Burkee, a
driver, was in charge of a. carriage In
which there were three women and one
man, all colored. The party was returning
from a funeral. When uear the Rock Island
depot the team became frightened and ran
cown O street to Twelfth. At this point
the tesm coilided with a trolley car. Both
horses were knocked down, the occupants
of the carriage spilled out and the end of
the car badly damaged. The horses Jumped
to their feet and again started to run.
Burke, wha waa thrown from his seat to
tho ground, held onto the reins and after
being dragged a considerable distance
stopped the term, and no one In the party
wca injured. The carriage was badly
wrecked. During the run down O street
th team barely missed two motor cars
which it passed.
Rehearing- la Bible (ait.
The supreme court has been asked to
grant a new hearing In the case of the
state against John Btheve, Henry O. O'Dell
and Matilda Collett, members of the school
board of district No. 21, In Gage county.
This was the case in which tbe supreme
court once before reversed the decision of
the lower court and ordered th tssuaac
of a mandamus to keep the Bible and re
ligious exercises out of the public schools.
Tatana Makes a Record.
John B. Tatum of Kesrney has the dis
tinction of having been sentenced to the
penitentiary for thirty month and of hav
ing been discharged after serving out the
sentence and nevr to have been Inside of
the stste prison.
Tstum was convicted of horse stesling,
snd soon after sentence was passed on him
he was taken nick. Since that time, thirty
months sgo he has been confined to his
bed st the Jail In Kearney. December 17
an effort waa made to secure a pardon for
him, but no action was taken In the mat
ter by the officials. Tatum's time was out
Snvaae Writes a Book.
Governor and Mrs. Savage are the au
thors of a small book an account of their
trip to Seattle at the laying of the keel ot
the battlrehlp Nebraska. The books were
received from the publishers tcday and are
to be presented to intimate friends of the
Accompanying each book Is an engraving
of the check received In payment by Gov
ernor Savage for work done on the battle
ship. The check Is for Z cents snd Is said
to be union wages. Governor Savage drove
a bolt Into the keel. It Is signed by Moran
Bros., who built the ship.
The book Is a complete history of the
trip west and contains many Interesting
details, besides the names ot those in the
Serve Papers In Game Case.
Game Warden SImpktns and Deputy
George Carter were In Fremont today,
where they had the papers charging the
American Express company with having In
Its possession the two. barrels of game re
cently confiscated, and served them on the
company's messenger, George D. Buchanan.
The case was continued for thirty days.
Heport ot State Librarian.
The biennial report of Supreme Court
Clerk and State Librarian Herdman shows
that the Ncbrnbka state library Is one of
the largest west of the Ml-wourl river. The
total number of volumes Is 47.249, of which
42,701 are bound volumes. At tbe begin
ning of the last blennium there we-e 43,401
books of all descriptions, of which 39,433
were bound volumes. During the blennium
the number of bound volumes has been In- I
creased 1.639 by purehnse and 1,631 by
gift, making an Increaae in the number of I
bound volumes of 3,271.
The amount appropriated for the library
by the last legislature was $8,000. A bal
ance of $318.21 remained from the appro
priation for tbe preceding blennium. On
November 30 there remained a balance of
$176 In the fund. For the purchase of
books $2,000 was appropriated, of which
there was expended the sum "of $1,830.62,
leaving a balance in the fund of $192.38.
For the expenses of the supreme court
the last legislature appropriated $3,700. At
the close of the blennium there was to the
credit of this fund the sum ot $445.09. The
bar examinations have been a source of
profit to the stste. If the appllcsnts for
admission to the bar keep on increasing
there will be enough surplus In the fund In
n few years to pay the expenses of tho
supreme court. During the blennium ap
plicants paid in $1,075, while disbursements
were only $725.70. The balance with that
from two years ago amounts to $545.85, ell
due to the Increase In the number of law
yers. Sheep Business fa Growing.
TECUMSEH. Neb., Dec. 22. (Special.)
The sheep industry, a comparatively new
business with Johnson ,county farmers, is
growing to magnificent proportions. Thou
sands of the animals have been shipped
Into the country to be fattened and now
they are being shipped market In large
numbers. One day recently a whale train
load cf twenty-five double decked cars was
shipped to Kansas City and St. Joseph
from tho little towu of Crook. H. H. Ver
saw, J. J. Brown, W. F. Howorth, Ed Mor
ton, Ira Hunt and H. Livingston, promi
nent farmers, were the shippers.
A Good Tttinar for Mother.
If she Is tired out, sickly, run down. Elec
tric Bitter will give her new life or there'
no charge. Try tbem. 50c. For sale b
Kuhn & Co.
"GOLD SEAL is made
grapes grown In our own
and equals any Imported.
No Christmas dinner Is
"GOLD SEAL" may be
( I connoisseur without rear of
VlOT.Tl SP-AL I champagne. Why pay twice
ISl?30rder a Case for Christmas
"GOLD SEAL" Is sold
Urbana Wine Co.,
No Money Down
Open tonight and Wednesday
The sensible, useful kind can be bought
h re on easy payments. . Lowest prices.
Easiest terms. Clothing, Hats, Shoes, etc.
MEN WOMEN AND CHILDREN.
SOME GIFT SUGGESTIONS
MEX'H SUITS $6.50 to $25.00
LADIES' SUITS. 7.50 to 24.00
BOYS' SUITS 5.00 to 15.00
CHILDHEX'S SUITS. . 1:75 to 4.50
I.ADIKS' JACKETS... 8.00 to 20.00
BOYS' OVERCOATS. .. 5.50 to 12.00
SILK WAISTS 2.98 to 5.48
KI.ECTItIC SEAL Boas 4.00 to 6.00
SPLENDID MUFFS... 5.00 to 15.00
CHILDHEX'S COATS. 3 00 to 6.50
UMBRELLAS! 75 to J.50
J'ETTICOATS 75 to 15.00
(&R0SEtjSj3f Co. Dodge
RANCHMAN LOST IN STORM
Eon Return Sunday, bat Ho Tract is
Found of the Rider.
SEARCH PARTY OUT LOOKING FOR HIM
Reports of Some Loss of Cattle and
Sheep, but Majority of the Ranches
Have Sot Urea Heard from
Ip to Date.
KIMBALL. Neb., Dec. 22. (Speclsl Tele
grsm.) Word bss Just reached here that
John Gotte, a prominent ranchman living
In the eastern part of this county. Is be
lieved to have perished In the recent storm.
He left the rsnrh Friday to look for some
stray cattle and has not been seen since.
His horse returned Sundsy. A psrty Is be
ing organized here tonight to search tbe
prairie In the vicinity of the ranch. .
The loss of some cattle and sheep wa
reported todsy. but the condition of the
roads Is such that very few ranches have
been heard from as yet.
FARMERS ARE TO ORGANIZE
Movement lw Opposition to Aaaorla
tlon of Rraln Bayers Lately
Formed In State.
LINCOLN, Neb., Dec. 22. Representa
tives from sll tbe farmers' co-operative
grain associations will meet In Lincoln
next month to organize Into a state body.
There will probably be sixteen such or
ganizations represented. It Is likely that
within another year at least fifty of such
organizations will be effected.
Tbe grain buyers over the state, so It Is
alleged by the fsrmers, bsve organized
themselves into a state association, which
tends to compel the farmers to accept
weights and prices that do not seem Just.
The meeting In the second week of next
month will also, consider the proposition
to Join the proposed Interstate merger with
Oklahoma and Kansas.
Golden Wedding nt Oaoeola.
OSCEOLA, Neb., Dec. 22. (Special.) It
waa Just , fifty years ago last Saturday
since Mr. and Mrs. William Burly plighted
their troth to each other. They have lived
In this country almost thirty years and
a good sham of the timo has been spent
In Osceola. The fifty years that have Just
passed has brought Its Joys and Itl sor
rows. The sunshine and the storm has
passed over them, and they have not been
disturbed. Their neighbors knew that It
was their anniversary, and so they gath
ered at the home last Saturday to the
number of forty, children, grandchildren
and friends. They carried with them many
useful and valuable presents, besides pre
senting the couple with a purse of $20 In
gold, and all present had a very enjoy
Repairs on Water Works.
PAWNEE CITY, Neb., Dec. 22. (Spe
cial.) The city power house Is being sup
plied with a new boiler to replace one of
the old ones, which was recently discov
ered to be unfit for further service. The
cost ot the boiler will be about $700, be
sides csusing much Inconvenience to the
electric light system while It Is being put
in and placed In working condition. A
new dynamo will soon be placed In tbe
electric light plant, the ones there at
present being Insufficient for the syetem.
The new dynamo will be a much larger one
than those now used.
. t, , -.'.J..'. V:
Dispersion Sale of Shorthorns.
PAWNEE CITY. Neb.. Dec. 22. (Spe
cial.) Saturday afternoon. In this city, K.
T. - Scott held ' his dispersion sale of
his entire herd ot shorthorn cattle. Mr.
Scott owned one of the finest herds of high
bred registered stock in the country. The
ssle was held In the city and under cover.
Many stockmen were In attendance from
abroad and much of the stock wss sold to
parties living abroad. The herd consisted
Of over 100 head of high grade stock and
sold for an average of $137 per head.
by the French process from the choicest
vineyards, excels any other American wine
complete without It.
placed on the table of the most fastidious
criticism or comparison witn any imported
as much for foreign labels?
erved at all leading clubs
Urbsna.N. Y. Sola Maker.
I -jr- "''J
ARE YOUR KIDNEYS WEAK?
Thousands Have Kidney Trouble and Never
To Prove What the Great Kidney Rem;dy, Swamp-Root, Will Do for
Y01). Ever; Reader of The Bee May Have a Sample
Bottle Sent Absolutely Free by Mail.
It used to be considered that only urinary
and bladder troubles were to be trsced to
the kidneys, but now modern science prove
that nearly all diseases hsve their begin
ning in th disorder of these most Impor
The kidney filter and purify th blood
that 1 their work.
Therefore, when your kidney are weak
or out ot order you ran understand how
quickly your entire body Is affected and
how every organ seems to fall to do It
It you are sick or "feel badly." begin
taking the great kidney remedy. Dr. Kil
mer's Swsmp-Root. because as soon aa
your kidney are well they will help all
the other organ to health. A trial will
Weak and unhealthy kidney are respon
sible for many kind of dlsesses and If
permitted to continue much suffering, with
fatal results are sure to follow. Kidney
trouble Irritates the nerves, makes you
dizzy, restless, sleepless and Irritable.
Makes you pass water often during the
day and obliges you to get up many times
during tbe night. Unhealthy kidneys csuse
rheumatism, gravel, catarrh of the bladder,
pain or dull ache In the back, joints and
muscles; mskes your head ache and back
ache, causes Indigestion, stomach and liver
trouble, you get a sallow, yellow complexion,
makes you feel as though you hsd heart
trouble;, you may have plenty of ambition,
but no strength; get weak and waste away.
The cure for these troubles Is Dr. Kil
mer's Swsmp-Root, the world-famous kid
ney remedy. In taking Swamp-Root you
afford natural help to nature, for 8wamh
Root Is the most perfect healer and gentle
aid to the kidneys that Is known to medi
If there I any doubt In your mind a to
your condition, take from your urine on
rising about four ounces, place It in a glass
or bottle and let It stand twenty-four hours.
If on examination It I milky or cloudy. If
there I a brlckdust settling, or If small
particle float about in It your kidney are
In need of Immediate attention.
Swamp-Root I pleasant to take and I
used In the leading hospitals, recommended
by physicians In their private practice
and Is taken by doctor themselves who
hsve kidney ailments, because they rec
ognize in It the greatest and most success
ful remedy for kidney, liver and bladder
EDITORIAL NOTE You may have a
Swamp-Root, sent absolutely free by mail, also a book telling all about Swamp-Hoot,
and containing many of tbe thousands upon thousands of testimonial letters received
from men and wom?n who owe their good health. In fact their very lives, to tho
great curative properties of Swamp-Root. In writing to Dr. Kilmer Co.. Blngham
ton, N. Y., be sure to say you read this ge nerous offer In The Omaha Sunday Bee.
In writing, be sure to say that you read this generous offer In Tbe Omaha Dally Bee.
TIIE UNION PACIFIC was the first Una to lntrodnoo
Dining Oars, Vesttbuled Cars, Steam Heat, l'tntaoh Light,
Buffet Smoking and Library Cars, Tourist Cars, on Trans
continental Trains west of the Missouri River, and still
continues to lead.
Is first lo equipment) first In Important Improvements!
first In stupendous engineering enterprises! first In hlaUirlo
Interest! first In scenlo attractions!
it r evst irsvins icosvcmna
SALT LAKE CITY
QUICKER THAN ANY TRAIN ON
Fall Information eheerfully furnished on
CITT TICKET OFFICE,
1824 FARM AM STREET.
XMAS AND NEW
To points within a distance of 200 miles from
Selling Dates, Dec. 24-25-31, Jan. I
FINAL RETURN LIMIT, JANUARY 2.
Round trip rates: One fare to points west and
one and one-third fare to points east of .Missouri river.
With your Christmas Turkey, the beverage that goes bent a: d
"that cheers Inxtead of inebriates" It u pure and npiH-tlzlr.g beer l!kn
ours. Its healthful properties makes It the standird of iierfecilnn.
and lis delicious flavor mukea il a favorite beveragu with eplcuri
mid those who luv koo1 chetr ami soclMbllltv. Ortlt-r a trial case
tori a v
Maqr snh aoa, wa s
IRCTttKB CULT rr
Mt. K1LMRSI dt OO.,
(Swamp-Root Is pleasant to take.)
If you are already convinced that Swamp,
Root Is what you need you can purchast
the regular fifty-cent and one-dollnr sin
bottles at the drug stores everywhere.
Don't make any mistake, but remember the
name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kilmer's Swnmp
Root, and ths sddress, Binhamton, N. T
on every bottle.
sample bottle of this wonderful remedy.
. . lO HOURS
ANY OTHER LINE FROM OMAHA
Farnam St.&Uiiion Station
Brewing Co. Omaha.
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