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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 18, 1903)
TTITJ OMAHA PATLiT T.tt: WKDNESPAT, MAT.CII IP, 1003.
The Only Range with Hinged Top
Tho handy way to broil. teaat or fix tho fir.
1 MOORE'S STEEL RANGE baa
tnatlc Controlling Dimpir, and
with aaaa and ctortalaty, Aak to
For Sale by Leading Stove Dealers.
CHINA IS NO LONGER SAFE
Missionaries Now Flocking Into Larger
Cities of the Empire.
BOXERS COMMIT MORE ATROCITIES
Movement Against (he Dynasty and
Against All Foreigners Is Be
coming Stronger Throogh
ont tbo Entire Coantry.
SAM FRANCISCO. March 17. W. B.
Bentley, a missionary who has been a
number of years in Shanghai, has Just ar
rtved here. Speaking of the situation in
China, he said:
The latest atrocity committed by the Box
ers was the murder of three mlsalonarles In
the province of Chi LI. All the mlHHlonarles
are flocking into the cities, an the country
la no lonKer safe for foreigners.
The boxer movement Ir. China has two
different phases. In Southern China the
movement is against tne dynasty, while In
the north the cry Is "Down with the for
eigners." The entire movement is not by
the Hoxers, hut a class known as the 'Pre
The Cantonese In Southern China have
always been hostile to the present dynasty.
This Is because the Cantonese go abroad
end Imbibe foreign Ideas. Their movement
Is antl-dynastic. In the northern provinces
there Is an antl-forelgn feeling, mingled
with the hatred of the dynasty.
Throughout China there la a lack of co
operation nmotiK the reformers and prob
ably for some time to come the outbreaks
will be of small proportions.
Diplomats Consider Indemnity.
PEKIN, March 17. A diplomatic meeting
was held today to consider the Chinese note
refusing to lsBue the indemnity bonds until
the foreign ministers submitted to their
governments the question of payment on a
- A majority of the ministers favored
maintaining the demands for the bonds be
fore discussing questions arising from the
The French minister said be had been In
structed to grant the request for the pay
ment of duties In silver and the Russian
minister supported his French colleague.
BRAKEMAN PINNED UNDER CAR
orthboand freight on B. at M, Badly
Wrecked Near Nebraska.
NEBRASKA 'CITY, March IT. (Special
Telegram.) The Atchison freight on the B.
A M. coming north was wrecked two miles
touth of this city this morning.
Brakeman B. T. Jennlaon was pinned down
under a car and badly mangled. He was
brought to Neal's hospital In this city,
where the extent of his Injuries are not
Twelve freight cars were completely
wrecked, but no other person was Injured.
The wrecking crew Is at work clearing the
track, but all trains of this branch of the
road are running via Lincoln.
Hot Flgbt at Oakland.
OAKLAND, Neb... March 17. (Special.)
The license people of Oakland held their
caucus Monday evening and nominated the
following ticket: Mayor, W. L. Jacobs;
t-ouncllmen. First ward, Ed A. Baugh;
Second ward, J.- W, 'Holmqulst; treasurer,
C. C. Neumann; police judge, W. D. Smith;
city engineer. W. I. Cann; city clerk. E. W.
Harding. The anti-license caucus was held
Saturday evening and their ticket Is as
follows: Mayor, C. A. Peterson; council
men. First ward. C. A. Anderson; Second
ward, 8. A Lundstrum? treasurer, A. I
Cull; police Judge, Erie Morell; city en
gineer. A. B. Peden; city clerk, E. W.
Harding. A hot fight la expected, aa the
majority for the llcente people last year
was very small on mayor, the anti-license
electing one councilman.
Teacher Becomes a Banker.
OOALALLA, Neb.. March 17. (Special.)
H. E. Warrell, principal of schools here,
has resigned his position to engage In
other business. Prof. Clinton M. Barr of
Cozad, Neb., has been employed aa prin
cipal to complete the school year. Mr.
Warrell, the retiring principal, and J. W.
Welpton of the Ogalalla Exchange bank.
have bought out the State bank at Suth
erland, Neb., Mr. Warrell to ba cashier
Change Postmasters at Falrbnry.
FAIRBURY. Neb.. March 17. (Special. )
B. W. McLucas has taken charge of the
poatofflca, vice Oeorge Cross, whose term
expired In January., The controversy be
tween Senator Dietrich and Congrrssman
elcct Hlnabaw as to which should control
the appointment waa the reason for Mr.
Cross holding over his term. Mr. McLucas
will retain the present employes of the
North Loan 'Woodmen Bnlld.
NORTH LOUP. Neb.. March 17. (Spe
cial.) Articles of Incorporation have been
A LINGERING COUGH
The cough that holds on
in spite of all remedies needs
energetic and above all thor-.
ougn treatment. j mere
cough mixture won't da
Root out the cold that causes
How? Scott's Emulsion.
Why Scott's Emulsion ?
Because it stops the irrita
tion, soothes the tissues and
. heals the affected membranes.
When? Right away.
Scott's Emulsion begins to
help with the first dose.
Well sand yea s amli tree wf
SCOTT ft aOWMI,m rear! Streat, Mew Teis,
Oven Thirmomtlir, Auts-
every facility far soaking
filed by the Woodmen Building association,
which has for its object the building of a
hall for the order of Modern Woodmen of
America. The excavation for the building
Is now completed and waiting for material
to complete the foundation. When com
pleted the building will be fifty feet front,
one half seventy feet deep, the other forty
feet deep, with hall twenty-four by seventy
feet, above dining and waiting rooms con
necting on same floor. When completed It
will be one of the finest buildings north
of Grand Island.
HANDY WITH HIS REVOLVER
North Platte Man Shoots Three Dar
ing n Bow in n
NORTH PLATTE, Neb.. March 17.
(Special Telegram.) As the result of a
drunken row last night three men today
are nursing bullet holes In their skins.
Yesterday morning William Chillcott, John
Chlllcott and Mr. Harshfield came down
from Sutherland. Soon after their ar
rival they visited the different saloons and
commenced to bowl up. In the afternoon
they became engaged In a fight with some
of the boys who are classed the "John
son-Jones gang." This fight created bard
feelings which kept growing worse and
worwo until the two gangs met again
about midnight lo the Mills saloon.
As is always tbo rase It Is hard to as
certain who started the fight, but the boys
from Sutherland state William Chlllcott
waa hit over the head with a beer bottle
and then he drew his gun and commenced
to shoot promiscuously. As a result of his
shooting, John Jones was hit In the face
and also received a shot through the
ankle. John Chlllcott, a brother of Wll
llam, was shot under the right arm and
the bullet went around under the skin
and lodged near the nipple. John Allen
a disinterested party, was shot through
the left wrist. William Chlllcott, who did
the shooting, after he. had emptied his
gun, reloaded it again, but by this time
he was monarch of all he surveyed as' the
saloon had been cleared. After the shoot
ing he went to the boarding house of Mrs
Post where he was later arrested by the
night police officer.
Chlllcott, whose home Is in Sutherland,
Is at the present time employed by the
railroad company working in the ash pit
In this place. The other Chlllcott -.and
Harshfield reside at Sutherland. All three
of the parties are now In the county jail
and. will ba arraigned before the . county
Judge. None of the wounds are considered
the Wrong Town.
LEXINGTON. Neb., March 17. (Special
Telegram.) The four men charged with
shoplifting In connection with James Carey
and George Nlles and who escaped from
arrest Saturday night by skipping the
town were caught at Gothenburg last night
by Chief Malcolm, assisted by the Qothen
burg police. They were brought down here
today and all had a hearing before County
Judge Turton. These four gave their
names as Harry Peterson, George Williams,
William Barr and Frank Harris. There
Is no doubt that- they all belonged to an
organized gang unless it be Peterson, but
the evidence was not so conclusive against
them as It waa against Carey and Nlles
who were bound over the day before. Pe
terson and Williams were convicted of
petty larceny and Barr and Harrison of
vagrancy and all were sentenced to the
extreme jail limit, three months each. On
account of the water logged condklsn of
the jail here all were taken to the Buffalo
county jail, where they had so recently
served a sentence tor larceny.
Lightning Gets Bony. '
NORTH LOUP, Neb.. March 17. (Spe
cial.) The first rain of the aeason com
menced about I o'clock yesterday morning
and continued for about aa hour. During
the storm ltghtnlug struck the wind mill
tower belonging to S. L. Clement, and, hav
ing connection with the house' over a wire
clothesline, entered the house and made
matters lively for a few seconds. Thence
It found Its way to the telephone wires
and put nearly every "phone in town en the
Coal Cars in the Ditch.
BEATRICE. Neb.. March 17. (SDeelal
Telegram.) Six cars loaded Vlth coal at
tached to a Union Pacific, freight en route
from Manhattan, Kan., to this place jumped
the track at Taylor'a siding, a few miles
south of Blus Springs, this morning and
were badly damaged. The track was torn
up for fifty yards. The accident was
caused by the rails spreading. No one was
m Meets with Accident.
Neb., March 17. (Special.)
Mrs. J. P. Hatfield was hurt hero today by
a piece of steel which flew Into her eye.
She may have to be taken to Omaha, if
the swelling does not decrease. ,Sbe bad
been taking up carpets, as the Hatflelds are
moving to Ashland, and was prying up a
double-pointed tack with the sharp point
of a file when the accident happened.
Trains Collide in Fog.
M'COOK. Neb., March 17. (Special Tele
gram.) Omaha paasenger No. 12 ran Into
the rear end of an extra freight about
three miles weat ot Mlndeo this afternoon,
severely injuring Traveling Engineer C. A.
Dixon ot this city. The way car and ons
freight car were consumed by fire. The
freight train had broken in two.
A dense fog prevailed.
Bepnbllrans Complete Ticket.
BEATRICE. Neb., March 17. (Special
Telegram.) In the second republican pri
mary held hr today J. E. Jones received
the nomination for city treasurer over J. C.
Wooldrldgo by a vote of 460 to 16S. In
the Third ward Albert MUburn won over
Conrad Stroph. the former receiving 63
votes and the latter (6.
Looal Ticket at Bnttoaw
SUTTON. Neb.. March 17. (Special.)
The citizens met In caurua and nominated
the following ticket: Mayer. J. C. Merrill;
clerk. W. E. Tbuiupsou; treasurer, A. W.
Clark; engineer, H. Newntarn. Council-
men First ward, H. W. Gray; Second
ward, Goorgo Homjt, It la a high license
NAME STREET FOR MICKEY
Lincoln City Council Proposes to Honor the
PROHIBITIONISTS PUT UP CITY TICKET
City Council of Lincoln Is Asked to
Prohibit the Prodnetlon of Pan
dit Plays and Books on Kin
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., March 17. (Special.)
Lincoln will probably have a street named
In honor of Governor Mickey.- At the
meeting of the council last evening Coun
cilman Pentzer introduced an ordinance
providing for changing the names now ap
plied to parts of Twenty-third street to
avoid the confusion that Is now said to
arise from the deslgnatlona In use. The
measure provides that the street now
known as West Twenty-third Street, lying
between Vine street and the Missouri Pa
cific tracks, shall be hereafter known as
Mickey avenue, and that the street now
known as East avenue, being that part of
Twenty-third street lying north of the
tracks and extending to the city limits,
shall be heoeafter known simply as Twenty-third
street. The ordinance was read
the first time and referred.
Prohibitionists Put Ip Ticket.
The prohibitionists of Lincoln held a
convention yesterday at which nominations
for city ofllcers were made, a central com
mittee to carry on the campaign was ap
pointed and It was decided to open head
quarters in the undertaking establishment
of A. D. Guile on South Eleventh street.
Rev. C. E. Bentley who was nominated for
president on the prohibition ticket for
1896, was named for the office of mayor
and Dr. T. J. Mcrryman and J. R. Ayres
for members of the excise board.
There were less than twenty-five at the
convention, but those In attendance were
enthusiastic over the fight to be made
against the liquor traffic. Dr. T. J. Mer
ryman was chosen chairman and J. H.
On motion the following committee was
appointed to look after the campaign and
fill vacancies on the ticket: Dr. Merryman,
chairman; J. H. Elmore, Frank Llnch, Rev.
J. E. Underwood, H. L. Andrews and Clar
Bandit Playa Not Wanted.
Two ordinances were Introduced at last
evening's meeting of the council to dis
courage the glorification of banditlsm by
prohibiting the production of plays Intended
to portray the lives and deeds of despera
does and the sale of literature concerning
them. These bills were prepared by C. H.
Sargent, claiming to represent the Society
of Friends. Councilman Powell fathered
the measures, as they were Introduced by
him. One of them provides that It shall
be unlawful for any person to participate
In the presentation of any show, drama
or exhibition in the city wherein the con
duct, lives or characters of outlaws and
criminals are exploited and advertised, or
to lease premises for the productions ot
any such entertainment, the penalty being
fixed at a fine of from Jo to $100.
Another ordinance provides similar pen
alties for anyone who sells or exhibits for
sale any books, pamphlets or literature,
except newspapers, portraying the lives,
character or achievements ot bandits.
Mr. Sargent said that he had somo time
ago called upon a newsdealer to see whether
or not the latter had' for sale the life ot
Jesse James and had found him In the
act ot selling a copy. The dealer had ad
vised him that be had a great demand
for the book and bad probably spiel 500
copies within the year. The speaker' con
tended that such literature poisons the
minds ot the young and that there are
plenty ot good books in the city library
and elsewhere for them to read. . He read
an extract from a newspaper In which It
was stated a woman bandit recently par
doned in a western state bad been Inspired
to a life of crime by reading the stories
exploited by noted criminals. Mr. Mar
gent referred to the production of 'the
James boys and said that a new atrocity
known as "Tracy, the Outlaw," or the
"most thrilling man-hunt In history," is
being produced and may soon be expected
in Lincoln unless steps are taken to pre
Attorney is Perplexed.
8everal months ago the council directed
the city attorney to draft an ordinance cal
culated to prevent the presentation of
shows ot an Immoral tendency, but the
city attorney encountered a great deal of
perplexity in drawing the line. One of the
essentials of the drama 1b the villain, and
It it was the Intent to prevent the portrayal
ot audacious villainy, Mr. Strode could not
see how "Uncle Tom's Cabin" was going
to stand the test. Mr. Sargent seems to
have come to the rescue of the city at
torney by bringing in a measure to pre
vent the portrayal ot outlawry. There Is,
however, a light opera which Introduces
the historic Robin Hood, and when It
comes around sgaln, as It most certainly
will. It will be up to the city authorities
to determine whether or not it shall be
The argument was heard today In the su
preme court on the lehearlng of the Omaha
police board case, involving the right of the
present acting board to the offices of fire
and police commissioners ot the city of
Boya Mast Bepalr Damage.
FREMONT, Neb., March 17. (Special.)
The trouble In the high school growing
out of the Injuries to the pillars at the
east entrance last week was settled at a
Natural Laxative Vateri
Do I riot Hake (from
..1J u..Ll ' '
druggists any other
worthiest and .
One-half ft HUNYADf jXnOS
taken oa arising elves prompt and
pleasant relief from Constipation
and Uver Complaint. TRY IT I
meeting of the School board last evening.
Through the efforts of Superintendent
Laird the names ot all the boys who had
a part in the affair were found out and
they acknowledged their guilt. The lead
ers belong to prominent families and the
parents of both were much surprised at the
developments. The boys will be allowed
to continue their aourse, but will he de
prived of all privileges, reduced In stand
ing and required to remain a half hour
after closing time each day. Besides all
this they are to put the pillars in as good
shape as before at their own expense. The
general sentiment, at , the high school is
not In favor of the boys who damaged the
pillars. The cost of repairing will probably
Trouble Over Library Site.
HASTINGS, Neb., March 17. (Special
Telegram.) The location of the public li
brary site by the city council last night
has stirred up considerable agitation here
today and as a result a number ot the
prominent business men have caused a pe
tition to be circulated requesting thr city
council to reconsider the library site prop
osition. This action was brought about by
the fact that William Kerr has made a
sworn statement wherein he says he did
not a'lthorlze the withdrawal ot his propo
sition to give the city a site on Fourth
street and Lincoln avenue with a sl.ty-slx
foot frontage, but instead had concluded
and now offers the same site wl'h a ninety
foot frontage. Mr. Kerr Is very Indignant
because h's proposition was not taken Into
consideration and he and his friends In
tend to have the matter reconsidered by
the city council at the next regular meet
ing of that body.
Convicted of Larceny.
PLATTSMOUTH, Neb., March 17. (Spe
cial.) The jury for the March term of dis
trict court was called yesterday. The first
case for trial was that of the State against
Oscar Eledge, charged with highway rob
bery. On January 26 young Eledge was ar
rested upon the complaint of .Jack Rakes,
who accused the defendant ot having lu d
him to some secluded place, and after beat
ing him with a club ook a pocketbook con
taining $10 from him. Monday was spent
In selecting a Jury and hearing the evi
dence. Today the Jury returned a verdict
of "larceny from the person." Judge Paul
Jessen has not sentenced the prisoner. The
case of the State against Shephard of Weep
ing Water, charged with gambling, was
then called and is being tried.
Hold Joint Institute.
PLATTSMOUTH, Neb., March 17. (Spe
clal.) Arrangements have been completed
whereby the teachers of Cass and Sarpy
count leu will unite and hold their regular
annual institute in Plattsmouth beginning
August 17. A strong corps ot Instructors
has been selected and the Indications now
are that the meeting will be a most suc
cessful one. Among those who will assist
In the work are: Former State Superin
tendent L. D. Harvey of Wisconsin, Super
intendent James M. Coughlln ot Wllkes
barre. Pa., and Frank M. McMurray of
Normal, 111. State Superintendent Fowler
has requested County Superintendent W.
C. Smith of Cass county to take charge ot
the joint Institute. ,
Telephone Companies Unite.
YORK, Neb., March 17. (Special.) The
consolidation, or merging of all the inde
pendent telephone lines of York county Into
the York County Independent Telephone
company 1 makes this company one of the
largest end strongest .competitors of the
Nebraska Telephone company. The new
company has In use over. 400 'phones and
has three central stations and over 100
miles of poles. The company has a fran
chise In York and lias ordered the latest
and most modern matvrlal for their York
central station. Work "will be commenced
at once to Install new 'phones in York.
Pishing Resort Wiped Ont.
SPALDING, Neb., March 17. (Special.)
Lake Erlcson. which has afforded the pleas
ure seekers, for miles around such a fasci
nating hunting and fishing resort. Is now
wiped oft the map. A break In the dam
last Sunday relieved It entirely of Its water
and the cost to repair it will probably be
more than the owners will care to expend.
This will probably stop operation of the
Cedar valley Irrigation canal also, as this
lake furnished the supply ot water tor the
Smallpox at Spalding.
SPALDING, Neb., March 17. (Special.)
A severe case of smallpox has been treated
by local physicians, and the patient Is re
covering, and by rigid quarantine regula
tions the outbreak will probably' be con
fined to the one family.
Demand for Nursery Stock.
YORK, Neb., March 17. (Special.) The
nurserymen ot York report that the spring
deliveries of nursery stock this year will
be the largeat they have ever had. York
has three nurseries.
FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
Bain and Colder Today In Ne
braska and Western
WASHINGTON. March 17. Forecast :
For Nebraska Rain and colder Wednes
day; Thursday, fair.
For Illinois Fair Wednesday; warmer In
northeast portion; Thursday rain; cooler
fresh southeast winds.
For Wyoming and Colorado Rain or snow
and colder Wednesday; Thursday, fair.
For Iowa and Missouri Rain and colder
In west; fair In east portion Wednesday;
Thursday, rain and colder In east portion.
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU,
OMAHA, March 17. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding day nf the las', three
190 1902. 1901. ISO".-
Maximum temperature .. 4 21 75 46
Minimum temperature ... 40 S 36 J
"Mean temperature 57 12 66 2i
Precipitation i i ,w .lit)
Record of temperature and pieclpttitton
at Omaha for this day and since March 1,
Normul temperature 37
Excess for the day 2)
Total excess since March 1 lOd
Normal precipitation 04 inch
Deficiency for th day 04 inch
Total precipitation since March 1 03 inch
deficiency since March 1 65 Inch
deficiency for cor. period, 19 12 IK inch
Deficiency for -or. period, 191 22 Inch
Heporta from Stations at 7 P. M.
CONDITION OF THE
North Platte, cloudy
Salt Lake City, cloudy
Rapid City, cloudy
Ht. ioula, clear
St. Paul, raining
Kansas City, partly cloudy.
6V 74! T
4t 4N T
41, 44! .01
4( 4n .U)
i' 481 T
To 761 .
221 22 T
24 l T
36' 36 .0)
66, 6V .If)
T loaicatsa trace of precipitation.
L A. WELSH.
Local Forecast Otuclal
CALLS PENNELL MURDERER
Bnrdick'i Partner Namei Dead Lawyer ts
BELIEVES DIVORCE CASE BRED CRIME
Co-Respondent Threatens Suicide if
Proceedings ore Kot Stopped .
nnd Shortly After Plaintiff
is Fonnd Dead.
BUFFALO, March 17. The name ot Ar
thur R. Pennell constantly came up at the
Burdlck Inquest today. Charles 8. Parke,
Burdlck's former business partner and
close friend, gave it as his opinion, based
on Information and supposition, that Pen
nell, or a hired assassin, killed Burdlck.
The motive, witness found In fear of dis
closures during the divorce proceedings In
stituted by Mr. Burdlck against bis wife.
Mr. Parke related several conversations
be had had with Burdlck relative to the
trouble with Pennell. On one occasion
Burdlck said Pennell bad threatened sui
cide If the suit was not stopped, and at
another time spoke of killing both himself
and Mrs. Burdlck.
Many Divorces Dlaenssed.
Mrs. Gertrude Paine, an Intimate friend
ot both the Burdlcks and the Pennells. was
closely questioned regarding her relations
with the murdered man. It seems that
while he had not discussed his own matri
monial troubles at all freely, ho had re
ferred frequently to divorce proceedings
Instituted by a Mrs. Warren.
"Did he say thero was any arrangement
by which he and Mrs. Warren were to be
married when she got a divorce?" asked
the district attorney.
"No, sir," replied the witness, with ap
parent astonishment. '
Mrs. Pennell had also talked divorce, de
nying that she proposed to separate from
her husband and Interceding with Burdlck
for his wife.
The dead man evidently hated Pennell,
but at the same time had offered to forgive
him If only be would marry Mrs. Burdlck.
"Did he ever say anything about mur
"He said once: 'Who would there be to
take care of my children It I had a murder
on my hands?' "
Charles IB. Parke, Burdlck's business part
ner, was asked, "Did Burdlck any he was
afraid of Pennell?"
"He said ho had been warned to look out
tor him, but he believed Pennell v. as a
physical coward and he had no fear ot him.
He said Pennell had threatened to commit
suicide it tho divorce suit was not stopped.
He threatened to kill both himself and
Mr. Parke said he knew Mrs. Hu'l quite
well. He never had heard of any 111 feel
ing between Mrs. Hull and Burdlck.
"Have you formed any opinion as to who
committed this murder?" asked the district
attorney, and the court strained forward to
"Is it an opinion based on Information
"Well, who was he?"
"Arthur R. Pennell, or soma hired as
sassin." "What makes you think Pennell killed
"All the circumstances lead me to that
conclusion. I am satisfied that the murder
grew out of the divorce proceedings."
The Inquest was adjourned.
How to Ward Off an Attnck of
"For years when spring time came on and
I went Into gardening, I was sure to have
an attack of rheumatism and every attack
was more severe than the preceding one,"
says Josle McDonald of Man, Logan Co.,
West Va. "I tried everything with no re
lief whatever, until I procured a bottle of
Chamberlain's Pain Balm, and the first ap
plication gave me ease, and before the first
bottle was used I felt like a new person.
Now I feel that I a.m cured, but I a-'ways
keep a bottle of Chamberlain's Pain Balm
In the house, and when I feel any symp
toms of a return I soon drive it away with
one or two applications of this liniment.
Plattsmonth Republicans' Ticket.
PLATTSMOUTH. Neb., March 17. (Spe
cial.) The republican city convention, con
vened in the council chamber last evening
and placed In nomination William Schmidt
man as councilman for the First ward,
Frank Buttery for the Second, F. A. Murphy
for the Third, William Ballance for the
Fourth, James Hlgley for the Fifth, H. A.
Dovey and C. A. Marshall were nominated
for members ot the Board of Education.
Bon Paine, Itching. Scabby
Swellings, Carbuncles, Pimples, Scrofula
Permanently cured by taking Botanie Bleed Beloa. It
deetroya the aetlre Polaoo in the blood. If you have
ache end pelna la eoaee. beck and joint. Itching.
Scabby Skin. Ulead feel bet or thin. Swollen Olanda,
Rlalnsa and Bum pa en th Skin. Mucue Patchae In
Moulb. Bora Throat. Pimpled or otteoalve eruptions,
ropper-Celored Spoil or Kaah on Skin, all run-down,
er norvoua. Ulcere en any part of the body. Hair er
Eyebrewa tailing out, Carbuncles er Bolla, lake
Botanie Blood Balm, ajnnranteed
to cure eves the wont and meet deep-eaated cases
where doctor, patent nedlclaea and hot eprtnsa (all.
Heala all sore, atop all achea and pain, reduces all
awelllnsa, makt blood pur and rich, completely
changlns the entire body Into a clean, health' condi
tion. B. B. B. ha cured thousand of caaee ef
Blood Polaoo even alt.r reaching the laat staa.
Old Bhenmntlnm, C atarrh. Echbu
are oaueed bjr as awful poteoned condition of the
Blood. B. B B. Mop Hawking and Spitting. Itch
ing and ecrafblng. Athea and Pain; cure Rheu
mattam. Catarrh; heel all Scab. Scalea, Eruption,
Watery Bllfttar. foul, teetering Sore of Ecaema. by
giving a pure, healthy blood aupply to affected parte.
Botanie Blood Balm Cure Cancer of all Kind.
Suppurating Swelling; gating Bona, Tutnon, ugly
Ulcere. II kill the Canoer Poleou and btala th
ore er worst cancer perfectly. If you have a pr
alatent Pimple. Wart, Bwelllnga. Shooting. Stinging
Palna, take blood Balm and they will dlaappeer be
fore they develop into Caucer. Many apparently
hopeleee caaee of Cancer cured by taking botanic
Hr lure-e bottle tr ml, of any
Srwarslet, lake eta .llrecteet. Itotnatle
HtoS Hitlan ( II. it. M. ) alwayi earn
when the richt ejamelUjr ie tethew.
If mmft "tV yur neecy will
Dotanle Blood Balm (B. B. 11.) Is
Pleeaant and eaf to tak. Thoroughly trrtrd for M
year. Compoecd of Pure Uotaitte Ingredient.
Strengthens weak kidney and weak elomacha, cures
dyapepela. Complete direction go with each bottle.
Price. II 04.
Sold In Omnlan by Knha t Co., 18th
and Oooglat streets.
In roanrll Bluffs ky R. E. Anderson,
83 Drwaawsy. In Sooth Otnnna fcy
Dillon Drug Co., Stdth nnd !.
Cnll or writs any nbovo stores.
Htoo4 Balsa sent by ax press.
I axative promo
Cure a Coii In Ons Day,
ip in 2 Days
trrnn box. asc
NOTED MINING EXPERT
Saved from a Lite of Suffering from Catarrh of
the Brohctiial Tubes.
While Still In the Bronchial Tubes
Pe-ru-na Never falls to
"Exposure and dampness ruined my
health." This Is a statement that occurs
over and over again. In the immense cor
respondence which Dr. Hartman conducts
with his patients, East and West, North,
People catch a cold. They neglect to
take Peru n a. possibly thinking they will
get over it.
The cold settles on their chest.
They find themselves with a cough or
chronic catarrh. They call the doctor,
He expresses the feftr that they are
going into consumption.
He is right, too.
They are actually on the road towards
Consumption is simply catarrh of the
Catarrh Is creeping slowly but surely
towards the lungs.
When it reaches the lungs It will be
While still In the bronchial tubes, Pe
runa never fails to cure these cases.
Instead of sending for a doctor they
should have bought a bottle of Feruna.
This would have settled the whole -matter.
A Prominent Gentleman Testifies
Col. J. Madison Cults, a native of Vir
ginia, and lineal descendent tf Ex-Pres-Ident
James Madison, and brother-in-law
of the late U. S. Senator Stephen A.
Douclas, In a recent letter, says:
"As many of my friends have used
your Peruna aa a' cure for catarrh with
beneficial results I have no hesitation In
recommending It to all persons suffering
with that complaint." Col. J. Madison
Mr. George A. Douglas, Inspector of
Bridges, Albany ave., .preen Island, K
Y., writes the following:
"As my work compels me to spend a
large part of 'my time out cf doors, I
have often been drenched by sudden
rains, chilled by extreme cold, and Isoon
found that I had a bad case of catarrh
of the bronchial tubes. I tried plasters
and medicine, but nothing I did seemed
to help me until I took Peruna.
"This splendid medicine took right
and If you take treatment cbnrgna will be entirely aatlsfac
W. A. COOK, t"1" iou EVERYTHING BTRICTLT PRIVATE AND
la Private Dlasaeaa
113 South 11th
Exposure and Dampness Set
Eylvester E. Smith, Mining Exriert
and Superintendent ot Mines iu Utah
In a letter from 311 Chestnut street,
St. Louis, Mo., says:
"Peruna lathe beat rlend a sick
man can have. A few months
ago I came here In a wretched con
dition. Exposure and dampness
had ruined my once robust health.
I had catarrhal affections ot the
bronchial tubes, and :or a time
tbere waa a doubt as to my re
tovery. Hy good, honest old
doctor advised me to take Percna,
which I did, and In a short time
my health began to improve v.ry
rapidly. The bronchial troihle
gradually disappeared and in three
mcnths my health was fully re
stored. Accept a greatful man's
thanks for his restoration lo per
hold of me. drove every tit of disease out
me', blM T" V? untU 1 ,eU wronger
than I had for ;enrs, and whenever I
hnve been exprsed row a couplo cf riosea
of Teruna always restores me. Peruna
Is an Ideal protector iu all eorts of wea
ther." George A. Douglas.
If you do not derive prompt and satis
factory results from the titu of Peruna
write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a
full statement of your case aud he will
be pleased to give you bis valuable ad
Address Dr. Hartman, President of The
Hartman Sanitarium. Columbus, Ohio.
Low Colonist rates In effeet till Aprlll Vth
to all nf the above territory. Wrltf me
concerning your trlii. L-t me send you fre'
folder telling all ubout these rat'-s nnd
dally tourist car service to Hwitlle niwl
Personally rondurted excursion to Cali
fornia three times a week.
J. B. REYNOLDS,
1502 Faman St.
in the treatment of Private DISEASES OF MEN, to which
our practice Is limited and to which our exclusive thought
and experience has been devoted far mors than 13 yoir.
WE GIVE A LEGAL WRITTKN Gl'ARANTKE TO CURB
PERFECTLY AND PERMANENTLY or refund every cent
paid. If trouble with VARICOCELE. IMPOTENCT.
BLOOD POISON OR REFLEX DISORDERS it will pay you
to consult us at office or by letter. CONSULTATION FREE.
St. Over Dally News. Omaha.
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