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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 30, 1903)
THE OMAHA DAILY ItEE: THURSDAY, AriUL 30, 1.)03.
Laundry Lesson Number Eight,
Your weekly washing never late
0 P A
is just a
is all in
It cleans, but
Swift & Company
Kama City Omaha
St Lwris Bl Paul
Si JoMpa rt Worth
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Fin and Folioa Board Atki Oitj Council
NO MONEY ON HAND TO PAY FOR THIS
Depleted Condition of Clr Faade May
Reaalt la Sw Board Being Do
toyed la Seearlnsr San
pllea It Waitt.
Wednesday night's meeting of the city
council was not a long one, but considera-
ble business was tranacted. In the Brat
place the council practically Ignored tho
requeat of the Fire and Police commlaaton
in regard to aupplylng it with printed
blanks. About 1,000 blanks of various kinds
were asked for. When the communication
was read even the mayor smiled, and the
members of the council laughed. The re
quest was referred to the city attorney. No
Instructions were given as to when he
ahould report on the matter. As there Is
no money In any of the city funda now. It
may be some little time before the commis
sioners get the blsnks they want.
A petition eigned by 110 persons, asking
for a special election to vote on an Issue
of bonds for 135.000 for the purpose of
buying the present high school, wss read
and sent to the judiciary committee.
Repairs to the Twenty-fourth street pave
ment are to be made at once. Welsh re
ported that the money had been borrowed
and a contract will be entered Into with the
Barber Asphalt company at once. This
company will be paid $160 per cublo yard
for repairing the pavement. It Is estimated
that the eost will be near $1,800.
About fifty applications were read and
referred to the license committee. Four
remonstrances are on Die and these will be
beard by the council at .a special meeting
.to be held on Thursday evening. May 7.
Dan Hannon waa awarded the contract for
grading O street from Twenty-alxth to
Twenty -seventh streets, his bid being the
At the suggestion of Councilman O'Con
nor the city clerk was directed to notify
the Union Stock Yards company to at once
repair the Q street viaduct. O'Connor
stated that the flooring of the bridge waa in
bad shape and that something would htve
to be done at once to prevent accldenta.
The next meeting of the council will be
held on Monday night.
Filing" Saretjr Boads,
Taking a hint from a line In the papers
the other day, many of the prominent
liquor dealers are tiling aurety bonds with
their applications for a license. As It has
been definitely decided that the city coun
cil will act on the licenses this year and
not the Fire and Police board, petitions
csme In rapidly to the city clerk yesterday
afternoon. In the past a personal bond
has been given, but, while no order, has
been issued by the council, the suggestion
was made thst it would be better to pro
cure surety bonds, and this is being done.
8o far only two druggists have made ap
plication for license, but Clerk Shrlgley ex
pects more to come In before long. All
liquor licenses expire on Msy 1.
Prays sal Peddlers.
All those doing a draylng business in
Bouth Omaha must sscure new licenses ou
Friday of this week. The ssme is true
with peddlers. Dray licenses cost from $5
to 110, while peddler's licenses cost t0 a
year. Mayor Koutsky and the council pro
pose to see to it that this source of rev
enue Is kept up this year.. Especially at
this time the city is In need of funds and
policemen and Inspectors will be on the
lookout for those who are violating the
David Garrett, who was nsmed as chief
of the fire department by the Fire and Po
lice board at its meeting Tuesday night,
received official notice of the action of the
board through Secretary Bergqulst Wednes
day. Oarrett immediately assumed charge
ot toe department, relieving Oeorge Curtis,
who bad been acting chief for a few weeks.
Garrett has been a member of the South
Omaha fire department for about ten years.
lis is considered a first-class fireman and
Is recognised as a man ot ability In the fire
lighting line. All day yesterday Chief Oar
rett waa being railed up by friends, who
congratulated him on bla appointment.
It Is presumed thst sbout the next move
of the board will be to appoint an assistant
chief. Following this will come the action
on applications for positions in the depert-
Police Board Meets Tonight.
An adjourned meeting ot the Fire and
Police board Is to be held tonight at the
council chamber. The public is speculating
on the possible chances to be made in both
the fire and police departments. Some of
the members of both departments are pre
pared to resign, but these are being re
strained in order to show the publlo how
the board will act toward the present mem
bers of both departments.
May Maalcalo at Methadiat Charea.
A Msy muslcsle under the auaplces of the
Toung Men's Christian association will be
given Thursday evening at 8 o'clock in the
Methodist church. The program shows a
splendid selection of chorus work tor men's,
women's snd mixed voices. Ths Amphlon
club will produce the ballad, "The Feast
of Adonis," by Adolf Jenses. This Is
beautiful production, not large enough to
be called an oratorio, ' as Its production
consumes less than thirty minutes. The
club will also furnish a sextet.
Miss Delia Clsrk, the winner of the state
oratorical contest of 1902, will recite two
numbers. The soloists are Mrs. Fries, Miss
Grace Miller, Mrs. Sage and Mrs. Shum-
way. The whole will be under the direc
tion of Mr. H. J. Bock and Mr. Ed P. Baker.
Entertaining- Red Mea,
This evening, at the troop armory, the
local lodge of Red Men will entertain Dr,
Edwin D. Wiley of Des Moines, great
prophet of the grest council. Six of the
greet chiefs of Nebraska have been invited
to be present and all have accepted the in
vltatlon. There will be speeches, music
and refreshments. All Red Men are In
vited to attend; friends of the order are
Ball Game Saturday.
The game next Saturday between the
Union Stock Yards Juniors and the Omaha
Field club at the Vinton street park prom
Ises to bs a very Interesting affair. The
Stock Yarda boys have received their new
suits and are playing very good ball, and
those who attend will certainly be well
repaid. South Omaha people are taking
considerable Interest In the boys. The
teams will line up as follows:
' single City Gossip.
R. C. Howe of the Armour Dlant here li
in cmcago ior a aay or two,
Mrs. J. M. Tanner and Mrs. D. L. Holme i
have returned from a trip to Chicago.
W. J. C. Kenyon of the Union Stock
Yarda company has gone east for a few
Colonel J. 8. Qosnev has started the erec
tlon of a dwelling at Twenty-seventh and C
Unchurch lodge No. 2, Degree of Honor.
will give a card party at Workman hall
I. L. Vansant has taken out a permit for
a residence to oe constructed at Twenty
fifth and E streets. The cost will be about
SOUTHWEST IMPROVERS MEET
Aaaoaaee that Change of Grade
Boata Tvventr-Foartb. Is
At the meeting of the Southwest Im
provement club last night it wss announced
that to secure the change of grade on
South Twenty-fourth street signatures of
owners of sufficient real estate abutting
both Twenty-fourth and Twenty-third
streets had been secured and that the peti
tions had been Bled with the city engineers
for verification before action by the council.
The club then discussed the question of
opening Msson street between Twentieth
and Twenty-fourth atreets. Several ot the
members expressed themselves as In favor
ot the plan, while others offered objections.
The mattsr was Informally passed, as wss
the question ot raising the pavement on
Leavenworth street near Twenty-fifth
The club adjourned for two weeks.
SEVENTH WARDERS GET OUT
Workiogmen in West End Iguoie Storm to
Heal Moores Bpea'ters,
CORNISH SPREADS GOSPEL AMONG THEM
Eloqaent and Convincing Argument
for Republican Ticket by Speak
ers Who Carry Convlctloa
Smith and V. F. Kuncl. These candidates
spoke briefly and gave place to I. J. Dunn
and E. H. Burnam, who spoke at greater
A falr-slscd snd representative crowd of
Third 'ward democrats gathered In Eagles'
hall. Fourteenth and Dodge streets, lsst
night to hear candidates make fair prom
ises ot future correctness. G M. Hitch
cock was the principal speaker of the even
ing snd was followed by Candidates Howell,
Loberk, Fleming. Wright, O'Connor,
O'Brien, Robertson, Bchnaubrr, Falkner,
Berryman and Wlthnell. The speeches, with
the exception ot that ot Mr. Hitchcock,
Hot Springs, 8. D.
Evans hotel opens for the season Msy
I. Low rstes this summer. The North
western Line, 1401-1108 Farnam street.
Hoaso Straelt ay Lightning.
During the storm of Tuesday night the
house of Jailer Glover at 3319 Grand avenue
waa struck by lightning, but the occupants
were not injured and the house escaped
with small damage. The flash came about
10 o'clock, when all were asleep. The light
ning ran in on the wire of a telegraph In
strument, which it burst In pieces, with Its
battery Jars also. A front window of the
second story was smashed and splintered
and the wooden shutter thrown twenty feet
and reduced to kindling wood. The sleepers
were aroused by the shock and found the
house full of smoke.
Reuben Norton of Hudson, 8. D.. sged TO,
and Cynthia P. Titus of Randolph, la,,
agtd ft', were among the stalwart grooms
and blushing brides who obtain d the
necessary papers yesterday at the license
The Trl-Clty . Press club will give a
smoker to members and Invited friends In
the clu brooms In the Ramge building Fri
day night. Something new In the way of
entertainment has been announced by the
committee In cnarge.
Martha A. Wlthnell, widow of John
Wlthnell, who died Intestate in January,
llsil. has brought suit In district court
sgatnst Charles H. Wlthnell and othe
Wlthnell heirs to recover her dower right
in the Wlthnell brickyards, now yleldl ig
the administrator a monthly rental nf I
and In property her husband owned In Oak
Ethel Kstella Averitt aska divorce from
John Henry Averitt. alleainir that he prac
Used fraud on a marriage license clerk In
ChlcaKo In lttul. and obtained the flense hy
representing she was IS years old when ihi
was but 16. ana also that an hour after hi
was married to her he left her and has not
since supported her nor lived with her.
Sale Ten Million Boxes aYear.
TMf FaaULY faVOKITK KDIOIMK
J's,. ... . T. . F"l.
BEST FOR THE BOWELS
An audience surprisingly Urge, consider
ing the storm thst made outdoor excursions
those of hardship, gathered In Ruhe's hall
st Thirty-ninth snd Leavenworth streets
lsst night to hear the municipal campaign
discussed from a Moores standpoint. The
hall was filled with men, who stayed to ths
end ot the speechmaklng, despite the fact
that the room was not warmed. Pronounced
enthusiasm was shown for Mayor Moores
and every candidate on the ticket, as he
was mentioned or stepped forwsrd to make
a brief address.
E. J. Cornish and B. F. Thomas were the
principal speskers, but W. J. Hunter, can
didate for comptroller; A. H. Hennlngs,
candidate for city treasurer, and Council
manic Candidates Fred Hoye, E. D. Evans,
George Nicholson and Bryce Crawford made
each a few remarks regarding his contest
for the office to which he aspires.
Mr. Cornish In the course of his speech
referred to the worklngmen who dwell In
the western portion ot the Seventh ward
and ssld that it had been shown that they
controlled many votes and sre a potent
influence in shaping Seventh ward politics.
Concerning the Swedes, both of the Sev
enth ward and the city at large, he declared
they have always loyally supported the re
publican ticket, and that A. O. Wahlstrom
was nominated for building Inspector be
cause the party wished to show its con
fidence in the voters of Swedish .nation
ality. Duty of Republicans.
Mr. Cornish spoke of the nomination of
Mayor Moores by the republican csnven
tlon and said that it was generally ad
mitted now by all republicans that the
nomination was regular and entirely In ac
cord with the sentiment of the republican
voters expressed at the primaries. Inas
much as the mayor was nominated because
he had received the largest number of
votes, the speaker had Insisted that the
convention nominate candidates for coun
cil who had received the plurality of votes
In their respective wards.
"No reasonable man expects that Ben
son will be elected," said Mr. Cornish.
"Everyone who knows anything about poll
tics knows that Mr. Benson cannot be
elected and that the Issue is squarely be
tween Howell snd Msyor Moores. It Is
known sbsolutely that every corporation in
the city Is either supporting Howell or
Benson and fighting Mayor Moores. Why
Is this? Because Frank E. Moores last
year appointed a board' of review com
posed of men. who were in favor of the
equal taxation of railroad property and
who were true to the people. By this act
Frank E. Moores alienated himself from
the railroads and since thst ' time every
railroad has been fighting him. By that
act he trade the Issue ot equal taxation,
which Is the real issue in this csmpalgn.
If you want a man who does his duty,
who is fsir to the people and doesnot for
get them, I say vote tor the friend of the
common people, Frank E. Moores."
Po'r Moores aad Connell,
B. F. Thomas told the story of the con
vention over sgaln and reiterated the state
ment that If the bolters had the slightest
ground they would have resisted the nom
ination of Frank E. Moores in court. He
apoke long and eloquently In favor ot Mr.
Moores' candidacy end devoted a part ot
his speech to the candidacy ot W. J. Con
nell for city attorney. Mr. Connell, he
contended, bad made an Ideal city attorney,
always bad done his best for Omaha, kept
the Judgment fund against the city to a
minimum, won a most important victory
for Omaha In the viaduct fight and forever
endeared himself to laboring men by his
eight-hour bill in congress and his famous
speech In support of it.
"Ask any unprejudiced lawyer of the
Omaha bar as to his opinion ot Mr. Con
nell, as city attorney," said Mr. Thomas.
'He will tell you that a better man can
not be found for the place and that no one
can be found who will better guard the In
terests of the municipality from a legal
Mr. Thomas urged the election of the
entire republican ticket on the grounds
that it stands for the people as arrayed
against the corporations.
gome Benson Frosts.
The Benson meeting at Twenty-fourth
and Burdette streets last night was as
frosty as the weather. It looked for a
while as if there was not going to be any
meeting at all. However, about 8:45 fif
teen men showed up. Including two re
porters, and the meeting waa called to or
der by Colonel Ball. The enthusiasm ot
the crowd was Just a little above the sero
point and then it grew a little colder when
A. W. Jefferls wss introduced as ths
speaker of the evening and proceeded, to
roast Ed E. Howell aa man either in
office or spending what time he was out of
office trying to get in again.
There waa very little manifestation ot ap
proval of the remarks of the speaker and
upon the conclusion of his address members
ot the audience were asked to say, some
thing, and a few ot them did make mourn
ful references to the Benson movement.
while others declined to talk at all. The
meeting closed with due solemnity, and
a count of the audience was made just be
fore closing, showing Just twenty-seven
In a cold hall at Sixth and Pierce streets
eighteen people shivered last night while
four speakers extolled the virtues of E. A
Benson. J. H. Mcintosh laid great stress
on the work thst the Resl Estate exchange
has done in securing equitable taxation of
property and that Mr. Benson was a mem
ber of that body. He also pointed at ths
candidate as a man who did cot owe a cent
of taxes to ths city, falling at the same
time to explain that the greater portion
ot them were only paid the day after his
nomination In the bolting convention. E.
A. Benson explained that he Is not tied
down by any party affiliation. A. A. Wor-
ley and H. F. Mcintosh also spoke.
The members of the Young Men's Fourth
Wsrd Benson club and several ot their
friends, with Mr. Benson, resolved them
selves Into a mutual admiration society lsst
night and played In the flower garden for
several hours at Washington hall. E. E
Hart, one ot the young men of the club,
acquitted himself nicely as chairman of the
meeting. Ji P. Breen, a young man from
the Seventh ward, gave the first number
ot the evening. It was his recitation on
'Municipal Reform," offering bis usual
rsmedy to those few conscience-stricken
republicans who are forcing themselves to
bolt Msyor Moores, tbetr regular party
Homines. J. H. Van Dusen, a young man
from South Omaha; J. H. Mcintosh, C. C,
Belden, J. J. Boucher aad Mr. Benson were
also down for recitations. All ths young
men spoke briskly.
Democrats Defy Storaa.
Forty enthusiastic democrats braved the
storm last night and met a number of
candidates on the ticket at the South Side
Turner hall, Eighteenth and Vinton streets.
Csndldates present were: F. E. Howell
C. C. Wright. D. J. O'Brien, J. H. Schmidt
Thomas falconer, C. O. Lobsck, O. W
PROMOTION F0PM. W. MUNN
Division rasseager Agent of North
western Is Advanced to
James W. Munn, division passenger agent
for ths Northwestern, after eighteen yesrs
of railroad service In Omaha, is to lesve
tbs city the first of the month for Chicago
to accept a better position in the office of
General Traffic Manager Knlskern ot the
Northwestern system. The exact title ot
Mr. Munn's new position has not yet been
Mr. Munn's duties here will fall under ths
general supervision of J. A. Kuhn, assist
ant general freight and passenger agent ot
the Northwestern. Mr. Munn's going to
Chlcsgo does not Indicate in sny sense that
his present office affairs will bs looked
after from Chicago either by himself or
any other official.
Mr. Munn began his csreer In Omaha
eighteen years ago in the city office of the
general agent ot the Northwestern, where
he remained five years. He then was
promoted to the position ot chief clerk ot
the general psssenger department of the
Fremont, Elkhorn Y Missouri Valley,
which he held until a few months ago,
when the Northwestern and Elkhorn man
agements here were consolidated and the
office ot general passenger agent, held by
J. A. Buchanan, abolished. Mr. Munn then
was given another promotion, that ot
division passenger sgent. It is this office
he leaves to go to' Chicago.
For the last five years continuously Mr.
Munn has been secretary of the Omaha and
Council Bluffs Local Passenger bureau,
which position bs held for eight or tea
years once before. He resigned this office
at- a meeting of the bureau yesterday
and his successor Is yet to be elected.
Probably no railroad man in Omaha en
joys a larger circle of friendship than does
Mr. Munn, who is personally popular, not
only among railroad men, but others as
well. His friends, many of them, have
come to nickname him "Genial Jlmmle,"
because of his sunny disposition, which
asserts itself in business sa well as social
affairs. Mr. Munn's departure from Omaha
will be sincerely regretted by those among
whom he has been associated, but all bis
friends will extend congratulations for the
recognition of his valuable services. While
the promotion tskea effect May 1, Mr.
Munn will not be able to get away for a
day or two later and his family will re
main here until he la thoroughly settled.
ONE KELLY STILL AT LARGE
Despite Fart that - Chicago, Omaha
aad Kansas Officers Want
Police and detective forces of Chicago,
Omaha and the entire state of Kansas
have combined in an effort to capture one
Kelly, wanted for cracking the safs of the
county treasurer at Atwood. Kan., but the
suspected crook is still- not In Kansas, and
the. Indications .do itoti point to his Im
mediate return....; ...
Kelly, who for a ilrde elaimed to be named
Ford and to hall from Omaha, was hired
by Treasurer, Wilson of Rawlins county
to crack his safe on the night of December
23, 1901. Wilson had been robbing the
county and wanted his peculations coveref
p. Kelly did a smooth job on the safa
and escaped, but Wilson was arrested.
tried and convicted.,. The evidence showed
Kelly's part, and slnoe that time the deter
mined Kansas officers have been trying to
put Kelly behind the bars. '
The other day Deputy Sheriff George
Short heard that his man was under arrest
In Chicago. He procured requisition papers
nd went after him. Kelly was brought
out In court for surrendc-r, but ho hsd
prepared to prove an alibi. However,
ffalrs not moving quickly enough to cult
him, he drew a revolver, fired at tho
astonished Kansas officer and made his get-
way. . .,
Purifies the blood
Strengthens the nerves
Brings color to the checks
AsZr your doctor
Then do as he says
We know he will approve
LOO. An dra&gists.
J. C Ajzt Co, Lowell, Mass.
LINEMEN RETURN TO WORK
Strike of Employes of Telephone Company
Comes to an End,
RECOGNITION OF UNION NOT GV.NTED
BOYS WERE IMPING OUT
Two Yoanar l.atla (nder Restraint
A pair of boys were locked in the ma
tron's department of the city jail last night
in the persons of Henry and Edward John
son, 14 and 15 years old respectively.
These boys have been for a week living in
an old and unused milk wsgon which stands
in a vacant lot at Twenty-fourth and Cald
well streets. When taken In charge by
Officer Cullen they were supplied with an
outfit of bed clothing, which they said they
had brought from home, and two cans the
commissary equipment one of corn and the
other of peaches. The people In the neigh
borhood mentioned to the officer the fact
of the unconventional life being led by the
youngsters and he sent them in. With the
two went a little white dog, which they
said had come from their home Tuesday,
and finding tbem at the wagon sad atgned
for the cruise. The father of the boys Is
Charles W. Johnson of 1204 North Twenty
sixth street, and Is an elevator conductor
in the city ball.
Men Are Satisfied with Wares V'ald hy
Telephone Company and Ulve
l'p Fight for t nlon'i
With the return to work yesterday of
all the electrlo linemen in the employ of
the Nebraska Telephone company, aggre
gating 160 In the state, the combined
strike movement In Omaha has taken a
step toward disintegration. After being
out since April 17 the strikers all decided
yesterday to return to work tntoughout
the state as well as In Omaha. This, too,
without obtaining the demand tor recogni
tion of their union. The Western Union
and Postal Telegraph linemen are still out.
Business Agent Stark of the linemen had
this to say regarding the settlement:
"All our men have decided to go back
to work. The company agreed to pay our
men In the country $49.40 and their ex
penses a month for ten hours a day, except
where they had fifty or more telephones
to attend to, when they should only work
.nine hours a day. We asked for $50. In
the cities wo are to work nine hours a day
for the same we were getting, $2.75.
Recognition of our union was not agreed
to. Thr.t was the prime issue of tho
Statement for the Company.
General Managnr II. Vance Lane, tor the
"The affair Is over and our men sre back
at work. No formal or stated terms were
fixed or agreed to; there was, In fact, no
agreement, the men simply returned to
their work. We always have tried to deal
fairly with our men and they evidently
The wages and hours mentioned by Stark
are ssid by the company to be correct. No
general agreement was drswn up and
signed. The grievance ot the men when
they struck wss that the ir Union should bs
duly recognised by the company. The posi
tion of the company was that it could not
and would not do this, as to do so would
mesn to delegate to their employes the
right to say who the company should and
should not employ.
As to Coal Teamsters.
The demand for coal is said to have taken
a decided spurt In anticipation of a strike
of the coal teamsters May 1. Coal dealers
are therefore employing all extra men and
teams thuy can in order to supply the
large demands. Victor White denies that
he has signed the teamsters scale, but
said he had Indicated his desire to pay the
union scale providing the union would
modify its rule regarding the use ot chutes.
' J. W. Lee, trustee of the teamsters' na
tional organization. Is at the St. James
hotel and says he will confer with the
Omaha teamsters as to their troubles. He
volunteered the statement that matters
would be amicably adjusted.
The street railway employes continued
their meeting of yesterday into the night,
discussing the proposition of standing by
their president, 0. H. Smith, who was dis
charged by the company, or refusing to
demand his reinstatement. They will vote
today and tonight on it. Six candidates, ta
become delegates to the national convention
In the east May. 2,. were placed in nomina
tion, -two to be elected today. The matter
of wagea, according .to one of the men at
the meeting, was not taken up, nor Is
there any intention ot taking it up for
three or four months.
Chamberlain's Htomach and Liver
Tablets Are Just What You Need
When you feel dull after eating.
When you have no appetite.
When you have a bad taste In your mouth.
When your liver Is torpid.
When your bowels are constipated.
When you have, a headache.
When you feel bilious.
They will Improvo your appetite, clcanso
and invigorate your stomach and regulate
your liver and bowels. Price 25 cents per
building last night. The program com
prised music, card, dancing ami refresh
ments. The happy affair continued until u
MOUNT VERNON. 111., April CB.-The
I.idell elevator, containing lOO.ouO hiiHhel of
grain, rollpd last night, entailing u loss
of $50,000 with no Insurance.
Marriage licenses have been issued to:
Fraternal Islon Ball.
A verv pleasant and well attended social
gathering of the Fraternal I'nlon of Amer
ica was that at Arcanum hall in The lice
Name and Residence.
Herman I.aMtte, Omaha '.
Augusta Urorkmun, Omaha
Fred Hill, Umaha
Anna Ekstrom, Omaha
Otto Brockman. Council Bluffs ..
Busle Ohrlst, Omaha
Charles l.awson, Omah
Mary A. Kyan, Omaha
Kmll Mnrx, Sioux City
Carrie Rosenwteln, Omaha .......
Reuben Norton, Hudson, 8. D...
Cynthia P. Titus, Randolph, la..
f. L. Ki.pald, traveling representative for
Swift and Company, Is at his home with a
A. K. Little, manufacturer of the SoimsI)
shoe at I.ynn. Mass., whs In the city yes
terday, the guest of Frank Wilcox.
P. C. MucKensle, uuperlntpndent of
schools for Hennepin county, Minnesota,
spent Tuesday In Omaha visiting the p.ibllu
llonry Cohen, formerly of Johannesburg,
South Africa, but now living tit New York.
Is In Omuha. Mr. Tohi'n was for some
years one ot the lending lawyers of the
South African metropolis and xiects,to re
turn to thut pluce soon.
Rosa J. Clements, a sergeant In the
Thurston Rifles and treasurer of the or
ganization, has rirlgned and on Friday wi!
lpave for Wyoming, where lie tins l.erome
interested In a cuttle ranch. His siicbesoi'
will be elected at the next regular meeting
of the company In May.
Is the joy of the household, for without
it no happiness can be complete. How
sweet the picture of mother and babe,
an p-els smile at and commend the
thoughts and aspirations of the mother
bending over the cradle. The ordeal through
which the expectant mother must pass, how
ever, is so full of danger and suffering that
she looks forward to the hour when she shall
feel the exquisite thrill of motherhood with indescribable dread and
fear. Every woman should know that the danger, pain and horror
of child-birth can be entirely avoided by the use of Mother's Friend,
a scientific liniment for external use only, which toughens and renders
pliable all the parts, and
assists nature in its sublime
work. By its aid thousands
of women have passed this
great crisis in perfect safety
and without pain. Sold at fi.oo per
bottle by druggists. Our book of priceless
value to all women sent free. Address
BRADFIEUJ REGULATOR OO Atlmntm. AT.
ware ff EiMnney Troubles
MiT W&btvih Avtnua, Clilr&co. III., Ot. M. l)t.
Of all ths. 4is4a to which th human ornnlivm U Miseeptlbl probably non ar mor- fnUi and painful
than aMltr troubl. I cannot find words to daacr
ha fsmhlat .ufferlrtsT I andurd for over flftatA month.
I na doctor aaia mac nuiiunar dui tvn opfraiioa
kidneys war affactM and In fact tna pivio organs wen aiKtara. 1 na aooior aiu i "
Id cur ma and aa I waa a(nieti with Oevn palpitant) n wii not inoufni aavianuic w yiac m gngw n
0ha howavar, not only loauud that 1 try a. bottia but want
aanaihali au T kvnt on tsikina mvfliclna. but felt thai 1
vUttlnir from tha East, aakad If I had triad Win of Card u I
It by manoa, put na no lann in paieni mvaioim
and purchased ona and cava ma tha first dosa. I
waa much piad to fin a that aftar I had flnUh
xl tha flrvf botOa my Knral health waa baiter
and I felt ao ancourairad that I kapt nn us In a; It
for algbt months and at ts and of that tlma I
waa a wall woman. Haalth and happlnaaa la
ml today and ail tnauka to your wonderful
aa not a-aitlng any better.
A I'jia tier mat
Ona day a cousin, who waa
had often been advlsad to try
President Woman's Outlnf Club.
Kidney troubles are dangerous for men, but when a woman bus kluuey
pain th generatlTa organs are almost alwaya affected and the case demand
all the warning Mrs. Foster giTes.
Do you know that "kidney pains" are often caused by oyarlan trouble?
And "oYartaa pains" may mean kidney trouble. One cannot exist long- with
out bringing on the other.
Do not waste your time by taking" kidney pllla or om other uncertain
remedy. If your back arnea get Wine of Cardul and Thedford's Black-Draugbt
and you can reat assured erery lurking pain will be eradicated.
Won't you do as much for your mother, wife, alater or daughter aa Mrs.
Foster's cousin did for ber?
You can bring them the asm health aa Mr. Foster rejoices In by taking
them a $1.00 bottle of Wine of Cardul and a 25-cent package of Thedford's
All druggists sell Wine ef Cardtil and Thedford's Black-Draught.
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