Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 18, 1904, Page 6, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Facts Brought Out by Testimony of Son at ;
Coroner! Inqtisst,
Orfrwork at Clothing Factory la St.
Louis In Supposed to Hit
Breaat em Mental D-ruxemral.
ST. LOfIS, Nov. 17 (Bpeclal Telegram.)
James O. Ollmore, president of the Gll
morr & Huhl Clothing company, formerly
of Omaha and Columbus, O., committed
sufrlde. This became known when at the
Inquest the testimony of hla aon revealed
that he shot himself In the mouth.
Ullmore was found dead Wednesday by
hla wife. ho, returning home from mass
at Bt. Francis Xsvlor's church, found her
husband's face covered with blood. It was
stated he died from hemorrhage.
For weeks ha had been overworked and
manuring 2nn men la Buprcd to have
brought on mental derangement.
Attendant at Illlanla rfcoot la Told
Sot ta Write of
RIOOMINGTON. 111.. Nov. 17.-M!guel
Nlrdao, a young Filipino student who la
being educated at the State Normal unl
verslty at Normal by the government, hna
been reprimanded by W. A. Sutherland of
the War department for attacking the
frlara and the methods of the Catholic
church In the Philippines. Nlcdao'a' arti
cles first appeared In the Vldelte. a stu
dent publication at the university, and
were then widely copied by the press of
central Illinois.
Rev. J. J. Burke of St. Patrick's church
of this city took the matter up with th
War department and Immediately received
a letter. In which It waa stated that the
utterances of the Filipino were not ap
proved and that he would be vigorously
Mr. Sutherland stated that the Filipino
should have devoted himself to a discus
Booth to Stay with Oornhuskers if He Will
Girt His Consent
Heston, W eatOTer aad Hernsteln of
Haskell Indiana Being Talked of
fa. Case Big Prlnretonlan
Bee Want Ads Produce Results.
The Best of all
Xmas Magazines
Splendidly Illustrated in
Two, Three and Four Colors
Wilt carry enough cheer for any home. It is a big.
happy number, fall of good things for old and
young to read. Sombre things have been kept out
even the pictures c s full of , life and color.
are by Maxfield Varrish. John Cecil Clay, J. M.
contfff, Charles LiVtngston Bull, Louis Rhead,
Edward Penfield, Ernest Haskell, Oliver
Herford, Malcolm Strauss and Jules Cuerin
No more distinguished company of Contributors
has ever appeared in a Christmas magazine than
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Nov. 17-(Speclal.)-The selec
tion of a coach to succeed Walter C
Booth, who Is rounding out hla fifth year
s the Cornhukrs' foot ball mtntor. Is ab
sorblr.g a major nhare of the Interest at
Nebraska university this week, G,alp
emanating from Chicago has it that a rep
resentative of Nebraska university had
sounded Martin He?ton. Michigan's famous
sion of other matters of wide Interest halfback, on the subject of coming west to
. . , .. -
cernlng his cou.itry Instead of attacking coac" Nebraska next year, and mat iies
the church. I ton na( consented to consider a formal
proposition. None of the members or the
Nebraska Athletic board will admt that
Heston is being seriously considered, but
one or two have been found willing to
state that Yost's sensational pupil Is not
an impossibility by any means, but that
the matter of choosing a coach had not as
sumed tangible form and that It would be
given prolonged consideration befora the
public waa let In on their plans.
Regardless of all other consideration,
there Is a well-defined sentiment at Ne
braska university In favor of the retention
of Booth. The big Frlncetoruan announced
last season that this year would be his
last, as he de-dred to devote ell of his
time to the practice of law In New York
City. The most Influential members of tho
Nebraska board, however, feel that press
ure should be brought to beir upon Booth
to Induce him to amend his decision and
stay with the Cornhuskers another year.
Booth's ability Is recognized all over the
west. During his first year at Nebraska
his pupils went through the entire season
prior to the final Thanksgiving gum with
out having their goal line crossed, and
while defeated by the champion Minnesota
team In the last clash of the year, they
scored two touchdowns on their opponents
and only lost by a score of 20 to 12. The
next year Nebraska cleaned ud every
team In the west, the same as the previous
season, and was defeated only by Mlnne
sot a and Wisconsin, the latter the in-
disputed champions. The season of 19)2
was Nebraska's banner year, the Corn
huskers walloping Minnesota nnd going
through the full schedule without any of
their adversaries scoring a Blngle point
Last year Nebraska was almost as suc
cessful. Booth's men winning every game
they played.
Booth Not to Blame.
Three defeats have been registered
against Nebraska this season, but Booth
Is not blamed in the least for the reverfes.
A botch Job of schedule drafting has played
an, Important figure; Injuries ' to the
strongest players have been a factor, and a
dearth of good substitute material has also
operated against Nebraska's success. Few
western coaches have made a better show
ing than Booth, and because of this fact
the desire to keep him is almost unani
mous in Cornhusker athletic circles.
Meanwhile the friends of ox-Captain
Westover are1 pressing his name as
Booth's successor. Westover, besides hav
ing played four years at Nebraska, estab
lishing a reputation as the greatest tackle
ever donning a Cornhusker suit, has been
Booth' assistant for two seasons, and ha
strongest endorsement comes from Booth
himself. Booth declares that Westover
knows as much foot ball as he does and
that the board would be making no mis
take In selecting Westover. With West-
over as coach It would be the first step
toward the inauguration of graduate coach
ing, the system in vogue In the big eastern
Institutions and the goal for which many
of those In the west are striving.
The mention of Heston has caused some
gossip along the line of calling Coach
Hernsteln of the Haskell Indians to Ne
braska. It Is pointed out that Heston, al
though a great halfback, would necessarily
be an experiment, while Hernsteln had al
ready had two years' experience and has
won his spurs by developing the champion
aggregation of the Missouri valley. Several
ef the most Influential members of the
Nebraska board. In fact, have expressed a
preference fo Hernsteln over Heston. al
though the election of either may prop
erly be stated as being very much In
doubt. Booth will have the first call, while
the others are in the dark-horso class.
second. Prof. Neville third.
Avondnle handicap, seven
furlongs: Monaco Maid ( to 1 won. Free
hooter aecntiri KViift third. lime: l:z..
Sixth rnre. s'ix furlongs: Vestry (7 to 1)
won. Subador second, Uwasca third. Time:
1 :HV.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 17. Results at
First race, five furlongs: Pea Voyage (1
to Zi won, Babow second, Mixpoli third.
Time: 1:03 V
Second race FSiturlty : Cloche D'Or (11
to 5) won. Pronse Wing second, Alber-
marle third. Time: i:ia4.
Third race, five and a half furlongs: rel
Pnrlna (9 to 5) won, Bob Ragon second,
Head Dance third. Time: i:us.
Fourth race, mile: Rab (7 to Si won
Isabella second, Penxance third. Time:
Fiith race, six furlongs: The Mighty
(4 to M won. Sol Mehtenstein second, W.
R. Condon thinU Time: 1:16H.
Sixth race, nine and one hundred yard,
selling: KUIott 3 to f) won. Ink second,
Anvil third. Time: 1:61.
Kins of Pacers I .oners World's Mark
for llalf-Mlle Track.
OKLAHOMA CITY, Okl., Nov. 17.-On the
association track here today Dan Patch
lowered the world s record ror pacing n
mile on a half mile track, the official time
being 2:fV( flat. The previous record, held
by Dan Tatch himself, was made at nw.
mingham, A)., last year, being 2:03'l.
Time by quarters: 0:3oi. l:m. l:;tivj.
2 :3. The pacer broke in the three-quarter
stretch and the pace setter ran con
siderably ahead. ' The recovery was phe
nomenal, and whjen the king of pacers fin
ished under the world's record there was
a great demonstration. Five thousand
people witnessed the performance.
AG A 151
In Attempt to I.oiver 1'npaeed Record
She Makea Mile In 2i03.
MEMPHIS. Tenn.. Nov. 17.-C. K. O.
Billings' Lou Dillon, for the second time
within the last two days, failed this aft-
ternoon to beat her recently established
record of 2:01, regarding which time a con
troversy has arisen. Accompnnled bv a
runner, the trotter, driven by Millard San
ders, her trainer, stepped the mile In 2:03
flat. The track was slightly Improved over
yesterday nnd the weather Idenl. Time by
qunrters: 0:314, 1:0m, 1:31. 2:03.
The most palatable malt extract
ou the market supplies nourishment
to nerves and blood gives strength
to the weak energy to the ex
Nothing equals it as a sleep
producer. Clears the complexion,
purifies and enriches the blood.
Greatest Strength Builder
Known to Medical Science
Physicians Recommend It.
At All Druggists-I5c a Bottle
ii mi iii I nt i m , isamu auJ ipn4 , 4fr,.,TOr'
- ,, .iv,.., ,.M
With the Bonier
On the Omaha Bowling association alleys
Inst evening the Omahas won three games
from the Woodmen of the World. Mr.
Huntington of the Omahns won the even
ing's honors with the fine score of 643
Wlgman 170
Hunter w
Znrn 189
Huntington 189
Emery 189
Totals 94?
W. O. w.
McKelvey 179
Stiles 2116
Yates 190
Anderson 137
Slapenhorst 163
Totals .......875
M. 3d. Total.
214 182 5fi
17S 18fi .V.9
12 217 588
198 2T.6 643
198 226 61S
970 1,067 2,979
2d. 8d. Total.
105 144 5'Jft
1X3 19 65
178 160 628
171 242 650
140 163 468
877 897 2,649
Record Price for a. Pony.
NEW YORK, Nov. 17. What Is said to
be the highest price ever paid for a pony
was the $8,000 paid at the New York horse
show today "for Berkeley Bantam, the.
champion bay pony, owned by William Carr
or London, kngland, and Bouth Manches
ter, Conn., by Judge William H. Moore of
Cantllllon Slarns Players.
MILWAUKEE. Nov. 17.-Joe Cantllllon
manager of the Milwaukee American as
sociation base ball team and owner of the
Des Moines club In the Western league, to
day signed Anson .Mott of Dallas, Tex., to
filay second base ror Milwaukee, and Wll
lam Kelley of Winnipeg to play an infield
posltlo.i for JJes Moines.
Railway Agnta Tsll Why They Think
They Are Not Too High.
Other Trains Moat De Kept Ont of
War of Stock Trains and There
Are Many Claims for
W. A. Fraser contributes a
story so strong-, and bo remark
able for 2ts originality and inter
est, that it was voted the $500
. prize in a story-contest open
to all writers. .
Joel Chandler Harris
has an Uncle Remus story, as good
as any he has ever written.
X. S. Marti n treats sympa
thetically and happily of Chil
dren and the Christmas time."
Alfred Henry Lewis
sums tip, and comments upon, the
events of world-interest during
the past few weeks. This is
done in an illustrated review.
Thomas Nelson Page
contributes a charming article in
which be shows us a quaint old
'neighborhood in Virginia.
Richard Le Gallienne
writes a Christmas story which
he calls, in memory of youthful
days, " Once upon a Time.'v
20 pages of the issue are devoted
to The Stage at Holiday
Time. Fully illustrated with
over fifty pictures of stage
celebrities of the day.
The authors of "The Lightning
Conductor " continue their
mile a minute story, "The
Princess Passes."
Jules Gueritl, the well
known illustrator, has provided
6ome marvelous colored pictures,
illustrating John Corbin's
A Boyrs-Eye View of the
Circus.-' Something of the fu
that we have all had at the circus,
in younger days, will return to us
on reading this article.
Other short stories and special articles are
by Carolyn Wells, Oliver Herford, Broughton
Brandenburg, Charles G. D. Roberts,
.Theodosia Garrison and Clinton Scollard.
These articles' complete a magazine brim
ming with interest and Christmas cheer
At Your Newsdealers
A 35-cent Magazine for 15c.
Those sending $1.80, the price of a year's sub
scription, and mentioning this paper, will also
be given 'the November and December issues
free! This Is a rare chance .to subscribe
v '' Use the blank form printed below tnd end f 1.80 to-day to prevent delay
in receiving your neit copy of THE METROPOLITAN MAGAZINE
Eucioud find Si. 80 for ra ar' svkttnptioB it, THE METROPOLITAN
MAGAZINE. W aw lkt Sltrurmbar W Ousk utmitrt frtt. 1
Cit?0r Twb.
All Favorites Beaten at OpenluK Meet
Inn of - Washington Jockr. y t'lub.
HENN1NG3, D. C Nov. 17. Ideal
weather, a large crowd, representing every
claws of Washington society, and the defeat
of every favorite attended the 0enmg of
the fall meeting of the Washington Jockey
club this afternoon. A large number of
boik.mak.ers were In attendance. Kate
King was the only second choice to score.
The Hist race was won Irom the favorite
In a close finish by Mary Glenn, whose
odds closed at KIO to 1, and fiEutnst wnom
to 1 and 100, to 1 were freely offered at
the opening. The truck was heavy, but
some good time was made in races,
the fourth race flipping four-fifths of a
second off the record for the course. The
Columbus handicap und the Kliulensbur
steeplechase wsre the features of the card.
Lava tor, the favorite, und Ferion fell
at the Jumps, but were remounted and
finished far behind the bunch.
In the ColumbUH hanM'.cap Mamie Worth
led, but Race King, Hfter pressing 1 er
closely all the way, won easily. Attend
ance, 6,413. Results:
First race, six and a half furlongs. Co
lumbia course: Mary Glenn, 15 to 1, won;
Thistle Heather second, Andrew Mack
third. Time: 1:21.
Second race, five furlongs: Chimney
Sweep. 6 to 1. won; Yeoman second, Lim
erick third. Time: 1:02.
Third race, the third Blndensburg stee
plechase handicap, about two mlbs and a
half: Gascar, 7 to 2. won; Walter Cle try
second. Imperialist third. Time: 6:11.
Fourth race, the fourth Columbia handi
cap, seven furlongs; Race Klnu, 5 to 2,
won; Cloten second, Ascension third. Time:
Fifth race, six ard a hilf furlongs, Co
lumbia course: Sheep, 4 to 1. won; Allu
meur second, Cabin third. Time: 1:224.
Sixth race, selling, one mile: B lk 't 4
to 1. won: Irish Witch second. Eagle third.
Time: 1:414.
CHICAGO. Nov. 17 Results r.itnnl.i :
First race, six furlongs: Pill Knight (2
to V. won. Hunterdon second, Rlythene.s
third. Time: l:14i.
Second race, nille: Idle f5 to 2) won Re
qulter second, Gold Spink third. Time:
Third race, five nnd half furlongs: The
Thrall no to 1 won, Frbtill second. Ome
alca third. Time: 1:074.
Fourth race, two miles: Nlaxus (even!
Treats all forms of
SB Years' Kiperlnuce
la lean Li (tmaba
A Medlt-al Kipert
wkuia remarkabla
ui'cru linn never
been excelled.
Nearly 30,000 Cases Cured.
VirlroosU. Hylroc!, Blood Pniuui. Stricture, Ult.
Nruu Debilitr, Luh u strength u4 Vitality.
His Home Treatment
kas ptratin.iitlf cur.4 tbnsuni of cM ef chraale
N.i-vuua, Attlal, K14u? aa4 Bia4der aoa HJtla rua
aanaa at aitiall taaL tun and muoar tr
irtuinj four aaaa aad aril far riLUK BOOM uu
Lrnia of u-eatm.aL atadtrtna ant la atata paokat.
Charges Low. Consultation Frea.
OBoa Maura a. sl It I 111 a m . Sundaya.
a m. ta i lu a. at. ( all or , wrila. atot 7M.
CCUS W t. Ul It, (Una, Kafe
Several Pleas of Gnlltr Are Bntered
by Persona Who Were
ABERDEEN. 8. D, Nov. 17. (Special.)
In federal court a large number were In
dieted by the grand Jury, , which Is still
in session. Indictments' were returned as
louows: . ,..,,..,. i
Angus Rosenbush, Christ - Aspen and
Thomas Schwartz, for selling liquor to In
dians on different reservations; Joseph
Lott, for larceny; Jackson Kills-White-Man
and Little Warrior, for stealing a horse
on the Cheyenne reservation, and Edward
Hunter for larceny.'
Henry Gaver, convicted for the murder
of William Ralnbolt in the Rosebud reser
vation, was arraigned and pleaded not
guilty. Gaver is ofyouthful appearance
and would not be taken for a person likely
to commit murder. Cyrus B. Cook, Gaver's
companion, who was Indicted for introdu
cing liquor on the reservation, pleaded
guilty and Judge Carland suspended sen
tence. Cook- is an athletic looking young
follow and bears the appearance of having
seen better days than those he was ex
periencing when arrested with Gaver for.
the murder of Ralnbolt.
Edwin J. Emery pleaded guilty to de
stroying a gate belonging to the govern
ment on the Lower Brule reservation, and
the court suspended sentence in his case.
Edward Hunter and Edward Lyman, both
Indians, pleaded not guilty to a charge
of grand larceny and will be tried later
on during this session of court.
Ben Hungry, an Indian, pleaded guilty
to selling liquor to his redskin brethren,
and Jackson Kills-White-Man and Little
Warrior also decided to plead guilty to the
charge of horsestealing.
Upon the advice of his attorney, E, T.
Taubman, August Slebrecht pleaded guilty
to embezzling government funds while
postmaster at LeBeau, Walworth county.
Mr. Taubman urged extenuating circum
stances on behalf of his client, stating that
the illness of a daughter and poverty
brought about by the support of a large
family had caused him to commit the
crime, and also cited the defendant's long
and honored career as a soldier Jn the
volunteer and regular armies as a reason
for clemency. Judge Carland sentenced
Slebrecht to six months In the Brown
county Jail and to pay a tine of 9375. the
amount embezzled.
CHICAGO, Nov. 17. Many reasons were
offered by railroad officers at today's hear
ing of the Interstate Commerce commis
sion on cattle rates why the present rates
oh livestock should be maintainor. Ac
cording to the testimony of C. F. Resse
gule, district general superintendent of
the St. Louis & San Francisco road, cattle
taken from Texas to the northern ranches
are so poorly fed that some of them are
unable to stand on' their feet while the
train is in motion, and many of them die
in the cars. Mr. Resseguie declared that
the railroads were held responsible for the
safe, delivery of theBe animals and there
fore were compelled to pay heavy damages
to the shippers.
Testimony of Rock Island Man.
H. H. Embry, general freight agent of
the Chicago, Rock Island & Tactile rail
road company, in his testimony, gave a
summary of the reasons furnished by rail
road men for maintaining the present rates
for livestock. These reasons are:
The requirements of shippers, such as
arbitrary loading of cars at arbitrary
hours, and the arbitrary unloading and
return of the same cars; the liability to
claims which materially reduoe the gross
earnings on this class of freight; the de
lay In other traffic caused by stock trains,
which Is much greater than that caused
by any other kind of freleht: the free
transportation given to parties accom
panying stock and their return; the en
forced return of empty cars, greatly In
creasing tne empty mileage on stocK cars,
and the extraordinary expense for equip
ment and maintenance required by this
t ramc. .
Item of Free Passes.
Mr. Embry continued:
These are some of the reasons for think
ing the present rate Is entirely reasonable
and Just. This mntter of furnishing free
transportation to men accompanying live
stock shipments alone Is quite an Item.
The free transportation given In this way
last vear. figured at the regular rate of
3 cents per mile, would amount to S6ti.S,0Oi.
Of course, this Is not a direct loss, but
many of these persons would have made
the trip and paid the fare If the privilege
had not been granted; besides this, they
oneunv snace in our parlor and sleeplntt
cars that might be occupied by paying
Several more witnesses of the railroad
companies are still to be heard, and as
some testimony will be Introduced by the
cattle raisers' association the commission
will not adjourn before Saturday after
!'..."" 'H'?" "" ii aiai miaaaa iaawwaaaariawai' ! a;.i i, an 'ii ii i 'HJ.MSjaiaatan
aiiniaaiifiriiiift1iiiii Mini inim .iia una aanaiiirranaaan t liliiitsalsitairaaVaalaV
i illid j 111 P !
November 2G, 27, 28 md 29 the Rurlington offers
round trip tickets to Chicago for $14.75.
Three high grade trains daily.
Take the Chicago Special leaving at 7:00 a. m. for
a daylight ride. If you want to get to Chicago early
in the morning leave at 4:00 p. m. on theJBurlington's
No. 2. Most people take No. 12, the Chicago Flyer,
leaving at 8:05 p. m.
All these trains carry every equipment to make
travel comfortable. The observation-library-buffet
cars on the Chicago Special and the Chicago Flyer are
as cosy as a club and as comfortable as the sitting
room in your own home. , :
Tickets: 1502 Famam Street. .
mi gnli lifUM
Constitutionalists Win In Finland.
HELS1NGFORS, Finland. Nov. 17. The
elections finished with a victory for the
constitutional party. Out of seventy-three
representatives In the mouho or Hurgesses
sixty-three are constitutionalists. The
peasants gave 53 per cent of their votes to
the constitutionalists. The Hous of Nobles
as usual Is heavily constitutionalist.
B7 era system of making a careful examination; our maaf)
vaara of sxjterleiioa (14 years la Omaha), the many thousands Tol
the worst cases perfectly and permanently oared of all. forma of
diseases of men, makes us proficient, certain, accurate. Mob taka
no ohancas in coming to ua. We use our own name and you know
who you are doing business with. Who ever heard of a good doo
tor that would not use his name IN HIS BUSINESS? We charga
nothing for examination and consultation. If we cannot cur
you ws honestly tell you so. We Invite all men and women that
need the services of a thoroughly competent and honest SPE
CIALIST, to call at our office or write us and we will gladly ex
plain anyming you iny wisn w anow, vve never xnajce an JLl
positively ffuarante (If curable) to our:
pinnr1 pnlonn cured for life, soon evarr
DIOUD rBISUU sign, symptom (sores on
body, in mouth, tongue, throat, hair and
eyebrows falling out) disappear completely
Weak, Nervous Men
tng weakness, nervous
debility, early decline, lack of vigor and
Varicose Yilos, Hydrocele
ruptured. - n-lars-ed
knotty veins oured without outtlna. pa la
or loss of time. Never falls. Quickest cuie
In the world.
Kidpy, Bladder and Piles nTb1l
diseases differs from ail others, and navefi
surpassed In results.
N. E. Cor. 14th and Douglas Sts. OMAHA, NEC,
Charaje Aaalnat YanCott Dismissed.
NEW YORK. Nov. 17. Klrhard Van Coll.
who was charged with aiding nnd abetting
in colonization In the Fiftieth assembly
district, where he was defeated for the
assembly in the last election, was dis
charged by Justice Wyatt In the court of
special sessions toaay on me grouna oi
Insufficient evidence.
Number of Opinions Handed Down
nd Cases Arsjaed.
PIERRE, S. D., Nov. 17. (Special Tele
gram.) In the supreme court today opin
ions were handed down In the following
By Carson W. O. Mead, appellant,
against Town of Mellette, Spink, affirmed;
Nellie H. Chapman; appellant, against
Daniel M. Greene et al., Pennington, re
versed; Oeorge F. Whitney et al. against
Charles D. llazzard et al., appellants, Pen
nington, affirmed. ,
By Fuller Frank M. Lockhart against
Thomas Hewitt, chief of police of Rapid
City. appellant, Pennington, reversed;
Frank Turner, appellant, against Hot
Springs National! bank, Fall River, re
versed. The court admitted C. Louis Weeks of
Slsacton on a certificate from the Minne
sota court. The'Stevens-Trubman (tbel case
was before the court today on a question
of Jurisdiction. E. P. Wanzer. the attorney
for Trubman, contended the case should be
prosecuted In the county where the paper
was published, while the state contended
that It could be prosecuted In any county
where the paper circulated.
Find Gasoline 1st Oil.
ABERDEEN, 8. D.. Nov. 17. (Speclal.)
State Oil Inspector E. C. Moulton Inspected
the oil In the can from which the lamp wai
filled, the explosion of which caused the
death of Mrs. Carl Ogren of near Langfnrd.
Tho all did not respond to the flash test
and an Investigation proved that It had
been adulterated with gasoline. Mr. Moul
ton then inspected the tanks of the Stand
ard Oil company at liritton and found It to
be all right. Mr. Ogren has declared his
inten Ion to prosecute tbe local dealers
front he purchased the oil. alleging
that they aiultarated It with the gasoline,
although nj motive for such an action on
thrir prt can be arrived at, as gasoline Is
U expensive, as kerosana,
& 111 I
When a child I had a very severe attack
of Diphtheria, which came near proving
fatal. Upon recovery, the glands of the
neck were very much enlarged, and after
the free use of iodine, the right one was
reduced to its normal size, but the left
one continued to grow very slowly at
firstuntil it was about the size of a goose
eggi which began to press on the wind
pipe, causing difficult breathing, and be
came very painful. An incision was made
and a large quantity of pus discharged.
The gland was removed, or as much as
could with safety be taken out. For ten
years I wore a little piece of cloth about an
inch long in my ueck to keep the place
open. During this time I baa to have it
cut open by the doctor every time I took
cold or the opening clogged. In the Spriug
or early Summer of 1884 I was persuaded
by rnr wife to use S. S. S., which I did,
strictly in accordance with directions. I
took twenty-six large bottles, and was en
tirely cured, fori have not suffered with the
trouble since that time, 0. S. Kagland
Royal Bag Mfg. Co., Charleston, S. C.
Only a constitutional remedy can reach
an hereditary disease like Scrofula. When
the blood is restored to a normal condition
nd the scrofulous deposits are tarried off,
there is a gradual return to health. S. S. S.
is well known as a
blood purifier and
tonic. It is the only
guaranteed, strictly
vegetable remedy
sold. If you have
ny signs of Scrof
ula, write usand our
physicians will ad
viao vuti i rre
J Jk Swift Sptolflo Company, AtlurU, Ca.
izzs sy
U.iaiUlUSUUl'limi aaywisuajania Mnffli"' ' ' " " 1-nsaa.auHsiaiu iiiiiiiiu.j j muih iiaaror
0CTf.S for mE3;
This Institution has long been established in Omaha for the benefit of
suffering men. For the purpose of curing the terrible diseases and weuk
nesws that destroy men's mental and physical powers, making them unfit
for work, study, business or marriage, and depriving them of social duties
and Measures of life and marital happiness. Men don't delay If you want
to be. saved and restored to perfect IieaJth and strength, with menial and
physical powers complete. Come to the men's true specialists and learn your
true condition. Get the right treatment and be cured quickly, safely and
thoroughly. m .. .
We will make a thorough and scientific examination of your ailments,
an examination that will disclose your true physical condition, without a
knowledge of which you are groping In the dark and without a thorough
understanding of which no physician or specialist should be allowed to treat
you. We want all ailing men to feel that they can come to this institution
freely for an explanation of their condition without being bound by any
obligations whatever to take treatment unless they so desire.
Men Who Need Skillful Medical Rid
will llnd this Institute thoroughly reliable, different from other so-called In
stitutes, medical concerns, or specialists' companies. You are Just us safe iri
denllng with the Btute Medical Institute as with any BTATb OH NAllONAL
DANK. We cure quickly, safely and thoroughly
Stricture, Varicocele, emissions, Nervo-Sexual Debility,
Impotency, Blocd Poison (Syphilis), Rectal,
Kidney and trinary Diseases,
and all d'seases and weaknesses of men due to Inheritance, evil ha'.ilts, self
abuse, excesses or the result of specific or ijrlvato diseases.
mucin Tirmu CDCC If 'ou csnnot call, write for symptom blank.
lUNiUL I AlUll rntC omen Huur- a. m. tO p. m. Sundays, lo to 1 only.
lidi Farnan St.. Bit. IJtti an J 14 th 5traets, Omaha, N.