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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 29, 1905)
TI1E OMAHA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY. JANUARY 2!. 1005.
TO CHANGE CITY CHARTER
Conference u to Amendments Decidi on
CONSOLIDATION WITH COUNTY FAVORED
Cltr Aufiicr and Treasurer lo lie
Abolished and ante Salaries
lo Be Raised liy the
A majority of Douglas county repre- nta
tlves In the legislature In ronfrren- with
. the) charter revision committee yesterday
afternoon agreed to support charter unn-nu-menta
to consolidate the city and county
aseoe.Mlng and treasury departments, abol
ishing the city officers and to limit the
cttjr council to the use of current tuxes f'r
current expenses each year. directing nil
collections from the scavenger law and
delinquent taxes to the sinking fund, l u
te the plan proposed the city will Hill
have the right to levy J'.'OO.ioo for the sink
ing fund, leaving It potislhle to levy for
about $760,000 taxes besides. For the coun
cil to vote expenditures greater than the
levy limit malfeasance In office Is to lie
Incurred and removal from office, mud- one
of the penalties. .
: The Joint meeting- was attended by Sen
ators Thomas and Saunders and Repre
sentative! Andersen. Clarke, Harney. I,ee.
Foster and Dodge. Resides the members of
the revision committee Members Howell
and Hippie of the Water board, Rob Cluney
of the Union Pacific, Kraut us A. Uenson.
Elmer E. Thomas. John D. Ware, W. O.
Ure and many city officers were present.
Chairman D. C. Patterson of the charter
revision committee presided.
Debate Dodge Water mil..
The Dodge water bill was brought up
for discussion by Representative Clorke,
who asked for an expression. Representa
tive Jee wanted to know under the bill's
provision if tho mayor and city council
would still have the ultimate right to ex
tend the contract with the water company
or make a new one. W. O. I're desired
the same Information. Representative
C'arke replied that no doubt existed but
that the power remained with the mnyor
and city council, subject to the vote of
ins people. J. w. Kller Insllsted thai It
Is' uncertain whether the popular vote Is
required, but City Engineer Kosewnter said
tl)e supreme court had decided that the
submission and electoral approval was nec
1 Doable Shift for Firemen. '
!,The proposed law requiring a double
shift or no more than twelve hijurs' reg
ular duty for firemen each day was dis
cussed at. length. The itnrter revision
, committee had decided,, against the bill.
Chief Salter was q,iuf tinned regarding the
lmatter by Rcjjfesentatlves Clarke and
1)odge. He ald that as proposed by the
Iremenibe-plan would reduce each com-pa-ijfffto
a number Incompatible with good
service. He estimated that to put the
double shift In operation without lowering
me standard of the department would re
quire 202 men instead of 130, at an annual
cost of 1230,369, Instead of 1123,3.19. RPre
sentative Lee said It was argued that the
addition of twenty-seven men at a monthly
aiary Deginning at 140 and advancing at
the rate of $10 a year would maintain
If. not advance the present efficiency. He
was m ravor of the plan.. Representative
Barnes made a long talk In favor of the
Diu. cnier Halter said good firemen could
not oe ODtained at 40 or $50 a month.
. ' Consolidation of nntr..
. Concerning the proposed consolidation of
county ana city departments Represents
live ix said he did not see why the
auditing and health departments should
not be. merged as well as the assessing
. Acting Mayor Zimman objected vigor
ously to the abolition of the license in.
spectqr. saying that this office brought
targe amount or revenue to the
..,uve anaersen spoke in favor
i iuii municipal elections as proposed In
vutu-ier amendment bill as a
In the Interest of economy.
. ... I1UU lna committee did
legislating officers out of om,.
. w vu ut J ,
He Mid. amn that k ,. .
h ..!., "v,n wou' not
no lne oo,, M Calmed
o. A. Rothwell nhlnni . . .
mllnlelnol .in. ... . ""...ins
. . . rarauini
' 7 " 7'"' " outer elections for
Mr a a 1 01 tha 8tate "cket
Air. Anr1rinn -.-, .... .. .
.ju inai when the
What Sulphur Does
For the Human Body In Health and
' TVl W. .. , I - M ,.
. -u w smyuur will recall to
many of us the early days when out
mothers and grandmother, gave U8 our
ubu i Buipaur sua muiiuisoe evaru
' sorlnv nnrl tali
T miam th. . , n i . .
"""m, pniig and till
'blood purlOer," tonlo and cure-all anj
mind you, this old-iasnlouej remedy wa
not without merit.
.: The Idea-was good, but the remedy waa
" uiivimiui, aaa a large auaa
Oty bad to be taken to get any effeet
Nowadays we get all the benettclal effects
. m avuw iwwiaiue, couoenira.aJ
.form, so thai a single gxin i. i.
', effectlva thao a tabltopoonf ul of um cruue
, ; , in, recent yeais, research and expepima,
bave proven that tbe best sulphur fop me.
dtctnal use is that obtained irom Cat,i,,
tCalolum Sulphide) and sold In drug aioies
know m ouan a calcium Waf
e.r. .They are small cbocolute coaled pel
lets and contain the active medicinal pria"
olple.of sulphur la a highly concentrated!
-. effective form.
Few people are aware of th value of this
form of sulphur In restoring alMj nuln.
log. bodly vigor and liealin; sulphur acts
directly on th liver, and excretory organs
arid purines and enriches the blood by the
prompt elimination of waste material.
Our grandmothers anew tula when they
, .doaed us with ulphur and molasses etert
aprlng and fall, but the crudity and tin
purity of ordinary flowers of sulphur were
often wors than the aloease and cannot
compare wlta the modern conieniraied
preparation of aulpbui of which Stuart's
ealclum Wafers It undoubtedly ind btai
and meat wide' used.
They ar the natural antidote for liver
and kidney troubles and cur constipation
and purify th blood In a way that olten
'surprises paUent and physician alike
Dr. B. M. Wllklna while xpel-imi.'m,n
with sulphur remedle soon found that thi
-' sulphur Irom Calcium waa superior to-uny
Other form. He says: "For Uver. kiduav
. and blood troublea, especially when re-
suiting from constipation or nialurU,
have been aurprlsed at the result obtalnej
from Stuart's Calcium Wafera ln patients
suffsring from bolls and plmplea and tvn
dp-aeated carbuncles, 1 havj repeatedly
seen them dry up and disappear la four or
five day, leaving the slt.n char and
smooth. Although Stuart's Calcium af
(I Is a proprietary article, and ul4 ty
drugglsU, and for that reason taboted by
iwaay physicians, yet I know of nothing o
eat and rellabl (or constipation, liver anj
kidney troublea and espeoTally in all loini
of skin diseases ss this remedy."
At any rate people who are tired of pli;,
cathartics and so-called bloo4 "purUers "
rill find Stusrf Calcium Wafers, a fir
tafer, mor palatabi and effectlv prep.
Dodge , primary Mil was passed It would
be ircpowible for "dirty dogs" to get on
.Att'.rney Rrrrn argued agnlnst the elec
tion amendment. Senator Saunders paid
he was oposed to the spring election, ss
It was almost Imp.-.o-ihle to get the people
Interested In so many elections ss now ob
tain. Raising Salaries.
The changes In salaries of city officers
proposed by the Andersen blT were dis
cussed It was agreed the city attorney
should be paid t!..Vn Instead of 2.5"V: city
engineer. $;:. Instead of I2..7W. and the
enuneilmcn 11 :.' a year Instead of On
cthi rs no derlslnn was reached except that
j the comptroller's salary should not he cut.
In the midst of an argument by Attorne
Hreen against taking the appointment o
the illy prosecutor out of the hands of th
mayor. Representative Andersen quletl
disappeared. Other members had bee
gr;.lnally drifting away for an hour. As
it was near dinnertime adjournment
taken subject to the call of the chair.
JURORS FOR FEDERAL COURT
Panel for the February Term Drawn
by Clerk llojt and Commis
I'r.lted States District Court Clerk R. C
loyt end Jury Commissioner Dr. Tllden
have drawn the list of names to comprise
the petit Jury for the February term of the
I'nited States courts, to assemble In till
city February ti. The Jurors are ordered
tu appear at Omaha on that date. Ther
are but two local men on the Jury. They
are C. E. Bates, S202 Woolworth avenue,
and George W. Thompson, 1312 North
Twenty-fourth street, South Omaha.
Following It, the complete list of th
Jurors: William Arnold, Phillips; A. M
Anderson, Tekamah; Claus II. Anderson,
Stromsburg; John V. AInsworth. De Witt
C. E. Bates, Omaha; Stephen Bull, Beatrice
George K. 'Brigham, Shelby; Porter C
Culver. Aurora; G. F. Cole, Fullerton
F. N. Chapln, Fairmont; Charles R. Clark
Strang; Ralph A. Clark, Stella, El
mer 8. Clark. Gretna; J. O. Cop
pie, Bancroft; John W. Dyson, Lyons
P. F. Easterday, ' Lincoln; Edward
Flor, Waterloo; George D. Gibson, FrO'
mont; Frederick Guehmer, Seward; M. L,
Hays, Stella; T. E. Hall, Lyons; William
E. Hardy, Lincoln; William H. Hopkins,
Meadow Grove; Adolph Held, Grand Island
Charles Hultherg, Lyons; Stephen D. Hyde,
1045 C streut, Lincoln; John R. Jewett,
Wood River; Fred Kudo, North Platte
P. S, 'Knight, Crete; John Long, Vesta
Casper Mikkelson, Utlca; John M. Miller,
Centrul City; Julius Neumann, Wymore
Kenyon I. Nlles, Battle Creek; James II,
Oliver, Ashland; Stephen G. Palmer,
Tobias; Walter E. Page, Syracuse; Enos
H. Reed, Hastings; George Rohwer. Mil
lard; Thomas Stnrforth, Palmyra; Bruno
Schmidt, Wella; Steven K. Stone, Lyons
I. W. Teegarden, Weeping Water; George
W. Thompson, South Omaha; Fred Wig
TOBACCO TRUST TURNS SCREW
Pats a Little More Pressure on th
Jobbers and Starts a
Local jobbers of plug tobacco are dis
cussing with more earnestness than pleas
ure the new contracts of the American
Tobacco company. The substance of the
contracts Is that In order to get the lowest
net rate the Jobbers must buy 5 per cent
more plub tobacco for the six months be
ginning December 1 than during the six
months preceding. The Jobbers complain
that the last six months of the year are
always the heaviest In point 'of sales and
that during the six months ending Decern
ber the trade has been heavily loaded up
by means of drop shipments and various
For the reasons given the Jobbers assert
that It will be absolutely Impossible to
dispose of 6 per cent more plug tobacco
during the next six motittis than for the
six months passed. Some of the dealers
have signed the contracts and some have
not. All the local wholesale grocers who
carry tobaccos have refused to sign the
contracta One wholesaler said:
"We will throw out tobaccos entirely If
this thing keeps up. The cupidity of the
American Tobacco company Is getting ap
palling. On the coast the wholesalers are
taking the same action we are. The de
mands of the Tobacco trust are so arbi
trary that it Is becoming Impossible to do
business with any of Its houses. In fact,
some of the cigar dealers in this city re
fuse to sell cigars put out by the trust.
They carry some of their smoking to
baccos because they have to in order to
hold the trade, but they do not carry any
more of the stock than they are obliged to."
COVERT LODGE GIVES BANQUET
Mason Hits Women for Their
Quests at a Pleasant
Covert ledge No. 11, Ancient, Free and
Accepted Masons, gave a reception to the
women at their rooms last evening. It was
the first entertainment of the kind given by
the lodge. Jt will not be the last, for the
success of last evening's entertainment waa
evident. It was enjoyed too well to become
a function to be given at very great Inter
vals, and this Is the view taken of the af
fair by those who had it ln charge. A
musical and literary entertainment was the
opening event. The speuker were Judge
Lee Estclle. Allen S. Romano, W. 8. Sum
mers and Mr. Maynard. There waa a violin
solo by Miss Louise Shadduck. There were
warmly applauded vocal numbers by Miases
Fnnnle Myers. Macy Stapenhnrnt, Carrie
Falrchild,- Mra Cora S. Anderson, H. A.
McMillen. C L. Peterson, F. C. McMlllen
and R. L. Davis and a reading by Mrs. J
W. Davis and Eva Evans.
A banquet In the dining rooms downstairs
followed. This was arranged with a com
pleteness of detail that won general praise.
Nearly 0 cover were laid and these
were practically all occupied. The table
color were red and white, all the cut
flowers ln the banquet and other rooms
being of this color. Shook' orchestra fur
nished music that waa on of the feature
of the evening.
WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS MEET
Klevea Firm from Five Cities Repre
seated In Conference Over
The Missouri Valley Jobbers' Socisl club,
an organisation of, wholesale drug houses
In this part of the country, met yesterday
for lunch in the Commercial club and dis
cussed Insurance and other matters of In
terest to the trade. C. F. Weller of the
Richardson lug company presided. Four
teen drug handlers attended the meeting,
representing eleven houses. The firms In
terested In this association are: Davis,
llr'.de & Co., Denver; W. A. Hover & Co..
Denver; Lincoln Drug company, Lincoln;
Faxon, Horton A Gallagher, Kunsas City;
Evans, Bmlth & Co., Kansas City; C. D.
Smith Drug company, Bt. Joseph; Hamish,
Hess More. Sioux City; Van Natta-Lynds
Tug company, St. Joseph; llarle-Haaa
Drug company. Council Bluffs; E. E. Bruce
Drug company, Omaha; and Richardson
Drug company. Omaha. The association
meet quarterly at one or another of the
rive points to consider things of Interest
to th wholesale drug buslnesa
BA50CET OF M RINLEY CLUB
An nil Gathering a Notable One in Histary
of tie Organisation.
CHANCELLOR ANDREWS RAPS CROAKERS
Hon. W. K. Andrews of Washington
Para Trlhnte to Man from
Whom the Club Takes
It aas a gathering to be proud of. that
which filled the large dining room of the
Millard hotil last night, on the occasion
of the third banq iet of the Mc-Kinley Re
publican club. There were about 150 mem
bers of the club and guests st the tables.
Dress suits were largely ln evIUtnce, but
the plainer and more democratic apparel
was not at all laeklng. All had come to
gether to honor liie memory of the man
who will hold undisputed place, as so
many of the spe.ches noted It. as the great
Amirlcan who exercised more Influence
In the drawing together of the "strings
that together brothers once had bound"
because of innate goodness and almost
inspired personality than any of the pres.
Idents since the war.
Most earnest tribute even more earnest
than eloquent. If that were possible was
paid to the enshrined memory of William
McKlnley and his deeds In life. The re
sponse of the listeners to the panegyrics
of the orators was heartfelt and sincere
to a degree that was truly Impressive.
Patriotism permeated the atmosphere, as
the very highest Ideals of cltlxenshtp ran
through and through the utterances of the
President Henry P. Leavitt of the club
officiated as toastmaster, and both in his
welcoming speech and in the Introductions
of- the gentlemen who responded to the
airrerent toasts he was quite satisfac
torily the "regulator of the wind," to use
his own facetious expression.
Parties a Xecesslty,
Judge Howard Kennedy, leading off with
a. response to the toast "Politics and Pub
lic Opinion," said that parties must be
considered as a great Instrumentality
through which the theories and policies
of different groups of a common people
are put Into operation. "It is the duty
of every citizen to ally himself with that
party which he thinks Is best calculated
to carry out wise policies of government,
and he must participate actively. Hide
bound partisanship, narrow, self-centered.
must ever give way ln the face of high
civlo duty. There are times to forget mere
party tactics and to forego the policy of
obstruction; times to remember that the
functions and purposes of parties is to
secure the best government for all the
people. Washington had deprecated the
blind partisanship that can see no good
in anything not of our own initiative, and
Roosevelt holds the same faith. Here pub
lie opinion governs, and the average ctti
xen Is a man of sane and healthy mind,
Judge Kennedy reviewed the recent elec
tions In Missouri, Wisconsin and other
states to Illustrate the ' point he made
against unreasoning partisanship. He de
cried the whirling dervish school of poli
ticians as being of little value to the
country because they rarely know where
they are or what they want.
After giving a meed of praise to the
work of the magazines and newspapers,
the Judge briefly alluded to the recently
developed evidences of corruption In cities.
ln states, and to soma extent ln the na
tional government, and said:
"The seemingly fatal tendency of great
corporations and combinations to defy or
obstruct the execution of the laws can
only be solved by an aroused public opinion
which shall exercise Its privileges with an
eye single to the welfare of the republic,
The life of William McKlnley was held
up as a safe example to follow, and his
precepts of duty as a safe rule of con-
No V'se for Croakers.
E. Benjamin Andrews, chancellor of the
University of Nebraska, was Introduced
with an allusion to certain colleges that
are considered as "a by-product of petro
leum," and in opening he turned the phrase
very happily to put the audience in good
humor. . He made a neat plea for amity
between Omaha and Lincoln. "What helps
one, he sold, "helps both, and what help
the two cities help the state." Clubs of
the character of the one under whose
auspices the celebration was being held
were not only necessary, but he believed
they were the greatest levelers of na
tionallty and religious differences. Then,
launching Into his subject, "Croakers," the
chancellor said, in part:
'There Is among a certain class of Amer
leans a tendency to complain of things In
general, and there has lately been evinced
disposition to be everlastingly kicking,
croaking against everything. Free and
Intelligent criticism no one will object to.
Criticism Is the very life of free Institutions.
Even Edward Atkinson may do some good.
But there Is a great difference between
the critic and the croaker. The latter
never looks to the good ln a thing he dis
likes, but always sees th bad. He mag
nifies by two or three or one hundredfold;
the critic does not do this. The croaker
has the 'most mournfulest voice'; he can
not speak the language of a hopeful man.
We must not expect too much of life. At
the outset we start with Ideals, but as we
go along life does not square with those
Ideals, and we are prone to croak against
and belittle existing facts. Most men of
normal minds have the hope of a city of
God and a perfect life to come, but we can
not expect to realise It' today. We cannot
have a heaven on earth. We must, though,
keep In mind that the great substantiate do
not change from age to age. The great
movements In human life, the great veri
ties, adhere to a certain course. Many
evils talked of do not exist, or If they do. It
Is In a minimized form, a we find In nearly
every Instance when we become fully ac
quainted with them. And, too, many evils
complained of draw their own healing after
then, as the snake's akin will cure the
What Croaker Forget. -Mr.
Andrews here went at some length
Into example to make) plain hla meaning,
oa the Amerkan revolution, the Mexican
and civil war, the reformation and aome
other noted events. Viewed at first as un
mitigated evlla by the losers In the contests,
time had proven thla view to be fallacloua
'The croaker forgets, what the level
headed man has need always to remember,
that the progress of our common humanity
ha been ever upward and onward. The
contest between the plebeian and the pa
trician la evidence of this, continuing until
the former Is a stronger man than the lat
ter all the world over, where Ubarty pre
vails. W have utterly no rtght aa a moral
people to question the future of the Amer
ican people. Critics may point out and
croakers may magnify the lurking evil of
railroad domination, of trust, of socialism;
but I must protest against the whining,
mournful pessimlim of which we see so
much In the magaslnea snd newspapers. I
fully believe that all threatening evils will
be overcome as they rise to the danger
point, and that we shall overthrow every
Gog and Magog that may confront us. The
future Is safe; even the greatest evil of all
socialism, has no terrors for an optimist,
and the future Is In the main bright and
glorious with promfke. Thla la no time for
Has Someone Cured by Liquozotie. Won't
M judge: from our records that oiip
homo in five, tho country over, liaa some
ouo whom Llqitozonp has ciirwl. Some
have hvn ruml of ltttlr Ills; sotiio know
that their Uvea have been saved by it.
These homes are scattered everywhere
Your neiKhlHirs and friends live 111 mue
of them. If you will only ask about
Liquozone there are plenty to tell you
about It. It l wrone to atay sick with
a jjerni disease while millions know that
Liquozone can rtire It.
And any sick one, anywhere, muy try
It at our expense. We will Kindly buy
the first bottle a ."dk; bottle ami kIvp
It to any sick one free. Yon don't need
o rely on those who were cured v It.
Yon may test it, without a penny of
cost for yourself.
Won't you for your own sake1 d
one or the other? Won't yon let your
friends tell you how It cured them, and
how It constantly keeps them well?
(ir. won't you let us buy you a bottle
and see what It does for you.
What Liquozone Is
Liquozone Is a product which ln the
past two years has sprung Into world
wide use In the treatment of germ uls-
eases. It Is now used by the sick of
nine nations; by physicians and hospi
tills everywhere. It Is constantly used
ln millions of homes in America.
The virtues of Ltquozono are derived
solely from gas, made In large part from
the best oxygen producers. No drugs, no
alcohol nothing but this gas enters Into
It, The process of making takes 14
days, and requires Immense apparatus.
At the end of two weeks we get one on
bio Inch of Liquozone for ouch 1.2."
cubic inches of gas used. The attainment
of this product has, for more than -0
years, been the constant subject or sol-
entifio and chemical research,
The main result Is. to get Into a liquid
and thus Into the blood, a powerful, yet
harmless germlclde.( And the product
any patriotic American to Jump from the
sinsrs Praises of 'Went.
Responding to the sentiment. "The Future
of the West." Hon. Charles J. Greene de
livered an address that was redolent of
true eloquence. A mere synopsis cannot
do it JUBtlce. He traced the wonderful
progress of man westward around the
world In Greece, ln Rome, ln the empire
of the great Charlemagne, the crusades and
developed all the uidellghts of these move
ments to the point where a band of exiles
are seen clinging to a fringe of barren
shore. He, traced the little band as It grew
Into a great nation of freemen and the
fringe Into a continent, the wonder of the
nations. Man has never been turned from
his foreordained path, and ln the western
land he has found a place supremely well
fitted for the development of his forces and
Inspirations. Here, within the next fifteen
years, because of the active force at work,
Is to be gathorcd a greater population than
there was In the whole United States In ifi'A '
Nebraska Is today Ihe creditor of Massa
chusetts, and the annual product of Ne
braska and Kansas alone exceeds fl.non.OOQ,
OdO ln value. China and the United Stat.es
the oldest empire and the greatest republic
-rare today, he said; the greatest facts In
"Tho resources of the west are incalcul
able, and in her borders the inalienable
sovereignty of the Individual Is the true
basis of political nnd religious freedom. Our
faith is anchored In the nation, not in the
government at Washington. A representa
tive republic is based on democracy, and
the best careers are those made vital by the
breath of the people."
Tribute to McKlnley.
Hon. W. E. Andrews, auditor of the
treasury at Washington, talked on the
subject, "McKlnley and His Bequest to
the Nation." His address was an enlight
ening and sympathetic review of the event
ful and superbly useful life of the mar
tyred president, whom he had known ln
the contact .of dally life. Mr. Andrews
held the very closest attention of those
present, as he presented the main facts
in the great career of McKlnley. His sub
ject was developed from the thought that
biography is a very large part of the his
tory of any nation. From this starting
point he went through the life of the pres
ident who rests at Canton and brought out
many lessons, simple In themselves, but
of mighty Import to those now actively en
gaged In public movements and to the
At the conclusion of the addresses the
president was Instructed to send to Mrs.
McKlnley an appropriate telegram, aa has
been the custom of the club sines Its or
ganization. Card of Thanks.
We wish to return our sincere thanks to
members of U. S. Grant post, G. A. R., to
the Women's Relief corps and to sympa
thizing frienda for services and attention.
and for lovely flowers and wreaths, for our
loved husband and father and relative,
Henry Potts, during his brief Illness, death
MRS. MELISSA Z. POTTS.
J. E. RAIL and Family.
Bee Want Ads Produce Results.
Boston Store Rank Bays Bonds.
The Boston Store hank Saturday received
t24.0iiO worth of the 4 per cent, twenty-year
bonds, recently issued by the city. The
bonds are dated January 1. 1906, and are
the sixth In a aeries of renewal bond is
sued bv the city. John L. Kennedy is
named as the legal representative nssslng
upon the legality of the bonds, which are
slsrned by Frank K. Moores, mayor: C. O.
Iobeck, comptroller, and W. H. Elbourn,
Cures Colds and
The symptoms of Grip are: Influensa
watery eyes and nose pains and soreness
In the head and chest Pleurisy pains In
the side lame back. with pains In the
limbs violent, racking Cough, Incessant
like Bronchitis sore, swoolen throat, like
Quinsy, but seldom ulcerated great and
general prostration, lassitude, disinclina
tion If not total Incapacity for work fever
lnhncss. great thirst. If you bave any of
these symptoms. Dr. Humphrey' "Seventy
even" is the remedy and cure needed. "Tt"
will break up the Grip or cold and prevent
an attack of Pneumonia.
At Druggists, 25 cents, or mailed.
Humphreys' Homeo. Medicine Co., Cor.
William and John Streets, Nc-w York.
In so helpful so good for yon under any
condition that even a well person feels
ita Instant benefit.
We Paid $100,000
For the American rights to Liquozone
and the rights In other countries have
sold for proportionate sums. Ve men
tlon this fact to Indicate the value of
Llquozonethe value to you. Men have
never before paid such a price for auy
discovery used In the cure of sickness.
We need not tell you that we proved
Llquoy.iine well lie fort buying It. For
years It was tested through physicians
'and hospitals, ln this country and olhers
It was employed In every stage or every
germ disease; In all the most ill moult
cases obtainable. ., nn inousanus or tiiws -!innoi kiii lusiue germs,
sick ones, considered Incurable, All that medicine can do for these trou-
proved that It did what medicine could I hies Is to act as a tonic, aiding Nature
not do. Then and then only, 'did we ; to overcome the germs. But those re
pay the price. ! suits arc Indirect and uncertain, depend
Since then we have spent nearly j lug. on the patient's condition. A cure
$2.witi.0l)0 to make Liquozone known. Is always doubtful when drugs are used.
We have bought the first bottle and
glven It free to every sick one we
learned of. These rKople told others,
and the others told others. The result
Is that Liquozone Is now more wMely
employed than any medicine ever was.
And no one can doubt that It Is doing
more for sick humanity than all the
drugs In use combined.
How Liquozone Cures
The greatest vain? of Liquozone lies In
the fact that it kills germs In the body
without killing the tissues, too. And no
man knows another way to do It. Any
drug that kills germs Is a poison, and It
cannot tie taken Internally. For that
, reason, medicine Is almost helpless ln
any germ disease,
Liquozone Is a germicide so certain
that we publish on every liottle an offer
of $1.k!0 for a disease germ that It can
not kill. Yet It la not only harmless but
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Armour Installs Big New Engine to Ban
ENORMOUS PIECE OF MECHANISM IN PLACE
Takes Place of Three Engines Bnllt
When Plant Was Opened and V.x
pected to Fornlah Power for
A Hamilton-Corliss engine and generator
is being installed at the Armour plant ln
South Omaha. This engine was ordered
early last fall and was built at Hamilton,
O. Since December 15 of last year tho
work of placing this big piece of machinery
has been going on. February 1 the engine
will be placed in service. The engine is of
2,500-horse-power, direct connected and la
Ihtended to furnish electricity to pull the
entire' load for the packing plant. A con
crete foundation, eighteen feet deep, forty
two feet long and thirty-one feet wide, waa
flrat luld. ... .
R. C. Howe, general manager of the Ar
mour plant, said Saturday to a Bee re
porter that the flywheel of thla new piece
of machinery is nineteen feet ln diameter
and weighs twenty-eight tons. The arma
ture and crank shaft weigh fifty-four tons;
fields, thirty-five tons and the base twelve
tons. Pillow blocks weigh twenty-eight
tons. The high pressure cylinder weighs
ten tons and the low pressure cylinder six
teen tons. Guide frames weigh ten tons.
The total weight of the engine set up Is 193
This engine takes the plans of three en
gines which were installed when the plant
was built In 1898. These old engines have
been disposed of and will be taken down
as soon as the new engine is In working
order. Mr. Howe remarked that when the
plant was constructed the impression was
that the engines then Installed would be
sufficient for a long term of years. Im
provements In engines have been made since
that time so that It was decided lust sum
mer to install a modern engine aa soon aa
one could be built
Baeon for Manila.
On Monday Armour & Co. will ship from
South Omaha 60,000 pounds of bacon for
the use of the soldiers ln the Philippine
islands. This shipment is prepared with
gelatine, the object being to secure air
tight covering for the meat. The bacon
is first prepared in the usual manner and
after government Inspection each piece
Is sewed ln muslin, aad then dipped In
gelatine. While this method of securing
an air tight package Is something of an
experiment, government officer are con
fident that it will be a success and that
meat shipped ln this way will keep for a
long time in a hot climate.
William Stewart's Funeral.
At 3 o'clock this afternoon at the First
Presbyterian church funeral services will
be held over the remains of William Stew
art, one of the early settler In South
Omaha. Rev. R. L. Wheeler und Rev.
G. W. Burch will conduct the services.
The deceased was a member of the Union
Stock Yards Relief association and mem
bers of the association will attend in a
body. Interment will be at Laurel Hill
i Evansellalle Services.
Commencing this evening at the First
Presbyterian church, evangelistic services
will be held every night. Rev. T. V. Moore
of Omaha will preach the sermon nightly.
The pastors of the Protestant churches
will have charge of the preliminaries each
evening. Last week services were held
at the Baptist church and the attendance
was good, considering the extremely cold
weather. The closing week of these serv
ices will re held at. the Methodist church.
Uersnan Societies Meet.
There will be a meeting today at Eagle
hall of delegates from German societies la
the state to take action regarding recent
statements of Judge Halner of Kearney. He
Is alleged U have made statements in a
brief filed In tho supreme court which re
flect upon the German citizens of the state.
The meeting will be composed of delegates
from the various German societies.
Maa-le City Gossip.
Coal J. B. Watklna Co. Tel. SI.
Russell Derbyshire is recovering from a
severe attack of the grip.
Conrad Keller, 622 North Twenty-fourth
street, reports the birth of a son.
The Preshyterlsn Aid society will meet
on Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. W. J.
Fred Guthrie, 123 North Twenty-second
street, is suffering from a mild attack of
Rev. T. V. Moore will speak at the Toung
Men's Christian SHSoclutlon rooms at 4
o clock this afternoon.
Mrs. Charles Swanson of California Is
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John
Bales, Thirteenth and O street.
'No meeting of the city council will bs
You Try It-
of wonderful benefit better than any
thing else In thp world for you. No one
Is so well that he cannot be helped by It.
The reaxon Is that perms are vege
tables; and Liquozone like an excess
of oxeypen Is deadly to vegetal matter.
To the human body Liquozone Is ex-
: hlluniMnp. vitalizing, purifying the
most needful, the most helpful thing his
slble. But to germs It Is crrtan destruc
tion and these facts are true of nothing
else In existence.
These are the known genu diseases;
nil due to germs or to the poisons which
germs create. These are the diseases to
which medicine "does not apply, for
, anil some of these diseases medicine
Liquozone alone can destroy the cause
of these troubles. It goes wherever the
blood goes, so that no germ can escape
If. The results are almost Inevitable.
IMsoasos which have resisted medicine
for years, yield at once to Liquozone.
'Incurable" diseases are cured by It. In
any stage of any disease in this list the
results are so certain th.it we will gladly
send to any patient who asks It an abso
r-c:'ma Eryt iprlaa
Feyer Oall fltonoa
Hay Fevir tnfluema
Malaria Nura I ?la
Many Hrart Troublaa
held Monday night. Claims b gal nut the
city will not be allowed until February 6.
This week's special consists of mufflers
worth up to 11.25, your choice, 45c. Ne
braska Shoe and Clothing House, South
Banner court. No. 75, tribe of Ben Hur.
will give a ball on Wednesday veiling,
February 15. at Odd Fellows' hall, Twenty
fourth and M streets.
Mrs. C. Glynn, who has been sick
for the last week, is very low at the home
of htr son, W. S. Glynn. Slight hopes are
entertained for her recovery.
OMAHA HIGH SCHOOL NOTES.
As "examinations were held during the
wek the various societies of the high
school did not meet.
The new term of school opens Monday,
January 30. The approximate number of
students expected at the high school from
the graded schools does not exceed 100,
bfcr.usr it Is not customary to graduate
students In mid-winter, and the custom Is
becoming less and less popular every year.
The Boys' Glee club, under the leader
ship of Miss Fannie Arnold, supervisor
of music in the Omaha public schools,
contemplates giving a recital on February
22 at the Unity church, Seventeenth and
Cass street. The muslo promises to be
a great treat, as the boys have devoted
much time to the work under progress.
The admission will be by ticket at 25 cents.
jnis money is to be devoted to the pur
chase of new music, of which the boys are
In great need.
The date for the Anal debate with the
Lincoln High school, to be given In Omaha
is, as "yet, undecided. The date proposed
by Lincoln were wholly unacceptable to
Omaha and made a change in date neces
sary. Lincoln has not been heard from
since Informed of Omaha's Inability to
consider Its dates. The preliminary de
bate for the selection of Omaha's three
best debaters will be given In the high
school building on the afternoon of Feb
ruary 8 ln room 204. Patrons and friends
of the school are urged to be present and
Judge for themselves the quality of the
work to be presented and lend encourage
ment to all those who participate ln the
program, a mere are many who will
enter in competition It has been deemed
advisable to limit each speaker to Ave
minutes, music will also be furnished by
the Boys' Glee club and the Octet. The
meeting will doubtless ndt hold longer
than 3:45 or 4 o'clock p. m. The speakers
taking part In the preliminary are: On
tne amrmative, Messrs. CJ. Barnes, G.
v eiaenrcio, w aiierstedt, froctor, Brome,
Van Sant: on the negative. Messrs. D.
Douglas, Bryson, Standish, W. Hoffman,
H. H. Thom. Messrs. Van Sant, chairman;
- crome ana u. weiaenreld were so
pointed a committee to have entire charge
of the coming debate with full powers to
uu an mey use in co-operation witn Mr.
Bracelen of the faculty.
Rates to Paclfle feast Oat fl.t.OO.
Commencing March 1st the Iowa Central
will have on sale dally one way tickets to
San Francisco, Los Angeles. Portland and
other points In the west and northwest.
Rates cut 315.00. Through tourist cars to
California without change. Call on agents
for full particulars, or address
A. B. CUTTS.
G. P. T. A., Minneapolis, Minn.
Fred Hall and Walter Mandelberg have
Just returned from a business trip to Chi
cago. Earl E. Spencer and Miss Bertha Mathew
snn were married last night by Rev. Charles
The North Omaha Improvement club will
rive Its regular monthly social and dance
Monday evening ln Magnolia hall, corner of
Twenty-fourth and Ames avenue.
When your child is ill
dislike to make it take
tasting medicine. Hence
well to know that Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral is very
pleasant. But it is a
medicine, a strong
Time and time again we have published the
formula of this cough medicine in the principal
Medical Journals of this country and Europe,
and have mailed it to nearly every physician in
the United States.
So it follows that when your doctor orders it
for coughs, colds, bronchitis, or consumption,
he knows precisely what he is giving.
Physicians recommend their families to keep
it on hand.
stsate t fc . e. Sar
AIM al 'T
ITint't tint YIOOR For tha hair.
!' aAJtaAPAfOLLiv-I'w Ue fclssa.
Alt diaratea that twain with for alt
tnatton ml) catarrh H eoMaftnna d lac am!
rafulta of Impur or poisoned blood.
In nervous dcbllltr Llquoione acta aa s Tltallaee,
accomplishing bxt so dniga ran do.
50c Bottle Free
If yon need Liquozone and have never
used it please send us the coupon below.
Wo will then send you nn order on a lo
cal druggist for a full-sized bottle a rOo
ImiiMi nud will pay tho druggist our
selves for it. This applies ouly to the.
first Isittle. of course to those who
have never used It.
The acceptance of this offer placea yon
under no obligations. We simply wish
to convince you; to let the product Itself
show you what it can do. Then you can
Judge by results as to whether you wish
This offer Itself should convince roti
that Liquozone does as we claim. We.
would certainly not buy a bottle anct
give It to you.' If there waa any doubt
of results. You want these results; yon
want to be well, and to keep well. Then
be fair enough to yourself to accept our
offer to-day. Let us show you. at our
expense, what this wonderful product
means to you.
Liquozone costs .VH and fL
Cut Out This Coupon
for thla offer may not appear again. Fill out
the blanks and mall It to the Mquatone Cora
;.ur'. i Mil Wabash Art., Chicago.
I.y dlSfMse Is
t hare never tried Llquosone, but If jrm
lll supply ma a 60c bottle fre 1 will take It.
Olra full addresa writ plainly.
Any physician or hospital not yet using Uquoson
will bs gladly supplied for teat.
BUCKLEY HELD TO BE GUILTY
Jndae Vlnsonhnler Fines Mint Fifty
Dollars for Trylnsr to In
fluence n Jnror.
Judge Vlnsonhaler has held William
Buckley to be guilty of attempting to un
duly Influtnce a Juror in a case ln the
district court. He sentenced him to pay a
fine of $50 and costs. Defendant at onca
filed an appeal bond and will seek to have
the Judgment of the court set aside.
C. J. Smyth, counsel for Buckley, raised
the point, before Judgment was pronounced,
that the complaint charged Buckley not
merely with endeavoring to influence a
Juror on the regular panel, but with try
ing to corruptly Influence a Juror ln a
specific case. This had not been proven
by the evidence, he said, and the appeal
to the higher court will very likely be
based on this contention.
The testimony showed that Buckley la
the victim of a disposition to help a friend,
even when he felt he was perhaps tread
Ing on dangerous ground. Judge Vinson
haler took note of his admlasions ln this
regard when on tho stand. - Some man
named Whitney had asked a friend ot
Buckley's, named La Fontuln, employed at
Cudahy's, where Buckley Is a foreman, to
get the latter to see three Jurymen on th
general pancf, all of whom happened to
be drawn on this particular case. Aa
Buckley was running for office, they told
him it might do him some good, but as
soon as he found that Anthes, the first of
the three Jurymen he spoke to, was on
the Jury chosen to try the case Whitney
was Interested ln, Buckley apologized, as
the testimony Indicated, and took no
farther steps in the matter. Anthes In
formed Judge Day, a bar committee ad
vised prosecution and County Attorney
Slabaugh brought the case to trial, with
the result stated.
SLOAN'S JOB STILL VACANT
Work of Tender District DlTlded
Between Omaha and Norfolk
Commissioners at Present.
No successor has yet been appointed to
the United States conimlsslonershlp muds
vacant by the resignation of Thomas J.
Sloan at Pender. All cases coming unfer
tile Jurisdiction of a I'nited Stutes com
missioner ln the district formerly held by
Sloan and lying south of Decatur will be
taken care of by United States Commis
sioner Anderson of Omaha, and all oases
north of Decatur will be looked after by
the commissioner at Norfolk, Neb. Two
or three bootlegging cases are to bs in
vestigated during the coming week under
the new arrangement by Commissioner An
derson, coming from the Omaha Indian
PERSON Albion Theodore, aged S years, M
months, is days; neioveo son or .Mrs. (A
Person at their residence at West Lawn,
on West Center street.
Funeral Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock
from the Swedish Lutheran church, cor
ner Nineteenth and Cuss streets. Inter
ment at Forest Lawn cemetery. Friend
Co.. I syalt,
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aTBR'B pat.aV-ror OOBatirjsttoa.
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