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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 1, 1905)
THE OMAHA DAILY DEE: MONDAY, MAY 1, 1003.
Ai FAIRS AT SOUTH OM'ilA
City Attorney Lunbert Prepares trmrat
of Damars Suits. ,
ONLY THREE VERDICTS fj THIS TERM
Arrestte Amount ,nied In Malta
ow Pending; Is, (-rBe, bat Mr.
z 0U1ET EASTER IN RUSSIA
Disorders Beportad in Any Part of
lb Ctu'i Em pi ft.
for sale tonight, but a tempew
straining order will delay thin matter until I y
the case It disposed of In the courts.
There will be the regular' grist of bills to
go over and April salaries 'will be allowed. Ho
Train Crevva ( hinie Today.
In accordance with orders issued some
time nmn the rrews nn fhn Walnut MM
line will all report to the new or barns PROCLAMATIONS OF RELIGIOUS FREEDOM
ai i woniy-ioucm ana vinton streets
Lambert Is, jnt Afraid
Atto : fj,mh.rt Ya prri-rf a
statement sho,T,ug the numbvr of suits
nr. pencil' . ,Ki,nt thi -ity. Most of
the fill f,r for p,.raona injuries, al
leged t" ' j ,.p ,ren ;.irtj foy defective
sidewalk The ngrpnte amount in
voivcd ' x the flftr-slx suits m-nttuned In
tho ier rt Is tlW.Mifl. Heme of the uits
hnve 0.n rt!lru, aunit dropie'l. but the
'" ' l"v. (iM hi;n tho ntt.Mitl'n . f the:
department of the city. Tn talking
of tlnsi. nltn Mr. ljimW said?
'Fr nr or Ave cl.iims hava been filed with I
Ve rlly : clerk for iftn ral Inlur'es oiv
VHrh suit lip's not been brought. We
!have lost but throe personal Injury MiJts
' this term, although this department, has
tried and disposed of many. In otie case
judgment for 10O was secured, In another
W. and fiVHi In a third. The aggregate
amotint Claimed in these three, suits was
Continuing Mr. T-umbert sftld that the
snow nnd Ice on the aldewaiks last winter
rai sed a gnent many falls. He holds thut
tin city Is not to blame for the Icy eon
tlltlon of 'tho walks, as" tlis temperature
was so low that the lea could not ba re
snived. Soils that Are Pending;.
Amo-.ig the Inipn-trant suits is that of
May. lively, who sues for $10,nno. Miss
lively was thrown from a buggy lust fall
wbiln driving along Bouth Twenty-fourth
street. A- nusnher of suits have been flli
n account of the slippery condition of
-wslks. J'ihn Culkin wants $5.0(10 on. ac
count of a fall. Fanny Wolf desires the
i:Jty to pay her J6.000 for being Injured
In a runaway accident. Lena and Carl
lEckstrom sue for 17,000 on account of In
juries alleged to have been sustained by
Mrs. Kckstrom by falling on ' a slippery
sjaewsig. John Woodward - claims $6,000
for Injuries to his right leg alleged to
have been received by reason of a de
One of the heaviest claims pending Is
that of John Burke, vhn aaks for $3,000.
tie alleges that he !11 off a bank on L
Btreet last fall. At the time of the accl
, dent Burks was working with the street
department forte and slipped while as
Misting in unloadmg a wagon filled with
airt. Mary OFrt puts In a claim for
W.OOO on accoi.r.t of Injuries alleged to
have been smi.r.lned by a defective walk
on Q street. ' Any number of smaller
claims for crsonal injuries have, been
uiea ana arms started. Then there are
a number of damage claims on account of
the chaining of grades on streets. A
number of tax cases are also on the
In es.'h of tho perse nal injury cases an
' agent, of the legal department made a
thorough Investigation and frequently
photographs were taken of alleged defec
Hve sidewalks. City Attorney Lambert In
clines to the opinion that he can win
most of the personal Injury cases. Should
ithe district court award Judgment against
the city In these personal damage claims
Mr. Lambert states that he will take an
appeal to the supreme court. In order that
the rights of the city may bo protected
and to prevent a general raid on the city
"" Council' Meeting; Tonight. ' ;
When the city council meets In regular
monthly session tonight' President W P.
Adklns will Introduce an ordinance, com
pelling the Nebraska Telephone company
to plaea Ita wires In the business district
underground. By placing wires In con
duits the streets will be rid of hundreds
of poles and the service will be greatly
It la expected that Mayor Koutsky will
hand In a veto on Klewtt's antl-expectorat-Ing
It had been expected that the bonds
for the purchase of a city hall site and
the erection ot l building would be offered
day. Two weeks' notice wns given the
train crows running on this line and many
motormcn and conductors have already
made arrangements for houses in the
vicinity of the new barns. The Krug
. Brewing company.' Is excavating for a
I brick building to lie erected at the south
. west corner of Twenty-fourth and Vinton
I streets, where, a lunch room and pool hall
j will be erects 1 for the accommodation ot
the triln cwws reporting at this barn.
rhc4l Hoard Meets Tonight.
Tontgru, the Board of Education Is to
meet f jr the purpose of organizing for the
year. , J. c Knight, one of the members
of tu: board, has been quite sick, but he
we reported some better yesterday and
It may be that If he Is able to be present
'Jie organisation will lie perfected. Bids
for the building of a six-room addition
to the Madison school and a four-room ad
dition to Corrlgan school are to be opened.
These Improvements to the school build
Ings will cost about $2f,"0- Should the
board perfect an organisation It Is pos.
sible that an attorney may be selected. For
the fiscal year of the school district Just
closed A. C. Paneoast was the titorney.
II. C. Murphy is an applicant fot 'he post
tlon and will present the board with a pe
tlfion signed by a large number of cttl
Kerr Grant ol Tolerance an Historic
Brent of the Highest BlgnlfU
ranee In March Toward
Some Sn loo iis ( lose Today.
I'p to Saturday night the fire and police
commissioners had granted seventy-three
llqiror licenses. Another meeting of the
Bounl will be held Tuesday evening, when
a number of applications will be con
sidered. Chief Brlggs has been handed a
list of seven saloons which he Is to close
today nnd keep closed until the board
takes further nctlon. The list is as fol
lows: Patrick Connor, 3311 Q; Christ Faber,
G24 South Twentieth; V. Cserwlnskl, 2706 Q;
Stanley Nutoff, 3426 V; Joseph Pert, 2701 Q;
Mike Sexton, 2731 Q: Berlin & Hcaly, 2403 N.
Some of the saloons to be closed today
did not advertise In time and these places
will be closed until the proof of publication
is secured and the money paid Into the
Made City Gossip.
Poiindmnster MoQill will start out today
io impound untagged dogs.
The city tax commissioner and his depu
ties win start today muKing tne lHAt assess
D. J. Jllnchey has returned from Chicago,
where he went to look after some business
Mrs. Philip Kraus of Albright is reported
to be rapidly Improving at the South
Mrs. Thomas Kelly. Twenty-fourth and C
streets, Is quite sick. She Is threatened
The woman's auxiliary of the Ancient
Order of Hiberniuns will hold a meeting
at tne nail tnis evening.
A musical and literary entertainment Is
to be given at the First Methodist Kplsco
pin cnurcu tnis evening.
This evening Washakie tribe No. 39, Im
proved Order of Red Men, will give an
entortaiunieiit at the hall.
April stamp sales at the post office
amounted to $5.7, an Increase of flh'i as
compared with April, 1904.
A meeting of the directors of the Com
mercial club will be held at the club rooms
In the Bergquist building this evening.
Mrs. Will Burdick nnd Mrs. Walter 81ate
will go to Lincoln on Tuesday to attend a
session of the grand chapter of the Eastern
Joseph Vocaaek. Twenty-first and
streets, was granted a liquor license Satur
day night by the police board after the
board had gone into executive session.
The concert given by the Sunday school
pupils of the First Presbyterian Church
last night was well attended and was
greatly enjoyed by those who were present.
City Clerk Otllin reports forty-one births
for April. Twenty were males and twenty
one females. Twentv-slx deaths occurred
during tho month, sixteen males and ten
The funeral of Fred frinlus was held at
Workmen temple yesterday afternoon. It
was attended hy n large number of the
members of the Ancient Order of United
AT THE PLAT HOUSES.
Valuable Roadster Dead.
Rose M.. a roadster of the Matinee club.
and considered one of the fastest pacing
mares In Omaha, died Saturday last of
cramn colic. The mare was owned by J
B. Johnson and had a record of 2:20U. She
was well known among horsemen in Omaha
and vicinity. Mr. Johnson valued the mare
Their Hard Struggle Made Easier Interesting State
monis by a Young Lady in Boston
' and One in Nashville. Tenn.
ST. rETERSBl K(J. May 1.-2.50 a. m -
Easter Sunday, which is the occasion In
Russia of a general interchange of visits,
both official and personal, and of generous
hospitality, pnesed off with entire quiet In
Pt. Petersburg and no disturbances In the
provinces have been reported. In the fac
tory quarters of St. Petersburg police and
Cossacks were in evidence, manifesting
their presence by constant patrolling, but
there was no occasion for their services,
and It Is thought the situation Is well In
hand for toduy, when disorders have been
apprehended. The situation has none of
the omlnousnesB of the eve of January 12.
In Toland, however, serious trouble to
day is feared. There was rioting on a
small scale on Saturday In one or two
Polish centers. As a precaution and to
avoid possible complications with foreign
powers the governor general of Warsaw
has sent a circular to the consuls there
requesting that they warn those- of their
Durticulur nationality of the danger of
venturing Into the streets In case dis
turbances should occur.
From Klchlnef, where attempts to allr up
the Jew hating sentiment have caused the
clergy to exhort their congregation to
preserve order, no demonstrations have
RellKlona Freedom (or All.
Religious freedom conferred upon his sub
Jects by Emperor Nicholas as an Easter
ift is an historic event of the highest
significance, In comparison with which the
remission of millions of dollars of taxes
to the peasantry, a long list of decorations
and six pages of promotions of bureau
cratic officials are hardly worth comment.
Liberty of conscience has been repeatedly
proclaimed and Procurator Bobedonostxeff,
In his famous reply to the petition of 1SSS,
he contended that It existed in the empire.
The fact Is that as a trystlng place all
religions have been tolerated in Russia, but
none has been allowed to trespass on the
Orthodox faith as cnnuclated from the
Mosque that faces the church on the
Nevsky prospect tn St. Petersburg. People
were free to remain true to the religion
of their fathers, but were forbidden to
make proselytes. Everybody might enter,
but none might leave the Orthodox church
without forfeiting all civil rights, Including
the right to -nherlt crown property; and
In the train of that policy persecutions of
every conceivable character were directed
against the "Raskolulkl" or dissent sects,
especially the old believers. Among the
Raskolulkl are numbered a thousand and
queer and rustic heresies bred of the great
schism caused by reform of the ancient
liturgy and augmented by the suppression
of the patriarchate by Peter the Great.
There are In all about 12,000,000 of these dis
The emperor's act will also affect about
40,000,000 belonging to alien faiths, such
as the Jews, Catholics and Lutherans of.
Poland, and the Baltic provinces, the
Protestants of Finland and the followers
of Islam and Buddha In the Urals, the
Crimea, the Caucasus, Turkestan and Cen
Wnlle the emperors' approval of the
action of the committee of ministers dis
tinctly holds to Orthodoxy as the state
religion and creates tho usual commission
to work out many details in connection
with the offspring of mixed marriages
during minority, 4egltmatlaation of mar
riages, registration of deaths and births,
It also rescinds a number of acts, speci
fically aimed at various religions and es
tablishes the principle of absolute free
dom of worship and the right of every
Russian who becomes of age to change his
confession of faith,' In which the asaur
ance of religious freedom lies.
(Valet la the Provinces.
MOSCOW, April 30. Easter Sunday
passed with the usual festivities, but not
the slightest Indication of disorder.
ODESSA. April 30. Easter Sunday
passed quietly. No demonstrations were
Quiet Sunday at Warsaw.
WARSAW. April 30. Easter Sunday
passed without Incident. The authorities
have taken precautions against disturb
ances tomorrow. Sixty thousand troops
are available, but the commanders have
been ordened to use the utmost conserva
tism should their services be required.
The governor of Warsaw has asked the
foreign councils here to recommend that
foreigners keep within doors.
Dustln Farnum nnd company in "The
liginlnn. a drama in fuur acts, ny
Pwm Wlster and Kirks La Shells, from
Owen Winter's story of the same name;
under direction of Kirke L Blielle. The
The Virginian Dustin Farnurn
Judge Henry Orlfftth Evans
nele Hewle..... Harry tlolllday
ohn Tsvlor Charles Stanley
James Westfall Oeorge Morton
Alexander Carmody 1. C. l.owe
Andrw Dow ..Joseph A. Maylon
Trampsa Frank Cnmpeaj
Bteve Bennett iussnn
Honav Wlggin Joseph ( sllahin
Nebrasky Frank Vail
Baldy Frank Nelson
Spanish Ed C. Gilbert
Shorty ...Thomas P. Jackson
All worneu work; some ia their
homes, tame in church, and some ia
the whirl of eociety. And la stores,
mills ud shops tens of thousands are
on tho never-ceasing treadmill, earning
their dally bread.
All are aubieot to the same physical
laws; all suffer aliko from the same
physlca.1 disturbance, and the nature of
their duties, In many cases, quickly
drifts them Into the horror of all
kinds ot female complaints, ovarian
troubles, ulceration, falling and dis
placements of the womb, leucorrhoea,
or perhaps Irregularity or suppression
of "monthly periods," causing back
ache, nervQUbneas, ' irritability and
Women who stand on their feet all
day are more susceptible to thetie
troubles than others.
They especially require an Invigorat
ing, sustaining medicine which will
strengthen the female orgatiiw-l and
enable them to bear easily the fatigues
of the day. to sleep well at night, and
to rise refreshed and cheerful.
Ilow distressing to see a woman
struggling to earn a livelihood or per
form her household duties when her
back and head are aching, she is so
Ured she can hardly drag about or
stand up, and every movement causes
pain, the origin ot which ia due to
boom derange meet of the female or
m . . mm a J n, . is. a
Miss , uraeroi i vrarreuuuo oireet,
Boston, tells women how to avoid suea
suffering J she writes:
Doar Mrs. Plnbham:
" I aittTerad misery for several years with
Irrainiliu- mniutruation. Ifv hack ached: I
had lieariog down pains, and frequent head
aches; I eouH not sleep aud could hardly
drag around. I consulted two physicians
without relief, ami as a last resort, I tried
Lydia E. Pinkham'sVegetable Compound, and
to my surprise, every ache and paio left me.
I galoed ton pouuds and am iu perfect health."
Miss Tearl Acker of 327 North Sum
mer eStreet, Nashville, Tenn., writes:
Dear Mrs. Plukham:
"I suffered with painful periods, severe
backache, baartng-dowu pains, pains across
the abdomen; was very norrous aud lrrita
hln. ami mv trouble grew worse every month.
" My physician failed to help me and I
deddwl to try Lydia B. Pinkham's Vegetable
Co:npoun l. I soou found it was doing me
good. All my pains aud aches ousajipearea.
aud 1 no longer tear my monuuy penoa -
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
Dound is the unfailinir cure for all these
troubles.1 It strengthens the proper
muscles, and displacement with all ita
horrors will no more crush you.
Backache, dlsxineas, fainting, bear
in ir down pains, disordered stomach.
moodiness, dislike of friends and society
all symptoms of the one cause will
be quickly dispelled, and it will make
you strong and well.
You can tell the story of your suf
ferings to a woman, and receive help
fui advice free of cost. Address Mrs.
flnkham. Lynn. Ma.
Announcements of the Theaters.
Following "The Virginian" at the Boyd
Llebler & Co. offer "MrB. Wiggs of the
Cabbage Patch." This dramatisation of the
Alice Hegan Rice story has proved one of
the most popular plays of late years. It
was shown in Omaha last season, and was
thoroughly enjoyed by those who went to
see It, and Its return for a single per
formance ought to bring out a full house
agojn. It Is being offered by exactly the
samS company, headed by Madge Carr
Cooke, that presented It first, with the ex
ceptlon that Mabel Taliaferro is no longer
playing Lovey Mary, having gone higher
up. The delightful tale ot life in the slums
of Louisville Is most realistically pre
sented, and wins the hearts of all. It will
be seen at the Boyd on Thursday night.
On Friday and Saturday nights and a mati
nee On Saturday Mr. N. C. Goodwin and
his company will be at the Boyd.
The Omaha Opera company, under the
able guidance of Its musical director, Ed
ward Norman Kent, will repeat the opera
of "Pinafore" at Boyd's theater Thursday
evening. May 11. The opera will be given
for charity and the recipients will be the
Home of the Good Shepherd and St. James
Orphanage. It should be understood that
the proceeds will be divided equally be
tween these two most worthy causes. The
opera company, which Is composed ot the
picked singers of Omaha gives Its set
I vices without cost. The benefit will be
managed by the Knights of Columbus.
Sir Jopeph Porter, his cousins and his
aunts, will be on deck to give the public
a genuine sauor a welcome. The opera
has been brought up to data and Mr.
Kent has Interpolated several specialties,
augmented chorus, special scenery and en
larged orchestra will tend to make this
the very beat amateur performance ever
given In Omaha.
The company have held nightly re
hearsals and are fully prepared to do Jus
tice to the tuneful music and funny aitua-,
tlona of this famous old opera.
The sale of tickets Is- progressing very
favorably and the opera company expect
to be able to replenish the exchecquer of
the above named charities to a very sub
Educated Simpson. ...r John Hammond
Rasorbnek Charlie H. M. Gntinrm
Dollar Bill Charles U Bobbins
Barkeeper R. L. Jonis
Frederick Opden of New York
Mrs. Ogden, his wife Murquita Dwlght
The Bishop R. Holland
Mnllle Wood Helen Holmes
Mrs. Henry Avis Waterman
Mrs. Hewle Mario Tavlor
Mrs. Westfnll Madeline Post
Mrs. Carmody Mnrgarct Gray
Mrs. Dow , Maud Gilford
Mrs. Taylor Virginia Reeves
It's a play of the west of that bygone
day when "10,000 cattle straying" would
find plenty of room; when one could ride
from the Rio Ornnde to the Little Mis
souri and not encounter a wire fence;
when men were men simply for the sake
of being manly, and when life on the
range meant a rich full tide of red blood,
a clear eye. and a steady nerve, with a
conscience that was never bothered by the
ethical niceties of civilization, but always
knew a duty and the difference between
metim et tuum. And In those days when
a man mads a war talk, he was expected
to follow It up. For that reason most of
the men were decidedly circumspect In
their conversation, but none the less posi
tive . when occasion demanded th
thoughts be expressed In words.
The A'Irglnian Is a composite; bIpd a
type. Like the great majority of heroes,
he's Just a little bit too good to be true,
but he has the essential qualities of a real
man as well. Nebrasky, Honey Wlggln,
Baldy, Dollar Bill, even Trampas, are
nearer to the real thing than the Virginian.
Steve Is but a representative of many who
have set their feet unwittingly on the
downward path, and ended Just as Steve
did. And all the rest are taken from life
without Idealisation, so that many of us
meet old friends and neighbors in the
ranch owners who take part In the epi
sodes surrounding the affairs of the hero
and the gallant little representative of
Grandmother Stark.who eventually struck
her colors, her Vermont narrowness ex
panding under the glorious sunshine of
Wyoming. It has been called a man's
play, probably because the men are the
chief actors, and the women folks Intro
duced are subsidiary to the story. But it
Is more than a man's play, for, while Its
theme Is elementary and Its expressions
are rudimentary, It is also a genuine
Illumination of untrammeled man and
therefore worthy of the attention of all
who are earnestly Interested In the affairs
of humanity, no matter from what stand
point. It is a play that should be seen by
the old-timers, for the memories it will
awaken, and by 'the newcomers, as giving
them a faithful picture of what has passed
from the life of the west. Owen Wister
knows his west, and has given a most
truthful version of some features of Its
life In "The Virginian." .
From first to last the stirring episodes
of the story are put on the stage with the
utmost fidelity, so that 'from the laughter
of the- christening to he tragic Incident
at Horse Thief pass' and the final scene,
where strict Justice TisHmeted out In the
way of the west,' the Interest Is continually
maintained and the dramatic action ia held
at a high tension. Steve's death Is the
only pathetic Incident In the whole affair,
but that scene of men In the mountains
at night is made most impressive. Mr.
Farnum quite realizes the possibilities of
the character of the Virginian, and Mr
Campeau Is all that could be asked as the
crafty, treacherous, truculent Trampas.
It is praise enough to say that the rest of
the cast is worthy this pair of splendid
leaders, and to say that the production
has the unreserved endorsement of the
men and women who know what the etory
Is about and the scenes In which It Is laid
Is all that can be said In commendation of
" diubmib. ii was an out cneerea at two
performances at the Boyd yesterday, and
Btiouid be witnessed by packed houses dur
ing tne rest of its stay In Omaha. The
engagement will close wilh the perform
ance of Wednesday evening, a matinee be
ing given on Wednesday.
Vaudeville nt the Creljchton-Ornhenm
A bill that is first class In every regard
Is offered for this week at the Creighton
Orpheum. Each of the several acts is a
good one, capable of standing alone, nnd
the whole provides an almost Ideal pro
aram .lor entertainment of the nature
ia joue uieomb is given the plnce of
honor on the bill. She Is a strikingly
handsome woman, with a strong and
sweet soprano voice, used after the col
oratura method, and listened to with de
light by the lovers of Vocal music. The
Nichols sisters are too well known in
Omaha to need comment beyond the state
ment that they are as clever andas en
tertalnlng as ever. The Wilson trio sings
well and delivers a lot of nonsense In Qer.
us,, uuutii, hi inui me time taken up
ny tnem is almost a continuous roar o
laugnter and applause. Polk and Collins
easily establish their claim to be "the
masters supreme of the banjo." They are
artists on this difficult Instrument, and de
serve the warm reception they got. Lavine
and Leonard make a lot of fun with their
automobile and do soma olever comedy
Juggling. Warren and Gardner are Just as
they are described on the bill, a comedian
and a singer, both worthy of the profes
sion. The Peschkoff troupe of Russian
dancers offers a man and four graceful
girls, doing Russian national dances in
such a way as to evoke much enthusiastic
applause. Altogether the bill is well bal
anced and should prove popular.
BIG ROW AND FIVE ARRESTS
Fta-ht on nnth nineteenth Mreet
Calls Ont n lot Alarm
for Police. '
A riot call from lllli South Nineteenth
street at io o'clock lsst night resulted In
a flying trip of the patrol wagon with
Officers Fahey and flardslrom. A Mrs.
Walters runs a boarding house at that
number. Some of the boarders have had
considerable trouble with a number of men
living In the nelghborhiod and lsst night
the outsiders led, the police say, by a
man named Edward Masorl, called at the
lioardlng house to even up the scores with
William Corby. Words led to blows and
those whi were not engaged In beating
each other vented their wrath by breaking
the windows ot the house with base ball
While the rumpus was at Its height the
rlot'c.tll was sent In. When the police
arrived the row w;. over, and after giving
some men who were pointed out aa having
.been engaged In the fight a lively run,
they nil escApeel except Corby, nnd he
was takt to the station and locked up.
Mason was arrested Saturday night on a
charge of drunkenness and was released
e-n a K bond, to appear on Monday morn
ing. It Is not expected that he will ap
pear. The police were given the names
of the men who were engaged In the fight
and window breaking and more arrests
will be made today.
The Secret is
It Is Now Public
HAD A TRIPLE CELEBRATION
Home of Dr. nnd Mrs, Charles Oxford
the Scene of a Joyous
There was a triple celebration Satur
day at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Charles
Oxford, 1702 Vinton street. It was their
silver wedding anniversary, the thirtieth
year of the doctor's practice In Nebraska,
and the day of the graduation of Edwin
Oxford from Crelghton Medical college.
Relatives and friends from Omaha and
neighboring places were present to con
gratulate the doctor and his wife, also the
npw Hnntnr n n A manv onnrnnrlalA nronant.
were received. Dr. Oxford participated In '
the Franco-Prussian war as a volunteer
In a cavalry regiment.
Bee Want Ads
are the Best Bustnes
A regular meeting of the McKlnley club
will be held Mondary evening, May 1, at
the Millard hotel.
Ijilt c PiakJuuB1 Yec tibia Ctmaonri Succeeds Wtart ethers Fall
Hew r.onrlhonse ait Seward.
REWARD, April 0. (Special.) Bid's for
construction of the new courthouse were
opened Thursday. The contract was
awarded to Malxen eV Rokahar, whose bid
was fSOJft). John Malts, city electrician,
got the contract for wiring the structure
for 1775. The total coat of the building will
tit Waat Ads Do; lb Business.
Mrs. Funk has recovered from her re
cent illness and Is out ajaln.
Mrs. J. M. Taliaferro is et home again
after a winter spent in California.
Mrs. William R. Lighten is expected
home today from a visit of a few months
Mr. and Mrs. Reed and children of La
Platte were the guests over last Sunday
of Mr. Reed's sister, Mrs. R. C. Peters.
Thd Missionary society of the Dundee
Presbyterian church met on Friday after
noon with Mrs. J. J. Lampe. At the same
time a quilt was made for the Presbyterian
Vnder the auspices of the Ladles' Aid
society of tho Dundee Presbyterian church
4 the Shredded Wheat Biscuit company will
give a luncneon on Wednesday at half past
ia ai me nome or Mrs. k. a. upnson, to
which all women Interested are Invited.
The luncheon will be followed by the regu
lar meeting of the Dundee Woman's chip,
when a special program will be provided:
Every citizen of America Increases the
rational honor bv aiding to shackle
falsity whether that fnlsity be by direct
robbery or bv filching the good name
pf a neighbor. Therefore Dr. Tierce
makes public tho ingredients of that
wonderful tonic ana niooa meuicme,
called Dr. Tierce's Oolden Medical Dis
covery. It is a misnomer to call it a
patent medicine, for it is not, as Dr.
Tierce make known the ingredients as
here given. In calling your attention
to this preparation we are, not asking
you to make trial of a new discovery.
It is a happy combination of the medi
cinal virtues extracted from some of
our well-known plants. During the
last forty years this medicine ha cured
thousands of people of those stomach
disortlers which cause untold ills
shown in the poisoned blood, In ex
haustion of nervous force and general
debility. It has become the standard
remedy of thousands of homes ia the
THE OPEN SEPRET.
Kvprv one should know that Dr.
Pierce nas nothing to conceal, but that
his "Golden Medical Discovery" con
tains the medicinal properties, scienti
fically extracted from the following
medicinal plants and roots :
Golden. Stnl ( Hudrastis Canadensis)
Queen's root (Stillinqia Svlvatica).
Stone root (Collinsotiia Canadensis).
Cherrybark (iVHM Kri;tana)
niaadroot ( Sanouinaria Canadensis)
Mandrake (ldophyllun I'eltatum).
Combining these ingredients in Just
the rieht proportion to make an har
monious and efllcient remedy, without
the use of alcohol or other dangerous
agents. Only one of the emcient med
ical ingredients is
Hydrastis Golden Seal root).
King's American Dispensatory says
of this valuable extract : " It was in
extensive use among certain early
Indian tribes as a medicine.
"Aids digestion; cures dyspepsia, gas
belching, eczema and skin diseases
due to gastro-intestinal disturbances :
valuable in convalescence from general
debility, protracted fevers, inflamma
tory affections. Specially useful in catar
rhal states of the mucous membranes."
Why is it so many have been
strengthened and benefited by the
tonio effect of Doctor Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery? It is because at
this time of the year people feel run
down, nerveless, sleepless and worn
out. Poisons have accumulated in
their body during the long winter.
Their blood stores up a lot of. waste
product which poisons the system.
That is why in the spring and early
summer a tonic is nlmot. a neces
sity. Dr. Tierce's Golden Medical Dis
covery being made of medicinal plants,
is next to nature ana the nest tonic yoa
can use. For the same reason that
vegetables and gveens are good for the)
system at this time of the year, so is it
true that a tonic made up entirely or
plants and flowers, without the use of
aiconoi, is ifie proper nieotcine to man
at this time. It fills the blood w ith rich,
red blood corpuscles. It gives you a
feeling ot strength, ana it puts sunsnine
into your system as no other remedy
ean. That Is why Dr. Tierce's Golden'
Medical Discovery has been such a
favorite for the past forty years, no
is not afraid to open his laboratory to
the public, nnd he invites every one to
visit his inv.iiirts' notei ana ourgicai
Institute, at. Buffalo, N. ., to see how
systematically the sick are taken care
of and enred, ns well as looking over
his huge laboratory and seeing the
scientific methods of preparing this
wonderful tonic. Neither man nor
woman can be handsome who has im
purities in the blood, for it will shovr
in pimples, boils, and eruptions, in the
dark circles under the eyes and in
the sallow complexion. After taking
"Golden Medical Discovery" you are
bound to have pink cheeks ana a lresrt
complexion. The muscles get the
good, rich, red blood, that puts on
strength. It is a tlesh builder, but
not a fat builder.
As as an example of the good results
thus obtained, note the following letter:
"In the year 18W), I had an attack of
Indigestion and got so bad that my
home doctor said he could not do me
any good," writes Mr. G. Trent, of Gor
donvllle, Texas. "I wrote to you and
you advised me to use Dr. Tierce's
Golden Medical Discovery, so I bought
six bottles, and when I commenced
using It I wns so weak could hordly
walk about the house. By the time I"
had used one bottle mv stomach and
bowels commenced to heal. There
were strips of the lining of my bowels
as large Da a man's two fingers passed
and 1 nad a great deal of misery in my
stomach and bowels, and ' also in the
rectum especially. I could not eat
anything without having much distress
afterward, but by the time I had taken
eight bottles of "the 'Golden Medical
Discovery ' I was sound and well, and
could eat anything I pleaoed without
sut'ering in the lenst. O-uld also do
as much work in a day as I ever could.
I have not suffered trom the trouble
M7 fej Kmn Vi0 On
ORDER A CASE
. and on
Dining and Buffet Cars
EQUAL OF ANY BEER BREWED
ALWAYS KEEP YaSlKile
OMAHA'S MODEL BREWERY
"An Aristocratic Tramp" at the Krng
This tramp play has the advantage over
the others of Its Ilk In being the first to
offer an automobile race and explosion In
full view of the audience. Other episodes
ore a murder, a railroad train In full mo
tion and a few similarly exciting events.
The comedy Ir supplied by the tramp and
his assistants, and the customary heart
Interest Is afforded by the usual story
of wrong-doing, treachery and Its eventual
disclosure and the triumph of the good.
Two large audiences were more than de
lighted with the show at the Krug yes
terday. The play will stay until after
Wednesday evening, with a matinee on
Mr. H. Heti, pu:V)grapher, Is not now In
original location, but at Sls-ljli-22 8. tfth St.
Two-story building west side of street.
John Hessty and John W. Nye of Fair
bury and 13. C. Oould of Lincoln are at
eorse K. Bicker of Ashland. E. P. Ray
of Wlnfleld and W. E. Pulleys of Lincoln
are at the 1'sxton.
Victor Seymour and H. C Lindsay of
Lincoln and Henry A. Rnwe of Herman are
sloui-itiig at the llr Grand.
V. J. burke of Alliance, A. 8. R&decker of
Ashland, W. t. Drown of Lincoln and J.
R. MoCare of McCouk bus l lh Merchants.
U and BACK...
,-'-x - J
DATE3 OF SALE May 7, 8 and 0.
DESTINATIONS -Denver, Colorado Springs and Puoblo.
FINAL RETURN LI MITMay 31, 190a.
STOPOVERS These are allowed beyond Donver.
SERVICE Leave Omaha 4:10 p. m.; arrlvo Denver' 7:30 a. m. 6tandard and tourist sleepers,
Burlington's lateit models ot chair cars (seats free) and dining ear.
Whether you make the Colorado trip in My or later, ask ma tor our Colorado booklet with list of
interior Colorado hotels, bearding bouses and camping places, a very useful compilation, free
J. B. REYNOLDS, City Passenger Agent, 1502 Farnam Street, Orrraha.
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