Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 06, 1905, Page 5, Image 5

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NATURE'S ESSENCE (board removes rami
Extracted from the Roots of Native, Forest Plants
Go Straight Back to Nature for Your Health.
There is Your Strength.
Consider jour body as an engine
which supplies yoa with all activity of
mind sua body. Keep the machinery
well oiled ana It runs smoothly. It
does not groan In doing its work. , But
let the stomach, which is the fire-box
to the human engine, get "out of kil
ter" and we toon meet with disaster.
Th prod acts of undigested and de
composing food is poxton to the system.
We do not lire on what we eat bat
on what we digest, assimilate, and take
op In the blood. The blood In tarn
feeds the nerves, the heart, and the
whole system, and all goes well with us
if the blood be kept pure and rich. If
not, then the liver, which is the human
filter within us, gete clogged up and
poisons 'accumulate in the body from
over-eating, over-drinking, or hurriedly
doing both. The rmath-vp occurs
when the blood is poisoned by the
stomach and liver being nnable to take
care of the over-load I : The red fag of
danger is thrown ont in the shape of
eruptions on the skin, or in nervous
ness and sleeplessness, the sufferer be
coming blue. desDondent and irritable,
because the nerves lack nourishment
and are itarved.
Nature's laws are perfect If only we
obey them, but disease follows dis
obedience. Go straight to Nature for
the cure, to the forest, there are mys
teries there, some of which we can
fathom for you. Take the bark of the
Wild-cherrr tree, with Mandrake root,
8tone root, Queen's root. Bloodroot
and Golden Seal root, make a scien
tific, Glyceric extract of them, with
Just the fight proportions, and you have
Dr. PxercJl Golden -Medical Di$oovtry.
It took Dr. Pierce, with the assist
ance of two learned chemists and phar
macists, many months of hard work
experimenting to perfect this vegetable
alterative and tonic extract of the great
est efficiency. To make rich, red
blood,-to properly nourish the nerves
and the whole body, and cure that
lajiaitude and feeline of weakness and
nerve exhaustion, take Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery. It bears
DOttlS ID VUtS lUU UBIi Uf iw iujibuichwi
printed In plain English, and it has sold
more largely in the past forty years than
any other blood purifier and stomach
tonic, The refreshing influence of this
extract is like Nature"! Influence the
blood is bathed in the invigorating
tonic which gives life to it and the vital
fires of the body burn brighter and
their increased activity consumes the
tissue rubbish which has accumulated
in the system.
The "Discovery" cures all skin affec
tions, blotches, pimples, eruptions and
boils ; heals old sores, or ulcers, "white
swellings," scrofulous ejections and
kindred aumenu.
The "Golden Medical Discovery " Is
jnst the tisue builder and tonic yon
require when recovering from a hard
eold, grip, pneumonia or a long siege
of fever or other prostrating disease.
No matter how strong the constitution.
our stomach and liver are apt to be
"oot of kilter" occasionally. la con
sequence our blood is disordered, lor
the stomach is the laboratory for the
constant manufacture of blood.
It is a trite sarins that no man is '
stronger than his stomach. Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery strengthens
the stomach puts it in shape to make
pure, rich blood helps the liver and
kidneys to expel the poisons from the
body and uius curee doiq liver ana
kidney troubles. If yon take this
natural blood purifier and tonic, you
will assist your system in manufactur
ing each day a pint of rich, red blood,
that is invigorating to the brain and
nerves. The weak, nervous, run-aown,
debilitated condition which so many
people suffer from, is usually the effect
of poisons in the blood ; it Is often in
dicated by pimples or boils appearing
on the skin, the face becomes thin and
the feelings "blue." Dr. Pierce's "Dis
covery " cures all blood humors as well
as being a tonic that makes one vigor
ous, strong and forceful. It is the only
medicine put up for sale through drug
gists for like purposes that contains
neither alcohol nor harmful drugs, and
the only one, every ingredient of which
has the professional endorsement of
the leading medical writers of this
country, bome of these endorsements
are published in t little book of ex
tracts from standard medical works
and will be sent to any address free,
on receipt of request therefor by letter
or postal card, addressed to Dr. R. V.
Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. It tells just what
Dr. Pierfe's medicines are made of.
The "Words of Praise" for the sev
eral ingredients of which Dr. Pierce's
medicines are composed, by leaders in
all the several schools of medical prac
tice, and recommending them for the
cure of the diseases for which the
"Golden Medical Discovery" is advised,
should have far more weight with the
sick and afflicted than any amount of
the so-called "testimonials" so con
spicuously flaunted before the public
by those who are afraid to let the in
gredients of which their medicines are
composed be known. Bear in mind
that the "Golden Medical Discovery"
has the badge of HONESTY on every
bottle wrapper, in a full list of its in
gredients. Dr. Pierce's" Pleasant Pellets cure
constipation, invigorate the liver and
regulate stomach and bowels.
There was an attendance at the prelim
inary meeting of the art department of the
Woman's .club. Thursday morning that In
dicated that' all" of the old-time Interest
' In thla once most popular department has
been revived. Forty-two members were
registered. Mrs. H. W. Fennock presided,
explaining; the plan of study for the year
and distributing outlines. Mrs. M. A. Low
lie gave an able paper on "The Phllosphy
of Art" and Mrs. A. W. JefTerls gave an
Introductory talk on Greek and Roman
painting and the beginning of Christian
' The first regular meeting of the depart
ment will be held next Thursday af 10
instead of 10:30 o'clock. "Mosaics" will be
the subject and It will be Illustrated with
a stereoptlcon. Mrs. A. W. JefTerls will
The social science department of the
Woman's club wtr begin Its work next
Monday afternoon and the meeting will be
followed by a tea party. Mrs. Draper
Snow Flake
la thoroughly mixed and knead
ed by the most modern improved
mixing machine and then rolled
between two rollers, which leaves
It in a perfect condition for the
pans. It itt well to remember that
Snow Flake Bread.
or rolled with a common hand "roll
ing pin," but with tezt modern
machines which' makes it Impossi
ble for the dough to become con
taminated with Impurities such as
perspiration, etc. Our bakery is
couducted on the most modern
plan and scrupulous cleanliness
cloitly observed In each and every
Bmlth will bo at the head of the depart
ment this year and especial attention will
be given to Industrial features.
The year book of the club will not be
out for another week and the secretary
has requested that all members who expect
to be Included In It will send In their cor
rect addresses at once. .
Mrs. Eva A. Wagner will represent the
local chapter of the P. E. O. Sisterhood
at the supreme meeting In session at Thorn-
town. Ind. The local chapter is gaining
steadily In Its membership and will hold
its first meeting of the fall next Saturday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. Wagner,
3S63 Charles street. The meetings will be
held semi-monthly at the homes of the
members. The year's program has been
issued. It is a neat little folder outlining
meetings that combine business with the
The executive committee of the Nebraska
Woman Suffrage association has Issued the
call for the twenty-eighth annual cenven
tlon of that organisation which will be held
at Broken Bow October 10 to 12, inclusive,
An Invitation to attend Is extended to all
who believe In the suffrage cause and all
who do not. The program for the oonven
tlon will be Issued next week.
Directors of Wabsth lailwty Declare the
Office of Presideat Yacaak
He (sstnli that Meetla Was Not
Properly railed, bat la Overrated
ad F. A. Delano Elected ta
Sacreee Him.
NEW TORK. Oct. I.-Joheph Ramsey, Jr.,
was today removed from the presidency
of the Wabash Railroad company at a
nesting of the board of directors held In
this city. F. A. Delano was elected as his
Eight directors, including Mr. Ramsey,
were present at the meeting. Mr. Ramsey
has been engaged In a contest with Mr.
Oould for the control of the road.
Ramsey, after the meeting, said his re
moval was entirely illegal, for the reason
that the meeting had not been properly
called He mad a protest before the
board, saying that the by-laws reaulred
ve days' notice for a special meeting
of the board and that the notices for this
meeting were mailed only Wednesday night.
His protest was over-ruled, however.
President Delano took charge of his of
fice at once. "Mr. Ramsey and I have al
ways been friends hitherto. In the railroad
business," said he, "and I do not want to
come Into this controversy In any way.
"To Mr. Ramsey's chargo about the Il
legality of the meeting. I can sav nothtnr.
am not a lawyer. But there were several
good lawyers on the board at the meeting
and I presume that they would not at
tempt anything Illegal. It was the general
understanding that this was an adjourned
The action of the board Is regarded as a
severe blow to Mr. Ramsey, since he and
Mr. Delano have not been on any better
terms than Ramsey and George Oould.
Ramsey recently sent a most severe and
acrimonious letter to Delano on the subject
of the latter's statements to ' the press
about what he had done as vice president
of the Wabash. The Interviews credited to
Delano did not come to the attention of
Ramsey until he had reached the northern
part of Europe on his recent tour abroad.
The tone of the letter, however, might
have indicated that he had struck the ex
treme southern part of the continent, for It
dealt with Mr. Delano without gloves.
taking him to task severely for laying
claim to improvements and changes of
policy which Ramsey said were his own
and not Delano's. Ramsey expressed sur
prise and disgust that a man In Delano's
official position should be so undiplomatic
and undignified as to seek to claim credit
for something he had not done or trespass
t'pon the sacred functions of the president
of a vast railroad corporation. It Is not a
matter of record, the circumstances under
which Mr. Delsno and Mr. Ramsey em
braced each other on the latter's return
from Europe.
The estrangement oi relations between
Oould and Ramsey 1 traced back to the
latter's aggressive and successful policy
In the matter of the Pittsburg terminals
establishment. Mr. Gould failed to endorse
certain things which Mr. Ramsey did and
the two, steadily grew apart until the meet
ing of the board of directors last spring
brought the climax. It came in the form
of an emphatic request or demand from
George J. Gould thai the board peremp
torily call for the immediate resignation of
President Ramsey. This the board failed
This label la bit very loaf and is
a f uaruntaee that it Is the best and
I'UIIKST -that money, skill and
cleaulluesa ran vroduce. . It's 5
ceuta a loaf. ' TJVEU FOUR HUN
bakery Is always open for lnspeo
Uou and visitor always made wel
Wlllu Wheeler1
Little Wilson
"The Riiamri" pi the Kraar.
George (Honeyboy) Evans and company
In 'The Runaway." a musical comedy
In two acts; book by Addison Hurkharrtt;
music by Raymond Hubhll; staged hy
Gerald Coventry; under direction of F.
Ray Con-stock. The principals:
Blutch, a horrible example. .George Evans
Dlugnosius Fleecem, a skin doctor
Charles Dox
General Armour Hardtack, t. 8. A
..W. T. Bum-man
Lieutenant Robert Gray. l 8. N
Francklyn Wallace
Dave liudd, a bookmaker i. M. Bowman
Lord high chancellor of the Isle of
Table d'Hote Harry Smith
Thomas Tittle, Josey May's Jockey
Veva IV Ford
Pumpernickel, a waiter Charles Wlmsatt
Henry Pullet, a pet rooster. Thomas Brooks
Policeman Takem G. Francis Denton
Swell Sporte Charles Herner
Josey May Darling, a comic opera queen
Mona Carrlngton
Princess Angelcake, heiress to the
throne Margaret Sutherland
Dorothy Hardtack, an army nurse
Carolvn Walker
Joscy May 1
Darling's I Florence Wilson
Press J Francis Cole
Agents, J
Blip, a program boy Millie Baker
Snip, a messenger boy Alice Williams
With Georgle Evans leading the bunch
It's a runaway sure enough. This clever
little chap made Omaha people forget all
about Artie Dunn In the part In about
two minutes after he came on the stage,
last night at the Krug, and five minutes
later he had everybody laughing so that 1
the leader of the orchestra couldn't hear
the bass drum. That about tells the story.
Evans Is as clever as he is cute, and well
bears the reputation of being a comedian
of the first class. He has another ad
vantage, and that Is a fine singing voice.
In the part he Is equipped with a lot of
new songs, which are so arranged as to
be most effectively delivered. His recep
tion last night was such as ought to make
him feel good all the rest of the week.
But "Honey Boy" Isn't the whole show.
Chsrlle Dox Is a good comedian, as much
longer in Inches over the common man as
Evans Is shorter. Both the Bowman's
average up well, and Harry Smith isn't
Slow. Mr. Wallace has a fine tenor voice,
and looks good In his uniform.
Mona Carrlngton has been seen here be
fore, and Is always a welcome visitor.
Margaret Sutherland looks as well as acts
the part of Princess Angelcake, and the
efforts of all are backed up by a sprightly
and pretty bunch of chorus girls ranging
all the way from the midget to the tall
and statuesque. Everyone Is expected to
do something to help the show along, and
each seems to be trying to make good.
Bo, then, the "Runaways" Is all that has
been promised for It, and Is worth a visit
to the Krug during the Stay of the com
pany at the theater.
Last night the opening of the piece was
delayed until almost 10 o'clock, waiting
for the passage of the parade. When the
show did start It was to a packed house,
and the enjoyment was surely a tribute
to the efforts of the company. It Is not
likely that a better pleased audience ever
sat through a performance at a theater.
"The Runaways will be the bill for the
rest of the week, with a matinee Saturday.
1 festers
A Telephone Expert Abroad.
Dally Telephone News, New York, Oct. 3.
OMAHA In The Omaha Bee of Septem
ber 15 Mr. H. J. Gondon makes answer to
Mr. Hunt's statements In a long letter un
der the following headings:
"Facts About Two 'Phones. H. J. Gon
don Offers Some More Light on the Local
Situation. Answers Statements of Inde
pendents. Declaration Is Made That the
Bell Service Is Best and Most Satisfactory
It is foreign' to the orlnclnlea of "unhl.
to dc and from Its refusal originated the ( ased reports" which have, governed Dally
report that Ramsey had more friends on .Telephone News since Its start to pass on
the board than Gould and would ultimately
triumph In the final Issue.
Somewhat as a compromise measure,
however, the board did ask President
Ramsey to take a temporary leave of ab
sence, absenting himself until October 1.
Ramsey took his vacation In Europe, re
turning to New York about the middle of
September. He and Gould had offices ad
Joining each other. The day after Ram
sey's return both men were In their offices.
but "they never spoke as they passed by."
Mr. Ramsey expressed the belief after his
return that he would be able to secure
himself by controlling a majority of the
votes of the security holders. It had been
thought that in the event of Ramsey's
failure to land, Gould himself would be
made president. It Is a matter of question,
therefore, wheter Delano's selection Is to be
considered the "unklndest cut of all" or a
compromise In deference to Ramsey.
Chamberlain's Colic, Choiera ana Diar
rhoea Remedy cures diarrhoea and dysen
tery in all forms and In all stages. It never
Coaveatloa. of Consariereial Clabs
Will Be Held Hera ta
Omaha was decided upon yesterday by
the executive committee of the State As
sociation of Commercial clubs as the place
for the next annual meeting of the asso
ciation, whleh will be held In February", the
day to be chosen later. It Is expected
that the Commercial club of Omaha will
follow the lead taken by Fremont last yea
and give a banquet to the association.
The committee condemned the numbering
of letter boxes on rural free delivery routes
as a scheme to benefit the catalogue houses
and as a detriment to the retail trade.
Resolutions were passed to this effect, and
the secretary was Instructed to send copies
of them to the Postofflee department at
Washington and to the senators and con
gressmen of Nebraska. Many of the clubs
In the association have already protested
against the order which permits the num
bering of the boxes. That part of the order
which allows he postmaster to deliver mall
to boxes by number has been temporarily
suspended. The object of the association
Is to see that it Is Anally abolished.
The committer on the manual for com
merclal clubs, appointed at Fremont last
winter, reported tnat ft would have the
manual ready by the time of the February
meeting. Thla la designed to educate com
mercial cluba along the lines of effective
work. '
The members of the executive committee
were guests Thursday of E. J. Mc-
vann, vice president of the asso
ciation for the Second Congressional dis
trict. They were: M. A. . Hosteller of
Shelton, president; W. G. Hlrons of Pierce,
secretary; W. A. Green wald of Falls City
J. T. Hanson of Fremont. II. A. Graff ot
Bsward and Dr. M. E. House of Lexington,
vie presidents. The entertainment of the
visitors Included lunch at the Commercial
club, dinner at the Omaha club and an
automobile tide about the city in the after
Kansas City, Mo., and Retara
Via the Missouri Pacific railway, tlcketh
on sale October 1 to 7. Full Information
from any agent of the company or Thomas
F. Godfrey, passenger and ticket agent,
8. E. corner Fifteenth and Farnara streets,
Omaha. Neb.
the relative weight of conflicting opinions,
but In the case of this Gonden we recol
lect him as a very lightweight more or
less connected with the League of Ameri
can Municipalities In New York as far
back as 1900. In July of that year "he
folded his tent and silently stole away."
owing our press clipping department over
three months personal services.
AaBoaaeeraents hi .eaters. ' '
This evening at the Boyd theater Mr.
Mantell will be seen In "Hamlet," the
greatest or all Shakespeare's nlava. and
one In which he was hailed as a genius
by the New York critics last spring. He
nas lavnsnea on this part his best thought.
i . . . . . .
" iu iu nave acnieven a result on
wnicn he may rest his fame as an actor.
His company is well calculated to produce
me piece, ua Russell playing ODhella.
The scenic equipment Is In keeping with
mat aireaay snown by Mr. Mantell. "Ham
letf will also be the bill at the matinee
baturaay. The engagement closes, on Sat
urday evening, when Mr. Mantell will re
peat "Richard III."
Visitors to Omaha this week have ex
pressed muclj, satisfaction that the city
nouia nave another such an attractive
tneater as the Burwood. Its beauties have
Impressed no leas than the excellence of
the company which Is now presenting "Be
cause She Loved Him So," This will be
tne Din until arter Saturday night.
The "Kilties- are coming.
Terrible Disaster Averted.
The terrible disaster of nervous break
down, caused by dyspeslo, ta averted by
fcJsctrto timers. Mc; guaranteed. For sale
by 81-craven MeConnell Drug Co.
Correct quality goods, law eat prices at
Huberniaun's, Jeweler. Cor. Uth Douglas.
Sinda B. .Mitchell has brought suit for
dlvoico from Arthur, who she claims Is a
drunkard In her petition Mrs. Mitchell
aye Arthur owns iue acres of Una a
V isconsln aad ! has restrained hltn
from soiling It Tht tuupls married
la Wisconsin la lU-;
GUS WEISE MaixDg Footprints.'
VMmm to twmn
Welcome to Omabn and Omaha's Greatest
Clothes Store.
We gTeet you most cordially and invite you to make yourselves perfectly at home with
us. To use this big, modern, comfortable store and its checking, telephone and other facil
ities, as suits your convenience. At the sam time we respectfully call attention to our
handsome and complete stocks of ready-to-wear apparel for men, women and children.'
We shall be most happy to serve you and contribute to your pleasure.
Two Great Groups of Men's Suits
and Overcoats Specially Priced Today for the
Visitors to Ak-Sar-Ben.
The values are away out of the ordinary so do not miss a word of the
interesting details which follow it tells of artistically made and
faultlessly fashioned suits and overcoats for men.
GROUP No. 1 $15 Suits and Overcoats at $10 These suits and over
coats are made of the new fall materials and every garment is tailored
right up to the top notch of perfection made as your tailor would
make them provided you wanted to pay $25 handsome new fall pat
ternsall sizes every style. We can fit men of every build as good as,
your tailor.
than $15.00-
cheap at $15j
GROUP No. 2 $18 and $20 Suits and Overcoats at $15 These are are
the very finest suits and overcoats fabrics are the most exclusive
ever. All the newest effects that smart dressers will
wear this fall. Suits and overcoats you cannot buy
elsewhere for less than $18 they're a real bargain, at
H ,.,V-'l .'--
sizes every style. We can fit men of every build as good as
. Not a suit or overcoat worth less iH-!
) many you'll consider (1 Ll)
L5.00 today
Three Great Special Suits for Boys Tomorrow
Boys' Suits at $2.23 Made of all wool mate
rials. Strong HdIors and trimmings, seams
taped and guaranteed not to rip. The
styles are single breasted Norfolk's, size 4
to 12, and double breasted Jack
et, sizes 7 to 15 years, well
worth $3.00 Saturday
Boys' Suits at $3.00 Made of high grade,
strictly all wool materials, the newest col
orings, large variety to select from, the
strongest of linings and trimmings, every
seam reinforced with tape and double
sewed throughout, guaranteed to keep
shape permanently. The styles are Buster
Brown, Blze 3 to 8; single breasted Nor
folk, size 4 to 12; double breasted Norfolk
(Knickerbocker pants), size 6 to 16; dou
ble breasted jacket (plain pants)
sizes 7 to 16 well worth
$4.00 Saturday
Boys' Suits at $4 Made of highest grade ot
domestic: and imported cheviots, homespuns,
cassimere and blue serge, up to the minute
in colorings, style and workmanship.
Beautiful fitting garments In Buster Crown,
sizes 3 to 8; single breasted Norfolk, sizes
4 to 12; double breasted Norfolk (Knicker
bocker pants), 7 to 16, and double breasted'
Jacket style, sizes 7 to lb years.
Well worth $5.00 to $6.00
(Continued from First Paae.)
missions, on premiums and renewals the
urn of 1930.113. All these amounts were
In addition to salaries paid Mr. MCurajr
and Mr. Thebaud.
Charles R. Raymond, who was called to
the stand to supply the figures of profits
hat Mr. McCurdy was unable to produce
occupied the stand for the remainaer
of the session. Ha was eiamined as to
the scope and territory of his business and
the amount of commissions he received
from the Mutual Life company as well as
the amount his firm paid agents was closely
Inquired Into.
Mr. Raymond's examination was not
finished when the committee adjourned for
the day.
Investments la Real Estate.
Edward I. Devlin, the real estate mana
ger for the New York Life Insurance com
pany was the first witness today, having
been called to conclude his testimony In
terrupted by the adjournment yesterday.
Mr. Delvin's statements as to the real es
tate holdings of his company In several
western cities, showed that but from 1
to about 1 per cent was realised last year
on the company's Investments In buildings.
but he added that it was expected that
4 pee cent would be realized this year. .
Mr. Devlin testified that an apartment
house at Park avenuo and Sixty-second
street cost the New York Life Insurance
company 1.0uS,fW6 and Is carried on the
company's books at S4SO.C0O. The loss, he
said, waa due to the administration preced
ing Mr. McCall's. The office building In
Kansas City cost ll.tul.T81. It Is carried
on tli books at fl.20O.0u0 ana its net In
come Is Hi 002, or 3.0 per cent return on
the investment. The company charges it
self with S1.992 rental for six offices.
The Omaha building cost ll.246.Stl and is
carried on the books at St50,0u0 and pays
a return of a little under 3 per cent. The
oompany's rental is $1,300. The net Income
is $34,803. All these figures are for the
year 1904.
The building at Minneapolis cost $1.CC.-
2 and pays a return of -H per cent. The
net Income is $2S.KO.
In St. Paul the building cost $922,440 and
has a net Income of $,122, or a little leas
than 1 per cent.
The Montreal building cost $818,53 and Is
carried at $360,000 and has a net Income of
$9,212, or about 1 per cent on the actual
Eighteenth street, girl: Frank Plerson, 102
South Thirty-fifth avenue, boy: C. Jacob
berger, 6214 North Fortieth street, eirl.
Deaths Willie Moxey, 715 South Thirty
third, aged 19 years; James L. WilJer, 170J
Webster street, aged 4 months.
Job for Erertlnsj Wel-ster-Saader.
land Blraetare at Sixteenth
' and Howard 'streets.
Contracts for the erection of the Webster-Sunderland
building at Sixteenth and
Howard streets were let Thursday. D. L.
Shane secured the contract for the mason
work. Including the basement and all brick
work. A. hosenberry was awarded the
carpenter work. The Paxton-Vlerllng Iron
works will furnish the Iron and steel. Work
is to be commenced at once. The building
is to be six stories In height and will cost
about .$200,000. '
Work was begun Thursday on the new
Krug bottling house. It will be 80x104 feet
and two stories In height. The contract
was let to B. J. Jobst.
Xonawestera Officials see Parade.
A party of Northwestern' officials, on a
tour of Inspection Of the road, stopped In
Omaha Thursday. They were R. H. Alsh
ton, assistant general manager of the road.
F, Whelan, superintendent of the Iowa
division: Frank Walters, superintendent of
the Sioux City division; C. A. Calms, gen
eral passenger agent, and J. L. Ferguson,
assistant general freight agent. They were
met at the station by John A. Kuhn, as
sistant general freight and passenger agent.
and E. C. Griffin, genera agent at Omaha,
Frank Colpetxer and Nels Vpdlke took
the party for an automobile ride In the
afternoon and they were the guests of the
Commercial club at dinner. In the evening
they viewed the parade In company with
George F. B'.dwell. v.
Elements that Galded Mickey aad
Morteaaea la An $ ; at
Valars of Darllacton.
Another whirl was taken at trie Turling
ton tax suit Thursday afternoon before
Referee Pearsall. Attorney General Norrls
Drown summoned as witnesses -governor
Mickey, Treasurer Mortensen and R. D.
Pollard, tax commissioner ot the Burling
ton. About the same evidence was bi ought
out as has already been shown up In the
Union Pacific case. Both Governor Mickey
and Treasurer Morlefiaen testified that ther
had considered in reaching a final con
elusion as members of the Board of Assess
ment, as to the value of the railroad, tha
stocks and bonds of the Burlington an
the physical property as designated In the
statutes. Mr. Pollard furnished some
figures for the embellishment of th
records, but when asked to say whether
freight rates were higher In Nebraska or
In Iowa lie said be did not know. Another
session will be held Saturday, at which time
Attorney General Brown will put some ex
perts on the stand to testify to the value
of the railroads. The hearing was held In
the office of Charles Greene, who appeared
for tha railroad.
Joe Joachlnachatt Planses Thronsjh
Elevator shaft and la ,
Badly Hart.
Joe Joachlnschutt, an employe at Wag
goner's buggy shop at 121S Howard street,
met with a serious accident Tliuisday
morning by falling down an elevator shaft
a distance of twenty feet. The man waa
wheeling a crated buggy and walked Into
the shaft, thinking the elevator was in
position forUhe crate. Joachlnsohutt sus
tained a scalp wound eight Inches long,
his wrists and one shoulder were sprained
and his chest was bruised, besides internal
injuries of an uncertain nature. The man
was removed to his home at 1418 Howard
street and attended by Dr. Pinto.
E. D. Keck, voice teacher, Davidgs Bldg.
Harry B
Davis, unaeriaaar.
Batldlna- Permits,
The city has iFSued permits to M. N. T-lPi.s
for a $2,500 frame dwelling at 110 Arbor
street; William R. Paul, $l.ft0 frame dwell
ing at Thlrty-nrtn and Leonard, and J. W.
Fead. $300 frame dwelling at Foi ly-tlahth
and Martha streets.
Vnloa Veterans' Inlon.
Vlcksburg Regiment No. t will meet Fri
day, October S. In Red Men's hall, as
... a
Marriage Licenses.
The following have been granted licenses
to marry:
Name and Addreas.
Henning W. Peters. Lincoln
Katie Abel, Lincoln ,
John McCormlck. Tekamah
Elsie Henklet, Blair
Charles Coons, Carson, la
Viola Dement, Carson, la
James C. Johnson, Omaha
Bell Cox, Omaha .
Samuel A. Netsell, Stromsberg
Mrs. Lillie M. Merltt. Stromsberg
German Adsit. Sarpy county
Henrietta Armstrong. Sarpy county..
James H. Ward. Omaha
Emma M. Sorenson. Omaha
Thomas W. Mitchell, Omaha
Llillan Nelson. Omaha
Clifford W. Russell, Omaha
Kaihryn M. alaior, Omaha
Unqualified Suooaaa of Lydla X. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound ta tha
Out of airs. Fannla JX Fox.
One of the greatest triumphs of Lydla
E. Pinkhaia'a Vegetable Compound is
the conquering of woman's dread en
emy, Tumor.
The growth of a tumor is so siy that
frequently its presence is not suspected
until it is fax advanced.
QyMrj. fannie D. fox x
2S-K wedding ring. Edt.olm. Jeweler.
Mortality ktaUsitea.
The following births arS deaths have
beQ reported to tha Board of H. -4.1th dur
ing the t weal) -four hours endnt at nuon
tosntft street, bwy; Fratk Wiley, M bwuto
A. W. Nickel! of Beatrice is a pilgrim to
the shrine of Samsnn.
Captain Hector W. MacBean. auditor of
tha National Food company. Niagara Falls.
N. Y.. and George C. Kirk. Syracuse, N.
Y., New York state agent of the sam
company, are In Omaha to see mechanical
exhibit at 1414 Douglas street, enroute
home from Portland, Ore.
Mrs. B. R Ball is visiting for the sum
mer and fall with her daughter, Mrs. W.
R. Huntington. New York t'lty. Mr. Hunl-
Ingtun Is the European agent -of the Wells,
Furgo fc Co, express company. In the
meanwhile Captain Ball Is doing his best
at keeping bachelors hall.
Dr. 8. S. Dutcher, pastor of lh First
Christian church of Omaha, has gnnu to
Cincinnati to engage as one of the evange
lists in the simultaneous campaign In that
city. Dr. Dutcher wes at on time min
ister for the Walnut Hill Church of Christ
In Cincinnati. He left for there last even
ing and will be absent from the city (or
two or three k. s
thief Engineer Baxter of the federal
building la back from his fishing excur
sion of two weeks at Lake Okmulgee He
is very modest In sneaking of the result
of his piscatorial cl.levtttiiits, and asserts
tl.t.1 Lis Liggett catch aaa a three-pound
pika e"d several two and a half-pound
bass. Ha brought some ot them turn as
au tv.dcuce of gool faith.
So-called "wandering' pains" may
come from it early stages, or tha
presence of danger may be made mani
fest bv profubo menstruation, accom
panied by unusual pain, from the
orariea down the groin and thighs.
If you have mysterious pains, if there
are indications of inflammation or dis
placement, tton't wait for time to con
firm your fears and go through the
horrors of a hospital operations secure
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound right away and begin its use.
Mrs. Pink ham. of Lynn. Mass., will
give you her advice free of all charge
if you will write her about yourself.
Your letter will be seen by women eoly.
Dear Mrs, Pink ham: '
" I take the liberty to congratulate you on
the suoceas I have had with your wonderful
medicine. Eighteen mout'us aco my mutilb
liesstopped. Shortly afw 1 fell so badly that
I submitted t$ a t boron ..'b eismtuation bv a
physician and was told that 1 had a tumor
on the uterus aud would have to undergo an
" Soon after I road one of your advertise
ments and derided to kit Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vetabl Compniinl a trial. A fur
trying five bottle as directed tlie tueiar is
entirely gone, I have been exa-nlned bv a
phyacuut and ha savs I bar no signs of a
tumor now. It has also trouyhveny iboiiib.
lies aroand oooe niore, and 1 am entirely
well- Fannie IX JTox, t Chestnut svwt,
feadXurd, Pa. -.
iss'SJnH 4