Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 06, 1905, Page 9, Image 9

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Ctt; Officials Bant oi Ltjing All Trm-
' flint VTsls PnMlhV
ImproTfmfil of rarrmnli flcaaea
Liafcllltr of Aertdeat aa Cttr
. Realises Mil la Dol
lar aaa Oats.
Every possible effort la being made bjr
the city offlrlala to bare aa many blocka of
rmanent sidewalks laid this year as pos-
ible. Bines thla matter of putting down
t mrwl lal m b rk tabA lha ninoA
of the old wooden Walks there haa been a
noticeable deorenae In the number of per
eonai injury clalma nled. Ana In a ma
jority of the claim filed recently the
claimant have not been able to collect any
damage owing to the thorough Investiga
tion made of each caae by' the city claim
agent. In order that more walk may be
laid this fall City Clerk Olllin I advertis
ing for bid for brick walks. These pro
posals are to be seated and filed not later
than t p. m. October 9 with the clerk. Pld
der must agree to furnish all materials
necessary and to perform the labor needed
for the putting down of brick Walks as may
be ordered by the mayor and council for the
term ending July 1, 190. Flan and specif!
cation concerning this work may be had
upon application at the office of the city
engineer. All bid must be accompanied by
a certified check for fino a an evidence of
good faith. Bid for brick walk are being
asked for at this time on account of the de
Ire of many-property owner to lay brick
where cinder walk have been ordered.
There 1 rery little difference In the price
between cinder and brick and the latter Is
considered more durable. When the season
for the laying of permanent walks closes
lha city engineer' department will measure
the number of block laid thl year and
make a report The total number of block
laid will be a surprise to a great many. A
a general thing the property owner take
kindly to Improvement of this kind and go
ahead without remonstrating.. It 1 with the
out-of-town property owner where the
trouble come. In such case the walk are
laid and the cost assessed up against the
property on the city tax books.
Jadare KlaaT goes Mrs. Hurler
Police Judge King started suit In Justice
Caldwell'' court Thursday against Bridget
A. L. Clarke of Hastlnrs, 8. It. Humhsm
and i. B. Wright of Lincoln. H. D. Wilson
of Nebraska, intjr,. i. iarr ni Lexing
ton, K. Williams of David City, K. K.
Ourney of Fremont and O. B. Bell of
Oiand Island.
Rotables Jola la Still Itaat Re
cover the Headgear of At.
toraey Edsoa Rich.
Hill Canada and hi force of Union Pa
cific detectives, Sheriff Power and hi
deputies. Judge Eetelle and hi bailiff.
Edson Rich and his assistants are all
earchlng the city of Omaha today, par
ticularly the court house, for a light oolored
soft hat which Mr. Rich haa lost or mis
placed, or had stolen. The only clue they
have to the whereabouts of the headgear
la that Mr. Rich dimly remembers he wore
the hat Just before the parade Wednesday
afternoon. Before anything definite can
be done, however, this recollection will be
Investigated because Mr. Rich also remem
bers he waa on the carnival ground
Wednesday night.
Already one man has been brought be
fore the bar of Justice by a committee ap
pointed from among the member of the
bar for that particular purpose and accused
of the appropriation. This man I M. O.
Cunningham, but so far he ha managed
to keep without the Ja.ll because the only
evidence against him was that Rich
thought Cunningham' head wa about the
slse of his, both having Veen on the carni
val ground during the evening.
Mr. Rich had a case In Judge Estelle'a
court and after concluding his business
started to leave. He couldn't find his hat.
Then began the search and the organisa
tion of an Investigating committee. Just
when It looked as though some one .would
get smashed Judge Scott appeared as a
friend of the court and loaned his hat to
Rich for twenty minutes, during which
time the Union Pacific attorney found an
other hat whose owner was not in sight
and tagged himself to that. The last seen
of him he was trailing down Farnam street
wearing the Scott hat and carrying the
other hat.
ceremony both couples headed for the
King Highway to see the sights.
Mrs. Gray Perm, ladtaaa. Mother
of Mm. R. A. Kmlth, Fall
Dead of Heart Illseaao.
Mr. Oray of Peru, Ind., visiting her
daughter, Mra. R. A. Smith, of Omaha,
dropped dead of heart disease at Harney
and Eighteenth atrects at 2:30 Thursday
afternon. Mrs. Gray was walking with
her daughter and a party of friends and
suddenly sank to the sidewalk, and was
dead before medlcalald could arrive.
Mrs. Oray la a woman apparently 63 or
66 years of age. She was taken to the
home of her daughter In a carriage at -619
Farnam street. The scene was a most
heartrending and pathetic one, aa the
daughter realised that her mother was
dead and her pathetic walling brought
tears to the eyes of many who were at
tracted to the sad scene, awaiting the ar
rival of the physician and other friends
of the family. '
Carpenters Pattlaa; Big Bulldli
Shape for the Horse Shaw
Next Week.
Manager Glllan of the Auditorium put a
large force of carpenters at work at the
Auditorium as soon a the people had dis
persed after the Bnnda Rosea concert
Hurley to collect I2S. Along In the sum- Wednesday night, with the result that by
mr Mn wkn I. . bnnwn "a " ige removed ana me
character on Indian- hill, started to clean
out the neighborhood and did fairly well.
She was arrested and, after a hearing, wa
fined on three complaint for disturbing the
peace. Mrs. Hurley promised to send In
the money, but she neyer did. Judge King
finally sent rthe woman to the county Jail,
ut she .only remained a couple of days.
A son of Mrs. Hurley appealed to Judge
I." 1 . iv kid 'A.Ait..- .u. pri.1-
secured upon the promise to pay the fine.
Judge King advanced the money for the
fine, but. once out of Jail, Mrs. Hurley sent
word to Judge King that he could whistle
for hi money. The woman owns consider
able property ' and 1 able to pay, hence
the filing of a suit In Justice court to se
cure payment' of the fine.
. Mike Segnent la Jail,
Detective J. J. Flynn of the Chicago po
lice force arrived In South Omaha Thurs
day with Mike Segnent, who 1 wanted
here fer assaulting Sophia Mattues. A
complaint charging assault with Intent to
kill baa been filed and Chief Brlgg stated
last evening that an additional complaint
charging robbery would most likely be
Segnent 1 not loquacious about the case.
He denies moat positively that he assaulted
the woman. He also denies that he robbed
here declaring that the money the woman
bad belonged to Mm. The chief of police
aald that Influence wa being brought to
bear on the woman to let the matter drop
and refuse to prosecute. Thla 1 not at all
to the liking of the police, who went to
considerable trouble and expense to cap
ture Segnent after the assault.
Bridget Hurley Files Claim.
Thursday afternoon Bridget Hurley filed
a claim for $600 against the city. She al
lege that on September 18 storm water
damaged her property at Nineteenth and
N streets to that amount. This damage.
It Is alleged, wa caused by the grading
being done on Nineteenth street. No action
ha been taken on the claim, but when it
come before the council next Monday
night If will be referred to the legal de.
partment of the city for Investigation. This
8troo; Stntiaent Against lira Dtnlopi
in Bu' Fetenbirg Meeting.
Declares Work at Portsmoath Is Only
Redeeming gaerlflee for Pollt
leal Mistakes la Which
He Acquiesced,
Force Twenty Dollars Away from
Porter, Bark Oat aad Disap
pear with the Booty.
Wednesday morning shortly after S
o'clock, three strangers went Into Qulnn's
saloon at Sixteenth and Cuming streets
and asked to be permitted to wash. They
went back Into the toilet room and, finish
ing their ablutions, went to the bar and
asked for three beers. The only one In
the saloon at the time was J. P. Kruger,
the porter, and while making the change
from a shot bag containing 120 that had
been left over for the following day's
change, the men covered him with re
volver and compelled him to urrender
the bag of coin and then backed out of
the saloon and disappeared.
The police were notified, but no trace of
the thieves ha yet been discovered.
boxes all in place for the horse show,
which Is to open out In all It glory next
Monday night.
Director of Arena Austin haa a force at
work hauling In the clay and spreading the
tan bark, so that the local owners may
practice Friday morning. The balloons
have arrived which Manager Haller will
send up from various sections of the city,
bearing the glad tidings that the horse
show 1 on and also bearing some free
tickets, for which there will undoubtedly
be a large scramble, for the balloons are
so arranged that they -will burn at a cer
tain height and let the tickets drop,
Fifteen horses recently bought by Rule
ft Ashbrooke of Kansas City, are booked
to arrive by the American Express from
New York Thursday. These horses were
bought by these enterprising Kansas City
gentlemen In the east and are all winners
In the eastern horse show. They wanted
some horses that could compete at Kansas
City against the crack that Crow A Mur
ray and Pepper St Co. were bringing from
Canada, and so havs scoured the country
in search of them. Omaha Is to derive the
benefit of this pride In their home city, for
they are all to be shown at the Omaha
The demand for ticket for the horse
show Is unprecedented and the director
are correspondingly happy, for there ha
beenvno doubt as to the attendance at the
horse show since the announcement of the
magnificent list of entries which ha been
Illlaols Women'a Christian Temper
ance I'nlon Is Now In Session
at BloonilnKtoa.
BLOOMINQTON. 111., Oct. 6. Over 400
delegates were present today when the an
nual convention of the Illinois Women'
Chrlstiann Temperance union wa called to
order by the president. Miss Carrie C.
Brehm. The day' program consisted of
religious services led by local pastors and
greetings from the representatives of the
Business Men's association and churches.
Rev. Mary E. Kuehl. one of the state
leader and a department officer, delivered
the opening address to the delegates. The
business sessions of the convention will
commence tomorrow.
Bank of Springfield, Month Dakota,
Entered by Men Who Take
All Funds.
SPRINGFIELD, S. D Oct. 6. Between
and S o'clock this morning burglars en
tered the Bank of Springfield and blew
open the door of the vault. The marau
ders took all the cash there was, $5,300.
Horse aad Stanhope Are Taken from
OS Farnam Street First,
Then Dinner.
W. B. Cheek, a well known railroad man
of South Omaha and a prominent Elk, en
Joy the distinction of having had hi
horse and buggy stolen from him twice
Inside of twelve hours.
M. Cheek drove up from South Omaha
Wednesday night with Mrs. Cheek and
Jla the first claim of any Importance that tne Eik3. ciub on Farnam street, while he
-"' " u i went up
damages on account oi storm water.
Expulsion of Four Student Stir I'p
SIOUX CITT, la., Oct. 5. (Special Tele
gram.) Because George MUlner, captain of
the foot ball team, and Ralph Hellman,
manager of athletics, and two other stu
dents were expelled from Morning-side col
lege .today for haxing a freshman the entire
foot ball team Is on a strike and 500 stu
dents are In a state of mutiny. Upper-
class men took a freshman on a water
melon hunt, having other students hide In
the weeds, who shot blank cartridges. One
of the upper-class men pretended to fall
dead, and the freshman was hauled to the
police taton and charged by the upper
class men with murder. He wa almost
crated with fright.
Foresters Meet Satarday,
On Saturday- of this srsek te Independent
Order of Fortcr8 will-, hold the annual
state oonventlon at Odd Fellows' hall,
Twenty-fourth and- M streets. After the
I usual routine business Is transacted officer
win oe elected. About eighty delegate
from all part of the state are expected to
attend the convention. Hon. A. L. Sutton
of South Omaha Is the chief ranger for the
state. . The' delegates will be entertained at
the new Commercial hotel and on Saturday
evening will attend the carnival In Omaha.
, Maalc City Gossip.
It Is expected that Mayor Koutsky will
ign the sewer bond ordinance today.
Dana Morrill has returned from Hyannla
with a game bag full of ducka and chick-
-. ens.
'P Thff ' Ronth Omnhft Yntlr nf V.naru r.
oenlly donated x to the St. James orphan
age, Benson.
Nls Peterson of Bradbury, Neb., Is
spending a week with his daughter, Mrs.
a. i. uusiaisun.
Artificial stone for the construction of
the Christian church at Twenty-third and
l streets is arriving.
Elvln II. Howe of Boston Is here for
few days, the, guest of his. uncle, City
treasurer m. Howe.
Residents on MlMsourl avenue are pleased
at tne prospect or work commencing -n the
curbing and paving next week.
Superintendent Mi I.esn has called a gen
eral teachers' meeting for Saturday fore
noon at the nign school Duiiaing.
On Saturday the King's Daughters cf the
Presbyterian church will hold a home-made
pastry sale at Hrartlry s store, Twenty-
lourtn ana Ad sirens.
Coroner Brailt-y concluded the Frank
Miller Inquest Thursday afternoon. The
Jury decided that the Rock Inland train
was nui to Diame.
went up to a tailoring establishment to
try on a new coat. When they returned
for their horse and vehicle, the latter, a
Stanhope, tney naa disappeared .com
pletely, and after considerable search and
inquiry Mr. and Mrs. Cheek had to 'go
home without them.
Early Thursday morning a telephone
message was received at the police .sta
tlon that an unknown horse and buggy
had been hitched in front of 1501 Binney
street all night and the parties were ad
vised to put the horse and vehicle In their
barn. The description of the horse and
vehicle tallied with the Cheek rig, and the
police at South Omaha were notified and
asked to notify Mr. Cheek. Mr. Cheek at
once dispatched a man to 1508 Blnney
street to identify and claim the property,
Arriving there he was informed that only
a few momenta before man had com
to the house, described the horse and
buggy accurately and stated that he had
been sent for it, and drove away with It
Mr. Cheek Is of the opinion that thl
break the record In a horse stealing case
and In the meanwhile Is out a valuable
driving horse and a costly Stanhope buggy,
Elevea Salts Throwa Cat by Judge
Satton for Want of
Judge Sutton got busy Thursday morning
and dismissed eleven divorce caws for want
of prosecution. All of them have been on
er the docket for a - long time. The cases
V were: Martha Stewart ' against Thomas
Stewart; Catharine Foley against James
Foley; Lillian C. B. Clark against Fred
M. Clark; Gertrude Broomneld against
Johp W.. BioomHUd; Nellie Williams
aaalnst Archibald L. Williams: Charles
Mrnrr.Tobin affalnat Lucretia Tohin: Uin
Gates against Fred A. Gates; Oilman A.
Wttley kgalnst Mae. Etta .Wit ley; Myrtle
Wilson against William Wilson; Anna Linda
Crew against John Edward Crew; Arthur
E. Gosh against Clara B. Ooah. ' f
Usrola Womaa Searches la Omaha
for Her Three Moatha Old
Mrs. Grace Miller of Lincoln Is roaming
the streets of Omaha and haunting the of
ficers of the court house seeking a clue to
the whereabouts of her $-months-old in
fant which has been taken in charge by
the Nebraska Children's Home society
which had It adopted.
Mrs. Miller said after the birth of the
child at Plattsmouth she ' employed
woman to care for it and removed to Lin
coln, where her husband had secured em
ployment In a meat market. Then she
went to Plattsmouth after the child
few day ago and discovered the agent of
the home society had taken the child. She
followed to Onaha and was Informed, so
she said, that the little one had been
adopted and waa now a 100 miles from
Manager Qulvey of the home 'said tha
child had been taken from the mother for
good and sufficient reasons and had been
legally adopted Into a good home.
Mehsaska Hsslu-n Oelegatea.
The Nebraska dlegatea to (hs annual
oonventlon of the jo'suonal. Itaukera' asao
riatlon. lo be hi-lf )n aaliiuion, Octo
ber 10 te 1$. have Wu innuuncvd by J. T.
Trenery cf Pawnee lly. president of the
Mebrassa Mansers assonatlon. rher are;
LuUaer lrae aad C. F. Mctirsw f Omaha.
aarraw Baeaoo
from poisoning, caused by constipation, had
mn. oung, Clay city, N. T. Dr. King
New Lire Pills cured her. Be. For sale by
a Herman jt uccunnell Drug Co.
Bridal Tear of Kla's Highway,
Two couplea from out of town took ad
vantage of a good opportunity and bad
inrmneives marnea oy I ounty Juug Vln
sonhaler Thursday morning. John McCor,
mirk of Tekamah and Elsie Hrnkiey of
niair win sian one uome and bamuel A.
Netaell and Mrs. Ullle M. Muritt hih ot
gixomsburg, will atari the other. After lu
Despoadent Because Stepchildren
Teased Her.
SIOUX CITT, la., Oct. 5.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) Because the children of her
widower husband teased her Mrs. William
Lawrence, who was married two weeks
ago, swallowed an ounce of carbolic acid
today and died within a few minutes. She
was but 18 years old and was formerly em
ployed aa a domestic in the home of Law
rence when hi first wife was living. Law
rence Is a wealthy ranch owner near Tank
ton. Lawrence brought the woman to
Sioux City to marry her because hi chil
dren objected. .
ST. PETERSBURG, Oct. B.-A strong
sentiment against Count Wltte developed
at a caucus of the St. Petersburg munici
pality yesterday evening, called to discuss
clvlo action In recognition of his services
at Portsmouth. Suggestions that a banquet
be given In his honor and that he be pre
sented with the freedom of the city or an
address were rejected and a resolution was
adopted declaring that he Is not worthy
of any special honor, because hi service
at Portsmouth "were only a redeeming
sacrifice for the political mistakes In which
he has acquiesced and which were responsi
ble for the war."
The first act of themlnlsterial commit-.
tee, the sessions of which have been re
sumed with Count Wltte's return, hss been
an important concession on the language
question, permitting the commercial schools
of Warsaw, Riga and Reval to use Polish
or German, the language of Instruction in
all studies except Russian grammar, his
tory and geography.
Educational Prospect Dark.
Despite the grant of autonomy, placing
the policy of the universities In the hands
of elected rectors and councils of pro
fessors, who are thoroughly in sympathy
with the reform work, the educational
situation is darkening and there isa.
prospect that the hot headed seal of
student reformers and the activity of non
student agitators at student meetings may
lead to another suspension of work at the
universities. Prince Troubotskoy, former
president of the xemstvo congress and
rector of the Moscow university, and who
la the foremost liberal In Russia, has, with
the approval of the council of professors.
already been forced to close that university
temporarily, owing to the packing of stu
dent assembles by outside agitators and the
council of the St. Petersburg university has
warned the students that the participation
of outsiders In their meetings cannot be
permitted. The same state of affair i
reported at Odessa and other universities.
The majority of the student apparently
are desirous of continuing their studies,
but they are not organised and cannot
make headway against . the carefully
organized campaign ot the revolutionary
parties, who oppose the reopening of the
universities for the furtherance of their
propaganda and whose members in the
universities, though comparatively small to
the proportion of the students, are enabled,
through the activity of their organisation
and the national dislike of the less radical
students to be accused of reactlonarylsm,
to dictate resolutions and away all meetings.
The St. Petersburg student have In
tituled a boycott on several professors.
who are disliked on account of their-politi
cal opinions and have broken up 'their
classes by disorder. Among those boycotted
is the former rector. Prof. Zhdanoff and
Prof. Fosnltsky, who 1 a. senator of the
empire and one of the foremost authorities
on Russian penal procedure.
Feeling la Japan.
TOKIO, Oct. $. 11 a. m. In passing the
peace treaty yesterday the privy council
has clearly Impressed upon the anti-peace
agitators the Impossibility of a refusal to
ratify It. The energies ,kAh latter will
now likely be concentrated on an attack
upon the cabinet. Public demonstration
expressing the national indignation against
the peace treaty will, it is' believed, cease,
but outward suppression of feeling will
only create a strong undercurrent of disaf
fection, which, If allowed to grow, will
swell the popular rage. Unwise resistance
and any attempt to suppress popular
opinion may. It 1 feared, give rise to act
of violence.
Well Informed people, while appreciating
the wisdom of putting a stop to the war,
are Indignant at the half measure policy of
lh government, a exhibited, for instance.
In the partition ef the Island of B.ikhalln.
The public la keenly Interested, awaiting
an explanation from the government, but
the promise to convene a special session ot
the Diet Immediately after the conclusion
of peace not having been fulfilled. It
growing Impatient, .
M. Yamasn, director of political affair of
the Japanese Foreign office, and H. W.
Denlson, the adviser of the Japanese For
eign office, arrived at Yokohama today on
board the steamer Dakota, from Seattle
September JO. bringing the peace treaty
signed at Portsmouth September t. and l ft
Immediately for Toklo. They arrived here
this evening, but found few people te meet
them at the railroad station, owing to the
strict examination made of all persona by
the military and police who guarded the
Inefficient Oflleera (a Be Retired la
Fsvor of Better Equipped
Mea. ;
- ST. PETERSBURG, Oct $. Inefficient
officers are to be gradually Weeded out of
the Russian navy during the next five year
and pensioned officers are to make way for
better trained men to command the recon
tructed navy.
In a rescript addressed to the minister of
marine Emperor Nicholas directs him to
compulsorlly retire all naval officers who
are unable to fulfill the higher requirement
which the reform In the service
will demand. Officers so retired before
reaching the age limit are to be penslond
on favorable condition to be determined on
American Magnate Start oa Special
Train to Fusan
SEOUL, Corea, Wednesday, Oct. 4. E. H.
Harrlman and his party left .Seoul today
on a apeclal train for Fusan.
Memorial for Hirrtrd,
LONDON. Oct. The Idea of restoring
St. Saviour's church, Southware, as a me
morial to John Harvard will probably be
carried out within a few months. Of the
$10,0(0 required, $9,000 hfta already been se.
cured by subscriptions from Americana res.
Ident in London and visiting Americans.
Moscow t niverslty Closed.
MOSCOW, Oct. 5. The rector of the Mos
cow university ha closed that Institution
because of a recent mass meeting held In
Its precincts, at which a number of the
participants were outside agitator and not
connected with the university.
Rural Carriers and Postmasters Are
Named for Nebraska and .
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Oct. f. (Special Tele
gram.) Rural carrier appointed for Ne
braska route: Auburn, route 2, Nel C.
Sorenson, carrier; Cscll Hale, substitute.
Elk Creek, route 1, John .W. Hall, carrier;
Robert A. Jennings, substitute. Smithfleld,
route 1, Charles W. Bower, carrier; Founcy
Beverhelmer, substitute.
Iowa postmaster appointed: Almoral
tatlon, Delaware county, A. F. Barron,
vice A. W. Dickinson, resigned: Arnold's
Park, Dickinson county, Arthur O. Ste
vens, vice Wesley B. Arnold, resigned;
Hayward, Dickinson county, William Hay
ward, vice L. B. Plllsbury, resigned.
Testimony In Brown Cnae.
SIOUX CITY, la., Oct. B. (Special Tele
gram.) W. E. Brown, formerly president
of the First National bank of Storm Lake,
was charged In the trial today by the gov
ernment with making out worthless cer
tificates of deposit on his insolvent private
bank at Lynn Grove and Sioux Rapid to
meet an overdraft with the Storm Lake
bank, thus making the condition of the
Storm Lake bank appear all right In the
report to the comptroller of the currency.
It wa also shown that a certificate of de
posit made out on the Security Savings and
Trust company of Des Moines, which was
never honored by that bank, but returned,
waa Included In the report to the comptrol
ler. Cashier Zwart of Des Moines National
bank and Cashier Zelhofer of Des Moines
Becurtty Savings and Trust company testi
fied of refusing to honor certificates from
Brown's bank.
Colorado Man Get the Decision la
Twenty-Round Bout
at Casper.
CASPER, Wyo., Oct. $. In a twenty
round battle here tonight Morgan William
of Victor, Colo., defeated Terry Mustaln of
Omaha. The latter was outfought In nearly
every stage of the game. William ap
peared In the pink of condition, while Mus-
tainn was In poor color. The decision of
H. P. Hynds of Cheyenne, the referee, was
well received by the friends of Mustaln,
who had only hoped for a draw.
Veteran Miller Retires.
WATERLOO. Ia., Oct. (Speclal.)-The
directors of the Waterloo and Cedar Fall
Mill Company held a meeting in this city.
and among other business transactions was
the presentation of a chest of silver to the
retiring secretary. W. L. Illlngsworth. For
fifty year Mr. Illlngsworth ha been act
ively and successfully interested In the
milling Interests In this city and Cedar
Falls, and his retirement from the busi
ness force Is deeply regretted by all the
director. The testimonial drawn up by
John Leavitt, W. W. Miller and Julian W.
Richard gave expression of the regard
In which Mr. Illlngsworth i held. The
gift wa received with manifest feeling.
Tur urnTTU
Old Sores that refuse to heal are a constant llXwsvl It
menace to health. They sap the vitality and undermine the constitution by
draining? the system of its very life fluids, and those afflicted with one of
these ulcers grow despondent and almost desperate as one treatment after
another fails. They patiently apply salves, washes, plasters, etc., but Itt
spite of all these the sore refuses to heal and eats deeper into the surround
ing flesh, destroying; the tissues and prowinjr to be a festering:, inflamed and
angry mass. The source of the trouble is in the blood. This vital fluid is
filled with impurities and poisons which are constantly being discharged
into the sore or ulcer, making it impossible for the place to heal. It will not
do to depend on external applications for a cure, because they do not reach
the real cause, and valuable time is lost experimenting with such treatment;
the most thev can do is keep the ulcer clean. Any sore that will not heal is
dangerous, for the reason that it msy nave tne deadly germs oi t.ancer behind
it. A cure can be brought about only through a remedy that can change the
quality of the blood, and this is what S. S. S. does. It goes to the very
bottom of the trouble, drives out the poisons and germs with which it is
filled, and purines and builds up tne entire cir
culation. By the use of S. S. S. the sore is
supplied with new, rich blood which corrects
the trouble, soon stops the discharge, and allows
the place to heal naturally and permanently.
S. S. S. also reinvigorates the entire system, and
where the constitution has been depleted or
broken down it quickly builds it up and restores perfect health, write for
our special book on sores and ulcers, and any medical advice you are in need
of; no charge lor either. JH SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, CAm
Iowa Teachers to Meet.
WATERLOO, la., Oct. 6.-(Speclal.)-The
program for the twelfth annual meeting
of the Northeastern Iowa Teachers' Asso
ciation la announced. The gathering will
be In thl city October 19-21, Inclusive, and
some of the most prominent educators of
the state will appear on the program.
DODGE. Neb.. Oct. f-(Speclal.)-A. R.
Danlell, a prosperous young farmer of
Stanton county, and Miss Lillie McFarland,
enly daughter of J. J. McFarland and wife
of the Dodge Criterion, were married at
the home of the bride parent In thla
elty this" morning. Rev. J. J, Klopp of
Stanton officiating. They ft-ft on the altor
noon train for a visit to the Omaha carnival.
Xecro Marderer Escape.
HOUSTON. Tex. Oct. .-Reports from
Edna Tex., today Indicate that Monk Gib
son has made his escape and no uce of
the nrgro has ben repoilvd since Sun.
dajr. XUe town la quiet. -
site :
1 :rf' :
Number 12.
It leaves Omaha ........8:05 p. m.
P. arrives Chicago .9:03 a, m.
Number 6.
It leaves Omaha '. 725 a. m.
It arrives Chicago 8:45 p. m.
Number 2.
It leaves Omaha '. 4:00 p. m.
It arrives Chicago. . . .7:20 a. m.
Tickets, berths, folders, rates and Information at
City Ticket Office. 1502 Farnam St.
TOP COAT to your
liking need not cost a
great deal. Try1 - on
some or fvirscnDaum ,
Make and you'll find you can
save enough to help pay for your
Kirschbaum Suit.
Tan, olive, brown Coverts;
richly lined and tailored.
Ask for Kirschbaum Clothes
(W arranted). Good stores every
where, $1 2 to $25. (.Look or labtl) '
Wear the Eastern Styles.
For Sale in Omaha by
Bcrg-Swanson Company
Just One Chance
Nov. 30th is the day the Wabash
will t sell round trip tickets to many
points in Illinois, Indiana, Ohio, Ken
tucky, West Virginia, Western New
York and Pennsylvania, at
Greatly Reduced Rates
The line with free reclining chair cars,
rock ballast, solid road-bed.
All information call at Wabash City
Office, 1601 Farnam St., or address
HARRY E. MOQRES, G. A. P. D., Omaha, Neb.
B)VVtteisBBaaajaBBaBaBgCBBjasBaaa fp aBVftJHMaVI
i Irtf W..ini.. i.iiii . I mini .ill fn am
The Rock Island has put into effect greatly reduced
rates for homeseekers' tickets to the Southwest, on
October 17;
Nov. 7 and 21 ; Dec. 5 and 19
The rate apply to many points In Oklahoma. Indian Terri
tory, Kansas, Arkansas, Texaa, New Mexico and Colorado. About
seventy-five per cent of the one-way rate for the round trip with m
minimum rate of 910.
Go down Into Rock Island country and look at' the BIO CROPS
ind the present opportunities for making money.
Send today for descriptive booklets and full Information con
cerning the locality that Interests you.
Dir. Passenger Agent, Rock Island System,
Omaha. Neb..
Pleas, send me illustrated booklet about
(name section) with full Information and particulars of the special
Name ........,,..,
P. O. address.
BUt. ,