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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 24, 1905)
THE OMAHA DATLT BEE: TUESDAY, OCTOBER 24. 15)05.
LURE SMALL BILLS NEEDED
Tretiortr of Uniud 8utt DUcniiei Von
eury Situation In Eit Anioal BeptrU
HR CAPITA CIRCULATION IS INCREASING
lit Decrease el Searly Foar Mil
lion Dollar la tb Interest
Hearing Debt Difltl
WASHINGTON', D. C, Oct. IS.-The
treasurer of the United States In his an
nul report for the fiscal year, 1905. says:
rhoM la an Inrrnnapd demand for more
irer currency of the denomination of
... Mils anil under, owlna" to the expansion
l;d development of the business Interests
ih. nnunlrv. Thn treasury IIHI iiMrimiiv
..oplled the need" by rrdeeming and re-
I . lug notea of the larger denominations
..d issuing notea for smaller denomination
I I substitution thrrefor.
The amount of United State" paper citr
I'tirv In denomination of $10 and under
,riiTirtln June 3ft. 1W8. was S730.7H2.1T9. an
lureaae of H.(BS.S during the your. The
I lal Inrressa in tlwsa denomination from
f arch 1. IVX to Jun 30, lf. w 167.1.
I. I or ah average of a Utile more than
lil.oon.flnn each year.
The amount of United State paper eiir
. rer.ev -of the denomination of 12? and
ehov'e out ntnndlna- t the close of the fiscal
j ear wa about $!H .Ooo.OUO, exclusive, of gold
lertlBcatea, and under present condition
the representation of the note for re
f'emptlnn In future will he the only re
(ourcea available to the treasury for up
f lying the demand for smaller dnomlna
linni of currency. The) larger denomina
ting are received In email amount only
1 r redemption. The limit has praetlca.Hr
I en reached In making change In oVnoml
titlona through the process of redemption
r -d re-lmie. The presentation of large
t 'tea for redemption probably will be too
flnw to meet the demand for smill hills.
Poring the year there wa JH37.MO.nno of
'"nlted Ktate paper currency les'ied and
f'TOSfi redeemed National hank note
i'-regatlng J.W ?W.7 were presented for
i dmption. or (KM per cent of the average
rmount nutetandlng. The payments for the
rt proceed of the notes redeemed con
sisted of Hfi.5!T,.10S In Tnlted States cur
rency, mostly In denomination of tfi and
vnder. and of I107.5TO.547 In checks on siin-t-easury
office, and of $Ti2,n22.702 In credit,
l redemption fund or In general account.
Hedactton In Public Debt.
Transaction In the public debt resulted
It a net Increase of Wio In the Interest
1 earing debts, by the conversion of re
funding certificate with Accrued Interest
t to the funded loan of 1007. while reduc-t'-n
are recorded of JW0.675 In the debt on
which Interewt has ceased since maturity.
i d or .a,302,i4 In the debt bearing no In
t'-ent. The. net result la a reduction of
For tha past two year the expenditures
of the government ha been In excess of
the revenue to the aggregate amount of
r-ore than ,4.onn.nnn. This, however. In
rtnded the extraordinary expenditure In
. JW4 of JoO.fioo.ooo on account of the Panama
ctnal. The available cash balance June
last of I145.477.tni. largely the accumula
Ion of former years. Is deemed adequate
to meet the demands upon the treasury
t nr some time to come.
The treasurer refer to the excesa of .ex
rendl.turea over revenue In the early part
of thn year and the precaution adopted by
withdrawing "from the depository banks
n rart of the public moneys held by them
end the balance therein to the credit of
the general fund June 30 laat, became
rs5.084.247." ' There are 8.72 national banks
that have bonds, on deposit to secure bank
circulation and 837 to secure public, money.
' Movement of Crops.
Referring to the movement of the crops,
the report says that since January, 1U00,
this movement has averaged about $27,000,000
annually,' and in this connection action by
congress to enlarge the volume of small
notes Is recommended owing to the heavy
demand for them, and the sub-treasury has
not at all times been able to meet it. The
The coinage of silver' dollars was !
continued during the year owing to the ex.
haustlon of sliver bullion available. The
stock of 1M coin In the country June 30
laat was S5o8,816,8S6. exclusive of $9,41S,OuO
of uch coin held in the treasury against
outstanding treasury notes. The amount of
silver dollars In circulation June 80. 196.
was $73,6k4.S3n as against $71,313,831 twelve
months before. It is estimated that the
maximum circulation of silver dollars
has been reached. The, total number of
these dollars received annually at the tree.
ury office Is about $50,000,000 and of this
- n mount, for the coming years. It I esti
mated that more than 110.000 annually will
be In worn and abraded coin unfit for
The stock of subsidiary silver June 30,
1. wa $114,824,189, an increase of $7.7ti2.1i&
luring the year: the amount in circula
tion at the close of the year was $113,377,177
and the amount In the treasury $13,36,482.
Growth of Monetary Stork.
The continued Increase In our monetary
stock and circulation Is one that engaged
the thoughtful attention of financiers and
Torre arc titer illy
hundred of difler
ent styles m Mc
howi an "Imperial"
Scarf- a beautiful
comtt m a
tion and com
preh entire guar
antee goes with
garment large of
rment large of ,i t'fJ
y!e"u"tli.ble 5 .Yyffl
also excite a Just pride among our people
hs an evidence of the remarKame growm
In the resources of the country, in' total
stock of money June So, l!i5. was $2,874,
109.84, of which $295,227,211 was held In the
treasury as assets of the government, ani
$2,578,88l65 wa In circulation, making a per
capita of $31.08. The growth in the general
stock of mnti-y during the year was $79,-
60fi,7at, and the increase ot ma amount, in
circulation, $ra,"39,793. Of the amount In
circulation, gold and gold certificate rep
resent 43.9 rnr cent: sliver anil silver rer
tltlctcs '4 4 ner cent: United States note
nd treasury notes. 13.2, ana national pana
noies. is. 5 per cent.
There Is a continued increase in me pro
portion of gold and national bank notes in
circulation, while there I a steady decline
In the proportion of sliver, silver certificates
and treasury notes. The volume of United
State notes Is fixed and for this reason
the variation is silent.
Since ISSiJ gold haa Increased more tnan
any other kind of money In circulation.
The total gold In the treasury on June 30,
1905. amounted to t70rt.B92.399. and by Octo
ber 19, 19i6, It had attained a maximum of
$748,415,923. No other government has ever
held so much of the precioun metal.
The naner currency Issued direct by
the national government amount to ri pe
cent of the stock of paper money In the
country, and embraces more, than 8f per
cent ot tne notes ana cernncares ouisiana-Ina-
of the denomination of $5 and under.
Thl being the predominating medium of
exchange it Is subjected to very roujrn
usage, which reduces It to a condition unnt
U is suggested that provision should be
rr.ade that will enlarge the faclllXles to all
holder to exchange worn for new cur
rency. and In futtierance of this object sec
tlon 39:12 of the revised statutes may be
amended to permit holders of defaced and
mutilated United States currency to tor
ward the game by registered mail, wlthou
charge, to the treasurer of the United
States for redemption.
RUBE LONG WAYS FROM CRAZY
Waddell Proves Hla Sanity by a Skill
fnl Trick In Frenated
The Detroit PVee Press tells this one on
Think ."Rubo-' Waddelfs crasy. eh? Well
you've got another think, said "Billy '
Rook of - the Utopia bullet. He's tha
wisest crazy man you ever saw.
hen they wtre here on the other trip
he came up to my place and said: "Bill,
let me take $2." I was Just starting in
and wasn t long on chansre rleht then, so
I told him I couldn't afford It, but he kept
coaxing and I kissed the two good by.
An hour later back came the "Rube and
he nli. I for $3 more. 1 told him I
wouNiu do It, and he finally took oft that
watch ihnrni which he got for playing
with the l.i02 pennant winners, and, throw
ing It on the bar, said: "I guess that's
worth the nve ail right."
I let bin. take It. and before the night
was over he touched me for $5 more, mak
ing $10 that he was into me, but the
charm was worth enough to make up for
Then next day he didn't jlteh. but had
on hi street clothe, and that night he
was standing talking to Connte Mack In
front of the hotel when Mack noticed the
charm was gone and asked about It. "I
lost It at the park," said Waddell. "As I
was going through that gate I felt some
thing pull and when I looked it was gone.
We all tried to And It, but somebody must
have stuck it In his pocket."
Connie" told the Kube to hurry over
to a newspaper office and. have a notice
put In with a reward of $10 for the charm,
which he did. and then ha came up to my
placo and said: "Bill, you send your bar
tender down to Connie in the morning and
tell him he found the charm at the park.
Hu ll give yon your $10 back and I'll have
the charm And we'll all quit even."
I sent the boy down, ana Connie was
tickled to give htm the $10. and I was
glad to get it. Crasy, eh? He's a long
ways iroin oeing crazy.
SPANIARDS TO GREET LOUBET
RDSSIAN STRIKE SPREADING
Traffio n 1.11 the Btilwty Linei ii ?
MOSCOW IS COMPLETELY ISOLATED
Only One I. Ine from Capital to
Oerraaa Frontier Is Open and It
Will Probably Be Closed
SPCHTS OF k DAY.
Large Crowds Arc Present at Madrid
, to Bee President of
MADRID, Oct. 28. Vast crowds assem
bled at midday to witness the arrival of
President Lou bet here this afternoon. The
route presents an aspect of extreme anima
tion and beauty. The route ot the proces
sion crosses the entire city. King Alfonso
and the French president driving In a royal
I coach between lines of brilliantly uniformed
The police are taking extremely rigorous
precautions against a repetition of the at
tempt on the lives of King Alfonso and
President Loubet In Paris.
President Loubet arrived here at 1:30 p.
m. and was accoraea a magnificent recep
tion. King Alfonso met him at tha rail
road station, artillery salutes wers fired
and enotmous crowds gave' him an ova
tion. M. Loubet was conducted to the
paluQe and later visited the royal family.
The city Is entirely given up to festivities
in honor of the distinguished visitor.
8T. PETERSBURG, Oct. ?4.-fil:4 a. m.)
Tbt railroad strike situation ha now en
tered on a highly serious phsse. The strike
Is spreading rapidly to all the railroads of
the empire, and apparently cannot be
stopped, while In many cities it I com
municating Itself to the military and fac
tory employes. The strike In all branches
of labor which the socialists planned for
the end of this year Is seemingly bursting
forth of It own volition.
Minister of Finance Kokovosoff yesterday
received a telegram from the governing
committee of the Moscow bourse which
said that a continuation of the strike for
a week longer would force every shoo In
the Moscow region to shut down owing
to the lack of cosl.
The same condition of paralysis threatens
all the trade and Industry of Russia unless
the strike la speedily settled. The in
habitant of Moscow were already feeling
the effects of the strike In the Increased
prices of food and they are even con
fronted by famine.
A the demands of the men are purely
political It seems Impossible to satisfy
them by economic concessions. Prince Hll
koff, minister of railroad, yesterday vainly
appealed to the Moscow strikers on the
basis of hi own experiences In England
and the T.'nlted States, but ho spoke to
deaf ears. The men talked of nothing
but their political rights which, of course,
the prince was powerless to grant.
The situation Is apparently at a deadlock,
from which egress can only be had by the
surrender of one side or, perhaps, the
proclamation of martial law on the rail
roads. Tie lp In Other Cities.
A flood of dispatches yesterday from
Simbirsk, Saratoff, Vyasnia, Poltava,
Nlrhnl Novgorod, Kharkoff. Smolensk,
KlefT, Elizabeth rOad. Kaxan and other
railroad center all over Russia reported
the complete tlelng up of all transporta
The last link that bound Moscow, the
commercial center of the empire, with the
outer world was broken yesterday after
noon, when the men on the Nlcholal road,
connecting Moscow with St. Petersburg,
went on strike. The engineers shut off
steam in their engines and Prince Hilkoff
had great difficulty In obtaining a crew
for the special train which brought him
to St. Petersburg at midnight.
St. Petersburg has one line to the frontier
and the employes of this line held a meet
ing late laat night to decide whether or
not they should participate In the strike
Brigadier General Thomas H. Barry and
Captain Sydney A. Cloman of the United
States army, who have been with the Rus
sian army In Manchuria, left late at night
for Vienna on what was perhaps the last
train out of St. Petersburg. Railroad trains
are now running only In the border regions
of the empire.
Pathetic scenes are reported from Mos
cow, where thousand of the poorer In
habitants of the adjoining provinces have
been waiting for four days for trains to
take them home. They are camping out
near the railroad stations and in the streets
and many of them are without money and
the necessaries f life.
Moscow Completely Isolated.
MOSCOW, Oct. 23.-A meeting of railroad
men held In the university today adopted
a resolution to continue the strike until
their demands are v satisfied and the ar
rested members of the union are released
Forty detachments of the railway have
arrived here for locomotive service on the
Trains on the Windau railroad hav
ceased running and Moscow Is conviletely
Isolated from the rest of the emi, .
There is only enough meat In the city
of Moscow to supply the demand for a
week. All commercial correspondence has
to be conducted by telegraph.
Prince Hilkoff, In receiving the members
of a deputation sent by the strikers, talked
to them familiarly. He said that when in
England and the United States he worked
sixteen hours daily In order to-Increase
his salary, and pointed out the superiority
of the production of foreign workmen in
quantity and quality at the same wages
received by Russian workmen.
The deputation entered a protest against
any man being compelled to work sixteen
hours a day, because the long hours pre
cluded tha opportunity for educational Im
provement. Prince Hilkoff, in reply, said
tlpt even with sixteen hours a day It was
pyssible to devote at least one hour to
reading and to other forms of Improvement.
KALUGA, Russia, Oct. 23. The strlko
here has spread to all the factories. Dis
orderly crowds are parading the streets
and stopping the street cars. The em
ployes of the Syzran-Vyasma road, and Im
portant connecting link In the Transcon
tinental system struck today. All traffic.
CORXHldKF.R WELCOMED HOME
tndent Show They alU Have Fnlth
In the Eleven.
fFrom a Staff Correspondent )
LINCOLN. Oct. 23. (Special ) The de
feated Cornhuskers were welcomed home
this morning like conquering heroes and
not even the victorious team of 1902 on its
return from Minnesota wan greeted more
royally or with more enthusiasm. Over
600 students and cltlsens were at the train,
headed by the University band, and a pro
cession wa formed up through O street
to the training quarter on North Twelfth
street. It was one grand ovation all along
the route and there wa never a doubt
In the minds of the rooters that notwith
standing the score Michigan had been
given a run for It money.
The players agree that Tost has a team
of giants and they agree that It was the
superior weight that did the busine.
Coach Booth stopped off In Chicago and
will not reach Lincoln before tomorrow, but
he can come back safely, for the rooters
here realise that the team was up against
The Lincoln people who witnessed the
game and returned with the team say that
Nebraska gave Michigan the fight of Its
life In the first half and that the team ex
pected to win when they lined up for the
second half, the Cornhuskers being no
more worn out than were the Wolverine.
Contrary to report thev nv lso that
Tost' men did not play a whirlwind game
during the Inst half, playing no faster
than did the Nehraskans. but It was the
superior weight that did the business. Ma
son Is the only man who will suffer any by
the game and he will be Isld off a few days
with a sprained wrist. The rest of the
team came home In fine shape and fit to
ngnt anything In sight.
Assistant Coach Westover. In discussing
the game, said: "Nebraska waa up against
a bunch of elephants. Besides outweighing
Nebraska by over twenty pound to the
man, ion men played a quality or root
ball that cannot be equalled by any team
In the country. The published weight
average of 191 pound for Michigan I easily
ten pounds below their true avoirdupois.
After the game Yost admitted to me that
his team averaged over 2m pounds, and
thl Included Quarterback Norcros. who Is
much lighter than the others
I think Nebraska Is entitled to a great
deal of credit for holding Michigan down
to no score In the first half. The Wolver
ines showed right oft the reel that they
could carry the ball, but the Cornhuskers
fought bark o persistently that we took
the ball three or four times on down when
touchdown were threatened. Michigan'
fumble 'also-cot heavily, but It Wa not
their own fault, for Captain Borg wa
'foxing' Schiiltz nt center nd making
half of hi passe look dizzy. All the while
Tost ws tearing hi hair on the side
lines, asking the official to make Bora
ease up on Schults until the quarterback
had the ball on hi hands. Thin wa ab
surd and the officials paid no attention
to hi protest. In the second half Borg
lamed hi ankle again and lost hi aggressiveness.
Michigan played as much better foot
ball In the second half as the quality put
up by Nebraska wa poorer. Our for
ward were worn down by that time oy
the plunge of their heavier opponent
and did not charge with uc.h persistence
a earlier In the game. In fact, Michigan
got the Jump on us nearly every time.
I am frank to ay that I never saw
such foot ball a that nut up by Michigan
In the second half. They bad Nebraska
fagged and made from five to fifteen
yard on nearly every down. T doubt If
there waa ever an eleven in the country
which could beat the Michigan bunch In
that last half. Booth says the same thing,
and as he plaved three years at Princeton,
In two of which Princeton captured the
western chamnionshlp, there I no denying
that he should know something as to the
grade of foot ball in the east. Michigan
wa simply unbeatable. Tost confesses
that hi team thl year 1 better than
ever. Practically every man in the bunch
look as big as a house. Combine this
CAPTURED SniPS IN LINE
Veneli Take from Entiig Seen
Japtntie It1 Briew.
OVER THREE HUNDRED WARSHIPS MOVE
Great Entbnalaana Shown by People
Who Recall Rapid Froarreas
of Conntry In Art
TOKIO. Oct. 23. -The naval review today
passed off without the slightest hitch. 'It
waa a most impressive sight, not, how
ever, on account of the class and number
ef the ships, but as a conglomeration of
fighting' ship fresh from the war and
crowned with victories of unprecedented
magnitude. Three hundred and enght war
ships Including the former Russian battle
ships Peresvlet (renamed by the Japanese
the SagamO, Poltava (Tango), Nicolal I
(Ikl), the Ironclads General, General Ad
miral Apraxlne (Okinonhlma) and Admiral
Seniavin (Mlnnshlma), twelve auxiliary
cruisers. Including three captured vessels,
twenty-eight torpedo boat destroyers. In
cluding the captured Bedovl and Ryeshlt
elni, seventy-seven torpedo boat and five
submarine boats were drawn up In six
MlVado gees Review.
The emperor on board the cruiser Asama
led by the protected cruiser Taeyama and
esoorted by the gunboats Tatsuta. Chlhaya
and Manshu, passed along the front of
tha first line, whloh was headed by tha
Ehlklshlma, Admiral Togo's flagship. When
the Nicolal I, which was at the end of
the line, was reached the cruiser Asaml.
headed due north and then In a westerly
direction, entered between the second and
third lines and afterwards resumed its
original position. During this maneuver
Admiral Togo was at the emperor's side.
The errperor then received In audience on
board the Asaml, Admiral Noel and the
captains of the British and American war
ships present (the battleship Wisconsin and
and the cruiser Cincinnati). The weather
was line, but it was misty on the water.
Enthusiasm was aroused to the highest
pitch. Besides the thousands who wit
nessed the naval 'pageant from all sorts of
crafts In the bay all the available points
of vantage along the shore were densely
covered with eager spectators. The
spectacle caused much Joy and satisfaction
mmMm Ih. Tannnewh esneclsllv in the
breasts of those who recalled that only f(
forty years have elapsed since at that very
spot no warships except those of foreign
powers had ever floated. It Is believed that
the review will give a most powerful
stimulus to national education.
At the conclusion of the review at 4:30
p. m., the emperor returned to Toklo.
Twice as Good as Its Price
Havana In everything but that " nerve-rackinj " itrength of
most imported tobaccos. Mild and strong grades blended
into an evenly burning, richly flavored, highly satisfying half
hour of solid cigar enjoyment.
"Banquet Hall Cigars"
are the product of the most successful tobacco growers and
cigar makers of the day. It's a cigar intended for men whose
tastes run to extravagantly priced imported goods.
10 ants at gor tobacconist
Allen Bros. Cc
M. Foster & Co.
fit w York
II n :pmvi
CZAR NAMES JAPANESE ENVOY
Rnsalan Mtnlater to Toklo Will Bo
M. Bnkhmetleff, Husband of
ST. PETERSBURG, Oct. 23. Regular dip
lomatic relations between Russia and Japan
are expected to be renewed In six weeks.
The Russian minister to Japan has already
been selected In the person of M. Bakhme-
tleff, former Russian diplomatic agent In
with speed and superb team plav, and then ! Bulgaria, who probably will proceed lmme-
tnke Into account that the Cornhusker i dlately to his post after an audience with
were overslxed bv such a wide margin, and I lh empf,ror on Wednesday. Bakhmetleff
H j) xnarilv for Auto
JiLr. mobile weiir, this
Gordon coat has proved
so generally useful that
we've been' tempted to'
give it a new name
It's a splendid all around
coat for men who must
defy the weather.
As comfortable when
you stand as when you
Freedom of action was
the first consideration in
; Made from many kinds
of skins at as many difyy.
ent prices. 35 to $100.
Ask your dealer jor
Allege Conllfle Insane.
PITTSnURO, Oct. 23. Friends of Edward
G. Cunllffe, the express robber, are consid
ering the advisability or petitioning the
court to appoint a commission In lunacy
to inquire into nis sanity.
perhaps you may appreciate how much
we reallv accomplished In that first half.
Tn short. I lmply cannot conceive a foot
ball team which an claim to-be In Michi
gan's class." , ,
HONORS FOR i' AasB BALL CWB
Clttaena of Philadelphia Celebrate the
Victory of American Lea go e Team.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 33. The Philadel
phia American league base ball club, which
this year for the second time In four years
won the American league championship,
was tonight honored by a public celebra
tion. A street parade, extraordinary In
character and elaborate in display, formed
a demonstration unique In the city's base
ball history. '
The special guests, besides the officer
and players of the American league club,
were the Philadelphia National league
club, the New York National league club,
the officer of these organizations. Presi
dent Ban Johnson of the American league
and officials of the various minor leagues.
Beml-profesHlonal and amateo- base ball
clubs from Pennsylvania, New Jersey and
Delaware were present. The streets were
ablaze with red fire and fireworks and
tens of thousands of people watched the
WITH THE BOWLERS.
Last night the Cttdahys won three straight
games from the Storx Blue Ribbons. The
first was not close, but the second and third
were not decided until the last man had
bowled. Conrad. Cochran and Frltscher
all passed the 600 mark. Cochran's 246 was
the high single game and It looked like a
record breaker for seven frames, with
straight strikes.' Tonight the Meta Bros,
bowl the Krug Parks. The score:
1 1st. 2d. Sd. Total.
Hodges .' ..190 170 191 661
Griffiths 2"3 18 149 54rt
Conrad 222 182 207 611
Cochran :.. 169 190 24 606
Reed 173 n IK 547
Total "963 906 S6S MM
BTORZ BLUE RIBBONS.
1st. td. Sd. Total.
Is regarded as being of the best type of a
Russian diplomat. He served with distinc
tion at various posts and while secretary
of the legation at Washington married an
American. During his service at Sofia, Bul
garia, M. Bakhmetleff rendered valuable
assistance to Mr. Leischmann and Bpencer
Eddy In the case of Miss Ellen M. Stone
by direction of the authorities here.
M. Bakhmetleff married Miss Mary Beale
of Washington, who while at Bofia did
everything possible to assist In the search
for the abductors ot Miss Stone and who
also was of great assistance to the suffer
ing Macedonian refugees. It was stated at
the time that scores of poor people must
have perished miserably but for the benefl
cent assistance of the American woman,
who dispatched $6,000. and a sister of char
ity to relieve the needs of the Innocent
mmmmmwMmmmmmmmmmm-mM,mLAU..l j jii.ipii tip
Q The Men's True Specialists.
KIDNEY and UNRINARY dis
eases and all Diseases and Weak
nesses of men due to evil habits of
youth, abuses, excesses or the co
suit of neglected, unskilled or im
proper treatment of specific or
If you are a victim of Nervo-Sexual
tieblllty, with all it distressing symp
tom, you certainly do not Intend to
remain so. The fact that yon have
taken Inferior remrdle to no avail
should not destroy your faith In all
treatment nor your hope of a radical
cure. We have evolvrd a special treat
ment for Nervo-Hexual Debility that In
uniformly successful In cases where
success was before by other doctors
deemed Impossible. It does not stimu
late temporarily, but restore perma
nently. It allays the Irritation of the
delicate tissues surrounding tha lax
and unduly expanded seminal glands,
contracting them to their normal con
dition, which stop night emission,
dries up the day drain and prevents
prematureness. It tone up and
strengthens the blood vessel that
carrv nourishment to weakened nd
debilitated parts, which regain full
power, size and vigor. Meanwhile all
other svmptom Improve, and the pa
tient realizes that a great blight has
been lifted from hi life.
If you are drifting In a sea of sick
ness and disease toward the rocks and
shoals of chronic invalidism, you
should stop drifting and consult tha
eminent speclHllsts connected with the
ELECTRO MEDICAL INSTITUTE at
once, before It. Is too late.
CONSULTATION FREE ??c6m.TtIo0U8rP.:
m. Sundavs, 10 to 1 only. If you can
not call, write for Symptom Blank.
Electro Medical Institute
1808 Farnam St., Between 13th
and 11th St., Omaha, Neb.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
' WARRANTT DEEDS.
Hastings & Heyden to M. J. Cain.
lot lj. block i. Hustings at tieyden s
ByraiiiBe university to J. H. Harte,
lot 15, block 1U0, Dundee place
Ch1i' Johnson and huaband to
Kiml (iaii, lot 3, block 33. Benson..
W. K. Carlin and wife to T. K. Lee.
w i lot 6, block 46. Omaha . 000.00
Arthur King to Alfred King, w 130
feet of e 50 feet of w 550 feet of a
S acres of n lii acres of s e s 33-
Kuthne Scott to Arthur King, lot 14.
Mury E. Simmona to Millie E. Sim
mona. lot 2, llusen addition
Hugh McCaffrey and wife to Mary E.
Johnson, lot . block ti, Marah's ad
dition A. W. Wagner to L. A. Coon, lot 3,
block 3, t'entral park
Anna C, Mockelstrom and huahand
to Anna McDermolt, lot 18, block 7.
I'oppleton park. v 1,309 00
Amilt- Heafry and husband to A. C.
Schnell, e 36 feet of w V. of s V4.
block 8, second addition to Corrlgun
Franklin Potter and wife to J. L.
Krone, tract In n w n w &-1S-13
Loreuio I 'can and wife to Josephine
M. King, lot 13, block 2, Missouri
Jo.-tephtiie M. King to Rebecca E.
lie an. same
Jane K. Manning and husband to 8.
L. Winters, kits 2 to 28. block 6,
D K E D8.
J. A. Rlne. administrator, to C. W.
DcLaiuitre. lot 2, block t, Lincoln
Sin-riff to J. R. Webster Co., 4 lot
7. block U, Omaha
Total amount of transfers..
Direct from Our Distillery taJCU
Savts Dialer' Profits
A FULL QUARTS $0.20
nr wc rat express charges 3 "
w will Mn4 In I plain sealed
eat, with no siarki la (how content,
FOUR FULL QUART BOTTLES of
HAYNER PRIVATE STOCK RYE for
$3,20, and wo will pa tha ox pro
charges. Try It havo your doctor tott
It tost It any way yew Ilka, If you
oonn final It an rtfht na tha purett
and boat wniifcay yi over
tuted, ihip (t back ts at
our exponas and your $3.20
will bo promptly refunded.
06 96 1762
In a league game on the Metropolitan
allevs the Stephens & Smiths took two out
of three from tha Hugo F. Bill team. The
STEPHENS 4 SMITHS.
lt. Sd. 3d. Total
Totals 844 774 868 J.476
HUGO F. BILZ.
I 1st. 2d. 3d. Total,
Rice IS9 lfi0
Patterson 124 167
R. Nichols... Ill J
W. Nichols let 1.2
Griffith 1 18
r DiarruxsW !
At our distillery, ona o(
the largeet and beat
equipped In the world, we
diatiU an average of 9.5M0
gallons o( PURS WHIS
KEY a day. Wbea you
buy HAYNER WHIS
KEY, It goea direct to you
from our distillery, thus
asauring yon ot perfect
parity and saving yon the
dealers' big profits. HAY
NER WHISKEY is pre
acribed by doctors and
used la boepitala and by ball a million aat-
Ufled cuatomera. That's wby YOU should
warn era hiabxit unci
THE KAYKER DISTILUXa CO.
0AYT0N, 0. ST. LOUIS, M0.
ST. PAUL, MINit ATLANTA. 6A,
Oror fnr Aria.. Cel.. Col., Hah. atont..)(e..
K. Ma , Or., t'tab. Wath or Wfo.. wtctt bo
on to b.n of 4 t BI f.,r4.'hT tmiu rk-
rib, m at, 4jt A r tut !wu tj ncuui raaruu.
DieroxieT. Taor, O. IsTtBuaau lost.
300 Caput $600,000.00 Paid la Full.
762 B28 701 2.291
Hawkey Too Sore for Scrimmage,
TkTir t citv in . Oct. 23. (Special Tele,
gram.) The Hawkeyes were too etlff and
sore to gi mi" - - --.
night. Chalmers, Knapp, Murphy and
Streff suffered severely tu.the game with
Lii,.nai-,i. and will experience difficulty In
...ninir in ihim for the game with Nor
mal tills week. Kby and Warner, who have
ti,i wk been assisting Chalmers In
murhln? the team, have gone home. It
l. not hellnved that Iowa will have any
difficulty rwlth Normal Saturday, but
everv energy will now be bent toward
getting a team in shape to meet Orlnnell,
who by thlr defeat of Drake have
vumed atata championship aspirations
Chalmers kept the men kicking te ball
lonlifht and running signals to limber them
up. Tha heavy work of the week will begin
Patched lp Win Bark Tap.
CHAPMAN, Kan., Oct. 23. The Burke
rmi. run for bv 109 dogs. In the national
coursing meet, was won today by Patched
l'p. owned by D. K. Carter of Cottonwood
liua Kan .Marvin, name owner, secona
IjuIv Bounce. L. F. Bartells. Denver, third
Carter has taken two .cups and 11.800 In
pi ue money.
MorBiaaalde Defeats Vaaktoa.
YANKTON, B. D., Oct. 23. tSpeclal Tele,
gram. Foot ball today. Mornlngaide col
lege, Bioug City. 7; Yankton college, 0.
It's an outrage to let your akin surfer
without help, when burned or wounded.
Uaa Bucklen's Arnica Salve; 2t centa. For
sals by Shormaa Jt aicCoantU Prug Co.
Bromo-Lux (contains no
Quinine) breaks upoolds In
the head in a few bourn
leaves no bad after-effects
like Quinine Preparations.
Does the work o.ilc.uiv
safely get a box today from your drug
gint Ask for the Orange Colored Box
andsee that the label read
JLaJcONTAI'.'O " rVJNiNEf
A Good Girl
j for general housework
wants a place
1 1 She will pom - 1 1
l to your house ' I I
II her know you j'
"hllp-wanted" Ilr ' '"V
Uad in The Bee. 1''' -'"'Sw
TO OCTOBER 31st, 1905
To California and tha SWiivast
Double Daily Tourist Car Service to California from Kansas City.
Through Tourist Car from Omaha every Monday night.
, SPECIAL E!Q.ESEE..ERS' EXCURSIONS
Three-fourths of one-way rate for the ro und trip with minimum of ten dollars, Tuesday,
November 7th and 21st, to points in Kansas, Oklahoma, Texas, Arkansas, etc. Three
fourths of the one way rate for the round trip with minimum of ten dollars.
For full information call on any agent of the Company, City Ticket Office, S. E. Corner 15th
and Farnam Streets, Omaha. . ,
TH0S. F. GODFREY, Pass. Tkt. Agt
H. 0. TOWNSEND, O. P. T. A., St. Louis, Mo.
TOM HUGHES, Trav. Pass. Agt
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