Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 27, 1905, Page 6, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Nominees for Jostioet aid ConiUblei Are
Likely to So thai Oat.
Rcaafcllraa Xamlnae Complains af
Coaaf) CIrke Arbllrarr Action
ad Asks for Order from
the Court.
At :46 ysstirTay afternoon Judge Sutton
Wsued a temporary restraining order oa
County Clerk Dressl, citing that official to
appear Saturday morning at 10 o'clock and
thow cause why he should accept the
tiling of the names of Hve doniocratic
candidates for Justices of the peace and six
democratic candidates for the constabulary.
Attorney C. W. Brltt, for the plaintiffs,
handed Sheriff Power the order at the
Orphan'! fair lust evening, so that service
i light lie made on the county clerk two
r.ays before the hearing.
The plaintiffs in the case are Justice of
:!ie Peace W. V. Eastman, representing the
i cpubllcan candidates for Justices of the
pnace. aud J. T. Wlckersham for the re
publican candidates for constableshlp; and
the names of the democratic candidates
'.Ued with the county clerk on the 19th In
stant are: J. E. Qulnn. Ed. A. Shaw,
Uanlel Horrtgan, L. R. Slonecker and Philip
Andrea, justices of the peace; Charles
Katnarrer, James Perkins. Charles Ep
Kiefn, Richard Marnell, Domlnlck Cosgrove
iind Peter Ecker, constables.
Certificates of nomination for these candl-:-itea
were protected to October II by C. W.
Krltt, who maintains that no hearing was
;. Iven to the protest as provided In section
;j of the Dodge primary law. Attorney
llrltt states that County Clerk Drexel told
I Im he would allow names of the candl
iBtes mentioned to go on the official ballot,
Respite the ruling of Judge Sutton last
! sturday that county central committees
I ve no authority to All In candidates for
i 'junty officers In cases where no nomlna
i;ons were made at the regular primaries.
Only one Justice of the peace and no
i unstable were nominated by the demo
vi i ats at the recent primaries. .
Mrrrt Railway Com pa ay Tries ta
Horry Manufacturer. tVho
Are Crowded with Ordera.
General Manager Smith of the Omaha
street Railway company, has returned from
Cincinnati, where he went to hurry up the
Hiiect cars which were -promised for de
livery September 16 and for which the
l.iillders are compelled to pay a forfeit of
J.i per day for each car for each day's
i. Ir-. Mr. Smith said:
"Unheard of delays have prevented the
I ullders from fulfilling their contract. In
l ie first piece no one ever heard of delays
I.; the delivery of motors before. These
people always are on time, and yet In this
I .xtanca there was a delay In the delivery
i f the motors. Castings could not be se
rured on time and everything seems to be
working against our getting the cars. We
hiivo In use every closed car tho Omaha
srd Council Bluffs Street Railway com
l.any owns, and keep them In use, so the
r-ople who complain of a scarcity of cars
i.-.ust bear In mind we are doing the very
I t we can. We are compelled from neces
i ty to put Into service, morning and
e vening. the open cars, and not from any
i Smice on our part. These new cars were
i .dered May. 1 and. we fully expected to
lave them In time for AJt-Sar-Ben week.
There are many who never go Inside of a
car any time, winter or summer, if they
.an help themselves and these could ride
en the open cars without complaint.
iniaha must surely be growing, for we
arm. taxed to handle the people who wish
t i ride and must run the open cars or else
1 sve people standing on the corners."
hT Jr.i 1 ! f . V -
AJ ? ,1 L
IJA new, strictly modern, abso
lutely fireproof hotel, within
two blocks of the Union
Station and five minutes of the
center of the wholesale or re
tail business and theatrical
Spacious and beautiful lobby
and public rooms.
fJFurnishrnent and decorations
elegant and in good taste.
J Hot and cold running water
in all sleeping rooms.
Telephone in all rooms.
JS2 rooms at $1.00 per day.
IJOver 300 rooms from $1.50
to $5.00 per day.
J4I rooms with bath at $2.00
per day.
JOther rooms with bath $2.$o
to $5.00 per day.
Restaurant, Palm Room
Frivate Dining Rooms
Men's Cafe
CJGood foods, carefully prepar
ed and served, at moderate
Penn Ave, and 10th St.
Pittsburgh, Pa.
' C A. BLANCH A KD, Msaager
Philadelphia Failed to Do Its Best,
gays Jaer aherldaa.
Jack Sheridan, the veteran umpire who
ofrlolated with flank O'Day In the New
York-PhlladelphU games for the world's
championship, gave an Interesting account
of the great games.
"Thrre Is no use denying that the best
team won." said Jack. "But It won a great
deal easier than It should have. The Ath
letics rilayel 'dopey' ball, far below their
standard, but if they had been at their best
I doubt If they could have won.
"The main trouble with the Athletics waa
their failure to test the (Hants on their
weak points. Instead of pestering Bresna
han by stealing bases and bunting, they let
the New York catcher hnve everything his
own way. Bresnahan Is a strong thrower,
but excituble and erratic, and had the Ath
letics tried a little foxy work on the bases
they might have put Roger Into the air and
got the (.Hants off their feet. But Instead
of doing that, they did not take the ag
gressive, merely coming up to bat with the
thought, "Well, I'll make one more out.'
"The Athletics failed entirely to let them
selves out and turn the tricks I have sen
them do right ulntig during the American
league seuson. Plank and Bender pitched
well enough not quite as well as Mathew
son and McOltinlty but the rest of the
team didn't come up to the mark In any
"That 'fade away' ball of Mathewson's Is
the greatest thing 1 ever saw. It had the
left hand hitters ducking away just as
badly as the righthanders. I don't know
Just how 'Matty' throws It, but the thing
simply drops when near the plate and
shoots away from the batsman. And con
trol! Why, I was astonished at the way he
could put that ball where he wanted It.
Three balls and no strikes was nothing for
Mathewson. He could curve the next three
over or send them across any way he
8.herldan Insists that he Is through with
base ball. Jack has been umpiring gams
for twenty years and says that Is long
enough. He will go Into the undertaking
business in Los Angeles. Cal., soon. ,
Town Promises Well for Western
League Team.
Pa Rourke has returned from Lincoln
where he went with "Lluckey" Hoimes to
look over the ground there with reference
to putting In a Western league team next
spring. Mr. Rourke says he never saw the
town so interested In base ball during all
of tho previous years which he has been
connected with the game hereabouts, and
that the prospects are the citizens of Lin
coln will want a team to represent the
town In the Western. Holmes remained In
Lincoln and after a thorough canvass of
the town. If. In his opinion It will no prac
ticable to put a team In Lincoln, a mass
meeting will be called to see what tho fans
of Lincoln desire In the matter.
LINCOLN. Neb., Oct. 26. "Duckey"
Holmes of the Chicago American league
base bnll team, who will probably be man
ager of the Lincoln Western League club
next year, left here tonight, after a two
days' canvass of the city. He said the out
look was promising and he was ready to go
ahead, secure a franchise and get a tnam as
soon as certain conditions already promised
naa ooen milium.
Olof Olsen Issues Challenge to the
GOTEHORG. Denmark, Oct. 14. 1905. To
the Sporting Editor of The Bee. In be
half of Olnf Olson, the Danish wrestler. I
send the following challenge which I hope
you will publish: I hereby challenge all
wrestlers in America to a wrestllni? match.
Greco-Roman style preferred, match to take
Fines any time after November 13, 1905.
am a cousin of Beck Olsen, the well
known Danish wrestler. T am touring this
country and meet with great success. My
contract is up November 1, and will go to
America ai once, tin my way west will
stop at your rlty, hoping to get a match
with some good man there. Thanking you
In advance do I remain, very truly yours.
vLAjr ulbkji, cnamplon or Denmark.
T" Vi rtnlintl. tnl. . ... ...... M 1
. .. ...,,.,., um. t,i inr games
from the Renos on the association allevs
last evening. All three games mere i-losn
enough to bo Interesting. McCague was
high with K5 for the three games and
I'M .-L .aja u li.u i
.. .,a,j ma mnii iuKic game wirn
). Score:
McPnetie .
Trarv . . IA
Bogie '.!'.12t
We tv 1X
McGIU !"!!lS9
3 '7
M. Total
13 92
17 p24
im 4;n
1fl SIR
17 541
Totals 824 9"9 859 !.59I
1st. M. M Total
Fnish IKS 171 1!4 5.14
Johnson IM I7i 15i 4S
Pickering IM 3rd 1S2 RT4
Mullis ; y 14$ 1.S3 4:n
Nlcoli ii',5 IRti 16 637
Totals 706 m 871 2,551
The Life Malts took two out of three
games from the Thurston Rides on the
Metropolitan alleys, score:
1st. Id. .Id Total
Johnson 12 11 IM 479
Button li 14rt 17.1 4S9
Nelson 141 18 172 4X1
Walens 171 182 198 KM
Btapcnhorst 168 IM 111 673
Totals S28 ftHS 890 2.583
1st. 2d. ad Tntnl
Willis 1.13 129 118 380
Havens 18r 114 126 43)
1'tt 163 153 1 63 4 79
Koloman 154 . 181 16 6ol
Wayne 176 112 168 446
Totals 806 689 731 2,fl
Iowa Getting- Into Shape.
luivAAiii, m,, jci. . (special xeie
gTam.) Paul Coldren, quarterback on the
sn team, joined tne equan today and baa
been assisting Coach Chalmers in perfect
ing the offensive and defensive work of the
reorganized forwards. Whites work at
right end, where he was moved last night,
has been up to the expectation of the
coaches and with Side! at right tackle the
line snows material Improvement. The
freshmen were unable- to make anything
of a defense against the regulars, while
ine inner uuvnuceu me unil almost mi will.
Washburn and Nerum were used at tackle
tonight and It is possible that Coach Chalm
ers will send both men Into the game
against Normal In place of Rockwood and
Atkinson. Kent and Chalmers are still out
on account of their Injuries and It Is not
probable that either will be able to play
for ten days. i
Toons C'hnrchra'nn'a CInb.
The second annual field day of the Toung
Churchman's club will be held at Sprague
street park Saturday at 3 p. m., with a
full program of athletic events. In which
the members of the different parishes com
posing the club will participate. The judges
will be Messrs. Chandler. Ross, Marsh,
Maxwell. Turner. Smith. Powell, Durkee,
Parker, McUill, Howell, Clarkson, Isitt and
Bertrand. The Haum cup, presented by
J. E. Haum, will be presented to the senior
team winning the tug-of-war. Events on
the card are twenty-five, fifty, and 100
yard dashes; three legged race, bicycle
race, tug-of-war, sack race, putting tha
shot, two-mile bicycle race, hurdle race,
clergy race, potato race and relav race.
The large number of contestants will make
the program full of Interest.
Hot the Boylea Team.
The manager of Boylea foot ball team
wishes to except to the report sent out
from Logan that Boylea college team was
defeated at that place Wednesday. He
says a pickup team went from Omaha to
Logan and was defeated, but only three of
the Royles team ment and the pickups
had no authority to use the name of the
Royles team.
Brown Captalaa Track Team.
IOWA CITT. Ia.. Oct. 26. (Special Tele
gram.) Earl Brown of Emmetsburg has
been elected captain of the track team to
succeed Davis, who left school this fall.
Brown Is considered one of the best hurd
lers In the stats.
Colored People's dab Boos, Boent
Shooting, Likely te Be Closed.
Ida Mylea, Woman Shot by Her
Lover, Is Improving; and Death
from Wonnda la Mot
The colored people's club rooms at 323
North Twenty-fourth street, where the
Myles shooting affair took place Wednes
day night, probably will be closed by the
police. Speaking of this matter last even
ing, A. L. Bergquist, secretary of the fire
and police board, said: "Wo have en
deavored to prevent the forming of colored
clubs In the city for the reason that as a
general thing disorders occur sooner or
later. By preventing such place from run
ning the city has leen kept fairly free of
negro fights. This club where the shoot
ing took place will be investigated by the
chief of police and an order may be issued
to close It."
Chief Bliggs said when (his club started
It was represented to him to be a political
club and not a social organisation.
"Several times lately members of this
club have asked ma for permission to bold
dances there and I have always refused,"
said the chief. "This danoe of Wednesday
night," continued Chief Brlggs, "waa held
without permission. I will make an In
vestigation and sea to It that no more so
cial gatherings are held at this place."
The chief further said he had learned
liquor waa being sold at this club without
a license. A stop will be put to this prac
tice. Myles, the man who did the shooting,
told the officers he had a drink of beer in
the club rooms shortly before he shot the
woman he had been living with.
Ida Myles was reported to be getting
along well last night. Death resulting from
the gun shot wounds does not seem Immi
nent. Chief Briggs will endeavor to have
a complaint filed against Myles today or
Saturday by the county attorney. Until
Myles has been arraigned In police court
he will be detained at the city jail.
Public School Matters.
The addition to the Madison school build
ing Is about completed and the expectation
Is that the new rooms will be ready for
occupancy on Monday next. The rooms are
practically completed, except for a few
finishing touches, but the heating Apparatus
Is not yet quite finished.
It Is the same at the Lincoln school. Five
of the new rooms will most likely be ready
for pupils on Monday morning. The annex
building, which was moved from Twenty
sixth and M streets to Twenty-third and S
streets, is vacant now and It will be a
month before It will be ready for use.
When the schools opened on September 11,
this building was used temporarily on ac
count of the Madison school rooms not be
ing ready. Cold weather drove the pupils
out and now all that formerly attended
this school, which Is known as Washington
school, are attending the Madison building.
New chimneys are being built to the Wash
ington school and the Interior Is to be
painted and papered. It will be fully four
weeks before this building will be ready for
use. Stoves will be used to heat the struc
ture. This month the Highland school Is
flying the pennant, which shows that there
was no tardiness at that building the first
month of school.
Christian Association Entertainment.
Saturday evening at the high school au
ditorium the Dunbar Male quartet will give
the second of the Toung Men's Christian
association entertainment series. This com
pany of singers and bell ringers cornea well
recommended and theexpectatlon Is that
the attendance will be large. Since the
first entertainment quite a number of
course tickets have been sold and members
of the Christian association here are mak
ing an effort to sell enough tickets to make
the entertainment course a financial suc
cess. Civil Service Examination.
The time for receiving applications for the
November civil service examnatlons for
postofflce clerks and letter carriers has
been extended from October 16 until "No
vember 8. So few applications have been
received up to date that it has been deemed
advisable to extend the time and give no
tice through the press of the extension.
Those wishing to take the examination can
secure application blanks at the Omaha or
South Omaha postofflces.
Interest Payment Dne.
There will be due at the state fiscal
agency In New Tork City on November 1
the sum of 16.236 Interest on outstanding
improvement bonds. This money Is on
hand and will be sent east within a few
days. Of this amount $4,200 Is interest on
the 170,000 Issue that will be refunded on
November 1. This Issue now draws S per
cent and was Issued to take up special
Improvement bonds declared Illegal by the
courts. By refunding this Issue after five
years at the lower rate of Interest the city
will save $1,060 per annum In Interest. The
city officials are taking advantage of every
opportunity offered to refund bonds at a
lower rate of Interest.
Magic City Gossip.
Register today. All voters must register
this fall.
Police Officer Joseph Ballew Is off duty
on account of Illness.
J. J. McAvoy Is building a $600 cottage
at Thirty-ninth and S streets.
Geora-e Parks still wants fifty men to
work on the Twenty-fourth street paving.
Contracts have been let by the Jetter
Brewing company for additional cooling
rooms. .
Bee Hive lodge of the Masons worked the
third degree last night. A banquet fol
lowed the degree work.
- On Saturday evening the South Omaha
carpenters will give a dance at Sinkule
hall. Twentieth and Q streets. ,
Voters should not forget to register to
day. This Is the second day of registra
tion. All voters must register this fall.
City Clerk Gillln has completed the copy
ing of the names on the regiatratlon bosks.
The lists show 22b republicans and 226 dem
ocrats registered.
A coroner's Jury Investigated the death
of Annie Appel's baby boy yesterday and
reached the conclusion that death resulted
from natural, causes.
The Swedish-Norwegian club held a rous
ing meeting at Evans' hall Wednesday
evening. Another meeting will be held at
the same place Wednesday, November L
A school of Instruction Is to be opened
soon for judges and clerks of election In
order that the election officers may be
come familiar with the workings of tha
voting machines.
Tickets are out for the first annual ball
to be given at the Exchange building on
Thursday evening. November 16. by the
Ladies' auxiliary of Branch 662, National
Association of Letter Carriers.
Chapter M of tha P. E. O. will meet
with Miss bertha Clark in Albright Satur
day alter noon If the weather Is favorable.
In case of a storm the meeting will be held
at the home of Mrs. William Berry, lilt
North Twenty-sixth street.
U 7
Prevention is
better than cure
and the best pre
ventive of coughu
and colds and their
allied evils ia
Jaeger Underwear
Pbygiclaa Everywhere
Recommend It.
Catalogut explains everyfiint.
iVe, with gamplei.
For Sale by
Honor for St. Joe Man.
Motter of St. Joseph. Mo., was today
elected vice president of the senior class.
A tenant which Is quickly dispossessed
by Dr. King's New Discovery Is a cough or
cold. 50 cents and $L For sale by Sher
man McConnell Drug Co.
Bloodannda llnat Negro.
ATLANTA. Ga., Oct. 38. A white woman
was asanulted Inside tha northern portion
of tha city of Atlanta at 10 o'clock this
morning by a negro, who escaped. UlooU
fevunils are ua h IrsA
Although the local Women's Christian
Temperance Union has for two years In
vited the national organisation to hold lta
1906 meeting In Omaha, and this Invitation
has been seconded by the Commercial club,
there Is little probability that the much
desired convention will be held here at
that time. Those In touch with the affairs
of the national organization say that, as
the World's Women's Christian Temper
ance meeting will be held In Boston next
year, the national will be held nearby to
enable the women to attend both meetings.
The Omaha women have known for a long
time that Iowa, through Its president, Mrs.
Marlon Dunham, has been doing everything
possible to bring the meeting to Des Moines,
and if It goes east next year It Is thought
that Iowa with Its stronger organisation
will succeed In getting It the following year.
All of this will not deter the Nebraska
women from their effort and the support
of other states will be solicited at the
Los Angeles convention next week.
The Omaha association Is to be well
represented at the annual convention of
the Nebraska Toung Women's Christian
association to be held at Fremont November
8-5. Several members of the board of
directors, four of the secretaries and dele
gates appointed by the standing commit
tees will attend bexldes a number who will
go as visitors.
The local association has been Informed
that the Budget, which has been Issued
weekly for several years, can no longer be
sent through the malls as second class
matter, which will necessitate the associa
tion's suspending Its publication. The board
will meet next week and decide whether to
resume the Budget as a monthly publica
tion, the postage being too expensive to
warrant its weekly Issue.
All members of the association are In
vited to be guests of the gymnasium de
partment at a Halowe'en party Monday
evening In the rooms. All who can do ao
have been requested to mask and come In
costume. Tha party will begin at 8 o'clock.
The first number ' of the entertainment
course will beav lecture on Sidney Lanier
by Miss Florence McHugh the evening of
November IS. Course tickets are free to
members upon, application.
Mrs. Emma By era, general secretary of
the association, lead the noon gospel meet
ing at Byrne-Hammer'a factory Monday.
A large and enthuslsstlc crowd of glrle
and women participated In the meeting.
The National Consumer- league has been
honored with a gold medal by the Liege
International exposition held last summer
and at the same time special gold mednls
were bestowed upon Mrs. Frederick Nathan
and Mrs. Florence Kelley for their work In
.making the league what It has become. The
league had an exhibit In conjunction with
the American League for Social Service, of
which Joslah Strong la head. The Consum
ers' league also received honors at the Paris
exposition and at the St. Louis exposition,
which indicates the high esteem In which
Its work Is held the world over. Mrs. Fred
erick Nathan, who has recently returned
from Europe, speaks enthusiastically of the
work of the league In France, especially In
Tarls. where It Is so much needed to pro
tect the women workers. In France It Is
called La Llgue Socials d'Aobeteurs, and
its whlta list refers not alone to depart
ment stores and factories, but rather to
dressmaking, tailoring, millinery and corset
makers' shops, where girls are held in ac
tual bondage, being obliged to work Sun
days and holidays alike, and during the
busy season far Into the night. Mrs. Nathan
relates some Interesting discoveries made
by herself In one large establishment
where the patrons are largely faahlonahl
Americans. Tha conditions of this shop are
especially bad, and she has warned many
against the place, which will, of course, be
put on the black list. The league has re
cently been reorgunUed In Holland and Is
doing effectual work there. At the meeting
of the National league held last week In
New Tork the question of promoting the
cause of the pure food bill was discussed at
length. At a meeting held In Philadelphia
last March there was a resolution to take
up the matter of pure food and also the con-
If you have anything to trade, advertise
It in the "For Exchange" column oa The
Bee want ad pa.
lasts l-'o Maetlaa;.
TOPEKA, Kan. Oct. 38. The annual
meeting of the stockholders of the Atchison,
Topeka at Santa Ke railway waa held in
this city today. Among those present were
President K. P. Klpley, Vice President J.
W. K t nihil W, Geiieial Malinger J. K. Hur
ley, Traffic Manager William J. Black. Vic
tor Moraweli. chairman of tha executive
committee ; Benjamin P. Cheney of Boa
ton and Charles 8. Gleed of Topeka. di
rectors, and W. C. Nixon, general man
ager of the Gulf, Cokiiado A Bant Fe
railway, -
Particular People
Will find a whiter, lighter,
richer and more appetising
loaf In
Snow Flake Bread
than is usually found. It la
equal In every way to tha
very best home-made bread
and couldn't be better if sold
for fifty cents Instead of
5c a Loaf.
Over four hundred grocers
sail It.
ditlone under which foods are prepared for
the market.
The local Woman'e Christian Temperance
union held en educational meeting Wednes
day afternoon. Mrs. E. M. Cove II presiding.
Wlllard temple at Chicago and some of the
difficulties that have confronted the trus
tees afforded the topic of the afternoon. A
number of plana were discussed whereby
the local union might contribute more to the
temple fund.
The Oregon State Federation of Women's
Clubs has formally endorsed and Is giving
Its active support to the woman suffrage
amendment now pending there. This Is the
second state federation to break away from
the conservative policy of the General fed
eration. Illinois having been first In Its ac
tion at the Danville convention last full.
The following resolution waa adopted at
the recent conference of the Daughters of
the American Revolution at Falrbury. Neb.:
Resolved, That we, the members of the
fourth annual conference of the Daughters
of the American Revolution, do most
heartily appreciate the kind and generous
hospitality of the memler of Quivers chap
ter and the ctllsens of Falrbury, and hixbv
do acknowledge the kindness of Adjutant
General Culver and start and members of
the National Guard for their co-operation
In Imparting a patriotic character to the
presentation of the stand of colors for the
battleship Nebraska.
818AN U. HOTT.
Pablle Reception to Bo Hold aad At
tended by Oat-of-Town
The public is Invited to attend the open
ing of the Douglas County Juvenile Deten
tion home, 2206 South Tenth street, from
8 to and 7 to 10 p. m. Friday. While the
home has been open three months this
is the first occasion when the public gen
erally has been Invited and Is really the
formal opening of the Institution.
The reception committee will Include the
district court judges and county commis
sioners and their wives and the visiting
committee of the home. It is expected a
committee of Lincoln citizens will be pres
ent to investigate methods In vogue here
with a view to the establishment of a sim
ilar Institution In the Capital city. Mrs.
Franklin, superintendent of the Chicago
Dentontion school, will be here fcr a visit,
as will also Prof. Wright and Dr. Mer
rill of the Denver home and juvenile court.
Advice has been received that many of
the delegates who have been attending the
prison congress at Lincoln will stop off here
on their way home a,nd visit the home.
It Is urged that as many of Omaha cltl
gens as possible attend the opening and
come into close touch with the work being
done by the home and realize Just what
the work means In the social economy of
the community.
I 1
: f " r
A New
' Mantle
Price 15 cents
An excellent mantle for
the price.
Requires less gas, gives
better light and lasts longer
than any imitation mantle.
If you want
a good cheap
mantle, this
is the mantle
to buy.
mantles at 20, 25,
30 and 35 cents.
are Worthless and
Remember all
mantles are not
The genuine has
this anieia oi mah
Quality on the II wclssacm
IS. 20, 25, 30, 35c. traps
For Sale by All
FREE Ajk raw Wkt l s W.UUrh
paper cutlet. II pretty, useful sad f Rtt
Some "Ida diseases are active in Summer, while others wait until coly
weather to manifest therusclves. Winter Eczema sleeps ia the system throug't
the lonjj hot months, and gives no sign of its presence; but at the coming of
Winter the trouble asserts itself and it becomes one of the most painful and 1
distressing of all skin diseases. The blood S fi!lvl itn
which seem to be excited by the colJ; and as these are thrown off through
the pores and glands, the skin cracks and bleeds, the flesh becomes hot and
feverish and the itching intense. The natural oila which keep the skin soft
and pliant are dried up by the cold, bleak winds, causing it to become hard
and dry, giving it that shiny, leathery appearance, characteristic of the disease. o
The head, face, hands and feet are the usual points of attack, though other " ,
parts of the body may be affected. So painful and distressing is the trouble, i
that the sufferer constantly "doctors" and treats it trying to get relief. ' -Soothing
washes, medicated ointments and salves are used, but aside from t
giving temporary relief they do no good. The cause ia ooisonoua acida in C
tht nlfWVl. Rtlrl tht- wincf" m rAtriAt'nri r,niAH a ... i. .IT..1.J ert. . e ' ,
, , vw iuic e I.UIC Vea.ll UC CUCT.'tCU 1 II C OD17
cure for Winter Eczema is S. S. S., the greatest of all blood tmrifiers. It
cleanses the entire blood supply of the acrid
poisons and sends a fresh, healthy stream to tha
diseased skin, heal-ng and softening it and cur
CxJtJtrJm s pauui, nuuing eruptions. c. 5. 5.
mmer W enters the hlnrxl ami nnn'flea if 11 ,i. ..4
PURELY VEGETABLE. freign matter, and cures Winter Eczema or
Tetter as it is sometimes called safely as well
as surely; besides it does not contain any harmful mineral to derange or
damage any part of the system. Book on Skin Diseases and any medical
advice you need, free. j, SW1FT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA.
isTWlTJITIlll 1 HI- 1 "If " 'T'W H
B .gag
Ttia sntt fnr vnnr bee that Is nearest to bsln lndstniett
ble, tbat h the best style, best fit aad looks most becoming
Is our special aouDia-Dreastea
ilUlllJ? tfyj Aetata V
Ask your dealer tor them, and Insist en baring them.
Over 60 styles to select from. They are raln-proot, moth
nroof: have Indestructible lining; strong taped never-rio
Sfsros; double sat and double knees; sewed with silk and
retain their shape. Th best suits rn Amerioa for the money.
7 to is. Ask for Bet Ever" Boys Suits and don't be per
suaded to bay any not bsarlug Ins above traae marit.
WrltatMUr tec taBr ." tails sew 4M raw W SM
lut. Itlifna.
SPITZ-SCHOENBEBO Beya Clafhee Mafcera Ckleage
B03TQG3S for MEKl
We will make a thorough, searching and scientific examination ef yotir ail
ment, an examination that will disclose your true physical condition, without
a knowledge of which you are groping In the dark, and without a thorough
understanding of which no physician or specialist should be allowed to treat
you. All men who are not what they should be. who are weak, nervous and
debilitated from any cause, or have contracted any private disease, or
secret hatilt of any kind, or who may at present be suffering from any poison
ous discharge, will find it well worth their time to come to the Electro Mndlcal
Institute for consultation and examination, which has been established for the
purpose of cininK the terrible diseases and weaknesses that destroy men's
mental and physical powers, making the duties and social obligations of life a
hardship and the enjoyment of marital life and happiness Impossible.
"We make no misleading- statemeate or anbnslneaallka proposi
tions to the afflicted, neither do we promise to care) tbem In n few
days, nor offer cheap, worthless treatment In order to secure their
patroaasje, but we scaarantee a perfect, safe and lasting; care In the
qeirkeat possible time, wlthovt leavlns; Injurious after-eff erts tn the
system and at the lowest possible eoat for honest, skillful and suc
cessful treatment..
We treat men only and cure them quickly, safely and thoroughly. Every
man suffering with any private disease,
with any of their numerous and distressing symptoms, owes It to himself, hie
family snd especially to the future generations to get cured promptly, safely
and thoroughly. I
rnilCIII TATIftM FPFF I' Ton eannot sell write for evrnntoen blank.
LUnoULI AllUri mCX. office Hours-t a. m. to t p. m. Sundays. 10 to 1 only.
1303 Farnam St., Between 13th and 14th Ste., Omaha, Nab.
Sewing Machines and Supplies
. . . a iLI-- f al. I- 1 1 n a aajn n maa1a eh
AnvthlnsTr on A Avervthlns: In this line, from a needle to the very finest
Cabinet Machines of any Standard make. Our prices are moderate and goods
of best quality. When In need of anything pertaining to sewing machines
give us a trial. We guarantee satisfaction.
Telephone 1674.
1614 Capitol Avenue.
ii rfin
sii way
FlTnn, ear M aaj
TO OCTOBER 31st, 1905
To California and the Northwest
Double Daily Tourist Car Service to California from Kansas City.
Through Tourist Car from Omaha every Monday night.
Three-fourths of one-way rate for the round 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 or ten dollars.
For full information call on any agent of the Company, City Ticket Office, S. E. Corner 15th
and Farnam Streets, Omaha.
TOM HUGHES, Trav. Pass. Agk. TH0S. F. GODFREY, Pass. Tkt. Agt
B. 0. T0WNSEND, G. P. T. A., St. Louis, Mo.