Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1905)
TILE OMATTA DAILY BEE: WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1005.
PRISONERS TRY TO ESCAPE
Bind ana Gag Guard, but Ha Raletiti Him
elf in Tias ta Pratant Gatawsy.
GOVERNOR PROCLAIMS THANKSGIVING
Attorneys tor Conitr Jndare Vlnaon
haler laelet Inheritance Caae Waa
Decided Before It Wii Sob
saltted to tha Coart.
that the cnurt fulled o follow Nebraska
precedent, which hold that the revenue
provision of the constitution are subjected
to an Implied limitation which would make
the enactment of the Inheritance tax law
"The decision In thla case waa rendered
before the submission of the rase." the
lawyers allege In their brief. "The opinion
waa prepared under a misapprehension of
the condition of the record and before coun
sel on behalf of respondent had been given
an opportunity to present their caae."
The lawyers gay that the unfavorable de
clalon la due to the heavy pressure of liti
gation. "We have a firm conviction that the rap-
but little pain. lie la 71 years of age, un
married and hla parents, who llva at Osh
kosh, Wis., have been notified.
woodmf.n or woriji iwKrcnsa
Flrat Keaeloa of Fonrth niatrlet Con.
Tendon Held at Beatrice.
BEATRICE. Neb. Nov. 14 8pec1al.)
Tha first annual convention of district No.
4, Woodmen of the World, waa held In
thla city yeaterday afternoon. Edward
Walsh, etate manager, opened the meet
Ins with an address, after which he ap
pointed D. W. Carre clerk pro tern. Messrs.
Carre, Wallace and Kuhn, the committee
on credentlala. reported all present eligible
(From a Btaff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb.. Nov. 14. (Special.)
Last night at 7.30, according to a report
fled In the governor's office thla afternoon
by Warden A. D. Beemer. William Jonea
and Fred Smith, two trusties or "runners."
aaaaulted Night Keeper Jay G. Cooper at
the weat end of the west cell house, bound
and gagged him, and attempted to saw
U.I .. , V .ii ml. tlii. .tn.l aa.ln.1nw V.n.a
to liberty. Cooper managed to loosen hla
bonda and call for the outer guards, who
took the two convlcta and ahut them up
In solitary confinement. Today the prls
onera are wearing ball and chain to prevent
further attempta on their keepers.
Jonea la a colored man, acntenced from
, Omaha In 1300 for burglary. Smith waa
sentenced, recently, m Buffalo county for
tiurglary. He la a pugilist and la known
also aa Denver Kid. .The two men have
been allowed the freedom of the cell
house. When the keeper made hla Inspec
tion of the cell block they waited until
he reached the west end. which Is away
from the entrance, where the guarda are
posted, and pounced upon him. Choking
him to prevent outcry, they managed to
bind and gag him. using twine from one
of the broom shops which they had se
creted. Jonea then climbed up to the win
dow and began to aaw at the bara with a
paw stolen from the engine room. Smith
remained on watch at the other end.
Tha latter aaw Cooper 'freeing hlmaelf
and raa back to the attack aided by Jones,
who left his place In the window. Cooper
Struggled with the men and loosened the
gag until he could cry out. The guard
came Immediately. The men aubmitted
The warden reports that no one la to
tMame for the occurrence and compliments
Cooper for hla grit In giving the alarm,
although ha points out the fact that the
men would have been detected by the
Outalde patrol bad they cut through the
Today Governor Mickey Issued hla
. (Thanksgiving proclamation. He calls at
, tentlon to the general public awakening
against graft and foreBhadowa legislation
against It. The governor saysi
The flight of time reminds ua that an
other year la rapidly drawing to a close and
Soon will have passed Into history. It has
ean a year crowded with blessings for the
.American people- Without we are at peace
With all nations, while within there la evi
dence on every hand of unexampled proa
jiertty and contentment. Aa a people our
standing abroad haa been strikingly ex
emplified by the succeasful outcome of the
twace negotiations between Russia and
Japan. Instituted and persistently urged by
President Roosevelt, an Incident which em
phasizes the potent Influence of American
diplomacy and the commanding position to
JWhich wa have attained as a world power.
At home there haa been rapid develop
ment of our material resources. Manufac
turing Industries have prospered, the earth
haa yielded bountifully to the efforts of the
tiiiihindman. the laborer haa found steady
employment at a good wage. Here In our
nwn state the condltiona have been most
favorable. Our crops were never better, the
demand Is such aa to yield fair prices; de
vastating atorma have wrought but little
damage and peatllence la unknown.
The antrltual life of the people haa also
keen quickened. In all parta of the country
there la manifest a notable awakening of
publlo sentiment in suppression or avarice,
sjratl ana greea, a momnmui whh:h miioi
culminate in the enactment of more whole
some laws and the ultimate purification of
tha body politic. For all thesi blessings
vouchsafed to us by our kind Heavenly
father we are profoundly grateful.
As an evidence of. our gratitude and In
tronformitv with time-honored custom, I.
John H. Mickey, governor of the state of
Nebraska, do hereby proclaim Thursday.
November 80, lix. as a day of general
thanksgiving. Upon mat aay iei mo v
tle assemble In their customary places of
Iworehlp and participate In auch (services as
will Indicate the gratitude of their hearts
for the manifold mercies of the past, and
et them devoutly pray for a continuance
Of Divine mercy in the future. Around the
fcearthflre and the family altar, let the
bounty of our God be the topic of thought
nd "let all the people pralae Him.
Has Harrow Escape,
' Tom Dunn, a linotype operator, narrowly
neaped asphyxiation this morning from es
caping gas. Workmen have been Installing
gas pipes In his house at 2234 R street and
one of them opened Into the room to which
Jie retired when he returned from hla work
parly thla morning. The workmen turned
ln the gas. not knowing that there was an
epen pipe In Dunn's room. His groans
wakened his wife, who summoned assist
ance. The man waa resuscitated.
.Mar Have to My.
Land Commissioner Eaton has received
notice from some of the lessees of state
school land In the Dismal forest reserve
that they have been warned not to tres
pass on tha government tract, which will
rnake It Impossible to get in and out from
tha school section The etate official has
addressed a letter of Inquiry to the govern
rnent officials to learn whether or not the
settlers are to be marooned.
Caao Decided Before Submitted.
The attorneya for County Judge Vlnaon
tialar In the inheritance law case, which
sjras recently decided agalnat him, have filed
a motion for a rehearing, alleging that the
Supreme court decided the case before it
Was submitted and that on the same day
that tha card apprising the counsel of the
decision waa received another notified them
of ten days' additional time in which to
file briefs. It la urged against the ruling
tn alt MH delenrotpa In the pnnvnflnn. The
Idlty with which this court Is forced to , foIIown(, wpre m,. Bea
trice, Wymore, Diller. Barneston, Fair
bury. Cortland, Da Witt and Wllber.
reach its conclusions, because of tha pres
sure of work under which It labora, had led
the court Into a serious misconstruction of
our constitution, which will, if this decision
Is allowed to stand, be far-reaching In Ita
evil effects, and we therefore earnestly
urge upon the court the wisdom of granting
Two Superintendents Oat.
State Superintendent McBrlen announced
today that, after consultation with the at
torney general, he haa decided that the two
county superintendents-elect who did not
have first-grade certificates on election day
cannot qualify. The names of the persons
and the counties In which they received
a majority of the votes are withheld, but
he states that the counties are large and
have numerous teachers who would have
been qualified. He leans toward the theory
that the present Incumbents, who are prop
erly qualified, will hold over until the next
election. He said that it la probable that
the minority candidates who were qualified
will claim the offices on the ground that
those who were without certificates had no
right to have their names submitted to the
Mr. McBrlen scouts the suggestion that
the new certification law la invalid because
It imposes conditions on candidates for
county superintendent. He said today
that the superintendents are not constitu
tional officers and that the legislature
therefore haa power to prescribe any rea
Accused Ex-Ofllctala Get More Time.
Today O. M. Routsahn, former chief of
police, and W. A. Bentley, former city de
tective, who are charged with grafting, se
cured continuances until December 13.
They appeared before Justice Stevens, ac
companied by their attorneya, and asked
for further time to prepare their cases.
One of their attorneya la George A. Adams,
the former mayor to whom they owed their
appointments. The accused men have not
made any statement as to their defense,
but It la understood that they will attack
the credibility of the women from whom
they are alleged to have collected black
mail and brlbea.
Rev. Dr. Bchleh of Omaha addressed tha
meeting on the Import of thla Initial con
vention, following which these officers
were elected: D. W. Carre, president; W.
L. Leigh, vice president: J. T. Greenwood,
secretary: D. P. Penrod, treasurer. Bea
trice waa unanimously selected aa the
place for holding the next convention,
which la to convene on the third Monday
In March next.
It waa resolved that each camp In the
district be entitled to a representation of
five soverelgna at the district convention
to be held In Beatrice. It waa also re
solved to send one delegate to the state
convention, to meet In Lincoln, Neb., on
the second Tuesday In January. Hon. C.
Letton of Falrbury. supreme Judge, waa
chosen delegate-at-large, and the follow
ing were elected regular delegates: D. W.
..i , . aa.hlnh r . 1 1 W ml In ta O r.u.1 ..f a..-..a
Carre, J. W. Jar k son. D. B. Penrod, J. T. 1 Heat rice nartlea
Greenwood of Beatrice, Don D. McGuIre
of Wymore. Alternatea: Soverelgna Leigh,
Foltz, Wallace, Kuhn and Fulton.
It waa decided that all campa In the dla-
trlct be requested to set apart some even-
ng between December 3 and December 18
for the celebration of the birthday of Hon.
C. Root, founder of woodcraft and
sovereign commander of the Woodmen of
the World. Senator H. W. L Jackson was
present and delivered an eloquent address
on "The Spirit of Fraternity," after which
the convention adjourned to meet In mass
assembly In the evening at t o'clock.
The evening session opened with an ad
dress of welcome by Mayor Shults, with
response by State Manager Edward Walsh.
Rev. G. H. Bchleh was then Introduced
and delivered the address of the evening.
An excellent musical program was ren
dered during the evening.
YORK COIH TV WITH PRESIDENT
Commercial Club Adopts Reaolntlona
and Forwards Them to Senators.
YORK, Neb.. Nov. 14. (Speclal.)-Th,
business men of Tork are with President
Roosevelt in wanting a apeclal Judicial
tribunal established for adliicatlnsr Inter-
State commerce questions. At last nlght'a
meeting of tha Commercial club of York
the following committee, Hon. G. W. Post,
A. B. Christian and B. F. Marshall were ap
pointed to draft resolutions to be approved
by the Commercial club, recommending and
endorsing President Roosevelt's plan that
a railroad commlsalon be appointed with
authority to regulate railroad tariffs, en
larglng the powers of the Interatate Com
merce commission to the extent that. If a
complaint is made, that It shall have the
authority to Investigate the rate and If
found excessive, to establish a rate that is
Just and equitable. There are no favored
shippers In York, and passing of the re so
lutlon was unanimous.
The committee waa recraeated to aend
copies of the resolutions to Senators Mill
ard and Burkett and Congressman Hlnshaw
with the request that they take a positive
stand In favor of President Roosevelt' a
policy of supervision and regulation of the
railroads of tha United States through a
railroad commission clothed with authority.
BRIDGING PLATTK IS SLOW WORK
Great Northern ITaa Iorge Fore of
Men at Work.
FREMONT. Neb., Nov. 14. (Special.)
Work on the Great Northern la progressing,
but It looks doubtful if trains will be run
nlng much before February. The bridge
across the south channel of the Plajte is
rcaoy tor the ties and rails. On the north
channel, which Is about 700 yards across,
the pile drivers are at work, one on a sand
bar and one at either end. At the" north
end the approach of about 100 yards is fin
ished and about 12S yards driven out In the
stream. But little work haa been dona on
the aand bar and about seventy-five yards
at the south end.
Two big clam shell dredgers are at work
near the south bank dipping up gravel
which will be used for ballast. Each scoop
will lift over a ton at a load and many
tralnloads ,ara already plied up ready for
uae. work la neary completed on the
bridges north of the city.
Fatal Accident to Grader.
FREMONT, Neb.. Nov. 14. (Special.)
Irwin Moss met with a fatal accident this
morning while at work on the Great North
ern grade near Yutan. He was working
with a steam shovel gang in a deep cut
north of that town and was on the car
operated in connection with the ahovel. In
aome way ha waa thrown down and doubled
up by the chain, breaking hla back. Aa
soon aa possible he was placed tn a wagon
and brought to tha hospital In thla city,
Hla Injuries were pronounced fatal and hla
death la only a queation of a few houra
Ha did not loae consciousness and suffers
Not too much, just a little, just enough
to start the bile nicely. One of Ayer's
Pills at bedtime is all you need. These
pills act directly on the liver. They
cure constipation, biliousness, dyspep
sia, sick-headache. Sold for 60 years.
Ask your doctor about them.
We have no secrets We publish
the formulas of all our medicines.
Hade ky the I. O. Ay Oa.. LewaU, :
Alae Maaafaotm-Ts ef
ATXI'S Hal YIGOB Fc tka kair. ATBB S C1BHBT PCTORAL-Fortora.
ATKS'S tUkSAPARIlLA-rat Ua blood. ATKK'S AGUI CURB tot malaria aaa sfaa.
About four years ago she went to visit her
son at Mi-Cook and waa taken alck. and It
was only a few weeks ago that she was able
to get home.
FLA TTFMnfTH Trot A. F. Peters of
the agricultural department of the State
university, was In this city to make ar
rangements for holding a farmers' Institute
In I'lattsniouth. which will probably be De
BEATRICE Tha tearhere of Wymore
visited the public schools of thla city yes
terday for the purpose of becoming better
acquainted with tlie Beatrice teachers and
their methods. The party waa chaperoned
by Prof. J. K. Campbell, superintendent of
VALENTINE The second payment to
the Rosebud Indians for their lands which
were given away by the government, was
made at the town of Rosebud, 8. I)., lost
week, and tne Reds are now spending their
dollars as fast as possible, aays a Bone
TABLE ROCK E. M. Keeney, who
opened up a store here In May last, will
close out his stock of goods November 80
and remove to I-nveland, In. W. C. Fellers,
formerly In business here, will open up a
general stock of merchandise In the build
ing now occupied by Mr. Keeney.
FLATTS MOUTH While rendering lard
In the yard Mrs. Edgar Baker, residing two
miles west of Maynard, had her clothing
catch fire and nearly burned off before her
father-in-law, Sam Barker, extinguished the
flames. She Is reported to be frightfully
burned from her ankles to her arms.
NORFOLK A paper printed at Bonesteel
aays that two years' sentence In the Sioux
Fulls penitentiary for John Connoyer.
charged with horse stealing, has saved his
life as a vigilance committee had planned
to do away with him In a week If freed.
He has been one of the leaders of a bad
BEATRICE Chief Burke and Night Offi
cer Pethoud have been summoned to ap
pear before the federal grand Jury at
Omaha. It la understood they are wanted
thero to give some evidence relative to the
Illicit a:ila of liquors in tnis city last sum-
FRANK TAYLOR IS BOIND OYER
Teenmaeh Man Moat Face Charge of
Perjury In District Court.
TECUMSEH, Neb., Nov. 1. (Special Tel
egramsFrank A. Taylor waa bound over
for trial In the district court under bond
of .$1,500 in the hearing of the case ordered
by Judge B. F. Good In the Chamberlain
case at Auburn aome few wecka ago. Mr.
Taylor was presumed to be vice presldeat
and a director of the Chamberlain bank at
the time of Its failure. Judge Good waa of
the opinion that the evidence given In
Johnson county in cases bearing on the
bank failure and the case at Auburn did
not correspond, and ordered proceedings on
a perjury charge against Mr. Taylor.
M'GHEEVT GOES BACK TO PRISON
County Attorney Afraid President of
Defunct Bank Might Eacape.
NORFOLK. Neb.. Nov. 14.-President
Bernard McGreevy of the defunct Elkhom
Valley bank at O'Neill, la tn Jail again, aa
County Attorney Mullen feared McGreevy
Borrow Checka to Forge.
NEBRASKA CITY. Neb., Nov. 14.
(Special.) Last Saturday evening the cash
ier In Mandelson's department store cashed
a check for 13.60 purported to be signed by
George W. Ylels, but which la Bald to be
a forgery. A stranger entered Mr. Ylels
store last Saturday evening and asked for
a blank check. Mr. Ylels tore a check from
the back of his check book and handed it
to the man who turned to a companion
who was standing In the door, and said, I
will give you a check for what I owe you,
Later In the evening the check for 23.G0
made payable to W. B. Ebert was cashed
at Mandelson's. The city directory does
not show such a name as a resident here.
The forgery was not discovered until tha
check was presented for payment at a bank
today. It has developed that the men
visited several stores and asked for bank
checks but did not use any that were given
them except the one they secured from Mr.
Ylels which bora his name across tha end,
Leading Lady Jumpa Tier Job.
BEATRICE. Neb., Nov. 14. (Special Tele
gram.) The Pumpkin Husker company,
booked to appear here thla evening, failed
to fill Its engagement after arrlvhig In
town, the manager giving as an excuse that
the leading woman failed to put In an ap
pearance. When Manager Johnson of the
Paddock learned of the condltiona he threat
ened to attach the company'a property 'un
less the manager pay him J 25 as damages
and tha amount was soon forthcoming.
South Omaha Maa In Trouble.
NEBRASKA CITY, Neb., Nov . 14
(Special). Cliff Grandstaff of South Omaha
waa brought to thla city yesterday to face
a -barge of committing assault with Intent
to kill. On July 16 Miiier Gibson was at
tacked by Grandstaff and waa dangerously
wounded by the latter. Grand.staff left the
city the afternoon of the attempted murder
and nothing has been heard of him until
his capture In South Omaha last Sunday
Gibson has not fully recovered from hie
Injurlea Tha trial is aet for December 8.
Ford Caae Goes to Jury.
BEATRICE, Neb.. Nov. 14. (Special Tele
gramsAfter a trial in the district court
lasting all day the case of the State of Ne
braska against Councilman Harrry Ford
naig'-u wiin veiling uquor witnout a
license, went to the Jury this evening.
Hew a of Nebraska.
BEATRICE Elsie Whitney of Wvmnra
was taken to the State Industrial flrhnnl
for Girla at Geneva yesterday by Sheriff
l I uur.
BEATRICE John Wllxenhim ni,K...,f
his ith birthday Saturday at his home near
mis cuy, surrounded by his children and
TAHLE ROCK Justice W. H. Marble
officiated at the marriaire of Mr .!,.. ni,
Bvsnda and Mlsa Mary Prudish, both of
i awuee county.
PLATTSMOUTH Ilenrv K. Rnvdor a.
parted today for Fairfield, la., where he haa
purchased a stock of Jewelry. His father
will run the store here.
HI 'MBOI.DT Rudolf, the 16-year-old son
or Mr. and Mra. trunk Nemechek. living
nrvcmi nuir-a bouiii oi me city, Ulea at a
turn iiour iaai evening.
PLATTSMOUTH Congressman R l
Pollard has decided to recommend George
II. Olive, editor of the Herald, for post-
niciBii-r it failing water.
HLATTBMOL'TH-Jimepli A. Janda of
South Omaha and Mltia Marie I. klllnhulH
of thla city were united in marriage in the
fuueiiuun i-riurcn in xnis city.
BEATRICE Frank Murray, a blacksmith
at Dempster'a factory, yesierdav lost a
ringer by getting hla hand caught In the
macuiue union no waa operating.
PLATTSMOL'TH Pat Welch had about
twenty-five men laying new heavy steel
rails on the llurlingion track, but this
morning they became dixsaturied and left
AIN8WORTH District court convened
nere icia morning with Judge J. J. Har
rlngton on the bench. There la a light
docket, all civil canes, among them four di
SEWARD The proposition to change the
location or ine cuunty Jail when the new
structure la built waa voted on at tha re
cent election and the propoaition to change
me mie carrieu oy dm vole.
Al'Bl'RN Mra. Augusta A. Plummer died
at the home of her daughter, Mra. Hylvester
Heed, yesterday evt-uiug at 7 o'clock. Hhe
waa 79 yeara of age and has been a resi
dent o( Uie auto for about forty years.
HUMBOLDT The preaent enell of fine
weather Is being made the moat of by the
farmers of this section, who are actively
engaged In cribbing an unusually fine crop
of corn. Many will be able to complete
husking If the weather holds good another
week. A large percentage or the crop will
be fed to cattle and hogs by the feeders
of the county.
TEKAMAH W. M. Bcott. who owns a
section of land on the bottom through
which the big ditch runs, received a new
tiling machine yesterday. The machine is
run with a traction engine and digs a
trench Just large enough for a six-Inch
tiling. As tiling is a son or an experiment
In tlila part of the country the work will be
watched with great Interest. Already twelve
cars of tiling have been received at this
The least thing wrong with your bowels,
makes you all alck. Dr. Klnga New Life
Pills make you all well. 25 cents. For Bale
by Sherman & McConnell Drug Co.
FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
Fair Today and Tomorrow In Ne
braska, Iowa and Kneae Colder
In Sonth Dakota Today.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 14 -Forecaat of the
weather for Wednesday and Thursday
For Nebraska and Kansas Fair Wednes
day and Thursday.
For Iowa Fair Wednesday and Thurs
day; warmer Wednesday in the eaat and
For South Dakota Fair and colder
Wednesday; Thursday, fair.
For Missouri Fair and warmer Wednes
day; Thursday, fair.
For Colorado, Wyoming and Montana-
Fair Wednesday and Thursday,
OFFICE OF THE WKATHER BUREAU.
OMAHA. Nov. 14. Official record of tern
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
1905. 1904. 1903. 1902.
Maximum temperature.... 50 62 48 47
Minimum temperature...- 37 30 32 32
Mean temperature 4 41 t o
Precipitation CO 00 00 . 49
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal at umana since juarcn l.
and comnarlson with the last two years:
Normal temperature 3s
Excess for the day 8
Total excess since March L. 420
Normal precipitation 08 Inch
Deficiency for the day 03 inch
Total rainfall since March 1... .28. 18 inches
Deficiency since March 1 2.64 inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1904.... 4.68 Inches
Excess for cor. period, 1903 8.22 Inches
Reports front Stations at T P. M.
Station and State Tern. Max. Rain
of Weather. 7 p. m. Tern, fall
Bismarck, clear 64
Cheyenne, clear 64
Chicago, clear 82
Davenport, partly cloudy.. 34
Denver, clear t4
Havre, clear 64
Helena, partly cloudy 62
Huron, clear M
Kansas City, clear 42
North Platte, clear 62
Omaha, clear 47
Rapid City, clear 64
St. Louis, clear &
Bt. Paul, clear 38
Bait Lake City, clear 4l
Valentine, clear 64
Wllllston. clear 60
T indicates trace of precipitation.
L. A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
RULERS OF THE WORLD
Meat Eating Xatlona Are the Leadera
In Every Branch of Human
The ruling nations of the world are meat
eaters, and history records that they
always have been.
Vegetarians and food cranks may ex
plain this In any way they choose, but tha
fact reraalna that the Americans, English.
French, Russians and Germans are meat
eating nations, and they are also the most
energetic and most progressive.
The principal food of the heroic Boer
soldier, known as Biltong, Is a sort of dried
beef, affording a great deal of nourishment
in a highly concentrated form.
The weak racea of people are tha rice
eating Chinese, Hindoos and Biamese, re
garded since the dawn of history as non
progressive, superstitious and Inferior
physically and mentally to the meat eat
ing nations, who dominate them.
The structure of the teeth plainly Indi
cates that human beings should subsist
upon a variety of food. meat, fruit and
grains, and It is unhygienic to confine one's
diet to any one of those classes lo the ex
clusion of another.
Meat is the most concentrated and most
easily digested of foods, but our manner of
living is often so unnatural that the diges
tive organs refuse to properly digest meat,
eggs and similar nutritious and whole
some food, but it is not because such food
is unwholesome, but the real reason Is
that the stomach lacks, from disease or
weakness, some necessary digestive ele
ment, hence arising Indigestion and, later
on. chronic dyspepsia.
Nervous people should eat plenty of
meat, convalescents should make meat
their principal food, hard working people
have to do so and brain workers and office
men should eat, not so much meat, but at
least once a day, and to insure its perfect
digestion one or two of Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tables should be taken after each meal,
because they supply the peptones, diastase
and fruit acids lacking in every cue of
Nervous dyspepsia, catarrh of stomach,
gastritis, aour stomach, gas and acidity
are only different names for indigestion,
the failure to digest wholesome food, and
the use of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets
cures them all, because, by affording per
fect digestion, the stomach has a chance
to rest and recover Its natural tone and
Btuart's Dyspepsia Tablets la the real
household medicine; it ia as safe und pleas
ant for the stomachache of the baby as It
Is for the Imperfect digestion of its grand
sire. They are not a cathartic, but a llgeatlve,
and no pill habit can ever follow their use;
the only habit Stuart's Tablets induce Is
the habit of good digestion, and, conse
quently, good health.
KiLAr 11 X 1
Women WhoBraveDeath for5oclal Honors
In tha- mMet rt nna nt tKa mntt hrllHant .rHal fiinr.
tlons of the season, a noted society woman started
suddenly from her chair with a scream of agony and
fell insensible to the floor.
A few hours later the distinguished physician told
her anxious husband that she was suffering from an
acute case of nervous prostration brought on
by female trouble, and hinted at an
operation. Fortunately a
friend advised her to try
The result was that she
escaped the surgeon's knife
and to-day Is a well woman.
The derangement of the delicate female organism sets every nerve In
the body quiverinti with pain. Headaches, backaches, torturing bearing
down pains and dragging sensations make women nervous and hysterical.
Diah Mas. Pink-ham : I was troubled for elf ht years with Irrerularitle which broka
down my system and brought on extreme nervousness and hysteria. I could neither
enjoy my meals nor sleep nights, became easily Irritated and nervous and very despond
ent Lydia E. Ptnkham'e Vegetable Compound proved to be the only medicine which
helped me. After taking the third bottle, my general health began to Improve. At the
end of the fifth month I was well and could attend to my household and social duties and
enjoy life. Maa. Chistir Curky, 42 Saratoga Street, Eaat Boston. Mass.
Mrs. Curry, whose portrait appears on the right, Is the leader of
the Ladies' Symphony Orchestra. The following letter Is from Miss
Goode, President of the Bryn Mawr Lawn Tennis Club of Chicago:
Dea Mrs. Pinkhm : I tried many different remedies to try o build up my tyitem,
which had become run down from lose of proper rest and unseasonable hours, but
nothing; seemed lo help me. Mother la a great advocate of Lydia Plnkham'a Vegetable
Compound for female troubles, having used It herself some yeara ago with great auo
cess. So I began to take it, and in leas than a month I was able to be out of bed and
out ofdoora, and In three months 1 was entirely aell. Really I have never felt ao strong
and well as I have since. Miss Cora Coodi. 355 E. Chicago Ave., Chicago, 11U
Mrs. Plnkham's advice Is free to all. Her address Is Lynn. Mass.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Cures Where Others Fail
BOOST FOR LINCOLN PRISON
Eeiater BarkeU Wants Yelraika Tederal
Prisoners Sent Tkere.
MOODY LOOKS WITH FAVOR ON THE PLAN
Iteaarvey f Rock and Brown Comi
ties Cannot Be Made Becanae
There la No Money Avail
able for the Pnrpoae.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 14.-(SpeclaJ Tele
gram. ) Senator Burkett today made a plea
with Attorney General Moody for the as
signment of United States prisoners con
victed in Nebraska to the Lincoln peniten
tiary Instead of having them sent either
to Sioux Falls or Leavenworth. Senator
Burkett called the attention of the at
torney general to the fact that Nebraska
has one of the most up-to-date prisons In
the country; that the health statistics
showed that Lancaster county stood
among the vory first In low rate of mor
tality, and he urged the attorney general
to authorize the sending at least of United
States prisoners convicted in Nebraska to
Lincoln. Attorney General Moody was im
pressed with Senator Burkett's presenta
tion and said he would send a special of
ficer to the Nebraska penitentiary to report
No Money for Snrveya.
It now appears the resurvey of thirty
two townships In Rock and Brown coun
ties, Nebraska,, which the commissioner of
the general land office was authorized to
make under a bill Representative Klnkald
pu through last congress, must be post
poned until such time as congress makes
an appropriation to carry on the work.
The bill authorizing aurveya in Rock and
Brown countiea merely authorized the
commissioner of the general land office to
Investigate whether such resurveya were
necessary and did not appropriate any
money to carry on the work provided It
was found necessary. The corner mark-
I lngs In townships In these counties have
been found to be defective and a resurvey
,' must be made to establish the true llnea.
Commissioner Richards, thinking that per
haps he could squeeze out of the general
fund money sufficient to make the neces
sary surveys, advertised for bids snd
Messrs. Bates and Dobson were the suc
cessful bidders. Now it appears no money
can be paid out of the general fund for
resurveys In Brown and Rock countiea
and Messrs. Bates ano uoDson win nava 10
wait until congress appropriates some
money before they can commence work.
The cost of these resurveya will approxi
Miss Anna Rlggle haa been appointed
postmaster at Marsh. Louisa county, Iowa,
vice A. W. Bucll. resigned.
Iowa rural routes ordered established
January 2: Lisbon, Linn county; route S;
population, 2il; houses, fifty. Mechanics
vllle. Cedar county; route 3; population,
X; houses, sixty-four. Tipton, Ced.r
county; routes 5 and H; population, 1,180;
houses. 236. Wilton Junction, Muscatine
county; route 3; population, 326; houses,
BODWELL 0UT0F THE CITY
Depot y Coold Not Say Whether He
Wanted Norfolk Job
County' Superintendent of Schools Bod
well la visiting the schools in the neighbor
hood of Elk City. Regarding hla reported
application for the aupeiintendency of tha
Norfolk schools. In succession to Superin
tendent Palmer, who goes to Panama, Mr.
Bodwell'a deputy could give no Information.
The Norfolk poaition pays less than the
one to which Mr. Bodwell has just been
re-elected for a two years' term.
NORFOLK, Neb.. Nov. It (Special Tele
gramsSuperintendents Bodwell of Doug
las county and Mozler of Avoca, la, were
Incorrectly reported to have applied for the
Norfolk echool aupeiintendency. They have
been strongly mentioned locally, but did not
Beat Treatment tor Colda.
"Most ordinary colds will yield to the
simplest treatment," aays the Chicago
Tribune, "moderate laxatives, hot foot
hatha, a free perspiration and an avoidance
of exposure to cold and wet after treat
ment." While this treatment Is simple. It
requires considerable trouble, and the one
adopting It must remain indoors for a day
or two, or a fresh cold Is almost sure to
be contracted, and In many Instances
pneumonia follows. Ia It not better to
pin your faith to an old reliable prepara
tion like Chamberlain s Cough Remedy,
that is famoua for Ita cures of colda and
can always be depended upon? Then no
unusual precaution Is necessary to avoid
contracting a fresh cold. It also coun
teracts any tendency of a cold to result
Write Mawhinney Ryan for 1905 Christ
mas Jewelry catalogue. It'a free.
OUR LETTER BOX.
The MortOn-Watklna Hlatory.
OMAHA. Nov. M.-To the Editor of Tha
Beo: I think I may .safely aay, to .The Bee,
and to all whom It may concern, that vol
ume I of the Morton-Watklna "History of
Nebraska" will appear not later than De
cember 10 next, volume II' In January ami
that volume 111 ia well advanced In prepa
ration. The history was projected by Mr. Morton
and Is being written by Albert Watklns.
From what I know of Its scope, and the
proofs I have had of the patient research
and labors of Albert Watklns, whose ability
Is recognised on all hands, I frankly aay
that. In my own opinion, the people of the
state will have every reason to be proud of
the only real history of the state. If I may
be excused for a personal statement, I will
also mention my own name, which haa ap
peared aa associate editor of the history.
Many persons have assumed that I was tn
be one of the authors of the work. Thla
was never true. My office wss to sld and
assist agents and writers In procuring ma
terial and promoting the enterprise., So fir
aa I can now remember my only contrlhu
tlona to the history are sketches of the
Uvea of J. Sterling Morton and Henry W.
Yatea and my own autobiography.
GEORGE L. MILLER.
is dally advanced of the curative powera of
Dr. Kings New Discovery for Consump
tion, Cougha and Colda. 60c and $1. For
aale by Sherman & McCcnnelt Drug Co.
Fatal lliatlis Arrldent.
LA CROPSE. Wis.. Nov. 14. In two day"
alnce the opening of the deer hunting sea
son five fatal accidents have occurred.
There has also been a large number of
LADIES' SILK PETTICOATS $4.98
An Extra Speci&l Offer for Wednesday
Pobllcatlona of t arargle Institute.
WASHINGTON, Nov. H The number of
publications of the Carnegie institution of
Washington, including archaeological, eth-
nologlcal, medical, mathematical, aatroni- I
mlcal and other works of science, has
reached forty-six, including three now in i
press. They are chiefly those for which
there is no popular demand, but are of '
great value as reference books In libraries
with technical information, which is not j
available elsea'hare. The Institution re- .
cently lasued a handbook of learned soci
eties. Dr. Fletcher's index to medical liter
ature, and it haa in press a catalogue of
JLlhe stars ana planets.
A splendid variety of the prettleat new Petticoats made of high quality silks
In Mack and all colora. Including the light evening
shades for wear with Dartv dresses the allka used for
three Pettlcoata are exactly the aame grade aa are JU I
U4wd in nne ten dollar ana twelve dollar ana a hair I ' 'j
with flounce e and fine tucks
Our Ladies' Cloak, Suit and Waist Sectiona on the second floor are replete
with the new season's most charming novelties. Our great variety gives you
the widest selection.
Powered by Open ONI