Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 17, 1905, Page 6, Image 6
THE OMAHA DALLY BEE: FKIPAT, NOVEMBER 17, 1905. OPEN PR ACTICE AT NEBRASKA Too b idmitt Eootara to Watck Teain'i . . Preparatory Wark. UNCERTAINTY PREVAILS AS TO THE TEAM 1 nateadlaeea Marks the Play, bat evernl Brilliant Spots Arc See and Hew Trick Works Well. tha regulars mad consistent galna through the line of the scrubs. The new tackle for mation w" worked with good effect and will be relied upon to make ground against the Cornhuekers. LINCOLN. Nov. 16. (Speelal.)-Booth has discarded hl policy of secrecy on Nebraska field and the practice preparation of the Cornhuskers have been thrown open for the Inspection of the rooters. The practice yesterday was a jumbling mixture of both good and bad. The 'varsity started the proceedings In whirlwind fashion. Right Half Wilson catching a klckoff by the scrubs on the goal line and running the full length of the field, with Benedict and Mc Iionald Interfering, for a touchdown. Then came a miserable slump. The de fense held the scrubs quite handily, but the varsity's attack was far below par. Booth, In disgust, finally wared two of the, regulars to the side lines and sent In substitutes, after which tBe Improvement was so marked that the worried look on Booth's face changed to one of glee. Eager, Ne braska's midget halfback, tore off two touchdowns In electrifying fashion, dodging tackier after tackier, weaving In and out, untlj he was over tan scrub goal. Each dash was good for forty yards. Craig, sub stitute fullback, also gave a good account of himself. He .charged the line like a frightened steer, one bucking through from the twenty-yard line to the goal, and an other time breaking loose for a touchdown In which he went full eighty yards. Xew Trick Works Well. The 'varsity next tried one of the new trick plays Booth Introduced early. In the week. The scrubs had no previous knowl edge of.' what to expect and before they nad recovered front their astonishment Mc Donald, going from left end, had planted :he ball behind the goal posts. Taylor, the big neto guard, who was purred out of the Minnesota game because )f his freohmanshlp, was In the scrub Jneup and was turned loose at bucking he 'varsity line. Twice the bulky black nan ripped through for five yards on each lown. but was soon stopped for a loss on iimoHt every effort. Booth Is stfll in a quandary as to the lineup against the Gophers Saturday. Right Knd Denslow Is still on the hospital list ind the chance Is remote at the best that lie will be able to get Into the game. Left End Johnson, who has been playing a bril liant game all season, la not permitted to do any scrlmaging because of an Injury sustained In the bout with Colorado. Morse and McDonald were In at the end positions, while Johnson followed the plays and gave the sub ends Instructions Tweaty-foor Men Go. Booth has made out, a list of twenty-tour players for the Minnesota trip. The Corn hunker party left last night for the north, with' Booth and tr. Lees, chair man of the Nebraska, board. In charge. The physical condition of Denslow and Johnson will leave the personnel of the Cornhusker lint'up In doubt almost until the last ,hour befole the sound of the , opening whistle. A monster students' rally was held this morning at the. university at the convoca tion hour. Chancellor Andrews, several members of the faculty, Coach Booth and a few of the players appeared as speech maker and roaring . volcano of en thusiasm was , turned loose. The athletic . board yesterday voted to stand half the expense of transporting the university cadet band of forty pieces to Minneapolis and the remainder was made up by popular subscription within the ranks of the stu dents. The, band Is to go with the rooters' . excursion,, which, leave for the Gopher camp Friday night. , ' ' r - Dr. Williams' suggestion of McCarthy, ex-Wlscontdn, for head linesman for Sat urday haa hcen approved by Booth. This completes tha roll of officials. Lieutenant Hackett and Phil Allen having been pre viously selected a uhiplre and referee. Objert to Easier and Johnson. MINNEAPOLIS. Nov. 1. -(Special Tele Krum ) Minnesota has called the attention of the Cornhuskers to the fact that accord ing to newspaper files two of the Nebraska men. Eager and Johnson, are ineligible to play under the four-ycRr rule. This is not a protest from Minnesota and if the men ilo not appear in Saturday's game It will be because, the Nebraekana accept the protest. The Ciophers will abide, by the decision of their opponents and rely thoroughly on their senso of honor. "The Nebraska coach has expressed himself to the effect that the two men can play this year without In fringement of the rubs.- Dr. Williams today put his men through the last hard practice In preparation for the Nebraska game. The team can hardly be considered in the' best condition for the hard scrlmmaee. The uncertainty of the quarterback and center ha hampered the coachea greatly In their endeavor to de velop fast team play. In today's scrimmage Kf l.l.KY Ml ST FLAY H ST. LOCH rase Ball Commission aya He Be longs to Monnd City Amerleana. CINCINNATI, Nov. IS. Mannger First Baseman Kelley of the St. Taul American aso latlon tetn must go to the St. Ixiuis Amerlcsns, according to a decision reached today hy the National Base Ball commis sion. Ho had oblerfed to his sale to that club, wishlnp to go to the Toledo American Association club. InflelderOwens and Outfielder Heydon were forever disqualified from playing for jump ing contracts. Owens wa sold by Brook lyn to Rochester, hut Jumped the contract, and Hevdon Jumped from Baltimore to the Tork (Pa.) Trl-State league. Player Graham, who was drafted by th Boston Americans and took advance money from the New Tork Nationals, was de clared ineligible until he repays the money. A report was current among the base ball men attending the meeting that Man ager Kelly of the St. Paul club, who was awarded to the St. Louis American club, would become president of the Minneapolis club next season and that Manager Wat kins would return to Indianapolis as a magnate. The truth of the report could not be confirmed. WITH THE BOWLERS. The Black Kats won two games from the Benos of Council Bluffs last nightalthough the Bluffs hoys finished ahead on total pins. A remarkable feature of the match wasthi Individual totals of the Beno team, only nine pins separating the'hlghest and lowest man. The Kats were consistent In their game totals and now have a team that will make an Improved showing. Tonight the Armours and Onlmods finish the week's league bowling. Score: , BENOS. 1st. M. S. Total. ..172 ..ai ..32 H15 STRONG FOR THE PRESIDENT Iowa aid Habraika Implamsnt Da alert lidorte Roosevelt lata Poliaj. CALL HIM INCORRUPTIBLE CHAMPION Will l - Their Congressmen to npport Meaanra for Increased Powers of Interstate Cons meree Commission. Frush Johnson Pickering Mums Niooii aw Total 2d. 1B 173 1 17S 174 1H0 ir ins 184 156 Read t'hatelaln Sheldon .. Barker 952 857 BLACK KATS. 1st. 2d. 189 Ml 26 Anderson 174 157 159 179 1!)5 178 $32 3d. 178 ltl-4 179 188 527 fi24 R2S KB I.tWl Total. 4:H 4' M3 "7S 540 Totals 879 868 874 2.6:3 Last night the Thurston Rifles lost three stralKht to the Gold Tops on the lnts Williums alleys. Tonight the Life Malts and Armours No. 2 play. Score: GOLD TOPS. 1st. 2d. 2d. Total. Prlrneau 179 17'J 210 5r,i Butler 178 1H1 323 4i2 Orotte 165 160 170 495 Mahoney 145 1F.9 158 4'.2 White ,211 183 194 S57 Totals 878 834 826 2.637 THURSTON, RIFLES. 1st. ,d 3d. Total. Solomon 169 142 165 476 C. Prlrneau 119 15S 144 ' 431 Havens V.A 149 125 4:10 Baehr 155 154 142 451 Ltt 137 169 ' 638 ' Totals 746 772 "8, 2,826 Soldiers aud College Team. The Fort Crook foot ball team will play the Omaha Commercial college team at Vinton street park Saturday afternoon at 8 o'clock. The proceeds of the game will be devoted to the benefit of the Regular Army Relief association. The game promises to be a good one from the ract that the Fort Crook team has been doing some pretty strenuous playing recently, particularly while the troODS. the Thirtieth infantry were on their practice march to Columbus and return. The team met and vanquished a number of crack teams at various towns along its route of march. And . then the Commercial college team puts up a pretty good game of foot ball, too. Attell Outpoints Mewstt. BALTIMORE. Nov. !. At the end of a fifteen-round fight between Abo Attell of San Francisco and Tommy Mowatt of Chi cago, before the Eureka Athletic club to- niKht. Referee O'Hara gave Attell a de clslon which ho hud earned by cleverly keenina awav from Mowatt's repeated rushes or by meeting them with smashing blows In the face. Mowatt did practically all the leading and took severe punishment, but he was strong and still rushing at the finish. He proved himself a fast fighter, but not so clever as Attell. Kent Stays In (lame. IOWA CITY, la.. Nov. 16. (Special Tele gramsQuarterback Kent of the State uni versity foot ball team,, whose amateur standing was called Into question by Ames this week, has been cleared of tho charge agalnKt him and will be permitted to play against Ames. , Sporting? Brevities. The Omaha and Council . Bluffs high school teams will play a game of foot ball st Lake Manawa park, Saturday afternoon. The rooters club is getting together at the Omaha high school In ordci properly to encourage tne learn irom me siae. lines. The Omaha team has made a solendld record this season, under the leadership of Ebby Burnett who, without the aid of a coach, has brought out a team capable of competing with any team In this section of the country with equal weight. Never be fore has a. high sniiool team had the sup port of the student body, which this team has and the purple and white will be seen in large quantities at Manawa Saturday. Johnny Bender, Nebraska's famous half back, continues to set the rooters wild with his spectacular end runs. Bender Is coaching the State Normal school at Spear fish, S. D. Last Saturday the Normal plaved the Gold Star Athletic club of Ixd, on the grounds of the latter. The Gold Star club stands ready to play any sort of a team, so they did not object when Bender went In to play the halfback position with the Normals. When Bender got started the men of the mines couldn't stop him. Four times he flashed around their ends, and four times he planted the ball behind the goal posts. Goal was kicked three times and the score stood 22 to 0 In favor of Bender's team. . Men whone vitality Is exhausted, those who have some private disease or weakness lurking In their system, and are prematurely old while still young In years, broken down wrecks of vhat they ought to be, and who want to be strong and feel as vigorous ua they did before they wasted their strength to enjoy life again to win back vim, vigor and vitality loat should consult with tin; eminent vpovliilists connected with the Stale Medical Institute before it is too late. It is humiliating lo know that your manly strength is slipping away to he weak, nervous, fretful and gloomy: have pains and aches in different parts of the body, your sleep disturbed, weak hack, headaches, despondency, melan cholia, too frequent urination, palpitation of the heart, unable to concentrate your thoughts, pnor memory, easily fatlpucd. epecks lx for the eyes, aversion 1 am'iety. lack of ambition, vrill power depleted, dixzy spells, vital losses, poor circulation. t feel cold. Iifli and worn out, primarily induced in many cases by abuses, excesses, overwork, etc. , Vigorous manhood la the s-epplng stone to success In life. The man who has preserved the vitality given him by nature, or having lost it. has again regained It by securing prujx-r tratment. Is enabled to shove aside the turners which imix-de hi progress, both comercially and socially. It forces men to the front in si' walks of life. Do you want to be strong, possess nerves of steel, eif-conndnce. strength in every Jiiurole, ambition, grit, energy snd endurance, in order to make your life confu te? We have gladdened the hearts ' of thousands ot young and middle-aged men. who were plunging toward the grave, restoring thein to perfect specimens of physical manhood. If you are larking iu these essential elements of manhood, you should consult us at once bvfurs It is too late. We successfully treat and speedily cure Stricture, Varicocele, Emissions, Nervo-Sexual Debility, . Impotency, Blood Poison (Syphilis), Rectal Kidney and Urinary Diseases . and alt' aiseasea and weaknesses of men due to Inheritance, evil habits, aelf , abuse, rcouea. or the result of specific or private diseaaes. mWCIM TiTtftM FBFF If vou cannot call write for symptom blank. LUndULIJlliUn ritLX. office Hours- a. in. to p. m. Siindava 10 to I only. , STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE, 1308 Farnam 9L, twaan13th and 14th St., Omaha,' Nab. Not only was President Roosevelt and his railroad rate policy endorsed In tha most cordial and emphatic terms by the Iowa and Nebraska Retail Implement Dealers' assocatlon at Its meeting Thursday morn ing, but the president was lauded as an Incorruptible champion of the whole people and the convention voted to go beyond the mere passage of resolutions and communi cate with the various congressmen hav ing constituents In the association with a view of securing their endorsement of and co-operation with the president In his fight for better railroad conditions. The Resolutions committee presented several resolutions which were adopted, the balance of the forenoon being spent in discussion of the several subjects of vital Interest to the members of the association. A resolution was adopted condemning the practice of some of the harvester compan ies in harvester contracts which the resolu tion says were made with the evident intent to deceive and it was the vote of the convention that the convention denounce auch transactlona as not of a legitimate nature and worthy only of severest conr damnation. Teat of Resolutions. These resolutions were adopted: Be it further Resolved. That we do not approve of practices of thresher companies who sell their (roods direct to the consumer at wholesale prices. Resolved. That we consider the direct selling by some jobbers and manufacturers to tne consumer as detrimental to the best Interests of the Implement and vehicle dealers. Resolved, That we are not In favor of the parcels post and similar schemes of tho mull order houses to further their interests at the public expense. vnerjas. The members or the renraska and Western Iowa Implement and Vehicle Dealers' association have a deep and vital interest in the enactment or legislation at the coming session of congress to the end that the Interstate Commerce commission shall be given the power when a given rate has been challenged, and after full hearing and Investigation has been found to be un reasonable or discriminatory, to at once substitute a rate that shall stand until sus pended or annulled by the courts; and, Whereas, The allied forces of the trans portation corporations and thejr supporters, tho recipients of rebates, special rates and numerous other forms of discrimination, are exerting to the utmost the immense powers thev possess, represented in $13, Ouo.000,000 of railroad assets, to prevent the passage of any measure that will afford relief; therefore, bo it Resolved. That this association fully en dorses and will heartily support the posi tion of that peerless and incorruptible champion of the "square deal," Theodore Roosevelt, the president of all the people, who knows no partisanship but that of the right; and be It further Resolved, That we individually pledge ourselves to write or Interview our con gressmen and senators at Washington In order that our representatives may know that we stand unequivocally for the presi dent's view in this fight. Resolved. That we hereby express our appreciation of the able manner In which our retiring president, Mr. R. C. Caulk, has discharged his duties as president of the association; that we express our appre ciation of the able and painstaking work which our secretary has performed In at tending to the duties of that office during the past years. Resolved. That we extend our thanks to Mr. Staver and all who have given us so much assistance in the discussion ot mat ters of interest to the association. Resolved, That we extend our thanks to the hotels for their donations and hospita ble treatment of the visiting dealers and to the newspapers for their able and Im partial reports of our meetings; that we extend thanks to the manufacturers for their liberal assistance in making our meet ing a success; that we extend our special thanks to Mr. J. P. O'Brien, who has so generously donated the use of this hall. Officers Jnst Elected. Officers elected for the ensuing year were: President, F. D. St. Stearns of Lo gan, la.; vice president, John W, Newell of Lynch, Neb.; delegate to the national federation, r C. Caulk of Allen, Neb.; delegates for three-year term, Charles Wagner, Omaha; Arthur DcCou and J. M. Elwell of Springfield, Neb., and J. M. Rcld of Loup City, Neb.; for director for one year to nil vacancy, a. i . tvaroacn, Omaha. Fred W. A. Vesper of the Implement Trade Journal of Kansas City was called upon and gave a very Interesting address on the methods of combating the" en croachments of the catalogue houses. He said: "Tho most effective way to combat these houses Is to use tho same tactics which they persue, namely, to Intelligently use your home papers. Exploit thoroughly the reasons why a man should buy your goods and show where It is to his advantage to buy at home. The catalogue houses may not uae more space than you do, but they use It to better advantage because they have hlrh salaried men to write ads, lut you can do It Just as well If you will put a little time to considering the matter and consult your editor." D. M. Carr, editor of the Home Trade Advocate, published In Omaha, rpoke of tha home trade movement- Matnal Insurance. F. M. Hiser of Spencer, la., of the Iowa Mutual Implement Insurance association led the discussion on the question of mu tual Insurance. A committee was sppolnted by the presi dent to report within sixty days on mutual Insurance in Nebraska, to Investigate the plan under which the hardware men were working and to suggest plans for a com pany. The committee consists of J. XV. Newell of Lynch. William Krotter of Stew art and L. P. Byars of Valley. J. M. Gillan. in behalf of the Auditorium, Invited the association to hold its sessions in the Auditorium next year. It seemed ta be the opinion of several of the speaker that was the proper place for the meeting, but no action waa taken. tries It ta not showing any appreciable change." Mr. Hitchcock arraigned the protective tariff, touched on tha railroad situation as regards shippers and declared the country today Is divided Into two classes those who are directly interested In the trusts and those who "pay the freight" i to maintain the trusts. F. L. Haller of the Linlnger St Metcalf company gave an Interesting short talk to the dealers. Mr. Haller quoted some statis tics showing the advancement - made In farming during the last seventy years. For Instance, he said that In 1830 It required three and a half hours of labor to raise a bushel of wheat, whereas today It requires but ten minutes. This miracle In economics, the speaker stated, waa brought about largely through the Implement men and by their organizing. "What we have to solve today Is fhe problem of raising more grain on an acre and at less expense," aald the speaker. Euclid Martin offered a few words of felicitation from tha Jobber to the retailer. Frank Dunlop, the "funny man," told a number of amusing stories. A telegram from Edward Rosewater was read by John W. Newell, vice president of the associa tion, and who acted aa chairman for the evening. HANSCOW IN THE EARLY DAYS Dr. Miller Recalls Interesting; History la Wnlck the Territorial Capital tVaa Save to Omaha. OMAHA, Nov. 14. To tha Editor of Tha Bee: Hon. Andrew J. Hanacom arrived In Omaha Thursday morning after years of absence, from hla later home in New York. In behalf of thousands who remember him so well I take this method, on the Interest Iruj occasion of hla present visit to his old home, of giving him a cordial welcome to the scenes of his early life and labors in mm puunu way. i am promptea to ao tnis in part by a singular coincidence aa fol lows: un Wednesday evening last I was en gaged In writing notes of the unwritten history of Omaha at my home aa I lived it. and as I saw it. forty-eight, forty-nine, fifty and fifty-one years ago. No auch history could be half complete without bringing Andrew J. Hanscom into the fore front of the picture. I had neither thought nor knowledge of his coming, nor waa I writing for present publication. It oc curred to me that It would be In proper order to say of him behind his back what I now decide to say to his face In print what was writ In private In the way above stated, without dotting an I or crossing a After giving an account of a scheme to relocate the capital at Bellevue at a pre vious session, which was very strong and dangerous, and in which I was compelled as a member of the house to hold the cen ter of the stage, with Mr. Hanscom back ing me in the lobby, I proceeded to say aa follows: I waa elected to the council at the tblrH session and the battle for the removal of i ne cupuui was renewed with rreat nners-v It found Mr. Hanscom at the henri nf th. Omaha delegation In the house. There waa a ciean majority in both houses for re- moval, and a decided one In the houaa. Samuel E. Rogers and myself, represent ing umana in me council. 1 never heard of a parliamentary contest which dis played such ability, bulldor tenacity and tact as mm wnicn was tougnt by Mr. Hanscom In the house against a lante. determined and angry majority. This one man hold tne capital removal bin for weeks and then did not allow it to pass that body until the council was fixed so aa to Insure Its defeat, One vote was needed for this purpose. The late Governor Robert W. Furnas waa member of the council from Brownville. Nemaha county, and was supposed to favor the removal, but he cast the vote which defeated it. In Jhls. the aeoond crisis for omsna, wnicn agnin decided its destiny and that of Bellevae-,' Andrew J. Hanscom. beyond any doubt. (whatever, saved Omaha from becoming a .cornfield. All legislation waa blocked by him in the house in a fight under rules governing- the body which In volved Innumerable motions and holding the floor by making speeches against time. Bv giving way to Mr. Seeley, hla brother- in-law, the two would talk away the aes sions each day upon every possible sub ject. When called to order they would argue the point on which it waa raised for hours at a time. I have little to add to this interesting and Important chapter of the early days and of the early manhood life of one of the very strongest men Omaha and the state ever knew. " i Mr. Hanscom and the late Andrew' J, Poppleton, Hanscom the speaker and Fop pleton on the floor, at the first session, backing the policy of Governor Cuming and defending the location ot the capital at Omaha, were a merry pair. In emergen cles Mr. Hanscom sometimes seemed to forget parliamentary rules aa laid down by Jefferson's Manual. He had some ready rules of his own, and such was his strength of will snd force of character that he could maintain hla own1 Idea of "order' when the house was in a roar of disorder in a way that astonished the opposition, and nobody more - than his own friends. That Omaha was largely saved by him a the first session, that it was absolutely saved by him at the third session; that he was, before the railway epoch, and in no small measure after it, one of Omaha's moat powerful founders and foremost among its men of enterprise for forty yeara, no man who knew him and hla work can ever have so 'much aa a shadow of doubt. GEORGE L. MILLER. ROADS MAT ATTACK CHARTER Corperatiam laid to Ba Liiing Up to fight Haw Organio Law. TERMINAL TAX CLAUSE STIRS THEM Reported Plan la to Have Charter Tested In Courts with View of Knocklna Obnoi Ions eotlon. According to one who should be well Informed on the subject, but does not want his name mentioned because of the posi tion ha holds, the city charter Is to he tested In the courts and the suit is to be filed about the first of the year: "The railroads are going after the new charter," said this man, "about January 1. Under the charter, power Is given tha taxing authority to tax the railroad terminals locally, and this Is the section the railroads want knocked out. But should this come to pass and a portion of the charter be declared void, It will In no way, affect the next city elec tion under the charter, providing the elec tion aectlona are all right. The supreme court haa just held that where a section la not an Inducement to tha passage of an act It can ba held Invalid and tha act aa a whole will stand." Conaollmen at Par. Dropping Into politics, ha aald: "It waa agreed among leaders In tha party laat winter when the new charter waa under discussion and that section providing for an increase In the pay of counollmen was put In, Omaha would get an entire new deal In so far as council- men are concerned. With a 11.500 salary it was agreed Omaha should have $1,500 counollmen, I wonder If the republican party will carry out the agreement of the leaders and secure 11. BOO men as candi dates 7" The charter la liable to get another Jolt over the time taxea become due. As sistant County Herdman haa held that the city taxes will become due May 1. aa formerly, while other authorities say De cember will ba tha time, aa the general revenue law will prevail in thla case, aa the county and the city taxing offices have been merged. "It la all foolishness to talk about tha taxea not becoming due In May," said Mr. Herdman. "The city charter provides that and the city charter will govern In this case." A ahowdown will come on the prora tion next month. Aliened Thief In IMseorered. YANKTON. 8. D., Nov. Is. -(Special.) Word haa reached this city of the capture at Bancroft. Neb., of Alexander Mann, Jr., wanted here for the theft of his father's fine driving team. Young Mann, who has been following a career of crime for a number of years, has been helped out again and again by his father, who, at last, when loss reached his own door, has turned on his eon and was the most active In the aearch for him. While here ha offered 130 for the apprehension of his son. and showed a determination to bring him to justice if he devoted months to the search. Alexander Mann, sr., has bi-en wired at Scotland, where he is a well known and a substantial farmer. His son was without funds here, but at Bancroft, where he re turned for a second stolen team left there, he had plenty of money. All Are Catted In saying that for all atomach. liver or kid ney dlseasea, there la no remedy Ilka Elee trie Bitters. 60 cents; guaranteed. For sale by Sherman A McConnell Drug Ca. The Original V- 'Brand Welsbach Mantle Price 30c This mantle represents the finest product of our factory. It is the best mantle madq tjives I j " more light, uses 12 less gas than any other mantle. 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When the first sign appears in the form of an insig nificant sore or ulcer, few persons realize that the deadly virus has entered the blood; but so potent is the poison that one drop will vitiate and pollute the purest and healthiest blood, and in a short time the degrading and hor rible symptoms begin to appear. The mouih and throat ulcerate, the gland In the neck and groins swell, the hair and eye-brows fall out, copper-colored spots appear on the body, and in the latter stages of the disease the poison even works down and destroys the bones. No other disease is so highly contagious, and many have contracted it and suffered its awful consequences1 through a friendly hand-shake, handling the clothing of one afflicted with, it, or drinking from the same vessel. S. S. S., The King of Blood Purifiers, is the only cure for Contagious Blood Poison. It goes down into the cir culation and forces out every particle of the virus. It is nature's antidote) lor tins peculiar poison, and cures the disease in all its stages, and cures it permanently. S. S. S. does not hide or cover tip any of the poison to break out in future years, but so com pletely eradicates it from the blood that nd sign PURELY VEGETABLE. re ever seen again. S. S. S. i3 purely vegetable, we offer $1,000 for proof that it contains a par ticle of mineral of any kind. Book with instructions for home treatment and any medical advice you desire will be furnished by our physicians without charge. SWIFT SPECIflC CO., ATLANTA, CA, THE RIGHT ROAD TO CHICAGO AND DUBUQUE Two Superbly Equipped Trains Dally, with finest personal ser vice. The "GREAT WESTERN LIMITED" Is Electric Lighted throughout. Equipped with Drawing Room Sleeping Cars, Club Car and Free Reclining Chair Cars. The Club Car Is a most beautiful, roomy and comfortable car wherein lunches, liquids, and cigars of the best quality may be obtained. An excellent breakfast served Ja la carte" from Dining Car. Vnion Station City Ticket Office 1512 Farnam St. f r"? f Ovo rmnstrom, old ir." "w' 1 t ,lJ "H mat crr'wu.1!) wpi,t mm w wn." af,. J 1lV 111: in 1 fiiK HOME VISITORS' EXCURSIONS FROM ALL POINTS ON MISSOURI PACIFIC RAILWAY : GREATLY REDUCED RATES EAST Indiana, Ohio and certain points In Illinois, Kentucky, West Virginia, Pennsylvania, New York, Mlenioan and Ontario, November 27th, 1905. A Return limit. 21 days. DON'T MISS THIS CHANCE . To vlalt tha old boma and aea jonr frienda of other daja B. C. T0WHSEND. Ocatral PuBr aal Tick ilt, SL LmIs. Ma. a SESSION CLOSES WITH A BMOKEH O'Brlea'a Hall Scene of a Verr Pleasant Farewell Function. The annual convention of the Nebraska and Western Iowa Retail Implement Deal ers' association was brought to a happy conclusion last evening- by a amoker held at O'Brlen'a hall on Farnam atreeC A large gathering- of the Implement dealera llHtened to a potpourri of wit and wisdom, which waa rounded off with clirara and lunch. Gilbert M. Hitchcock, editor of the World Herald, served aa the principal speaker of the evening. Though Mr. Hltchcock'a cen tral thought waa tie small retail dealer and his status In the commercial world the speaker delved Into politics with some vigor. "I am a democrat, but have been publlah ing a democratic paper In a republican city, county and state for ao lona that I am not I afraid in sneak to a crowd even If It la nearly all republican," said Mr. Hitchcock, who continued by aaylng: "America haa become tha home of the giant Industries which have had a tendency to crush out the average business man who may work for himself and not for others. This nation has outstripped all others In piling up wealth, but wa have neglected the problem of distribution of that wealth. All laws that tend to centralise the wealth we all help create are Injurious, and It la a aad com mentary oa our legislation that the dis parity between poverty and wealth la this country la lacrejuloff, jriaia la other eoua- A. J. HANSCOM VISITS OMAHA Ploaeer of City Comes to Attend Mar riage of Hla Grand-dana-ater. A. J. Hanacom of New Tork arrived In Omaha Thursday morning to attend the Kennedy-Prltchett wedding, tha bride-to-be, being the grand daughter of Mr. Hanscom. Though having extensive property Inter, esta In tills city of which ha helped to found thia la the first visit Mr. Hanacom haa paid to Omaha In ten yeara. He spent the afternoon looking over hla Interests and at the numerous Improvements roada here during hla absence. It Is thought not Improbable he will make further invest ments here, aa a result of hla visit. SEVEN INDIANS INDICTED Red Men Charged by Grand Jry with Taklnar Llqaor Onta Reservation. The federal grand Jury returned aaven additional Indictments Thursday evening, all of them being liquor casea, the In dicted parties being charged with intro ducing liquor onto tha Indian reservations. The parties are an Indiana, whose names are: John Wood. L,uther Wolf, Henry Btuart, Analey Walker. Uttla Rabbit, Blmeon and Arthur Hallowell and William Tyndall. Five "no billa" wera returned. Brnndels Snnwa Increase. The following figure show tha condition of the Brandels bank at the close of busi ness November . 19u6. aa compared with the condition August 25, linn, and Novem ber 10, 1904: " Nov. f. Aug. 25. ' . . 1 li. Increase. Peponlte Sfi31.4x6 50 671,4!l W 19.991 1 Loans ti.ii.S 518,071.73 4.017. fash on hand... 1S2.A4.04 ltilM-.O! K.816.98 Total resources.. 8;tl.oo0.43 6W,4M7.7b 1U,J t Comparison with last year: Nov , Nov. 10. 16. 14. Increase. Deposits lKn.4M.60 tMI.t3.H 118.4S1.2 Ix)ns iu.wu.t9 45.39.!. t3 Cash on hand.. 1&2 a.o4 lt4 t&.71 n w H7 Total resources. al,usv 41 l4 lls.rw.M Dacreaaa I mm I mi mm lotto $33.00-BUFFALO, N. Y., AND RETURN. $16.65 BLOOMINOTON, ILL., AND RETURN. $27.35-CINCINNATI, 0.t AND RETURN. 528.35-CLEVELAND, O., AND RETURN. S28.15-COLUMBUS, O., AND RETURN. ' $26.70 DAYTON, O., AND RETURN. $25.35-DETROIT, MICH., AND RETURN. $23.20-INDIANAPOLIS, IND., AND RETURN. $26.00-LOUISVILLE, KY., AND RETURN. v $23.90-MUNCIE, IND., AND RETURN. $31.00-PITTSBURG, PA., AND RETURN. $33.70 SALAMANCA, N. Y., AND RETURN. ' $25.70-TOLEDO, 0., AND RETURN. $33.55-TORONTO, ONT., AND RETURN. $31.70-WHEELING, W. VA., AND RETURN. ON SALE NOVEMBER 27TH, 1905. RETURN LIMIT, TWENTY-ONE DAYS FROM DATE OF SALE. lipf F. P. RUTHERFORD, D. P. A., 1323 FARNAM ST. OMAHA, NED.