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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 22, 1905)
TirE OMAHA DAILY BEE: WKDXKNDAY, NOVEMBER 2- l!Hr.
PREFERENCE LAW IS VALID
low Supreme Court Fans oa the Mar
TWO MEMBERS OF THE COURT DISSENT
waeh IMflle-nltr flsnerleaced la
-rnllaK Trphd Ferrer Fnldemle
t Instltate for the Fkl
Minded at Olenwnnd.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES, la.. Nov. Zl.-Speclal Tel
egramsLai today the supreme court
handed down a decision sustslning the
old no Idlers' preference law paused at the
last session of the legislature. The case i
waa that of Shaw against the city council
of Marshalltown. C. II. Shaw, who had
held the posl'lnn of clerk of the city,
sought to compel the council under the
old soldiers' preference law to elect him
clerk Instead of Ia. Derby, whom they did
elect, who waa not an old aoldler. The
lower court held that the law was un
. constitutional. The supreme court, re-
this, four Judge voting to re-
verae and two Judge.. Bishop and Weaver, ,
voting to auslaln the lower court. The .
case la one of the most Important in
Chief Justice Bherwln wrote the opinion
of the court. In which he holds that the
right to hold office Is nht an Immunity
and that the legislature has the same right
to give a preference to one class to hold
office that it haa to confer the rights of
citlxenship upon women and then debar
the 'from some offices. Judgo Bishop
wrote the dissenting opinion and claims
that the law Is unconstitutional under the
clause that declares all men free and equal.
At times In the opinion lie becomes
Ironical. The case has been before the
court for several months.
Fever at Glen wood Hospital.
At the office of the State Board of Con
trol today It waa stated that the difficulty
experienced at Olenwood In stopping the
epidemic of typhoid fever was In finding
the cause of the disease and epidemic.
It was first, supposed that the water waa
the cause, but since the first all the water
used. In the Institution has been boiled
and It Is believed now that there are
other, causes, for the reason that there
continue to be new cases of typhoid. It
la said atvthe office of the board here that
the board' Is satisfied' that everything Is
lielng dona that can bo to check the
trouble, and It la believed that It will be
stopped soon. There haa been one death
and children are being sent home when
they show symptoms of the disease, when
ever thla Is possible. .
LITTLE BOY LEFT BY FATHER
Yeara Old Child Held at Police
station hr the I
George- Allen. years of age. is being
held-at the matron's department .f the
police station for his father, whose pres
ent whereabouts are unknown.
The boy was brought to the police sta
tion of George Mi own of Coxad, Neb. Mr.
Brown's story was he expected to meet thi
Ikjv's father at the Union station, but did
not do so when he arrived with the boy
from Coiad. George W. Allen, the boy's
father, is said to have arrived in Omaha
n few. days ago front Coiad to make ar
rangements for his wife, who la to be dls
nian who left the boy did not leave his ad
dress. The police are at a loss to under
charged from an asylum soon. The
stand- why the father does not call for his
Pleraon Haa ( banre to Cool Off.
fieorge Pierson. Kansas City, who has
rooms at WO South Thirteenth street, raised
ho much disturbance that he was arrested
last night. He. came home in a quarrel
Home state and could not find the way to
ins own apartments, lie became ohttt mate
when the landlady directed him, drew a big
revolver at last una threatened to puncture
the parties, no matter who. who first pre
sented their anatomy. The landlady and a
soiuier irom f ort iimana locaud themaelvos
in a room out of. his reach lie pounded
on ma aoor witn pis revolver in the at
la better thin fordra
Champa roes, but costs only
half the price as It b American
made and there is no duty
or ship freight to par. Grand
Prite, St. Louis Worlds Fair.
SERVED EVER WHERE
AMERICAN WINE CO, T. LOUIS
OFFICE CONSTKICT ING -..CARTER
mauler, Fort Leavenworth. Kuu.. Nuvem
tier 1. 19oS. Sealed proposals. In triplicate,
will be received here until 11 a. di-
central time. Deceiiilwr 18, 16. and then
opened, for the construction of Grant Hall
and - remodeling Sherman and Bherldun
hulls, including plumbing, heating anj
I, trie wiring at Fort Leavenworth. Kan
run Information and blank forms
proposal furnished on application to this
iflice. Plans a ad specifications may be
een here. alao. In office of Chi
Quartermaster at Chicago. Depot Quart
mauler at New York, s I'hiiadcU-hta and
tit. Louis, and Constructing tjuTt terma.
tera at Omaha and bt. Paul. L'nited
riiatea reserves the right to accept or re
ject any or all promals or any part
thereof- Envelopes to be endorsed "I'rop
ohjIh for Public Buildlnas," and addressed
to Captain J. E. Normoyle, Quartermaster.
X. la-3o-a-: D. 1S-16.
CHIEF Qt' A RTF RM ASTER'S OFFICE.
Omaha, Neb.. November 17. 16. Sealed
proposals. In triplicate, subject to tha usual
conditions, will tie receive,! here until 10
a. m., central standard time. December 7,
ISO, for furnishing 3i.0nn pounds bitum
inous coal, during the remainder of the
fiscal year ending June .HI, ia. at Omaha.
Nebraska, l'nited States reaervea right to
reject or accept any or all proposals, or
any part thereof. Information fumilshed
on application here. Envelopes containing
proposals should tie mai ked ' Proposals for
Fuel,1' and addressed to Masr M. Gray
Zalinskl. C. y M. N ::-a-.4 - JB V -7 M
ve.nberU. lr. I give nct.ee that 1 will, on ! 0,7 Breen to tak. effect De
Monday. November r. l si. at 10 o cl.ica cember 1. Mr. Ellick at that time will aa
A. M . at a North 17th street. Omalta. soriate himself with the firm of Kennedy
Nebraska, aell the assets of the rstern . j. t,-j t -i. i,.. - .,.
Anchor Fence company. Including material. I Learned In nis lettei of resignation,
machinery, tools, tin lures, ofhee furniture. I which waa filed Tuesday morning. Mr.
latent riahta and every other speies of Elllck congratulates the city attorney for
Anor'rencTUmrny5'1 by th Wc,tern hts conduct of tha legal affair, of the city
rald sale will be Inr r'aah and bids unac- ' and nl 'ea'le and courageous manner In
eompenied by cash will not be considered. looking after the city's Interest. Mr.
' . THOMa8h McCAiil E. I preen has not jet m-let ted a successor to
te-eiver Vestera Anchor Fence coinp.ny. ,
tempt to force, an entrance. At length Ms
thirst for other comfort inTnine hi
thirst for revenge and h visited the saloon
arroea the street. The soldier slipped out
and telephoned the police. When IMemnn
returned he waa met hy Kmergenry Officer
Rlnn. who escorted him to the polite ela
tion, where he was charged with being
drunk and disorderly.
BEFORE THE PEOPLE'S BAR
Gentleman from Rmerald Isle tlaa
arrw Call oa HI a
Mike Sullivan had a narrow escape, from
death Mond.ty evening when he went to
sleep on a railroad track and was dis
covered In time hy Patrolman Vanderford.
who arrested the man on the charge of
drunkenness and lying on railroad track.
"Don't you know It Is dangerous, to aleep
on a railroad trnck and don't you know
( tr(.,,pailns th companys right-of-
way?" queried the police Judge when Sulli
van wts arraigned Tuesday morning.
"Ov coorse CM do. yer honor, but do ye
know Oi'm after havln' had look on Mon
days. Ol wus born on Monday, Judge, an'
Ol Ixpect to dol on Monday," replied Sul
livan. "There Is no such a thing as rood r
bad luck, my friend. What we call luck
is nnlv 'an nntlral Anltialnn wH - .-a V.
,,., of n, hBBd dec,,, , ye
(h . . . .
the closer you watch the less
continued the police Judge.
"Will i kolndly Inform me, Judge,
what look is?" asked Sullivan.
"Luck Is nothing more nor less than
being at a certain place at a certain time;
If you are at the right place at the right
time, then it is good luck, but if you are
t the wrong place it is bad luck. Whether
we are at the right place rests with our-
lves. Yesterday you had bad luck be
auae you were at the wrong place at the
wrong time. If I should carry In a ton
of coal, wearing a full dress suit, I would
be in the wrong place and would have bad
luck," explulned the police judae.
"Judge, Oi nlver looked at it in that
light before. Will yez let me go 'this time?
If you will Oi'll buy a new deck and begin
over again," pleaded Sullivan. . ' x
A new light illumined the prisoner's face
as he walked out of the court room a
The unusual sight of she and son being
arraigned before the police Judge at the
same time and on the same charge oc
curred Tuesday morning before the peo
John Barry, sr., and John Barry, Jr., of
South Omaha wore before Police Judge
Herka on the charge of drunkenness and
disturbing the peace by UHlng loud and
profane language on the recently repaired
asphalt pavement. The arraignment de
veloped the story that the father hud left
South Omaha Monday evening in quest of
his wandering boy, who was out In the
night alone. The father went from saloon
to saloon, and, lest his movements might
appear suspicious, bought a drink here
and there, so It is reported, until he met
the hoy In a saloon. According to the ar-
eating officers, Klasane and Home, both
father and son were drunk and disorderly
In police court the son pleaded for his
father. The Judge fined the boy and dis
charged the father.
DR- CHEYNE ON MANN'S BOOK
Oxford Professor Writes f harmlna-
I.etter to Omaha Author of
Prof. W. C. van Manen, whom the
uthor ot "The Evolution of a Great
Literature" considers the prince of
Biblical scholars, did not live to see thafe
work which ia dedicated to him and toi
Rev. T. K. Cheyne, D. D., Oxford professor,
canon of Rochester, editor of the Encyclo
paedia Bibllca. . and one. of the moat dis
tinguished divines of the Church of Eng
land. Mr. Mann has just received the
following letter from Dr. Cheyne, which is
In happy contrast, he thinks, with some
public, utterances which have been made
concerning the book by writers who ad-
mlf that they have not read a page of it.
Omission Is made of some discussion of
recent Gorman books.
SOCTH ELMS, the Parks, llvf,,-.! N-..
6. 16.-My Dear Sir: I do not know von
personally, but you have transmitted your
spirit to me in your book. I give it no
epithets of a eulogistic character, because
I aiu sure you need no praise of men. I
truht tlmt It may ilnd "tit audience." We
want such books. The field Is large; the
aspects under which the subject may be
presented various. Tou have not encum
bered your exposition with suDerabunri.
ant detail. A special scholar la almost
oniigeii to ao so ir tuo first instance.
Poor van Manen' It is our idiom, but
how Is he poor? He has opened the door:
others will enter in. It waa tragic his
"home going." Had he lived he could have
done nothing more. His mantle haa fallen
On Prof. W. B. Smith of New Orleans.
At the same time, I confess that the
problem ot the Paulina Epistles seems to
me no less of a one than that of the
Fourth Gospel, and indeed of all the gos
pels. As to the Old Testament, there are prob
lems enough there. 1 am convinced that
much of the work will have to be done
over again, though much, too, will stand.
We want another van Manen for the re
examination of these problems so at least
it seems to me. Ana then will come a
fuller appreciation of the works so much
edited, and yet so fascinating.
I think you have shown much skill, -and
only plead for a keeping of the door open.
1 don't see Iombu in your list. Yet he
is a remarkable evidence of the possi
bility of uniting critical scholarship with
warm piety. Nothing liner haa come from
Germany. Now that his boirk is trans
lated, all may drink of his fountain.
I must stop; lime ia short. Thank you
so much fur the dedication. It is seldom
a word of encouragement comes my way.
A new critical orthodoxy is springing up.
it Is In some respects very intolerant, as
orthodoxies tend to be. One of Us repre
sentatives In Germany expresses the pious
wish that "in my old days" I miKht have
"a little less youthf ulness" (Jugendiiih
kelt). Such tilings can lie In lt. Yours
very truly. T. K. CHEYNE.
WARE NOT AFTER AN OFFICE
Good Government Utiar Mam Denies
Humor He la Kerklna Polit
"You nmy say for me." said Attorney
Joint D. Ware Tuesday, "that I .am not a
candidate for any office, state senator or
any other. Having b u once nominated
during my absence and without my seek
ing, and the people having said by their
vote they did not want me, I have no de
sire to force myself upon them.''
Mr. Ware's denial was In response to a
direct uuestion. based on street rumor, that
he la busying himself tn public affair now
so as to be In a favorable position for
political lightning to strike him later.
When Mr. Ware waa a candidate for the
state senate before he ran on the. demo
ELLICK RESIGNS HIS JOB
peelal Assistant lly Attorney Will
-o with Kennedy A
A. a. Elllck. special assistant city at-
I tornev. Iiaa tn.i,t-A bis riivn,ti,n tA
A new book from the pen of Meredith
Nicholson Is always Interesting to Omaha
readers because of the local associa
tions of the author and the Identification
of his "nialn chance" with certain fea
tures of Omaha life. The latest Nicholson
novel Is entitled "The House of a Tltou
sand Candles" and Is certainly different
from his previous literary productions
which portray society In Its modern
phases. "The House of a Thousand
Candles" Is a fascinating combination of
the weird and mysterious, the adventurous
and romantic, of realism and pure Im
agination that bespeaks a versatility not
elsewhere displayed by Mr. Nicholson. It
Is the story of a young man of roving
habits being subjected to a test by Ills
wealthy grandfather to ascertain whether
he is ft worthy heir. The test is made by
a feigned death and a whimsical will for
bidding him to marry the one woman his
grandfather would have him wed. The
ordeal works out as might be expected.
The grandfather returns to 'punish the
plotting lawyer and bless the grandson
and his sweetheart. The scene is laid In
a crarily-built candle-lighted house, left
half finished on the banks of a fancied
lake In Indiana, with quite enough
action to produce A substantial interest
to the very close. The hook Is Illustrated
from drawings by Christy and published
by the Bobbs-MerrlU company.
Rev. Newton Mann's book on "The
Evolution of a Great Literature"- is at
tracting favorable attention of the book
critics. The reviewer of the Boston Trans
cript devotes a whole column to the work
with many commendatory ' references.
Among other things he says:
"The entire biblical literature conies
under this author's review and Is always
treated fairly, though not always in a
way to gajn the assent of scholars to de
tails. But this is not the' main point. Too
much has been made by the traditionalist
out of the minor discrepancies of the
higher critics. .Their tuirtn contention, that
the Bible Is literature, evolved out of
older and at times foreign literatures,
that It Is not infallible, that it is not
ethnically Idpal, this main con
tention will stand, even If we cannot find
the exact number of the authors of
Isaiah, or -orrectly separate the docu
ments that made up the Pentateuch.
"This book by Newton Mann should be
read as fearlessly as It has been written.
Its various positions should be studied
carefully. Those that seem reasonable
and in accord with the best authority
should be accepted, and the coming gen
eration should be taught what the Bible
"Northern Trails," by William J. Long.
Is a handsomely printed Volume of ad
venturesome travel through the wilds of
Labrador and Newfoundland that will de
light the nature lover who wants to extend
his animal acquaintance. It is more than
descriptive, for explanations are given of
many curious phenomena of wild animal
life altogether strange to the uninitiated,
coupled with hits of natural philosophy
that Is refreshing as well as Instructive.
The reproduced sketches drawn by Charles
Copeland make picturesque marginal fig
urea of the Thomnson-Beton order. The
presswork is by Ginn & Company of Boa
ton. "President Roosevelt's Third Term' by
Herbert Young, Is the suggestive leader In
Donahoe's for - November. Other notable
papers are "The Ninth in the Civil War"
and "The Jolly Monk," a protest against
grossly insulting pictures exhibited in
show 'windows. . Philip J. McKenna tella
of the organisation of the Catholic order
of Foreaters. and Rpa trice Oulton writes of
"Thanksgiving Day In New England." A
number of short stories, poetry, theatrical
and book reviews complete an excellent
P. T. Collier & Sons have Issued a photo
graphic record of the Russo-Japanese war
which,' aside from containing vivid repre
sentations of the scenes of battles, suf
fering, soldier life and others Incidental to
thla great international struggle, presents j
a graphic account of the war. It Is a
Work of unique value. Condensed, It yet
gives what appears to be a most inter
esting story of Its subject. The photo
graphs are of rarest value. In all the
work Is one which promises to become very
popular. The Volume, large In size, was
edited by James H. Ware, war photog
rapher for Colliers and these men as
sisted Mr. Ware In supplying photographs:
Victor K. Bulla, Rolert L. Dunn, James
F. J. . Archibald, Richard Barry, Ashmead
Bartlott. James Recelton, Captain A. T.
Mahan. U. 8. X., retired.
"The Buccaneers, a Story of the Black
Flag In Business," by Henry M. Hyde, is
an up-to-date novel giving, with startling
candor and realism, a picture of modern
corporation methods of the "frenzied" type
In dealing with rivals In business. Two
great concerns clash; wit is sharpened
against wit; schemes and plottings are met
with tricks and counter-plots; the blood
tingles as Jhe reader follows the struggle;
a love story winds its troublous way
through the clashing and twisting Interests
of the rivals; the relation of family ties
to "business" Is shown relentlessly. It la
a keenly Interesting atory of tho times,
and thousands who read It will say: "Here
Is fiction cast in the mold of truth!" Since
the story ran serially in the Saturday
Evening Post last summer, the author haa
materially reconstructed and enlarged it.
Published by Funk & WagnalU.
"The Children of Bedford Court" Is the
third volume of "Janet Series," by Grace
Le Baron. Illustrated by Amy Brooks.
The hero of this book is Master Roy Fitt
Patrick, brother of Jerry, whose remark
able talent for singing Is brought out In
"Queer Janet," the first volume of this
series, and also of JessicaA whose success
as an artist is told In "Jessica's Triumph,"
the second volume.' Master Roy's ambi
tion Is to be a soldier, and he Is shown
first as a little boy playing with his toy
generals, men as a newsboy proudly wear
j ing his 1U na(C and caUsing it to be re
spected, and finally aa a genuine defender
of hts country In the Spanish-American
war. In all of this la no teaching of war
like spirit, but only honor and patriotism.
The sweet home life of this fine Scotch
American family ia touchingly portrayed.
Published by Lee & Shepard.
"Dave Porter at Oak Hall; or the School
Days of au American Boy," by I'd maid
Stratemeyer, America's moat widely read
writer of stories for boys. Mr. Stratcmeyer
has entered upon a most promising aeriea
in his happy creation of a typical Ameri
can achoolboy. whose fortunes will in sue
reeding volumes take him to adventures
In distant landa. as well aa follow his life
at a popular boarding school. Never waa
there a brighter, more manly, thoroughly
up-to-date boy than Dave porter, and alt
boys who read abdut him, and girls, too,
will be sure to love him from the start.
How, as a green country boy, he went to
Oak Hall, how be was hased, and bow he
had to fight his way through until ha waa
voted a Jolly good fellow, and was given
a place on the school base ball team and
helped to win a great game, la told with
a naturalness that la true to Ufa. Lee di
Shepard are the publishers.
"Bondage." b Edna Ktntou, is th uils
of the complete novel which opens the De
cember Smart Set. It Is a powerful story
of a newspaper woman who marries a
young and prosperous lawyer, not for love,
hut for the soke of the home he can pro
vide for her. The heroine's awakening' to
a realisation of her selfishness, her craving
for a taste of her oM lire In the eld sur
rounding; and her struggle against the In
fluence of a man who had formerly loved,
her. form th" chief element of ivn In
tensely dramatic narrative. Miss Kenton's
reputation as a short story writer haa been
steadily growing In the past two years,
but In this sustained effort she proves
conclusively that she has also the novel
ist's gift. The Smart Ret hss published
no stronger piece of fiction In many
months. The December flavor permeates
the December number of Smart Set. A
number of this popular magaxlne contain
ing more variety and interest has never
Above books at lowest retail prices.
Matthews. H South Fifteenth street.
FUND FOR OPPRESSED GROWS
Cnntrlbatlon Apnrnarhlns Aanovat
of Fifteen Ilandred Dollars
Set hy the Solicitors.
Subscriptions are still pouring In to the
office of Morris Levy, treasurer of the fund
for the assistance of tho oppressed Russian
Jews. The amount previously reported was
tt.73 and nearly I.W was added so at
noon Tuesday the amount had reached the
total of S1.144.T5. At the present rste the
amount of ll.SOn, which It was intended to
raise, will soon bo reached. The list
Mrs. J. M. Kopald..
J. A. Koerpel
M. Spelaherger & Son...
Louis D. Mots
Dr. Charles RoseWtter.
J. KloHberg, jr
H. A. Wolf
A he Levine
II. B. Zimman
C. I. Singer .
D. E. Brodkoy
Abe and M. Kattelman.
MEN TO INSPECT BUILDING
Two Structural . Engineer Selected.
hut nnies Withheld Wlthnell's
Position Is , Kudored.
City Engineer Rosewater has secured the
two structural engineers to serve v uh him
In an Investigation ot the Hayiien Rros."
building, and they are expectod . tc .meet
with Mr. Roaewater - Friday morning for
consultation. I'ntll the men rcacn Omaha
and have- looked ove r ' the slttculou Mr.
riosewaier win noi -give oiu wicir oaniea.
Both tnon are nonresidents. Mr. RosewuUr
Invited the chief engineer of the fnlon
racitic to serve on the board ol Inquiry
but he declined.
Building Inspector Wllhnell Tuesday
morning received a letter of endo'-c-ment
from V. W.. Fltxpatrlck of Washington, sec
retary of the International Society of Elate
and Municipal Building Commissioners and
Inspectors, of his position on the Hayden
Bros.' building. The letter states timt tho
writer, aa secretary of the society, desires
to congratulate Mr. Wlthnell for reiusing
to issue the permit for the construction of
hnllHInr unrf then asks for I he nar-
the building, and then asss for the par-
ticulars regarding the collapse, together
with information concerning other build
Ina in Omaha that will be of Interest to
other cities. . .
FENCE AR0UND HOLY CITY
Answer of Little Tot Who Had
Mudlrd What Her Teacher
The infant class ' of the First Baptist
Sunday school waa being instructed laat
Sunday relative to the immediate sur
, foundings of Jerusalem and of the walls
. that enclosed the holy city. After a while
the question was asLed of one little tot
: If she could now tell what surrounded
"Yes'm." was the reply.
"Then tell the class, please."
The tot hesitated a moment and then
answered: "It ia a big rail fence, made
out of the cedars of Lebanon."
Mrs. William Pinderup is rapidly recover
ing from tlie operation performed lust week
and is considered out of danger.
Mathew Foreman has teen arrested by
Detectives Muloney and Drunimy on the
charge of breaking and entering the locker
of Henry liedfurdat the Omaha club and
atealing a gold watch.
On Thursday of thia week at Ihe home
of Mra. Hadlock, '-') North Twenty-fourth
street, a dinner and supiwr will be served
for the ben. -tit of the Christian Home
orphanage of Council Bluffs.
Clayton W. Deljin atre. trustee In bank
ruptcy, has brought suit in the l'nited
States circuit court against Ferdinand
Luehresen and others on a creditor's bill.
Suit is brought to enjoin the transfer of
certain property and from withdrawing
from the Omaha Hulldiug and Loan asso
ciation moneys due from it on certain
pass books, etc.
Mellin's Food ia endorsed by tha phy.
stciane. Hundreds of doctors ara
using Mellin's Food in their own fam
iliea for thair own children. If Mel
Un'a Food ia good for tha doctor's baby
it ought to be food for your baby.
Let us know if you would like to try
Mellin'a Food and we will send you
aampla botUa frca of charge.
ta. Craai j
award t tk
jkela.o.la.a. - U.U. Isod. iav
WELLIN's fOOD CO, BOSTON. MASt,
LAWYERS COMING TO OMAHA
State Bar Association. Conveatron
Promises to He Mtended by
Ralph W. Bteckenrldge. president of tne
NebraFka Stste Bsr ssmctatlun. looks for
a large attendance at hs annual meeting
beginning atlh Crelghton School of Lw
Wednesday at 2:S0 p. m. and also at the
banquet given hy the Omaha Bar associa
tion to the visitors Thursday nlht. Jfe
still Insists that Omaha lawyers Intending
to be at this banquet send their names to
A. G. Elllck, If. O. Moorhead or Sidney
W. Smith, committeemen In ihatg. eo the
committee may Know "just what provision
President Bret kern Mge will make his ad
dress at the first senslon and Dr. Howard
of the University of Nebraska will deliver
his address on "The Problem of a Uni
versal Divorce Law."
Frank B. Kellogg of St. Paul cannot he
present at the banquet, where he was ex
pected to speak. Charles J. Greene of
Omaha will make an address there on
"The March of Empire."
Charles Noble Gregory, dean of the law
department of the I'nlverslty of Iowa, has
promised to attend. President Peck of the
National Bar association will be here
At the banquet to tie given Thursday
night at the Her Grand hotel the follow
ing toast list will be gone through with:
"The State." Hon. John J. McCarthy,
congressman from the Third district, Ne
braska. "The Omaha Bar," H. C. Bronie.
"The March of Empire," Charles J.
"The American Bar." Hon. George R.
Perk, president of the American Bar asso
ciation. , , ,
"Education of the lawyer." Charlfs Noble
Gregorv. dean of the Iowa Law school.
"The Evolution of the Lawyer," William
Hon. Frederick W. Lehman of St. Louis,
who also was to have responded to a
toast. Is busy In conrt as the attorney for
l'nited States Senator Burton of Kansas
and will not lie present.
Chamberlain's Co nan Itemed m Safe
Medlclae for Children.
In buying a cough medicine tor children,
never be afraid to buy Chamberlain's C,ougS
Remedy. There Is no danger from It. and
relief is always sure t follow. It la In
tended especially for cou;?hs. colds, croup
and whooping cough, and Is the best medi
cine In the world for there dicseuses. It
Is not or.ly a certain cure for croup, hut.
when given as soon as the croupy cough
appears, will prevent the attack. Whoop
ing cough Is not dangerous when this rem
edy is given as directed. It contains no
00 rmtiim or tither harmful drues. and mnv !
,... ... - '
given as confidently to a baby as to
Wabash ThanksniTiuir Hates.
Tickets sold Novemler 29 and SO.
, Good returning until Docember 4.
One and one-third fare fur round trip.
All information cheerfully given by vail
ing at Wabash city ticket office. Hiol Far
tiam street, or address Harry E. Mootcs,
Moant Cnlvnry Cominandery K. T.
G. A. P. D., Wabash R. R.. Omaha, Neb.
Dec Want Ads bring results.
Governor John II. Mickey Is a guest at!
the ller tjrann
Charles A. McKini, Lincoln, is registered
at the Henshaw.
C. J. Mllea, mayor of Hustings, Keli.,
is at the Millard.
At the Paxton: M. S. Whitmore. Vnlliy;
E. G. D. Lake. Beatrice.
J. C. Crawford and wlfo of Fort Dodge,
la. are. srucsts at the Paxton.
Comin-inder Eva Hooth and-party will ie
accommodated at .the ller Grand during
their- ata In-the c'ty.
At the Murray; Grace Kdfferb-. Lincoln:
P. B. OeFrres, Alllnnce; C E- Pretty But -llngtoii:
C. E. Smith. Custer. 8. U.
At the Arcade: M. W. McOec, . bion;
J. A. Jackaon and son, Hnrlua-. lew; W. A.
Duucan and M. W. Green, Tubor, lit. !
J. M. Anldrup of Muia. 8. L.. in company ,
with a party of lami-steKers en route for
eoutn DuKota. is registered at the .rciul, .
At the Her Grand: Mr. F. M. B. O LIuu
, aru Mrs. C. C.
Smith. Chadron; J. X.
Paul Coleson and wilo,
Henton Ma ret of Lincoln, formerly pri
vate secretary to Governor Holconib and
at present in the banking business at Lin
coln, Is registered at the Henshaw.
Mrs. P. H. Davis. Belgrade; Mrs. G. L.
Young, Fullerton: J. 8. Moore, Belgrade:
W. Gage Miller. Lincoln: W. K. Thompson.
Wood River; Mr. mid Mrs. J. F. Zajliek
and daughter, West Point, ure at the Mil
R. C. Scott, Uneoln; J. 11. Sober, Shelton;
E. M. Prouty, A. H. Amos and J. T. Jeffer
son, Kimball; Alex. .viacyueen. stiver
Cr.-ek: E. J. Urestal, Pawlet; C. lyorenwn.
i Wlsner; L. Hall, Crawford; Milo Halsted.
I Tecumseh ; E. T. Brushauser and T. ;.
t.ooke 8cotla, at)d T. K. Madison, Madison.
are at the Merchants.
GOOD THREE WEEKS RETURNING
Pittsburg, $31.00 .
FAST SERVICE VIA THE
ONLY DOUBLE TRACK RAILWAY TO CHICAGO
J. A. KUIIll,
A.G.F. &P. A.
mvmmm maamiwww ts..
HABIT-FORMING MEDICINES AND DRUG3.
WhUvrf mat be Mi fact a to manv i scriptlmV " in dttnenorr'.ira (pa'nful
af the so-calM patent medicine con- Period!. It Is purpased by no other drug,
tinin intiirinu. 1 ii.mI lent s brnallr i heiiuinf the areatect i 1 1 1 ' t T in tr1tatin
published in some journals of more or
Ie Influence, thi publicity has certainly
been of great bencH In arousing needed
attention tn this Miojwt. It ha, tn a
rouslderabla nieaxui-e. reultHl la the
in.HH intelligent; pi-ople avoiding su.-li
(oris ami medicines n mny be fairly su
oected of enntalnfno the Inlurloo insro-
ilietit c.umpiainecl of RecognifliU thi
, . . i . . . . m I
isci- some ttrue aao. nr. I terre. in nunain
N. Y., "took time hy the forelock, as it
were, antl published broadcast all the
p'etely Tore-stalled all hsrpiug critic and
all nonunion that might otherwise bn ', praised In the little book of extract from
urgeU against hi medicines, boeausei theT i prominent medical authors whose pnb
ar now or knows oovpositiox. Tnr- i lished work sre consulted by physician
thermnre, from the formula printed on of all the several school to guide them la
every oiitue wrapHr. it win bo rowi that
then medicine contain no alcohol or
other habit-foruiliiR drug. Neither d.
they contain any narcotic or injurtou
agcni. tneir inirrvi!onr neiitK purvIT
vegeUblo. evtractcil from the roots of
medicinal plant fouml growing In the
depth of o:ir American furcsta ami of
wen rectitni7.ei cur Hive virtues.
Instead of alcohol, which even In small
portion long continual, a In obstinate
r. of dioac. berome highly objoc
tionnble from It tendency to produce a
crating for stimulant. f)r. Pierce em
ploy chemically pure, triple refined
glrcoriuo. which of Itself a valuable
remedy In many case of chronic dleat,
being a superior demulcent, anti-septic,
anti-ferment ,and supporting nutritive.
It enhance the curative action of the
Oolden Seal root.fctone rtsH. Black Cherrv
barlt and Wood root, contained in "Uolden
Medical t)lcoveiv." In nil bronchial,
throat ana lung affiM-Mon attended with
severe cough. As will Imi seen from the
writing of the eminent- I r. t trover Coc,
of New York: Hsrtholow, of Jefferson
Medical College. Phila.-. Scudder. of Cin
cinnati: Elllngwood. of Chicago: Hale,
of Chicago, tnd other, who stand a
leaders in their soveral schools of prac-
n,. , c ..-i ,., 7 .v..'......
hive ct.osrn to make up hi famous
'Discovery" for tho cure of not onlv
bronchial, throat and lung affection,
hut- also of. chronic catarrh In all It
various form in whatever part of '.ho
. Hy reading the writing of these emi
nent medical men contained lu thn little
Ifookli't. recently nom plied bv Dr. R. V.
Pierce, of HufTato. X. Y.. which will ls
sent, frrr, on niii't hy postal curd or
letter, addressed to him. as above, the
reader will find that all the Mineral
native, inndiiinal root. nnterlng into thn
"(iolden Modical Discovery." as also Into
Dr. Pleron's. Favorite- Prescription, for
woman weaknesses and peculiar ail
tnants. are very highly recommended and , "'! 'r'lt '"ur CM; confidential
praUed a euro for disease for which "fl without charge for eorrespoiid
hr i;..r,.u 1.. fo..,.., n,n. : i-iice. Addre.ss hint at the Invalids'
cine of his preparation. ! '"T-1 ""l1 s",rli',l- Institute. Buffalo,
Dr. KlIlngwiKsl ssy of Coldcn Seal N- " of which he (s thief consulting
root, which Is ait itnporUnt iiiifretliont 1 I'hvsician. . .. .
In both "Favorite Proscription " and It Is a easy to be well as Jl and
"Golden Medical Disco, erv." "it i h n i ""c!t more comfortable. Constipation
ihiortunt remedv in disorders of tli ! Is t-h cause of many forms of illness,
womb." H continues: " lu nil catnrrhsl I 1,r- I' tree's Pleasant Pellets cure erm
conditlons. csimciallv In tlatibv. tnns-uliir -i stipat Ion. I hev are tiny, sugar-coated
relaxation and gener.ii enfcelilcment. It ( (fannies. One lit-tlo "Pellet" Is a gentls ,
is useful." Prof. Seiiddcr. late of Cin- laxative, two a mild rithartic. All
cinnstl. say of Coldon Seal i..,.t. in n U- ricnlcr" I" medicines sell them,
tion to its gonnrsl effect on the system. ' A good medical hooltv written In plain
'there in no iiierliriur in iivr tih.ntt I Kngllsh. and free from technical terms
iiiifc.'i there is such, nmrnil inmnhnilji of j Is a valuable work for frequent consults
opfnloo. It I i(itlrrrnllu regsnle! a tion. Jsnch a work Is Pr. Pierce's Coro
ihr tonic, useful In all debilitated states." ! mon Sense Medical Adviser. It's a book ,
Dr. Harthnlow says that (iolden Seal j of 1008 pages, profusely Illustrated. It
ro-.t is "valnable In uterine hemorrhage Is civen awav now. although formerly
(bleeding), hemorrhsir'a (fliXKlInc) and j sold In cloth binding for 1.S0. Send 21
congestive drsmenorrhtva) painful men- ! cent. In one-cont stamps. to pay for cost
struatlonV" of mailing only for Paper-covered copy,
Prof. John King, author of tln Amkri- addressing Dr. R. v. Ilcrce, Buffalo,
i:a Dlst'KNSATOHY.ssysof HlackC'oliosli I N. Y.: or 31 conU lor an elegantly cloth
t lit. another Iniredient of "Favorite Pre-1 bo ind copy.
RATES CUT IN TWO
Every Saturday and Sunday '
Up to December 17th. ,1905 .
Fort Dodge -
Good returning following Monday.
SAME RATES TO OMAHA FROM ABOVE STATIONS
For full Information apply ta
S. D. F-orkhurst, Gttural Agtnt, i$it Famam Strut.
"THE BEST Of EVERYTHING."
Hundreds of Other Points.
C. & H.-W. Ry. OffieRS,
; nd congestive condition of the trer.i
nil appendsge characterlred br tensive,
dragging pain resembllna the pain of
rheuniavism." He continues: H is n
god remedy for Ute renex ld grhe
i t( unmarried women." He aNo reco'n
I ruetKl it for uterine leurorrlura, also ft
sterility. He further sY."lt action w
! slow, buf l( rfrrt ore jjrmrTtirnf." It
. . . . . . . I. ! -. 4 I u.
i b!mi cecum nieiios inn naif'
1 Itns's di
sncc. also for msnr rheum ai
conditions, s doe lo Horairt A lis re,.
M. !.. profcsMir in the Med. Iiepk. I'bi
versitv of Pa. Other agent entering Into
the "Favorite FrescriMlnn " ar equally-
"(iolden Medical Discovery " a lo Dr.
' Pierre Fatorfte f'recriptton way ha
j relief tlpon to cure til the dueae and
more than all that their several Ingre-
j UlentR sre represented a curing, hv the
al ove eminent physician, for they are t
compounded that each Ingredient act In
harmony with all the other, and also
enhance their curative action. They
may he taken .-rtJolntly In alternate
doses with treat advantage.
The most Intelligent people ire fast
coming to the conclusion that It doe not
pay and I not safe to resort to medicine
of "doubtful composition when tfmre re
those in the market every Ingredient if
which I published on their wrapper and'
h'.ch are so strongly praised and en
dorsed by scores of those most cmlnc-nt.
in the medical profession. Secret medi
cines ran, of course, have, no such jwa
In favor of Dr. Tierce medicines Is
the frank, confiding, open, honest tate
ment of their full compolt.lon. giving.,
cwrv Ingredient In plain English, with
out fVsr of successful criticism sud with
confidence that the good sonee. of the
Afflicted n il! lead them tn appreciate this
1 nonorati e marmer ot connmng to mem
! h" making use-f the,, medicine
honorable marmer of conllding to them
Dr. Pierce feel that he run afford t
taU" the afflicted Into hi full confidence
and lay all the Ingredient of tils medi
cine freely lir-foro them because these
ingredient are such a are endorsed and
most, stronglv praised by scores of th
most eminent medical writers of all the
several school of practice as cure for
tl.c disoHse for which the medicine
Your druggists sell the . Fatohitb
l'lo.st r.ii'Tiox " and also that famous
alterative, blood purifier and stomach
tonic, the "tSoi.PKN MtDifAL Disoov
kby." Writ to l)r. Pierce about vonr '
case. He t an experienced physician
GMT . . -
G. F. WEST,
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