Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 08, 1905, Page 5, Image 5

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! 41
ABT'f first tooth.
If It come In painfully.
gSLto Imply forerunner
of coming paint nl twtu
In the litUe life now beginning
tbe Journey from the cradle to
the grave.
When the child cries from
peln In the night It It the
father's, not the mother!,
duty to gently sooth end walk
' the Boor with It.
When It la older, and through
crying, the mother may bring
It to me for Its dental needs.
A Reliable Dentist '
tii Bee Bldg.
Washington Socialist Palate thu
Way ta Heal All In
dustrial Ills.
D. Burgens of Tacoma, Wash., candidate
for governor Of Washington on the socialist
ticket in the 1904 campaign, addressed a
meeting of socialists Thursday night at
Washington ball. HJs discussion embraced
almost all of the socialistic doctrines, but
his chief endeavor was ta show the need of
political organisation as a means to the ad
justment of nodal Inequalities.
"Labor unions sro futile," he said. "Their
leaders have betrayed them by the nun
dreds for money and office. ' Capital talks
about the sacredness of the contract and
holds It sacred only as long as It serves
capital's Interests. But how terrible a thing
It Is In the eyes of the employer for the
union man to break his contract! The
contract Is binding on you and me then, but
not on the rich man.
"What are we to have Instead to advance
the Interests of the laboring man?, I tell
you we mast organise our workers in the
political field as well as the Industrial; we
must get control of the government, which
is at present only a means for the rich to
rob the poor and occasionally each other.
Then we won't send the military down to
the mines to shoot the poor working-man.
Then we won't protect the capitalist In his
robbery -of employes. Then the man who
creates the wealth may keep It, and If the
jveople now rich want to enjoy the fruits of
labor It will be the fruits of their own, for
they will work like the rest of u for their
living." . ,,
Qorham silver, dholm. Jeweler.
Marriage Licenses.
The following marriage licenses have been
Name and Residence. Age.
Daniel Fillers, Omaha 20
Nellie Korpman. Omaha . 19
John V. Kelser, Stratum, Neb 43
Ida Burchell, Btratton. Neb 41
Carl W. Schulx. BralnsrrL Neb. M
Mary M. Crcathbaum, Valparaiso, Neb.. 30
William I. Watt. Omaha '. 13
Julia. A. Bates, Omaha 20
t-K. wedding rings. fcdholra. Jeweler,
niamond Rings Frenser, 15th and Dodge.
Mortality Statistics. x
The following births and death have
iwb report to the Board of Health rfnr
ing the twenty-four hours ending at noon
Mirths-Anton Frsncl. 1317 South Twelfth,
boy; Edward Bogen, 200tl Davenport, girl;
John Hart, 1822H St. Mary s avenue, girl;
r-a Muuigan, l.oi'i xsortn u wenty-rourth
Death-Mary CttHW-lne' 'Tates, " 47, 3no St.
Alary s avenue.
Don't Ik It By (Starving It Either
IX a Substitute Do The Work.
Tbe old adage. "All work and no play
makes Jack a dull boy," applies Just ai
well to the stomach, one of the most Im
portant organs of the human system, as It
does to the man himself.
If your stomach Is worn out and rebels
sgalnst being taxed beyond its limit, the
only sensible thing you can do Is to give It
a rest. Employ a substitute for a short
time and see If It will not mora than re
pay you In results.
Stuart's DyRpepsIa Tablets are a willing
and most efficient substitute. They them
selves digest every bit of food In the stonv
acb In Just the same way that the stomach
Itself would were it well. They contain all
the essential elements that the gastric
Juiol and other digestive fluids of the stonv
acb contain and actually act Just the same
and do Just the same work as the natural
fluids would do were tho stomach well and
svnd. They, therefore, relieve the stom
achi just as ono workman relieves an
other, and permit It to rest and recuperate
and regain, its normal health, and strength,
This 'Vacation" Idea was suggested by
ths letter of a prominent lawyer In Chi
cago. Read what he says: "I wss en
gsged In the most momentous undertaking
of my life In bringing about the coalition
of certain great interests that meant much
to ma as well as my clients. It was not
ths work of days, but of months; I was
working night and day almost, when at a
very critical time my stomach went com
, pletely back on me. The undue mental
strain brought it about and hurried up
what would have happened later on.
"What I ats I had to literally force down,
snd that was a source of mlBery, as I had
a sour stomach much of the time. My
head ached. I waa sluggish and. began te
lose my ambition to carry out my under
taking. It looked pretty gloomy for me
and I confided my plight to one of my
clients. He' had been cured by Stuart's
Dyspe psta Tablets and at once went down
to a drug store snd brought a box up to
the office.
"I bad not taken a quarter of that box
before I found that they would do all the
, work my stomach ever did, and as a rest
-r vacation was out of the question for
me, I determined to give my stomach a
vacation. I kept right on taking the tub
lots and braced up and went ahead with
my work with renewed vigor, ate Just so
much as I ever did and carried out that
undertaking to a successful issue. I feel
that I have Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets to
thank for saving me the handsomest fee I
ever received, as well as my reputation,
and last, but not least, my stomach."
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are for sale
by all druggists at 50 cents a bog.
AU a a a D LEN
a name ot. n
Ml 0 O UV
Vtnmbl lfmbr of Episcopal Cathedral
ChapUr 8nctimb to Loig Strncgle.
Funeral Services "will Be Held
laleraar Msrilat at Trinity
ad Body Burled at
Warrea, Ohio.
Rev, William T. Whltmarsh. well known
to the Episcopalian clergy of this state,
died Thursday morning at bis late home,
tfts South Twenty-ninth street. He was 71
years of age and was afflicted for a num
ber of years with rheumatism.
Canon Whltmarsh cams to Omaha about
the time of the consecration of BlKhop
Worthlngton and served as 'private secre
tary to the bishop and secretary of this
diocese. For a number of years Mr. Whlt
marsh served as an Episcopal missionary
In Nebraska. He was bom in England and
formerly was a Baptist minister.
Rev. Mr. Whltmarsh Is survived by his
wife, son Frank, clerk In the South Omaha
National bank, and a daughter, who lives
at home.
Mr. Whltmarsh was a member of the
Masonlo fraternity.
Sketch ot Career.
Rev. William Tilly Whltmarsh was born
at Portsmouth, England. May 28, 1834. For
some . years he was engaged In business
and at the same time did excellent work
as a Baptist minister. Feeling that his
calling was the sacred ministry he retired
from business and gave his entire time to
this work, serving several successful Eng
lish pastorates. In 1871 he came to the
nlted States snd held pastorates In Maine
and Ohio. While pastor of the Baptist
church at Warren, O., he became con
vinced of the historic position of the Angli
can position and, resigning his pastorate.
he entered Kenyon college at Gambler, O.,
to prepare himself for the ministry of the
Episcopal church.
He was ordained deacon by Bishop Bedell
at Cleveland, O., In 1879 and priest by the
same prelate In 1880. His active ministry
was spent In Cleveland, Muskegon, Carroll
ton and Danville, III., and Norfolk and
Omaha. From 1890 to 1898 he was secretary
and registrar of the diocese and private
secretary of Bishop Worthlngton. In !
falling health compelled him to relinquish
his active work. As historiographer of the
diocese he was the author of "The History
of the Diocese of Nebraska. Its Parishes,
Missions and Institutions." He was author
of several sermons-and lectures. He was
the senior honorary canon of Trinity ca
thedral for many years and had the confi
dence and affection of, his bishops, the
clergy and laity.
The funeral will be held Saturday morn
ing at Trinity cathedral. The body will be
sent to Warren, O., for burial.
Sells More of Chamwerluin'a Coach
Remedy Thisi All Others
Pat Together.
The following letter from a locality where
Chamberlain's Cotffch Remedy Is well known
shows by the unprecedented demand for It
that the medicine sells on its own merit
Mr. Thdmas George, a merchant at Mt. El
gin, Ontario, Bays: "I have had the local
agency for Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
ever since it was Introduced Into Canada,
and I sell as much of It as I do all other
lines I have on my shelves put together. Of
the many dozens sold under guarantee, I
have not had one bottle returned. I can
personally recommend this medicine, as I
have used It myself and given It to my
children and always with the best results."
Sam A. Adler returned from Chicago yes
terday, where he purchased from Lynn
Brothers, Madison and Market streets, Chi
cago, their entire line of samples and sur
plus stock consisting of watches, Jewelry,
silverware, clothing, gents furnishings.
hats, caps, traveling bags, etc.
Lynn Brothers have eighty-two salesmen
on the road who carry the moat complete
line of samples In the west. The samples
and surplus stock will be placed on sale
Saturday,' December 9, by Sam A. Adlcr,
southeast corner Twelfth and Farnam
street, at prices most startling. Watch
Friday evening papers for advertisement.
Christmas Presents. '
Beautiful, laating and most acceptable to
the recipient. An elegant watch, a beau
tiful diamond, a dainty piece of Jewelry, or
one of the thousand and one articles from
our store. . MAWHINNEY & RYAN.
15th and Douglas Sts. '
Christmas Sale
and a SO-cent turkey dinner at the First
Presbyterian church, Friday, December 8.
j s'iijiMto y-
Very seldom Indeed Is such a charming
song recital given anywhere as the one
which Omaha people listened to at the
Lyric last night. Mrs. Mabelle Crawford
Welpton has been a fellow townawomnn
for two yesrs. This concert was her first
public appearance here since her marriage.
In the old days of the tent festivals on
Fourteenth and Capitol avenue she wss the
soloist with one of the bands Innis', I
Mrs. Welpton has a messo-soprano voice
of surprising range and sweetness. Her low
notes have the contralto quality and her
upper tones ell the clearness and ease gen
erally associated with a soprano. Her voice
haa been exquisitely trained (her enuncia
tion being a study In Itself). She also has
the great gift of temperament. Added to
all this she has an alert, discriminating
mind, which she uses continually through
all of her work. Upon her program were
represented the modern French school of
song, the German and the Old English, to.
gcther with several works of American
The first number, taken from Msssenet's
"Herodlsde," "II est doux, II est bou." was
given with a fine sustained tone and great
dignity. Of the German songs Wagner's
"Traume" was most beautiful. Robert
Frans's "Im Herbst" was given with rare
dramatic feeling. Frant is almost the Isst
word In the literature of song, and few ar
the singers who appreciate and can convey
to an audience the exqulslteness and subtle
ness of his feeling.
The little Massenet "Pensee d' Autonene"
was another gem, and Chamlnade's "April"
gave a chance for the most delicate, web
llke work. Mrs. Welpton has thoroughly
sane Ideas on the subject of "values." Why
Is It that so few singers ever arrtveTat any
conclusion at all on thla,all-absorblng topic?
The romansa from "Faust" struck a fe
sponsive chord. It was very familiar and
given with breadth and repose.
It Is hard to say enough about the Old
English songs. They were simply, delicious,
"The Lass with the Delicate Air" snd
Come, lasses and lads.
Go ask your dads.
quite earning away the audience. Never
have I seen the people in Omaha forget to
put on their hats when the final number of
a concert was finished (sometimes before!).
Last night they apparently forgot that they
owned hats. They Just sat, with no thought
Of moving, until Mrs. Welpton came out
and sang another song. She was extremely
gracious In her encores all through the
evening. Madame Borglum played the ac
companiments in a musiclanly and delight
ful manner.
It was a shimmering hour of unalloyed
pleasure. Surely we need not wait two
years for another recital.
Announcements of the Theaters.
"On His Uppers," George Ade's first effort
st sketch writing, will be seen at ths
Orpheum next week. It Is scarcely neces
sary to say It is a comedy and Its most
salient Investiture to claim attention is
bright and crisp dialogue, Ade's forte. It
will be. presented by Fred Lenox and com
pany. Another feature of next week's
program that will undoubtedly enlist an
unusual attention will be Captain Bloom's
demonstrations of Marconi's'' wireless
telegraphy. The three last performances
of the bill on for this week will- be given
tonight and Saturday matinee and night.
The coming of Sam Bernard and Hattie
Williams Is a welcome announcement, even
If their stay Is limited to a single per
formance. The impression made by this
pair of stars In their line when here In
"The Girl from Kays" last season has
added to the, Interest felt in their coming
visit in "The Rollicking OlrL" The stories
sent out from New York about this piece,
which was so good that It drew crowds all
last summer on Broadway, have caused a
general desire to see It, and the chances
are that the Boyd theater will be crowded
on Saturday night when the piece is shown
for Its single performance here. Mr. Ber
nard and Miss Williams will be supported
by the original New York company, com
prising eighty funmakers, and are equipped
with the best of costumes and scenery. The
production Is under the direction of Charles
Frohman, which assures its excellence.
"Why Smith Left Home" has been se
lected as the bill for the next week at the
Burwood theater, to succeed "Under the
Red Robe," which will have its closing per
formance on Saturday night. Director
Brown has carefully cast his company and
has prepared especially for the production
of the" Broadhurst farce, so that a fine per
formance is looked for.
Silver candelabra. Edholm, Jeweler.
His Feline Aggregation,
Pobllo Reception Held it ths Nw Building
Lait light.
Oirr sis Hundred Attend and Shew
laterest la the Work of the
Fubllc Schools Ml Their
The formal opening ot the new Beats
public school tulicllng, Forty-eighth and
Center streets, last evening marked the
beginning of a new epoch in that seclldn
of the city. Over tM) patrons, friends and
pupils ot the school Joined with Superin
tendent Davidson and George D. Klce of
the Board ot Education In giving public
expression to pride that Is taken in the
beautiful new scat of. learning and the
civic pride which exists In that part of I
Omaha surrounding the school. In every j
parucuiar me occasion was an- inspiring
one and brought out with much force the
present strength of the city's public school
system and Its continual growth.
The teachers of the school, assisted by a
number of patrons, prepared seats in the
main hall of the building for 300 guests,
but twice that number gathered. The
halls and rooms of the school were beauti
fully decorated for the occasion. Refresh
ments were served after the program.
' ' Superintendent Davidson's Talk.
Superintendent Davidson congratulated
the cltitens. orl behalf of President Chris
tie ot the school board, who was neces
sarily absent, on the erection of the school,
saying that the erection of a school In
any community marks a new epoch and
is Just cause for exultation. Mr. David
son paid an eulogy to tho late Superin
tendent Heals, after whom the Beuls school
wss named.
"A good public school system Is the best
Investment a city csn make of Its publla
funds.'Mr. Davidson stated. In closing
his talk the superintendent admonished
the boys and girls to be motor cars, ss It.
were, with power of their own, rather
than dependent trailers.
E. A. Benson advocated the training ot
the heart, head and hand in the" public
schools, placing the education of the heart
of first importance. Speaking for the clti
sens, he thanked the Board of Education
and Superintendent Davidson for the new
school, and said the city lies a school
board to be proud of. He told tho young
folks that to make the world better and
happier for having lived in It Is the noblest
ambition they could cherish.
School and Its Staff.
The Beals school was opened last Sep
tember, having cost $23,000. The building
has six rooms, and so built that more may
be added without affecting the symmetry
of the structure. There are now 191 pupils
enrolled. The teachers are: Miss Virginia
White, principal; Miss Amelia Pearson,
seventh and eighth grades; Miss Anna
Jensen, fifth and sixth grades; Miss Mar
tha Crumpacker, fourth and fifth grades;
Miss Jessie Pontius, second and third
grades; Miss Marjorie Prince, first pri
mary; Miss Hall Is Hardin, kindergarten.
A splendid exhibit of drawing done by
the pupils, under the supervision of Miss
Alice HltL was shown last evening.
The musical program 1 consisted of vocal
selections by the Danla Glee club. Mrs.
Milton Bowers and Miss Fannie Arnold,
Masters Louis and Ove Neble and Miss
Helen Frederickson rendered selections of
flute, violin and piano, :
The 'particular guest 'bf honor was Mrs.
Beals, widow of the" 1at superintendent
of the public schools. She waS Introduced
by Superintendent Davidson and received
quite an ovation.
National President of W, . C. Given
Reception by the Local Corns
ad Friends.
The reception given to Mrs. Abble A.
Adams of Superior, national president of
the Woman's Relief corps, and to Mrs.
Mary Morgan of Alma, national secretary,
at the Commercial club Thursday evening
was a brilliant and very largely attended
affair. The club rooms were adorned with
the national colors, and the serving tables
with flowers and red, white and blue silk
ribbons, 'producing a charming and pa
triotic color effect. The reception began
rromptly at 8:30 o'clock. Those In the re
ceiving line were: Mrs. Walker of Custer
corps, Mrs. George B. Eddy, department
secretary of the Nebraska Woman's Relief
corps; .Mrs. Remington ot Custer corps,
Mrs. Wiall of Crook corps. Governor J. H.
Mickey, NatiobaV-Tesldent Mrs. Adam.
Past Department Commander C. E. Adama
ft HtitiArlnr Xlrm Varv Mnrvun national
, . , ,
secretary; Past Department Commander
J. H. Culver, adjutant general of Ne
braska; . Mrs. Harriet Wilcox, department
president of the Nebraska Woman's Relief
corps; Paat Department Commander R. 8.
Wilcox, Department Commander John Lett
of the Nebraska Grand Army of the Re
public, Mr. Hough of Grant corps, Mrs.
Aughe of Phil Kearney corps. South
Omaha, and Mrs. Thomas Hull of Crook
The reception was given under the
auspices ot the Women's Relief corps of
Omaha and South Omaha. The visitors,
representing all ot the Women's Relief
corps of Omaha and South Omaha and the
Grand Army posts of both cities, with
Abe Lincoln post. Grand Army of the Re
public, No. 29, and Its auxiliary Woman's
Relief corps. No. ISO, of Council Bluffs,
formed In line and marched past the re
ceiving line, and were Introduced to the
distinguished visitors. Following the re
ception refreshments were served, after
which the gathering was given over to
social greetings. Mrs. Adams, Mrs. Mor
gan, Oovernor Mickey, Judge Lee Estelle
and Captain C. E. Adams made brlof ad
dresses, after which the reception came
to an end.
Among the past department commanders
of Nebraska present were: Major R. 8.
Wilcox. Lee Estelle of Omaha. Captain
Claire E. Adams of Superior, Rev. Har
mon Brosa of Lincoln and Captain J. II.
Culver of Milfcrrd. The presence ot Abe
Lincoln post and corps, under command
of Post Commander H. A. Abbott of Coun
cil Bluffs, to the number of sixty-five, waa
one of the Interesting incidents - of the
gathering. Major Wilcox was the chair
man of the committee of arrangements,
assisted by Mesdames Eddy. Wilcox,
Hough, Walker, 'Aughe and others.
Mrs. Adams and party will leave for Min
neapolis Friday to look after arrange
ments for the national convention of the
Woman'! Relief corps, to be held there
In September, 190&
Gone Croat.
Many people have goc crasy from dys
pepsia, constipation, etc; Dr. King's New
Life Pills cure; i5c; guaranteed. . For sale
by Sherman A McConnell Drug Co.
Brio Railroad.
No change of cars Chicago to New York,
Boston, Mass.; Buffalo, N. Y.. and Colum
bus, Ohio. , These trains carry splendid
Pullman and dining cars and coaches. Ap
ply to Ticket Agents or J. A. Dolan, T. P.
A., Railway Exchange, Chicago. , .
Write Mawbinney Ryan ror IM CbrUU
Bias Jewelry catalogue. It's free.
Nebraska Life Underwriters lik that the
State Mak Intel igatioo.
Copy of Resolution Adopted by
the Association Hccommendlng
that Action , Be Taken Is
Farther Supported.
Following is a copy ot tne letter sent to
Governor Mickey by the Life Underwriters'
association of Nebraska, urging him to
provldo In hla call for a special session ot
the legislature for a committee to investi
gate the life Insurance companies chartered
by the state of Nebraska:
OMAHA, Dec. , 1W6. John H. Mickey.
Governor , Lincoln, Neb.: Honored and
Dear Sir Tho Life Underwriters' associa
tion of Nebrasks, all of whom are litisens
Bnd taxpayers of this state,- and among
whose mambershlD Is the president of one
company with lis home office In Lincoln,
and among whose membership are the sec
retaries of two companies chartered by the
state of Nebraska, respectfully ask that in
your message calling for a special seMslon
of the legislature you carefully consider the
following resolution, passed at tir last
meeting, vis.:
"Wheress, Investigations by the legisla
tive committee of the ste of New York
have disclosed practices and traiiMactlons
by officers of certain life insurance com
panies whose sets of greed and extrava
gance we earnestly and lndlgnuntlv con
demn; and.
"Whereas, We firmly believe that the ma
jority ot our life insurance companies are
honestly and ably managed, yet we discern
a reeling of doubt and hesitancy In the
mind of the public as to all companies;
therefore, now that the public conscience
Is awakened to life Insurance matters, we
trust that all the companies will bo ex
amined, In order thst confidence may be
restored and the public know who and
where the honest trustees are, whether of
companies located In the east or In the
"Therefore Be It Resolved. That we re
quest and demand that life insurance com
panies chartered by the State of Nebraska
should be investigated by a legislative
comnjttee, or examined by an expert
actuary of such standing ns S. H. Wolfe
or D. P. Fackler, In order that the cltisens
and policy holders of our state may know
whether their policies are legally and
properly safeguarded and their equities
carefully secured r and thus make certain
that these companies have sufficient assets
firoperly Invested, to cover oil their llafol
Ities, and also ascertain whether undue
extravegance, nepotism or other bad prac
tice exist.
"The annual statements of the companies
of the state, sworn to by their officers and
on file with the state auditor, show that
they used between 85 and per cent of
their entire Income for expense of manage
ment; while the companies Investigated by
the New York Legislative committee and
those most severely criticised have used
for this purpose, less than half as much.
It the laws of Nebraska are not adequate
for the complete protection of policy
holders, they should be amended, and it
not complied with in letter and spirit,
the policy holders are entitled to know the
"We believe In Investigation; as the out
come will redound to the benefit of the
Insuring public, and to all companies
honestly and faithfully managed."
In asking this we believe we voice a
general denlre and sentiment of the citizens
of Nebraska, many of whom are Insured
lit home companies, snd who have a right
to know the financial condition of these
companies and tliuir methods of doing busi
ness President Roosevelt In his message goes
so fur aa to recommend naiional super
vision because of the Inefficiency of
state insurance commissioners and says:
"Recent events have emphasized the Im
portance of an earlv and eilianaii,, .n-
slderatlon of this question to see whether
it is not possible to furnish better safe
guards than the several states have been
i able tO furnish Sffalnjlt rnrrimriAn .
. j i- " .
",: U Wof a
iar Bincier hiiu more uniform regulation of
the vast insurance Interests of this coun
try." Governor LaFollette In his message rec
ommends a legislative committee with all
auuioriiy to summon and exam n n.
nesses and to thoroughly investigate the
dooks anu papers ot the life Insurance
companies and make a complete report.
The public conscience is awakened as
never before to all questions In which
they have an undoubted interest and right.
It Is a day of investigations, and when our
home companies shall be found, through
such an investigation, absolutely clean In
management, wilh ample assets, and our
laws so framed that the policy holder will
l sure of s "square deal." a movement
under your sanction and guidance will have
been completed that will enable the com
panies chartered by this state to do far
more business than they could possibly do
without such on Investigation.
Ti umlng this will have your favorable
consideration, we remain.
Yours very renpoctfuUy,
By JOHN DALE. President.
JOSEPH B. CLARKE, Secretary.
Second Presbyterian Congregation
Celebrates payment of the
Chnrch Debt.
A Jubilee service was held at the Second
Presbyterian church last night to com
memorate the raising of the church debt.
This was about $3u0. but waa not In the
form of a mortgage, as had been stated, so
no mortgage was burned. However, there
was evidence of much satisfaction In the
goodly number of members and friends who
attended. A program, mostly congratula
tory, waa carried out under the auspices of
the board of trustees. This consisted of
addresses by Rev. N. H. Burdlck, Rev. J. J.
Lampe and T. O. Putnam. This was en
rirhed by several solos by members, Mrs.
Shellhart, E. N. Borell and R. C. Watson.
After the program the young women served
coffee, fruit and cake In generous quanti
ties. The entire audience repeated after
Hthe pastor, "We re out of debt," snd again,
V "We're going to stay out."
It U Well Known
The cheapest place for good diamonds (own
import), watches and Jewelry has alwaya
been at A. B. Hubermann's thirty-three
years at corner Thirteenth and Douglas.
Y. M. C. A. Classes.
The second term of the educational work
at the Young Men's Christian association
will begin next wek and students may
enroll now. The first term had the largest
attendance in the history of the associa
tion. Secretary Denlson Is planning a series
ot practical talks by business men to as-
We ainouice for Salurday, Dtc. 9lh, a most
Important sale of bjy's suits an oitrcosls. During
the past w:tk we closed up two ot the most sue
cesstul deals wilh wsll known clothes bulldtrs ot
New York City and Rxhtster N. Y.
5,503 btys' 0j;m.nj chinjii hands alter our ex
ceedingly hit ollsr rvn Dili;. wis a purchase
ottremtndous majnituie. It will bi a sale of start'
inj valuts. (mil now on display In-our 15th. St.
At Our Old Stand
We aro rpoplvlntf Unily excWHllnfctT flnp roods for lho Xnins trade In Jew
elrr, SUverwnre. Optical Goods, Cut CJlnns nd Notions in staple articles snd
novelties, and will make prices n object for our ruuny old friends nud ens- .
tomers, as well ns new, to come our way for their purchases In our litis.
P. E. FLODMAN & CO., 1514 Capitol Ave.
soclatlon members and the general public.
The first lecture will be December Irt by
Kinya Okajima of South Omaha on "Japan,
Its tiuccee and Failures.'' Mr. Okajima
is a graduate of the University of Denver.
Talks on "First Aid to the Injured" will
be given after the holidays In factories
at the noon hour.
Taking; of Testimony Resumed and
Two Witnesses Kanmlned
Daring tbe Day.
A, E. Davisson of the State university
and L. C. Peters, a reporter on the Lin
coln Star, testified at the Union Pacific
tax hearing Thursday afternoon, the hitter
swearing to the truth of some reports of
meetings of the state board of assessment
as published In the Star, and the former
testifying to the valuation ot cattle, hogs
and merchandise of the state at the time
the assessment of railroads was mode In
19ft. The state was represented by At
torney General Brown and Deputy Attor
ney General Thompson and John N. Bald
win, assisted Dy Knnert J. Clancy, ap
peared for the railroads.
Mr. Davisson testified that he had col
lected his Information regarding the mer
chandise and live stuck in Nebraska from
government and state reports and from
personal observations. He placed the value
of all cattle In Nebraska at the lime the
assessment was made at $7,00n.Cv, includ
ing cattle shipped and cattle kept at home.
Hogs, he said, were of the value of ttC.OOO,
000, while tho merchandise of the. state, he
said, was worth to the best of his knowl
edge, $30,000,000. The valuation of cattle
upon which the assessment waa based was
$47,000,000, of hogs $11,000,000, and of mer
chandise, $37,000,000. .
A number of witnesses will be placed on
the stand this morning and It is the in
tention of the road to establish that other
propevty In the state has been, assessed
too low as compared to railroad property,
and therefore the railroads have been un
justly assessed.
International Live Stnoa lsnesltlon
CHICAGO. DEC. i-3, 1W5.
For the above occasion the Chicago
Great Western Railway wi!! sail tickets
to Chicago at only one fare, plus $3, foi
the round trip. Tickets on sale December
II to 19, Inclusive, rinal return limit De
cember 24. For full information apply tt
8. D. Parkhurst, general agent, 1512 Far
nam street, Omaha, Neb.
We have decided to continue to give till
Dec. 18, 1 extra portrait In a beautiful
Mesio Portfolio with each dog. regular
priced photos from $4 up. This offer on the
west side of So. 16th Sty only. H. Heyn,
Photographer, 818 to 323 So. 15th St.
Mary Johnson Iletter.
RICHMOND, Ind.. Dec. 7. The condition
of Mary Johnson, the novelist. Is reported
to be somewhat Improved today.
Mr. and Mrs. Lehman C. Peters of Lin
coln returned home Thursday evening after
a visit with the former's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. S. 8. Peters, f72 South Twenty-eighth
John P. Crulkshsnk, George Scheschy,
Hans Chrislensvn, Hans Larsen and Peter
Hendrlcksen, fifrmers owning land near
Cut Off lake, have brought suit against the
Omaha Ice and Cold Storage company.
They sue separately for different amounts
I of damage alleged to have been done by
the preparations of the company to get its
winter harvt. They allrgo their lands
were overflowed.
Fains and Weakness Cured
Mr. Samuel Harnest of Lewliburg-, W. Va., who suffered far year
from a weakness of the limb and pains in his body, completely
cured by Duffy's Pure Matt Whiskey, the treat tonlc-stlmulant.
cures coughs, colds, consumptlbn, bronchitis, grip, catarrh, asthma, pneumonia and all
diseases of the throat and lungs; indlgestlo n. dyspepsia and all lurme of stomach
trouble; nervousness, malaria, and all low fevers. It Is preecrlbed and used by over
7 0O0 doctors. Used exclusively in over l.'cW hospitals. It kepa the old young and the
young strong. Duffy's contains no fusel oil, and is the only whlsksy recognised by
the Government as medicine.
CAl'TlOX When yon ask for Duffy'a
Pure Malt Whiskey he snre you act
tho genuine. Inaenpuloua dealers,
mindful of the eserlleore of this prep
aration, will try to sell you eneao
Imitations nnd Mult Whisker substi
tutes, which nre positively harmful.
Demand "Uilr'i" and he aura you act
It. It Is tho only absolutely on re Malt
Whiskey. Sold In sealed hat tics only!
ever la hulk. Look for tho trade
mark, tho "Old Chemist," on the label,
nnd ho certain the the seal over tho (
cork Is unbroken. All drusgests and
refers, or direct, Sl.OO u bottle. In. .
teresttna- medical booklet free to any
ono. Duffy's Malt Wu.Uk.ey Co., bVo
ehester, Saw York
I 552252
State Saperinteidei'a Actios on Party
Ai8smeit Aioumi Bapablicaas.
Say Ills Offlce Is Distinctly rolltlcal
and Hla Course, If Pursued,
Wonld Wreck the Or
ganlsatlon. '
The letter of Btate Superintendent Mc
Brlen to Treasurer Hennlngs of the repub
lican state committee In which Mr. Mo
Brlen said he would not allow the em
ployes In his office to be assessed for cam
paign purposes and would pay his Own
assessment "as a republican and not as
state superintendent." has created , con
siderable surprise and some . indignation
among republicans who helped to elect
McBrien. The expression was made by
one republican office holder who did not
want to get mixed up In the affair, that
"McBrien should have told the commitU"?
during the campaign that his employe?
would pay no assessment so' the committtc
need not have looked after that 'particular
office, and not wait until he was In office
himself and had spent a large portion uf
his time building up a personal machine
among the school teachers of tbe state."
Another republican said:'
"It looks like McBrien bellovetTJe Is
stronger than the republican machine
which elected him. He was not crying for
a nonpartisan office when he was a candi
date on the republican ticket and It comes
with 111 grace from him at this time, after
he has been elected by' the republican
Hcaningra Expresses Snrnrlse,
Treasurer Hennlngs said:
"I was very much surprised to get such a
letter from Mr. McBrien. His office Is po
litical ffnd lie was elected by the repub
lican party, which nominated him. His em
ployes hold their places by the grace of
tho republican party Just as much as any
other employe In tho state house serving
linden a republican official. As far as as
sessing members of the faculty of the unl-.
versity is concerned ot course We do not
do that. The regents get no salary, but In
nearly every case they contribute to the
campaign fund. Chancellor Andrews was
not asked for a contribution and neither
were the members of the faculty ot the
Junior normal schools. It would not be
right to ask them, but their case Is .dif
ferent from that of McBrien. Why, the
chancellor was elected by a fusion board In
the first place. Tnless we do assess the
employes of republican officials I don't see
how we can hope to Keep the republican
party together and conduct our campaigns.
We assess all other employes In the state
house and they are Just exactly In the
same class with the employes In, Mr. Mc
Dilen's office."
Harry B. Davis, undertake Tel IM
Bids on Y. M. C. A. Balldln.
About a dozen bids on the construction
of the new Young Men's Christian Asso
ciation building were received at the office
of Fisher & Lawrie Thursday. All were
made by local contractors. So many things
are ito be considered In awarding the con
tract that it promises to bo about a week
i before it is let.
"I tried doctors, but they did me
no good, no I took Duffy's, and today
1 frcl like a different man."
"I suffered for a long time from weakness
of the limbs. My head and stomach pained
me all the time. I tried doctors but they
did me no good. A friend told me ot your
medicine. I went to the drug store and got
one bottle and began to take It, and today
I feel like a different man. I know that
Duffy'a Pure Malt Whiskey Is the only
thing for me. and I shall never ba without
a bottle of this great tonic, it I can lu-lp
Greenbrier Co., W. Va., April 24, Uwa.
Duffy's 7 Pure
Malt Whiskey