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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 17, 1905)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1905.
CAhE PROMISES PRECEDENT
k'otlon Btfore Sntton to Deternyns Filing
of Deere in iril 8niU
CQSTS ASSESSED 70 PLAINTIFF LOSER
B . wH Refuses to Accept Decree
'inleas Coonlf Grti Its Pay
svnd Attorney Declines
Judge Sutton of the district court had
fxrere. him Saturday morning a motion
made by T. W. Blackburn which promises
to create a precedent In Douglas count.
Judge Sutton recently rendered a decreo
In a case before him In which the costs
were taxed to plaintiff, who lost the suit.
When defendant sought to have the decreo i
Med Clerk of Courts Ilroadwell refused to
'fllo it unless the costs were first paid, i
These amounted to something over $14 and j
Mr. Blackburn refused to pay the amount. ,
J-ater the clerk offered to file the decree ;
If the sum of $1.25 was paid. The attorney )
did not feel like paying this, under the j
circumstances. The people who lost In the
law suit did not feel Interest enough In the
result to pay the costs taxed against them '
and do not appear to be responsible.
Hence Mr. Broad well could not see where j
the county was going to get any of the (
costs In the case, neither could the persons j
who won me suit see wnera tney couia
stand the costs, simply for the sake of
having the court's decree put on record.
in fact, It Is contended that the decree
must bo spread on the court records In any
event, by reason of its character as the
direct action of the court.
County Attorney Slabaugh was In court
with Clerk Broadwell and opposed tlio mo
tion of Mr. Blackburn. lie asserted that
the clerk must get the fees from some per
son or from some source or lay himself
liable to the law. Judge Slabaugh quoted
ttje statute governing the case and Insisted
that It. covers all cases, without exception.
Satton Mill Take Time.
Judge Sutton said he could not see Just
bow the clerk could refuse to file a decree
of the court for the benefit of the party
who won the suit, but he did not feel like
making a hasty decision and so deferred
final action until next Saturday.
Attorney Gaines, who said he has a case
exactly similar, gave It as his opinion the
clerk must file the court's decrees, willy
nilly. Judge Sutton invited him to appear
As a friend of the court in the argument
next Saturday. The decision In this mutter j
probably will cover eventually the whole
question of costs in the district court.
Clerk Broadwell has recently, as noted In i
The Bee. established a rule, as empowered
by the statute, to collect all fees ' In Ad
vance. He also doubled the charge for fil
ing a petition, from J2.60 to $5, and made
the fee for filing an answer $2.50. This was
done as a matter of self-protection and to
safeguard the Interests of the county. In
vestigation of the existing law on the sub
ject by attorneys has developed divergent
views of Just what the clerk can or cannot
do In the premises, and It Is expected that
at the hearing; before Judge Button next
Saturday the whole question will be pretty
thoroughly gons Into.
PRINTING BIDS STILL COME
Proposals for Connty Work Will Sot
lie Opened I'ntlt First January
Meeting: of Board,
At its meeting Saturday morning the
Board of County- CtinwnlMsloners-postponed
until- the first meeting In January the open
ing of bids for the county printing for the
ensuing year. The Idea seemed to prevail
that bids for printing had to bo opened at
the same time as bids for supplies, and
several bids had been filed. The statute
provides that bids for printing must be
received until January 1. nnd to make this
plain and' certain "Commissioner Brunlng
Introduced a resolution to allow bids to be
received .up to January 1. The resolution
was passed and Chairman Kennard in
formed all persons Interested that the
printing bids will be opened at the first
meeting of the hoard In January.
A delegation was present from Omaha
Typographical union, which was to be
given a hearing if the printing bids had
been opened. Under the circumstances the
delegation reserved its fire until the later
i Many bids were received from bakers,
butchers, grocers, druggists, commission
men and others who desire to furnish sup
plies to the county during 1906. As every
DISC RECORD PRICES
l , FORMlft PRICE PRICE ROW
12 ir:..... 1.50 cut to 1.00
10 S.7. 1.00 cut to 60c
" 7 50c cut to 35c
THESE PRICES WILL MAKE
CHRISTMAS BUYING EASY. '
iu ' EdJsou and Victor Talking
Machines, tbe lfXMi models,
llrautiful cabinet. exclusive
My lee Just in. Come and sec
thciu. Ciet one for Christina
the whole family will rnjoy It.
20,000 Records to Select From. m'tlmr&V"
SELECT IT NOW-PAY LATER
NEBRASKA CYCLE CO.
Talking Machine Headquarters
tSth and Harney Street.
bid. was mnde out In detail for each article
bid on. the ronrllng of the bids took up
considerable time. The bids wre then
referred to the commltte of the whole for
tabulation and Investigation. They ate
mnde out on regular forme, which Include
many Items of which the county uses very
little. In some cases none at all. The com
missioners will jo over them with care and
probably, will not award any contracts In
bulk to one person, but will follow the
plan of selecting the lowest bidders on the
articles most generally used.
The board Is to meet In committee of
the whole Monday to take tip the work of
sifting the bids.
TESTIMONY ABOUT ALL IN
Only Few Witnesses Yet to Testify
In the t nlon Pacific
In the Union Faclflo tax case no more
oral testimony as to the value of land in
Nebraska will be introduced and very little
other testimony. By agreement between
Attorney General Brown and John N.
Baldwin Saturday morning it was decided
to secure not more tlmn two affidavits
from each county from which no witness
ban been summoned and thus stop the ex
pense of getting In witnesses and Inci
dentally hasten the end of the case. Tax
Commissioner Scrlbner is yet to go on the
stand for cross-examination and a few
other witnesses will testify as to the value
of railroads. Then the case will be ready
for submission. The attorney general will
be reudy by December 26, but' it is not
known for sure whether the railroads will
be ready by that time.
Friday afternoon the stute scored a point
on the testimony of Treasurer Davis of
Lincoln county. Mr. Davis brought with
hint the price list of Union Pacific lands
In 'his county and in every Instance the
assessment was the selling price of the
land. Only a few more witnesses are
to be heard in the Burlington case and
then that, too, will be ready for submis
sion. It Is understood that the Burlington at
torneys will attack the constitutionality of
the law under which the railroads were as
sessed. DAVIDSON 0N VAN DYKE
Superintendent Delivers Lecture to
Teachers ou Works of His
Teachers of Douglas county met nt the
assembly room of the school board Sat
urday afternoon and discussed the new
certification law. County Superintendent
Toder was present and led the discussion.
Superintendent Davidson of the city schools
delivered a short address on the poetry
of Henry Van Dyke, giving a number of
selections. These two were personal friends
and In a book of poems presented to Mr.
Davidson by the author Is this inscription
written with a lead pencil after the author
had first started to write In ink:
"After all, you cannot write well with
Ink on soft paper; and I suppose the good
teacher remembers this, and is willing to
use a pencil or anything, provklod he can
make a real inscription on the pupil's
BOY ENDS TOUR IN OMAHA
Fifteen-Year-Old Youth Settles Here
After Wandering Orer the
After wandering around the country for
six months Ernest Stingley, 15 years of age,
has decided, to settle In Omaha. . The boy,
tired and penniless, called at the pollc sta
tion Friday evenlngr and asked for lodging
Stlngley's story Is that his mother and
father separated some years ago, the father
going to Mexico and the mother marrying
again. The step-father did not take kindly
to his foster son, the latter maintains, so
the boy left home to make his own way.
As the boy appears worthy the police feel
Inclined to help him. St'ngley suys bo
wants employment and wants to make
something of himself.
The following births and deaths have
been reported to the Board of Health dur
ing the twenty-four hours ending at noon
Births Harmen Schmidt, 2218 South
Twelfth, girl; Erhnrd Setterhohm . tW7
North Twenty-third, boy; Raphael Muroco,
2o4 North Tenth, gin; Ixra W. Coleman,
3M4 North Twenty-fourth, boy; Ed Wlttlg,
2713 South Twenty-first, boy.
Deaths Michael Kons, 20, Randolph;
Thomas Donerghan. frt. Gretna; George
Wakefield. 80, 4019 Hamilton street; Ethel
I'hilena Davis, 21, Creston, la.
ENJOYABLE CHRISTMAS GIFTS
AS LOW AS $10
AS HIGH as $100
MIS MASTER'S VOICE
GEO. E. MICKEL, Mgr.
KLOPP AND ELBOUKN JAW
Ftrmer Protests Against Insisting on
Label for City Printing.
ClEHK SAYS COUNCIL'S ACT STANDS
Affair is Enacted In Elbonra's Office
anal Is Bo Hot as to
Arena Suspicions of
Though the city attorney says It will be
of no effect, nonunion printing establish
ments pretend to be greatly wrought up .
over the existence of a resolution passed
by the city council in 1F99, providing that
all city printing should bear ths union
label. Those printing shops from which
the union printers are now locked out can
not use the label and they are of opinion
that they cannot hid on the city printing.
These bids are to be advertised for next
Monday by City Clerk Elbourn and be
will Insert In the advertisement that all
printing must bear the label, though the
charter provides that the printing shall
be let to the lowest bidder.
A. T. Klopp of Klopp-Bartlett Print
ing company and City Clerk Elbourn
pulled off a scene in the latter's office
Saturday morning over the matter that
had all the appearance of the last act of a
well rehearsed melodrama. Mr. Klopp en
tered the office with all the ear marks of
an angry man.
"Do you intend to advertise that all city
printing must bear the union label?" he
asked of Elbourn.
"A resolution was passed to that effect
In 1899 and I certainly shall follow the In
structions of the council," answered the
Calls It an Uatraft.
"Well, that is an outrage. Hers the
unions are charging that a printing com
bination exists In Omaha, and now you are
going ahead and shut out al of the big ;
offices that cannot use the union label. It ,
is not right. Tou shut us out of the mat
ter altogether, without even a chance at
bidding on it. If that isn't a combination
I never saw, one. If you do that I cer
tainly shall fight it to the limit," returned
"It is not my place to pass on the reso
lutions of the council," replied Elbourn,
"I am here to do as that body orders, so I
shall certainly advertise that all city
printing shall bear the label."
"Very well then. It Is a fight," answered
Klopp, and armed with a copy of the reso
lution passed by the city council, he swept
out of the office.
City Attorney Breen, when asked about
the matter, said It was his opinion the
resolution would be of no effect as the
charter provided the printing Bhould be let
to the lowest bidder. In the matter of a
private contract, the contractor, he said,
could specify whether union or nonunion
men should be employed, but when It came
to the city It was the duty of the council
to let contracts to the lowest bidder, re
gardless of the union label, and he be
lieved the courts would so hold and had so
held In a Chicago case.
TOTS TIE TO CAPTAIN PALMER
Children Decide He Is Good Santa
Clans and Send In Their
The facility with which Postmaster
Palmer succeeds in getting things he goes
after for the Omaha postoffice employes in
the matter of a raise in salaries and an
additional clerk now and then, as well as
the possibility of an Increased appropria
tion for the Battle Mountain sanitarium at
Hot Springs, S. D., has led the Juvenile
public to think ha is a pretty good sort
of a Santa Claus to tie to. Letters are
being constantly received addressed to the
Omaha Postoftlce Santa Claus from young
sters in all parts of the state, asking that
they be remembered. One was received
from St.- Paul Saturday morning which
Dear Santa Claus: I saw you downtown
and mamma said I might write a letter to
you and tell you what I want you to bring
me Christmas. I want a milk wagon, a
I snoigun, a naymrK, a pair oi lur gloves, a
train, a punching bag and a watch.
Mamma says I want too much. Goodbye.
Be sure and take my presents to St. Paul
this year at my grandpa's house.
Captain Palmer intimates- that he must
draw the line at hayracks, milk wagons
and trains of cars, and he is a little skep
tical about punching bags.
NATIONAL POTATO SHOW OPENS
Great Britain Learns How to Raise
New Potatoes for Christmas
LONDON, Dec. 18. (Special Cablegram to
The Bee. For an event of its kind the
National Potato show, just opened at Hor-
I tlcultural hall, is attracting a good deal of
. attention. One wonderful exhibit Is a bas
' ket of 222 potatoes, weighing forty-three
I pounds, token from a single root. Messrs.
Sutton of Reading, who are among the ex
hibitors, have demonstrated a novel method
of producing new potatoes at Christmas
time. J. Button explained the method as
Ordinary seed potatoes are placed In a
dark spot and lightly sprinkled with earth.
As might be expected, they produce shoots.
These are Droken off and more shoots ap
pear. The process Is repeated until the
tuber grows disgusted. "If I must nni
! flower, I will fruit." It argues and accord -1
Intel y srnds out young potatoes, which are
repiaeca wnen picKca ty others until ths
original potato is exhausted.
CONTRACTORS COME TO OMAHA
Kilpatrlrk Brothers Collins Open
Branch Offleo In This
Ths big railroad contracting firm of Kil
patrick Brothers & Collins of Beatrice has
' opened a branch office In this city, being
! located In the McCague building at Fif
teenth and Dodge streets. This firm has
long contemplated establishing a headquar
ters in this city, and In view of the recent
heavy railway building and irrigation con-
j tracts it has received. It finds it mors
convenient to reach its work from this
point than at Beatrice. The Omaha office
is la charge of B. A. Hardin, who has
been associated with the firm for many
years. The firm is now doing some very
extensive work for the Burlington and
I'nion Pacific roads, as well as being the
principal contractors for the building of
the big Pathfinder irrigation dam on ths
J North Platte, near Casper.
NATIVE SON OFJOMAHA RISES
D. M. Swobe, Traflle Manager of Call
fornla Railroad, Will Visit
Father la This City.
D. M. Swobe, traffic manager and general
freight agent of the McCloud River Rail
road company and general manager of the
McCloud River Lumber company of Cali
fornia, will arrive in ths city Sunday from
Chicago, enrouts to Ban Franalsco, for a
short visit with his father. Captain Thomas
i ftwohe, quartermaster TTolte4 States army
I and depot Quartermaster of tola city. D,
M. Swobe Is a native son of Omaha and
was for some years traveling passenger
agent for the Southern Pacific. His home
is at present in San Francisco. His promo
tion to the practical management of the
McCloud River railroad and lumber In
terests Is a merited recognition of his
abilities and whereat his Omaha friends
ALONG THE RAILROAD RUN
H. ft. Grey Goes to St.' Paul for
Illinois Central and P. G.
W hite Succeeds Him.
H. S. Grey, traveling passenger agent of
the Illinois Central since V. H. Brill went
to Chicago and Samuel North was made
a.,trict pnSaenger agent, ha been ap-
pointed traveling passenger agent at St. j
Paul for North and South Dakota, Mlnne
sota and Winnipeg to hustle business for .
the new Nashville line) of the Illinois Cen-
tral. P. G. White, formerly traveling pas- j
senger agent at Cedar Rapids, Is moved 1
to Omaha as traveling passenger agent.
Crosby and Hla Indictment.
Conrad E. Spens, general freight agent of
the Burlington, has returned from Denver,
where he accompanied Mr. Crosby, freight
traffic manager of the Burlington system,
who was Indicted Friday by the federal
grand Jury at Kansas City. Mr. Spens
said he left Mr. Crosby In Denver and that
the latter had not learned of the indict
ment when he left, the news first coming
to Mr. Spens after he had boarded the
train for Omaha.
This indictment is because of alleged re
bates In connection with the shipment of
packing house products from Missouri river
points for export. The railroads, acting on
the advice of their attorneys, always have
maintained the Interstate Commerce com
mission had no Jurisdiction over rates on
export shipments and to that end do not
even file their tariff sheets with the com
mission as they are compelled to do on
rates for interstate shipments. The claim
is made that the indicted men have been
I tilnl0rln ha ITlblMu law V.. U. Ml1Mn.
malnUln tnat the Inter((tate commerce
1 commission has no Jurisdiction over the
rates made on export shipments.
A prominent official said Saturday morn
ing no one had been giving rebates on
these provisions, but that they had simply
been making the rates they pleased on the
Seed Corn Special.
Numerous inquiries have reached the
Burlington passenger department In regard
to the seed corn special which starts from
Lincoln Monday morning under the aus
pices of the Burlington road and the Uni
versity of Nebraska. Special arrangements
have been made for the accommodation of
all farmers alone: the line and sneeln.1
tran wl be run from a 8tatlons and
farmers carried free of charge so that all
may hear the lectures. Arrangements have
also been made so that In addition to the
lectures in the audience car lectures will
be given in the watting rooms of the sta
tions and where necessary to accommodate
the crowds on the platforms.
Railway Notes and Personals,
The depots were crowded Saturday morn
ing with shoppers arriving from the state.
General Manager Bldwcll of the North
western and B. T. White, general solicitor,
have gone to Lincoln.
J. E. Eyler. live stock agent of the Bur
lington, leaves for Chicago Sunday even
ing to attend the International live stock
A meeting of the Interested railroads has
been called for Wednesday Jn Chicago to
consider tho recent, action of the Kansas
Rate commission in reducing freight rates
6 per cent.
Corn is being moved as fast as the rail
roads are able to furnlHh cars and motive
power to handle It. The new late goes
into effect January 1 and shippers are
striving to get as mucn corn moved as
possible before the rate Is raised.
The new diner for tho Los Angeles Lim
ited ar-ived Saturday morning fresh from
the shoos and wan a thing of beauty with
its glistening paint. It will make the first
trip west Monday morning, as the first
train of the Los Angeles Limited leaves
Chicago Sunday night t 10 o'clock and
reaches umana Monaay morning at n:it.
Rnnriav the Denver & Rio Grande rail
road will Inaugurate a dally line of stand
ard and tourist sleeping cars netween Don'
ver and Ias Angeles In connection with the
new Clark road. Both cars will leave Den
ver daily at 9:30 a; m. and arrive In Salt
1-aKe t'lty at p. m. me next aay. At
this point the cars will be held over until
midnight. thuB allowing through passengers
, the nrlvllesre of a stou-over of ten hours
i and a nair in i.hkp i ny. rnis stop
over at Salt Lake City of the regular line
of sleeping cars promises to be an at
tractive feature for transcontinental trav
elers. Baroque Pearls Ed holm, Jeweler.
ANTI-GAS TANKCLUB STARTS
erond Warders ftra-anlaet to Oppose
Erection In Their Bailiwick
of More Reservoirs.
The Second Ward Improvement club was
organized at a meeting held Friday even
ing in Lehman's hall, Seventeenth and
Martha streets. About thirty residents of
the district put their names on the roll.
The following officers were elected: Presi
dent, Herman Schunke; vice president,
Melchlor Lies; secretary, Henry Rlewe;
treasurer, Peter Laux.
The club Is started with the specific pur
pose of opposing the erection of any more
gas tanks by the Omaha Gas company In
the vicinity of Its present tanks. Aside
from this it will give attention to securing
any needed improvements to the extent of
LITTLE M0NEY GOES EAST
Small Amount of Interest on Douglas
County Securities Paid to
In asking the Board of County Commis
sioners for a warrant to pay the semi-annual
interest on Douglas county bonds
outstanding, County Treasurer Fink called
attention to a peculiar and encouraging
condition. Whereas, in past years all of
the Interest payments were sent east to
the country fiscal agency In New York, at
present very little of the money for in
terest goes east. Of the semi-annual pay
ment now due, amounting to $20,345, only
the Interest on $5,537 of bonds will go east.
The state of Nebraska owns all the rest
of the bonds and will get two-thirds of the
Interest money. The state Is Investing Its
money In county bonds at every opportun
ity and thus keeping the Interest accumu
lations In the state.
POOR PAY F0R ENTERPRISE
Oalf On Hundred and Fifty Pennies
Found br Men Who Tap
Enterprising thieves stole a cash register
from Max Wlnthrope's meat market. Thir
teenth and Davenport streets, Friday night.
The register was an old pattern and
weighed ISO pounds. Evidently the In
truders expected to find enough money In
ths receptacle to pay them for their
trouble. All they found, however, was 150
pennies- Ths matter was reported to ths
Evidence all In
The evidence In the cae of
H. J. Hughes
aaainst the Western Real K'
and others for t.fi.'WO damages caused ty
ths cnllanee of a building on Douglas street
In August, 1903. a as finished Saturday noon.
An ad.ioumment was taken tn Mor.d-iy
morning, ueremoer is, at which time the
mmwUs will berio.
ON 300 NEW and SLIGHTLY USED PIANOS
All makfts Steinway, Stegtr, llardman, Mueller, Emerson, Steck, A. R Chase, Reed,
Mason & Hamlin, McPhail and others.
One of the greatest Piano sales that has ever taken place in Omaha is going on nt tiro
present time at the ware rooms of Schmoller & Mueller. We are forced to vacate our pres
ent quarters by January 1st, and have concluded to sell, regardless of cost, every instru
ment in the store. Now is the time to purchase if you are looking for a good Piano at a low
Steinway, Emerson, Vose1 and other Square Pianos, $25, $35, $45 and up.
English Upright, fully repaired $ 63
Ebony Upright, good for beginners 92
Kimball, cabinet grand 115
Singer Upright, mahogany case 138
Xew Sample Piano, worth $350, only 157
Chickering Upright, rosewood case 190
Sohmer Upright, W d, only 210
$400 Steger Upry ised 235
$500 Emerson .d from rent 250
Kranich & Back ; 325
Steinway & SonsV .se, slightly used a great bargain.
Xew Eastern Samples lanos, worth double the money, only $165, $185, $205 and $225.
The above bargains will be sold on terms of $10 cash and $5 per month.
We will ship pianos on approval anywhere and pay freight charges both ways if the
instrument, after careful examination, is not satisfactory.
Send for catalogues, prices and bargain list or pay us a visit of inspection. Operating
five stores and a large factory enables us to fairly outstrip all competition.
Schmoller & EU.ueller Piano Co.
CLOSING OUT THE ENTIRE STOCK AT 1407 HARNEY ST.
Correspondingly low rates to many other points in above states.
ON SALE DECEMBER 19TH. . '
ALL TICKETS GOOD RETURNING 21 DAYS FROM DATE OF SALE.
BOYS' PRANK NEARLY FATAL
Irchins Set Fire to Doc'i Tavll and
Rover's Master Has Nar.
William Turpi n. better known as "Blind
Billy," had a narrow fsrap from terrible
death Saturday morning, when a car of hay
caught fire on a sidetrack at Fourteenth
and Nicholas streets. Turptn was sleeping
In the car at the time, but was rescued by
the firemen before the fire had gained head
way. The damage to the car and contents
It was reported some boys tied a piece
of flaming waste to the tall of Turpln's dog,
which made straightway for Its master In
the car. While Jumping Into the ear the
blazing waste became detached from the
animal's tail and thus started the Are In a
i part of the car some distance from Turptn.
The Identity of the bad boys In the case
was not learned.
WOMAN READSHEfl OBITUARY
Mrs. Askwlth Is Not Dead and Physi
cians Bay She WUI Get
Mrs. TV. 8. Askwlth. whose obituary ap
peared In the papers several days ago, will
use the clippings to start a sorapbook and
to show to friends in the years to come.
Mrs. Askwlth, who Is still confined to her
bed. Is much better and her physicians say
there Is no doubt about her recovery.
The report of her death came about
through a telephone message to an official
at the city hall. The message said Mrs.
Askwlth was at the point of death and the
city official understood It to be that she
was dead. The news was then given to ths
After an sccident, use Bucklen's Arnica
Salve. It prevents fatal results. Heals
cuts, burns, sores. 2 cents. For sale by
Sherman k. McConnell Drug Co.
vTATCHEB-rrenser. lata and Dodgs.
-AUSTIN, TEXAS, AND RETURN.
-BEAUMONT, TEXAS, AND RETURN.
-BURLINGTON, COLO., AND RETURN.
-CORINTH, MISS., AND RETURN.
-DENVER, COLO., AND RETURN.
-DALLAS, TEXAS, AND RETURN.
-DALHART, TEXAS, AND RETURN.
-EL PASO, TEXAS, AND RETURN.
-GALVESTON, TEXAS, AND RETURN.
-GOODLAND, KANS., AND RETURN.
-JACKSON, MISS., AND RETURN.
-LAKE CHARLES, LA., AND RETURN.
-MONTGOMERY, ALA., AND RETURN. ,
-MEXICO CITY, MEXICO, AND RETURN.
-MOBILE, ALA., AND RETURN.
-NEW ORLEANS, LA., AND RETURN.
-OKLAHOMA CITY, 0. T., AND RETURN.
-PENSACOLA, FLORIDA, AND RETURN.
PUEBLO, COLO., AND RETURN.
-SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS, AND RETURN.
-SANTA ROSA, N. M., AND RETURN.
-WICHITA, KAS., AND RETURN.
-WACO, TEXAS, AND RETURN.
F. P. RUTHERFORD,
D. P. A.,
1323 FARNAM ST. OMAHA, NEB.
KIDNET and URINAKY Diseases
and all Diseases and Weaknesses of
MKN due tu evil habiu of youth,
abuses, excesses or the result of neg
lected, unskilled or Improper treatment
at spocirlc or private diseases.
We sunk no sulsleadlag statements or aBhaslaessllk proposi
tions to tho aOllctod, neither da we uromleo to core then la s tore
days, aor oiler cheap, worthless treatment la order te seeare their
patroness. Hoaest doctors ol recognised ability do not resort to
saeh methods. Mi guarantee a perfect, aafo and lasting enre la tho
unlekest popsslble time, wlthoat leaving tnjnrloas after effects la
tho system, and at the lowest possible cost for honest, eklllfal
and snccessfnl treatment.
rutKHI TITIAN FRFF Ir ou cannot call write for ' symptom blank.
bUnaUklnllUn met offleo Hours-s a m. to p. m. Sundays. 10 to 1 only.
to Fernant Kr-t, Betweea lSiix gad Uth Btrcets, Oig-ha, KS.
Our Special Offer
We will rent you a new
IMANOIiA and furnish you
with a supply of music at a
very low price, and you can
have all of the rent money ap
ply on the purchase price.
Concerts dally on our third
floor. Make us a visit tomor
row. All the latest classical
and popular music.
SCHMOLLEIt & Ml'ELLER.
Tel. 1625. 1407 Harney.
Th Men's Try 8sl.llta
If ws could but see and treat all man
when the first symptoms show them
selves there would soon be little need
for so-called specialists In chronlo dls
eM) aul luers wouid be few rasa
set king a rejuvenauug of their phy
sical,' meulal and sexual powers, and
tnvrs would be none marked with tee
indelible stamp of ounstituuonal
bytiiuis, and ths sufferers from
VAKiCOCELK, GLEET. ..TIUCTUKIO.
Kiuney and ttladuer Diseases would be
reuueed to a minimum. But as long
as MKN continue to disregard ths
Soldo n adagu, "A stitch In tims saves
nine, and continue to neglect them
selves or to exercise Indifference or
poor Judgment la securing to right
treatment at the outset, just so lung
will there be multitudes of chroula
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