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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 7, 1906)
THE OMAHA DA1LV BEE: WEDNESDAY. FEHHUAKV 7,
CR0WETR1AL HAS THETRACKf
Celebrated Kidnapisg Case Come Up la
Conn After five Teiri.
CHARGE ON TWO COUNTS OF ROBBERY
Man Atvimrfl tit tlo'dln tniiiil
(ndahr for Ranaota ' Will Ilr
rtrfrndrtl tr Fsrmfr
f oanty Attoriirr,
All liuslnrrn In the criminal dlvinimi of tlie
district court das befi suWdlnated this
wek to the case against Tat Crowe grow
ing out of the kidnaping of Edward Cud
shy, Jr.. December 19, HKK). which will be
gin before Judgo Sutton Wednesday at :W
a. m. No caaea were begun in this division
Tueaday on account of the desire of the
county attorney to have nothing in the
way to interfere with a prompt beginning
of the Crowe case. ,'
One reason for he solicitude of the
county attorney la the fact he has a lint
of nlnety-aevpfi possible witnesses, of which
fifty-seven have been aerved with subpoe
nas and will be required to report Wednes
day morning. Thia does not Include tbosu
who will testify for the defendant, but It
Is assured that even after the Jury Is se
cured, the case will occupy four or five
tiays, at leant.
County Attorney Slubuugh bus expressed
himself as confident the evidence he will
produce will result In a conviction. Ex
County Attorney English, who will repre
sent, the defendant, la Just as confident of
an acquittal. Tie declines to state at pres
ent Just what line of defense he would fol
low. He said he was ready to begin the
cose, and as far as could be learned there
is nothing to stand in the way of a prompt
Tiro Coanta la Complaint.
The complaint agnlnst Crowe conslHts uf
two counts, both charging the robbery of
Mr. CudaJiy by putting him In fear through
the use of threats, the difference between
the crimes alleged In each count being
purely technical. The . state's case will
follow largely the same lines us that
against James Callahan, an alleged accom
plice of Crowe's. In that case the stale
failed to prove that Callahan received any
of the $25,000 ransom, and he was acquitted.
The general features of the crime leading
to the search of five, years, which Anally re
sulted In the arrest of Crowe, are still fresh
In the minds of the publlo owing to the
renewed Interest taken In the case after
Crowe's arrest In Butte, Mont., last Octo
ber. The alleged kidnaping took place on
the evening of December 1. 1300, and a
search by the police failed to disclose the
whereabouts of young Cudaliy. The next
day the letter demanding that a ransom of
iem In gold be placed along the Fremont
I road went of the city at a point to be
ilenignatcd by a lighted lantern, was picked
up In the Cudahy front yard by ft servant.
Against the advice of the police Mr. Cudshy
earrled out the directions In the letter and
early the following morning his son re
turned home unharnreit.
His story was to the effect that he had
iieen accosted by two men ft short distance
from his ' father's home, blindfolded and
'ken presumably lo a vacant house at
Thirty-Sixth, and Oroyer streets, where he
was held until after the receipt of the
money, when he was returned still blind
folded, to a point near his home.
He Afterward identified a photograph of
Crowe as one of the two men who took
part m the kidnaping, the other man being
Callahan. The search for Crowe was taken
up at once and a reward of over 150,000 of
fered for. bis apprehension, but It Is be
lieved he took a boat for South Africa be
fore the authorities had learned definitely
that they wanted him. About ft year ago
he returned to this country and the search
was resumed. During this time he Is said
to have visited both Omaha and Lincoln,
though he waa not apprehended until he
As there was no law on the statute books
In Nebraska at thai time making the kid
naping Of ft child over it) year of age a
crime, that charge could not be preferred
against lilm. Accordingly when It was
learned he bad been caught a complaint
charging robbery was filed, and at the pre
liminary hearing Crowe was bound over to
the district court. He was arraigned Jan
uary t and pleaded "not guilty" and the
case was set for February T-
"In order to entirely remove
the decay from a cvlty In a live
tooth the patient must be hurt."
Thftt Is from an old text-book.
Today It la not necessary that tor
ture accompany the Ailing of a
tooth. We're all been .hurt In the
dental chair, that's true, but with
my system of painlessness It Is no
longer necessary, for I can fill the
most sensitive cavity without hurt
ing you a bit.
DR. FICKE8, Dentist.
'Phone 637. S38 Bee Bldg.
SPUD FARRISH IS .. BETTER
Writes from Virginia. He Has Im
proved, Though la "till
Confine tm Bed.
frank Furay, secretary of the local
lodee of Elks, haa received another letter
from "Spud" Farrish, who is staying with
a. sister and brother at Grlfflnaburg, Va.
Mr. Farrish ' wrote he Is feeling much
better, although confined to his bed most
of the time. A few months ago Mr. Far
rish waa severly stricken with locomotor-
v Announcements of the Theaters.
That the t, en tenners these days like fun
Is being well attested at the Orpheum this
week, where an excellent bill, embracing
for the most part good comedy, la enthusing
as well as drawing full houses. Thome and
Cnrleton are back with a line of witticisms
that keep the audiences in uproarious
laughter. They do not alone bear the bur
den of the fun making, for the show Is pos
sessed of much comedy and Is enlivening.
On Thursday the popular price matinee will
"Captain Debonnalrc," the new play In
which Paul Ollmore la coming to the Boyd
theater on Friday evening, is ft romantic
drama of the seventeenth century, when
romance ruled the world. The captain Is a
gallant soldier of France, who gets into
trouble and is forced to come to America.
Here in the wilderness of the new world he
continues his carer, and finally wins the
prise for which he has contended. As a
gallant soldier of fortune Mr. Ollmore has
opportunity for his capacity as an actor.
and If current comments are to he trusted
he Is more than making good. He Is sup
ported by a lnrgc and capable company and
Is outfitted with a fine scenic production.
The engagement is for Friday and Satur
day evenings and a matinee on Saturday
Charley's Aunt" is doing well at the Bur.
wood this week. If the audiences are to be
believed. Each performance so far has
drawn the customary capacity attendance
and the merriment has been unrestrained.
The clever farce Is being delightfully pre
sented. The next matinee will be on Thurs
CICERO WEST KILLS PROTEST
Wing Hit Spurt in Oratorical and Forensio
Combat Before Connoil.
ALSO SECURES ADDITION TO BEMIS PARK
Proves h Oternowerlna Araaaient
for Proposed Assessment Plaa Ha
Made Mistake la tlalttlaa
Race for Mayor.
Residents of Bemls Fark addition ho
want the park enlarged by the addition of
several lots at the southeast corner, won
out before the upsets! Board of Kquallxa
tlon at the city hall yesterday afternoon
and secured the approval of the assessment
plan to pay for the property.
The plan was opposed by about 100 in
terested property owners who thought the
taxes proposed too high In proportion to
the benefits to be derived and that the olty
at large should stand the cost of the Im
provement. The side of the affirmative,
managed by C. C. Belden, with Oeorge F.
West as the chief spokesman, put the
enemy to rout in a session lasting half the
About 150 persons went to the council
chamber to participate in the controversy,
which had nothing bitter in It. An assess
ment plan had been rejected once before ani
the more enthusiastic Bemls Farkltes did
not want to see It lose out aa-ain, realising
If it did their hopes would be settled for
Pata Opponent i First.
Mr. Belden cleverly induced the other side
to present Its case first. E. F. Gurske,
Robert Uvesey, Fred Sullivan,' J. H. Ben
nett and R. 1m Bailey spoke against the
plan. Then Mr. Belden called upon Mr.
West and the latter made ft speech that
caused his friends to tell him he made a
great mistake In throwing up his mayoralty
boom. Mr. West used oratory, wit. humor,
logic, tact, fact, fancy, poetry, the law and
other things and the council succumbed and
succeeding speakers rose merely to endorse
what he said. Those who assisted were I.
W. Carpenter. C. W. Eokennan, Mrs. I. R.
Andrews. W. Ernest Johnson and O. S.
Park Commissioner Qonden said the Park
board proposed to do wonderful things In
Bemls park, Including the conversion of
the present mud hole Into ft real lake.
A protest against the plnn for the paving
district for Twenty-fifth street from Dodge
to California was overruled.
The board rejected the proposed plan of
assessment for the grade on Thirty-third
street from California to Chicago streets,
this being the second time this has oc
curred. An adjournment was taken to 10
o'clock this morning. Many other protests
have yet to be acted upon.
Bhrlver & Bruening, flentlsle. U Barker blft.
TAKES ALL. THH HARD WORK 0VT
OF KEEPING TBMUS CUBA
sl sure i ttitnti
will do more clean
ing quicker and with
lees labor than all
the soap powders end
scouring agents pot
Loosen)) dirt, absorbs
It and carries it away
Made from a fins,
pure volcanic mineral
No eaastle. alkali or
acid In It to roughen
or redden the hands
ftnd will not scratch.
BOLD IN '
URGE SIFTING TOP CANS
AT Q CENTS
AT THE PLAYHOUSES
"The Ma-hthooae hj the ea" at the
Interest In this play centers chiefly around
the spectacular soens In the third act,
where the heroine wslks the clothesline
from the shore to the lighthouse and lights
the lamp. Just In time to prevent sn ocean
liner from being dashed on the rocks. The
villains are thus foiled.' and the truth Is
brought to light. Considerable ingenuity
has been expended in the Arrangement of
the scenery And aci'essorles for this act.
the representation of a sudden storm of
tornadlo fury being quite thrilling, while
the gymnastic feat accomplished by the
yotina woman is so done as to greatly
heighten the effect. . The play deals with
the factors of love and Jealousy, of crime
and contrition and ends with all made
right. Miss Wilhelmlna Francis, the young
woman who achieves the stunt. Is pos
sessed of some power as an actress, and
makes the role Interesting for her person
ality. Miss Elisa Mason, the soubrette of
the company, la a cute little trick,
and If she ever learns to dance there will
be no holding her. As It Is she cakewalks
with much vigor and graceful abandon,
and sings effectively enough to set the gal
lery whooping. A matinee this afternoon
and ft performance this evening close the
. How to Care a Cold. - .
The nuiokest way to get rid of u trouble
some oold is a question in which snany are
Interested Just now. If you are one of the
unfortunates the opinion of Mr. B. W. L.
Holt of Waverly, Va,., is worthy of your
consideration. Mr. Holt says: "I have
used Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for
years and firmly believe It to be absolutely
the best preparation on the market for
colds. I have recommended It to many of
my friends and they all agree with me."
, Pen a Matnal's Uood Year.
The company's annual statement, which
Is published today, shows conclusively that
the Insuring public has not lost confidence
in the mutual system of life insurance
when administered In the Interest of policy,
The Penn Mutual is considered the best
exponent of this system In the United
States. Under the provisions of the com
pany's charter, proxy voting Is prohibited
and members are thus given the privilege
of exercising ft degree of control Impos
sible where the voting power is delegated
Musicians' concert and ball, SU0 musicians
in orchestra, next Monday at Auditorium.
Admission SO cents.
Imitation Typewriting. Mangum & Co.
EAGLES EIGHT YEARS GF AGE
Local Aerie Celebrates the Anni
versary In a Most Ftttlna
Manner. The eighth anniversary of the organisa
tion of the Fraternal Order of Eagles was
observed in regal style by aerie No. 38 of
Omaha last night at their hall, 107 South
Fourteenth street Members of the order
from Surrounding aeries had been Invited,
and so many accepted the Invitation, at
tracted by the excellent program which
had been arranged, that the - hall was
thoroughly crowded, nearly as many being
obliged to stand ns could find seats. The
evening's entertainment was opened with
an address of welcome by Judge McFar-
land, In which- the speaker . took oppor
tunity to review the work of the lodge end
to make predictions for the future.
Three boxing matches and a wrestling
match between Coleman and Kennedy had
been arranged, and each of these numbers
held the audience in the closest attention.
Strayer and May went through a most
interesting bout, later Greenman and Ie
Roy and then Jensen and Campbell. The
set-tos were nil fust and of a kind to
satisfy the onlookers. The wrestling match
came last and was the biggest event of
the evening. It was not of long duration,
however, Coleman securing the first two
falls. Because of the length of the pro
gram and consequent lateness of the hour
the third fall waa not attempted. Another
number receiving much applause waa the
gymnastic feats of tl Koplin brothers
Vocal and InHtrunjUal music was sand
wiched betwefOie athletic- exhibitions.
Th.rousnit the evening refreshnient
were served to the gathering. The commit
tee which arranged the entertainment for
the celebration was enm posed of Dr Ford,
Jams Warn, Jule Alt house, William Silk
and Lee Greer. Much of the credit for the
success of the event la due to the efforts
or ur. f ont una Mr. arn, who gave up
much of their time to make it a success.
The former presided over the program
during the evening, while the latter super
Intended the distribution of the refreshments.
CONCERT FILLS THE CHURCH
Jaeksoa-Saiamla Con pa ay Del!hts
1-a.rge Aadleaee with an
The second number of the entertainment
course of the People's Institute of the First
Congregational church Tuesday eveniaz
comprised an Instrumental and vocal con
cert by the Leonora Jackson-Sibyl Sn minis
company. The churoh Was filled to Its ca
pacity with an interested audience. Tho
opening number was Chopin's "Nocturne in
C Minor," followed with "Hungarian Rhap
sodic, No. IS," from Lists, on the piano by
Mr. Alex McFaydcn, the pianist and accom
panist of the company. His performance
brought forth an encore. Charles E. Clarke,
baritone, sang effectively "The Hindu La
ment ana rtoDin uoodieilow, and re
sponded to an encore.
Miss Jackson was greeted by a veritable
ovation. Her rendition of a "Capricclo," by
Niels Gade. on the Violin was one of the
artistic gems of the evening and was
greeted with ft genuine outburst of appreci
ative applause. She kindly responded to an
encore that was given In sincere apprecia
tion of her skill.
Miss Sibyl Sammls sang with charming
effect a "Cavatina" from Gounod's "Queen
of Shcba. Miss Sammls has ft soprano
voice of wide range and power. Her exe
cution Is fluent, facile and smooth and her
articulation perfect. Mr. Clarke again sung,
giving Pensuit's "Bedouin Love Song," and
was followed with violin rendition by MIks
Jfiekson, a "Romance," by Ambroslo; a
Humoreske." by Tichalkowsky: "Beer-
ceuse, ' by A. Arensky. and "Zephlr." by
Zcno Hubay. Miss Sammls then gave two
vocal numbers, "Absent." by Metcalf, and
May Time." by Salter. Miss Jackson's
final appearance was a rarely beautiful ren
dition of Sarasatel's "Gypsy' Fantaole." In
this number she gave a remarkable exhibi
tion of her skill In the higher or piccolo
registers of the violin which drew forth
applause before the completion of the number.
The concert closed with . a vocal duet.
Now Thou Art Mine Forever." from HI1-
dach, by Miss Sammls -end Mr. Clarke,
which was pne of the jrnbst ' entertaining
and beautiful numlers ,yf tjtie evening and
elicited the slncerest applause. , .
The next number of the People's Institute
course will be given Monday evening, Feb
ruary 12, which will be ft, lecture by Mis
Mary McDowell of University Settlement.
Chicago, on "A Human View of the Labor
WABASH RATES ARE IGNORED
Grain Tariff Will Ro Passed
Trunk Line Freight
At a meeting of the trunk line freight
agents held in New Tork it was agreed to
ignore the rate on grain which the Wabash
road put In between Omaha and the At
Ian tic ports. D. O. Ives has been bringing
the Wabash Into prominence since he waa
appointed freight traffic director, and the
Incoming business to Omaha has more than
doubled In the last two months.
All packing house rates will expire March
It, and the packers are making a hustle to
get all the stuff to the seaboard before a
raise is made. After that date all the roads
have again promised to be good.
Some of the eastern trunk lines are trying
hard to get packing house products for
their roads at 35 cents when it is common
knowledge here that rales are being made
as low as 20 cents to Newport News.
OLD DUTCH CLEANSER.
Pets. Pans. Kettles. Sinks, Bath Tabs,
Tiling. Marble, Wood Tloors, Windows,
No dirt is so thick, so hard crusted Sf
so greasy as to resist ita power to
LOOSE AhD t'ARRT A WAT.
AT ALL GROCERS 1 1
WC URGE SIITIN6 6M TOP. "C
- Made hr the Cudahy Paeklftc Oft
South Omaha, Nea. . .
NO. 645ii A SMART DESIGN ON TAIL
OR HD LINES.
Every waist which deserves mention now
adays merits this distinction because of
some of one or two features which put it ;
oeyona me paie oi ineaiocruy. Many a
woman is known for the distinction of her
frocks and it is because she selects design
that are smart and not too elaborate. Such
Is the waist portrayed. In construction it
is simple, with the three broad tucks on
each side of the front and back, but the
front plastron la so unique in its fanciful
edge and so modish In Its rows of tiny
buttons that the blouse is at once adorning
and chic. The chiffon broadcloths are
excellent for a waist of this kind, while
moire, taffetas or linen would be excellent.
For the medium sis IV yards of 06-Inch
material are needed to develop the pattern.
Sises 13 to 34 Inches bust measure.
For the accommodation of readers of The
Bm these patterns which usually retail at
frot-i 8 b U cents each, will 'bo furnished
at tha nominal pries of 19 cents. A supply
is now kept at our otflc. so those who
wish any pattern can get It either by call
ing or enclosing M cants, addressed "Pat
i ten Department, Bee, Omaha.
CITY WANTSSUITS MERGED
Asks that Federal C'oart Try Water
Company Cases mm One Car.
A motion was filed In the United Stales
circuit court Tuesday morning before
Judge Carland of the federal court by the
attorneys for the city In the hydrant ren
tals rases, asking that the suits be con
solidated and tried as one rase. These
involve the charge for hydrant rentals as
presented by the Omaha Water company
for all of lwuo. and the last six months of
19ol. R. S. Hall, attorney for the waur
company, will resist the motion for con
solidation of the cases. Judge Carland
will take up the question of consolidation
of the cases when the case comes up for
trial on its merits some time after tho
middle of ths month.
YOUNG MAX BEGS IX VAIN
Alleged Forger Weepi and Pleads for Veroy
Irom Lommniioner Andersen.
BOUND OVER TO FCD1RAL GRAND JURY
W. M. lanatnfthaa Is Acrosed of
Farcins; PosfofB.ee Money Order
for Small Snm of Ten
"If you will give me just one mure chance.
Judge, I will make a man of myself. Picase
give me that chance. 1 will make any and
every amend for my wrong doing. I was
drunk when I did It and did not realise
the enormity of the crime of forgery. I
will doubly make good the amount of the
order, end want Just one more chance to
make a man of myself. Please have merry
on me. This is the first crime I have ever
With tears streaming down his face W. R.
Cunningham, charged with forging a post
office money order of lift and appropriating
the proceeds to his own use, thus pleaded
for mercy when arraigned before I'nlted
States Commissioner Anderson at the fed
eral building Tuesday morning.
The order was made payable to G. R.
Baker and came from Hawthorn, Nev.,
bearing date of August fl, 1M6. The letter
containing the rrder was received at the
armory of the Omaha Guards August ts.
and , Cunningham secured possession of it
during the absenoe of the company, of
which both he and Baker were members,
at the annual National Guards encampment
that month, but which Cunningham did not
attend. He had Incidentally learned, It Is
alleged, that Baker was expecting ths let
ter with ft remittance, and in the absence
of Baker appropriated it.
Mast Plead to Grand Jary.
Commissioner Anderson told Cunnlnghsm
It was beyond his power or authority to
discharge him and admonished him that
the crime of forgery was a very serious
"AH I can do Is to bind you over to the
federal, grand Jury and it will have to
pass upon the merits of your case." said
Cunningham was placed under KM) bonds
for his appearance before the grand Jury. A
number of the young man's friends was
present In the court room and an effort
will be made to secure ball for him.
The police authorities are a little skepti
cal regarding Cunningham's contrition snd
think It comes at ft late date. The ac
cused was formerly a member of the
Omaha Guards, and It is alleged several
articles missed from the armory of the
company were traced to him. It is fur
ther alleged he was dismissed from the
company because of his habits In this line.
It was discovered through the investiga
tions of the police that Cunningham and a
young woman named Maude Kirk bad a
falling out at the Vienna hotel sometime
last week and that she charged Cunning
ham with getting away with a couple of
diamond rings belonging to her, valued at
IlijO. The rings were subsequently recov
ered by the aid of the police.
The least thing wrong with your bowels
makes you all sick. Dr. King's New Life
Pills make you all well. 26o. Fur sals by
Sherman & McConnell Drug Co.
Omaha Philharmonic orchestra (fifty mem
bers) at Boyd's tonight. . Robert Cuscaden,
director. Joseph Oahm, soloist.
Failure to Deliver the Goods.
Failure to deliver a quantity of old junk
Is alleged as the basis of a f 1.40 damage
suit filed Tuesday In district court against
Joseph Pick, who Is In business us the
York Foundry and Kngine Works, by
Abraham It. Alpin. The pluintlff says the
defendant sold him several thousand
pounds of old rubber boots and shoes,
copper, iron and brass and he made an ad
vance payment of $600 on the agreed" price.
He says tne gooaH were not uenverea to
him the following week under the agree
ment and he not only lost the .V) he put
up, but $H63 In profits as well. He places
his total loss at fl.litt.gtf, but asks Judg
ment for ll.KW.
Miss Beatrice Oliver Is visiting friends in
E. O. Taylor of Loup City was In the
1 J. Herring of Hastings was In Omaha
on business Tuesday.
The membership of Tom Worrull on the
Omaha Grain exchange has been trans
ferred to N. A. Duff.
Mrs. C. D. Hutchinson has returned from
three weeks' visit to'' her old home in
Shepherdstown. W. Va.
William McCune of the Buffalo Bill
Wild West show passed through Missouri
Valley Monoay with sixty-nve Indians for
the show in Kurope.
B. S. Gregory and T. E. Wines r were
elected members of the Commercial club
yesterday and Rev. L. (. Batrd was elected
to honorary membership.
CHANGES IN ARMY BILLETS
(liaplala Silver Goes to LeaTenworth
and Major Cecil to Porto
Orders have been Issued from army head
quarters transferring Chaplain H. Percy
Silver from Fort Crook to the position of
chaplain of ,the mllitay prison at Fort
Leavenworth:. The change will go into ef
fect March 1 . Captain Silver has been
chaplain at Fort Crook for several years,
jomlng with the Thirtieth Infantry from
the Philippines, where he had served with
the regiment. Chaplain Silver waa rector of
he Church of the Good Shepherd in Omaha
rior to entering the army, and both he and
1 ;ls wife have a wide circle of acquaintances
in the city.
Major Oeorge R. Cecil of the Thirtieth
Infantry, stationed at Fort Crook for two
or more years past, has been relieved front
further duty with that regiment and Is
transferred to the provisional regiment of
Infantry at Ban Juan, Porto Rico, relieving
Major Robert F. Ames of that command.
By the promotion of Brigadier General
A. W. Greely to major general several pro
motions In the signal service will follow.
Among them will be the promotion of Cap
tain McK. Siiltxinan, formerly chief signal
offlcer of the Department of the Missouri,
who lx-comes a major.
A green boat was stolen Monday evening
from the Omaha Wnter company at Flor
ence. Shortly after midnight this morning fire
and water illd t'Mi worth of damage to the
residence of Claude M. Ball. a2u St. Mary's
avenue. It started from a defective flue.
A decree of divorce from Joseph W. Scott
was given Mrs. Margaret M. Scott Tuesday
by Judge Sears. There was no contest, the
defendant falling to appear to defend. The
only charge was uhondonment.
OlfTord Todd of K18 Hickory street has
asked the police to locate a 12-year-old boy
to whom he nave s 16 gold piece Monday
evening in mistake for a nickel. Mr. Todd
said the boy asked for a nickel and In his
haste handed the lad the gold coin.
The Omaha Hotel Clerks' association met
Monday evening at the Bachelors hotel
with a big attendance. The general topics
for discussion were the growing deadbeat
question and the best methods of over
coming this bane of hotels In this and
Miss Elsie M!net of a traveling theatrical
company lost a valuable ivory brooch in
Omaha Monday. The woman reported the
matter to the police. Miss Minet valued
the article highly, us it was a keepsake,
having been carved In liullu. The brooch
was in the furm of a lover's knot.
TI.ese marriage licenses have been is
sued: Name snd Residence. Age.
Arthur R. Keeline, Council Bluffs, H
June C. Orcutt, Omaha,,
Harold Elliott. Omaha
Nellie Thomas, Omaha
Joseph M. Steinberg. Omaha
Ida Kuiocnuxy. umana ..
Henry P. Horron, Omaha 16
Annie F. Thomas, Omaha n
Jamea Anson. Hpringrleld. Neb 11
ptella, Wilson. South, OuutA ,.......,.. U
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral is not a simple
cough syrup. It is a strong medi
cine, a doctor's medicine. It cures
hard cases, severe and desperate
cases. Especially good in bronchitis,
pleurisy, consumption. Ask your own
doctor all about it.
Wc have no secrets! We publish
the formulas of all our medicines,
htoss Sr the . O. Ayor Oe., Lowell. Mom.
Also atsaafsrtarors ef
A TBI'S RAtt TIOOB-Ver the kalr. ATIB'a PILLS Var eesstfsstiea.
AYla'B aAaaAPAalUA-ret the Sleos. A TIE'S ACUS CURS 0f amlana Sat af-S.
t..., ui.. a.-n mill K A11vi t,rniuntlv and well sctesnsd.
Tou name the' real snd we will Yell-o wsgon it out to your pier of
abode mighty quick.
Among our leaders sre; V F.CLirHF. NVT. J. ECONOMY NUT
snd s. OZARK ORATK.
A real economical coal for cooking. Many use it, and
a re pies sea.
Nearly every one knows Economy Washed Nut Coal. No clinker.
No waste. Just coal, all coal.
The Osark Arkansas Anthracite a winner. Try it for furnace.
Sunderland Bros. Co.
1608 Harney St. Phone 252
Hsrs Slnos 1883
Until March 3d
We Will Treat Any Single Uncomplicated
UNDER ABSOLUTE GUARANTEE
NO PAT UNLESS CURED
OUR SPECIAL OFFER: 7.
private, chronic and pelvic diseases, who are treating with tjuack special
ists and Inesperienced physicians without receiving sny benefit, we have de
cided to make a special offer to charge only one-half of our regular fee for cur
ing tHose who are now undergoing treatment elsewhere and are dissatisfied,
provided that you come to us before March . 190. For Instance, if you re
afflicted with either Hydrocele. Stricture or Nervous Decline, our charge for
-urlng either of which without amy complication Is $26.00, we will guarantee to
cure you for 11160. and accept the money In any way you wish to pay. will
also curs Contagious Blood Poison for WM, which Is Just half oun regular fee.
The liberal offer is made to enable thoss to bs cured who have spent their
money In doctoring without relief and to show the many who have treated with
dosens of physicians without benefit that we have the only methods that pro-
dUCVur'nihodsrBre op-to-dat nd are Indorsed by the highest med
leal authorities of Europe and America. Hence our success in the
treatment of mn'a diseases. Remember, our specialty Is limited to
the diseases of MEN. and MEN ONLY.
PRIVATE DISK ABES Newlv contracted and chronic cases cured. All
burning. Itching and Inflammation stopped in 24 hours: oures effected In 7 days.
We cover the entire field of private and chronic, deep-seated, com
A LIFE-LONG CURE FOR
fleers, Stricture, Hydrocele, Varicocele, Blood Poison, Chronle
Discharges, rikln Diseases, Piles and Fistula. Prostatic Diseases,
Ncrvo-Vltal Debility, Kidney and Bladder Diseases.
NORTHWESTERN MEDICAL ;
Northwest Corner 18th and Farnam.
Entrance on 13th Street.
WHAT THE U. S. GOVERNMENT DOES
Is right. It acquired the Hot Springs of Arkansas seventy-five years ago,
has built a magnificent hospital and sends it's sick officers, soldiers and
sailors there for the bot water treatment. It has built twenty miles of
foot paths on the
$2,000,000 In PaJ-ks
made of the Hot
the greatest health
in the world. It says
liver, stomach', kid
hotels in Hot
grades and prices,
35,000 persons. The
is mild, crisp and
exhilarating. The sick of small means can not live or be treated for less
money anywhere. The wealthy find everything to their taste and liking.
Write Bureau of Information, Hot Springs, Ark., for illustrated literature
and testimonials; or .....
P. P. RUTHERFORD, D. P. A., Rock Island Nyetein . . . 182A Farnam Bt
T. F. GODFREY, P. at T. A., Mo. Par. Ry I42 Fanuuu Si.
mountain drives and
and pleasure resort
the hot waters will
g'o at, malaria,
catarrh and skin,
ney, bladder and
There are 200
Springs, of all
climate in winter
for a "colonist" ticket via
the Santa Fe,
Omaha to California
Dally, February 15 to April 7.
Berth in Tourist Pullman, 9.Y73 extra or free seat
in chair car.
Tourist Pullmans, Omaha to Los Angeles withtmt
change of cars.
The way Is through picturesque New Mexico aud
Arizona, a mile above the sea, .
Dustless track. Harvey meals.
Way. For full particulars ask "" 1
Ask Samuel Larimer, Pass. Agt., 406 Equitable
Bldg., Des Moines, la., far full particulars, .
The Janitor service In The Bee
Building is as near perfect as it can
oe, remembering that janitors are
human. Offices from $10 to $4?
per month several desirable ones
from which to choose.
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