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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 7, 1906)
TUB OMAHA DAILY BEE: WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1P03.
HARRIS ON WATCH TOWER
Old I.obm Senator Cntrtl Figure at
Shorthorn Breeders' Meeting.
SHALLENBERGtR ALSO CONVENTION
IK S. Pnrkuuret, President Sooth
Omaha I.lre Ktotk Exchange, I)e
livers Adrlrr.a of Welcome
,. ' In BrUmli ot City,
Former United Etate Senator William
A Harris, one- of the eld guard of
Kan so populists, ia tho central figure
nt the ninth annual convention of the Cen
tral Shorthorn Brf-odera' association, which
r-jan lt- sessions a' the Millard hotel
Tuei1y. ' "enatcr Harris w down for an
nddrc, on t,le cuaracfcriatlca aubjcct, "A
fiotn tb .M'a'ch Tawar."
Kx-C'onipfssmnTT 3hrUlonberger of Ne
hraslsfl'l nnotlif f siatnsnian at the con
vontjlbn.'" ""..' ..' ,
The convention, hks selected the Millar!
lintel as hpaxlfiirtiri Thia had been done
' by President, I.. O,' iJiwwon nf Clark, Neb.,
'.who reacted town Monday afternoon.
, Members are present from a dosen or more
ntatrs wet' of .tha ". Mlsalaalppl. Tho at
tendance is-not b large aa desired, owlna
'to the fact?, that an Important stock sale at
Msryst-llle, Mo.-, :de-w many of the breedera
to that .place. Many ame In for the after
noon session,, and It la anticipated more will
arrive Wednesday morning to attend the
. business session.
Pnrkhnrs'a Addrr of Welcome.
In his address of welcome to the mem
bers D. S. .parkhurst, president ' of the
South Omaha L4ve Stock exchange, took
occasion, to aay the .'packing house Inter
ests at -South Omaha would endeavor to
keep pace with the phenomenal growth of
the state In , stock and grain raising and
continue to make South Omaha the natural
market for the products of the farms after
the stuff had been fed to the hogs and cat
. tie nnfl-' heep, which," after all, was the
most profitable way tor a farmer to dis
pose of his crops. ,
. Colonel George C. Bellows was not
present to make the response In behalf of
the association, ' and ex-Congressman
Shallenberger responded In his place. Mr.
"This has been too greatest year In the
history" df Ntbraxka. In the production of
live stock, grain and hay. Inaamuch as
Nebraska has no natural resources In ores
or lumber, -grain and live atock will always
be the mainstay of the atate and the
greatest source of revenue, surpassing the
entire tine ore output of the country In
value. " T.i'ii prospects are for Increased
production, and thla will make Omaha the
best market for live stock In the country."
Wednesday's program Is:
Reflect rone. A. H. Handera
Needed Improvements. . .Hon. T. J. Wurnall
The Shorthorn na a Ialry Cow
Prof. A. L. lliieokor
Felowshlpt a Factor in Business Hela-
tlona.i B. C. Hannu
Reports of Secretary and Treasurer
Election of Officers ..
Good Feeding and Breeding!.
C. D. Bellows' paper On "Good Feeding
an Adjunct to Good Breeding" was listened
to attentively and considerable discussion
marked Its close. He said In part:
In the breeding of pure atock several
elementary-principles are essential to suc
cess: none of which, however, is entitled
to precedence over the problem of good
breeding. The party aspiring to make a
mark as a breeder may possess capital, u
good knowledge of- pedigrees, information
as to th history of the breed and the anl-
mats that have contributed to its promi
nence, and In addition to a.11 of these. mny
be a good Judge of Individual merit and by
possessed of ample ambition, -, yet ijt hi
lacks that one thing the knowledge ami
application of. "good feeding as an adjunct
to good .breeding " his Ideals will be shat
tered arid, worst of .all, iia will be ftiiun-
.vcially disappointed. . -. ... .
"Good feeding consists In applying tlio
methods which most economically produce
the best results. Good feeding is the kln.l
of feeding .which never permits the aulmuis
to be of too light flesh and at the samo Urn.
never permits therti to become too fleshy or
overdonf. ,Ouod feeding will product- u
race of , cattle that will be a source of pir:is
ure and profit to the owner and can ho
looked upon to improve the breed."
In the, discussion, which followed Mr. l:d
low'a paper E. B. Mitchell, T. J. Worr.all.
A. C.ShlIonbtrger and Prof. H. R. Smith
of the fnlverslty of Nebraska tool: part,
making, the meeting- very interesting and
" profitable to all1 who were present.
Harris "tart .omcthlnK.
Tuesday afternoon E. B. Mitchell of
Clinton, Mo., read a paper on "Management
of the Pure Bred Herd," printed January
M In The Twentieth Century Farmer.
The warmest sort of a discussion was
precipitated by n resolution offered by
Colonel Harris. It was to the effect that
the association should request the Ameri
can 8hrU)orn Jlreeders' association to drop
from ls-herd book reference to imported
cows 10 wnicn. peaigrees are traced. Mr.
Harris said lve or. six, generations was far
enough back fo go. 'Others Insisted the
whole pedigree was the only proper pro
tection, to the buyer. ,; The resolution was
lost af 4Viloriel Harris offered It, but T. J.
Wornall, who had opposed It, brought It
before. -MiCf n.eeting agaln-in a spirit of fun
and it was carried.
IJsl of those who registered:
I rsvwson; president. Clarks; U. o
C.o,-an-,'cret;iry1-Chicago: 11. 11. Clav'
treasurer, rhkngo; E U Mitchell. Clinton,'
Mo.; nit:s'A.'. C. Slwllenberger. Alum
Coluiie) A. Harris, Chicago; H. C
Ouncarf. born,- Mo.;, IMnmr Mclann.
Kennardi-K. J. Hayes'Briidshaw; H K
'Io'lOn,,ha: V . W. Hrrvey, Omaha;
F. K. Thompson. Cedar Rapids la - C W
rdwef.Uarlan. la.; U. A. Saunders. Ma-
lla', -);V-iii,Ge0rs "u i'"er "fHun. la.;
H. I. William.. Gothenburg; l H. Noves
Waterloo; O. A. tranm.ll. Tekuin ih; Jam.-s
O. Hn-nuu-r. Brpken Jlow; John M. Hasel
ton. Kansas City; J. K. Mann. Woodbine
la,.; (frank ..FHltooHoii, Irwin. Ia.; G H
Hael,if),ke. ,Hladn John Wirth ' Ne
brask 'V'hy; K. R. M"lellanJ. Omaha
A. - Sonot-l.tnd, Harlan, Ia.: J. T. Juda-e'
Carroll, In.; A. Hlelck, Benson; T V
Sturati. Ti Twentieth CVntury Farmer'
malm: O, Overtoa. .Nebraska City; S r!
McKelvle. 'N'-brnnka Farmer, Lincoln ' W
. Stuilev.-' Haatings: H. Flrnie. Hastlngs:
T. J., Wornall. UUerty. Mo.; prof. R K
urnitl. Lincoln; K. H. Smith, IJncoln
C. II. Hall.. Omaha: . T. Hall. Omaha:
Hobt-rt. Hurt. Uve Stock World. Chicago1
I). S.'-raikhurst, pi-sl,1ent 8outh Onmha
MvetSUx-k !tchang; J. C Uuild. aecre-
' - r
Received the Grand Prize
highest award over all Cham
pa tjne at Su Lovh World',
Fair, n With' thb expert, evi
dence, ythr buy foreign
makes. Cook .1 Imperial is one
"tilf the price because there is
po duty or ship freight to pay.
f- SCRVEO CVCRYWHCRt .. -''CICN
WINS CO.. ST. LOUIS
tary South Omah Uve Stock exchange;
John O Knne. Pender: S. S. Hall. Tender;
Hnlwrt Guthrie. S'iprrlor: C, C. Rnsewater.
Omaha; J. J. Blelck, Hfnwn; Henry Davis.
Defiance, la.; A. Ia Blxby, Lincoln.
B4Sq,IF.T FOR THE STOt KMKX
Sooth Omaha Kxehaaae Plays Host
for the F.renlna.
The banquet of the Central Shorthorn
Breedera' association last night waa one nf
the most enjoyed functions that has been
celebrated in the city during the past jear.
H waa an expression of good will on the
part of the South Omaha Dive Stock ex
change and the members spared no effort
to make the occasion a memorable one. The
Central Shorthorn Breeders have been In
session here for the last two days and have
been entertained by the Commercial club of
the city. Last night, however, the enter
tainment waa left In the hands of the South
Omaha Dive Stock exchange. Tho guests,
about 160 In number, assembled promptly
at 8 p. m. at the banquet tin II In the Mil
lard hotel, which was arranged with the
speakers' tables at the south side of tho
room and at thla the gnests of honor, to
gether with those who were it respond to
the toasts were seated. Th- other tables
were set at right angles to this and all
were decorated fittingly.
After the generous menu Mr. Jay lAverty,
representing the South Omaha exchange,
presented the toasts of the evening. In
troductory to this the Elks' quartet of
Council Bluffs rendered "Robin Adair" ef
fectively, and as an encore Bang ' 'Cause
I've Nothing Else to Do." . - . .
James H. Van Dusen had the role of mak
ing the guests of the evening welcome,
which he did under the Introduction of
the ' toast-master, responding to the toast,
"Not Strangers, But Friends." Tb this
Mr. D). C. Dawson, president of the Breed
ers' association, responded briefly and then
delegated the task to the secretary, Mr.
B. O. Cowen of Chicago, stating that he
was not a public speaker and that he
knew he could rely on the secretory to
have something to say In any emergency. '
After this response the banqueters were
delighted by half a dozen pithy stories told
by F. T. Tomson, editor of the Breeders'
Gasette. His topic was "The Sisterhood
of Cows and the Brotherhood of Men."
Out of the Incongruity of his subject he
managed to extract a good deal of fun.
W. J. C. Kenyon and C. C. Paly confined
their remarks to the more serious aspects
of the live stock industry and Mr. Kenyon
gave a part of his response in a statistical
and historical form, dealing with the estab
lishment of the South Omaha trade centers.
Mr. Daly told of the great necessity for
the organization known as the Dive Stock
exchange. He also dwelt at some length
on the rules which govern the organization.
Other representative - men among the
speakers were James Dahlman, Thomaa B.
McPherson and Bruce McCullough of the
South Omaha exchange. '
Perhaps one of the most enjoyed treats of
the evening was the response of A. D.
Blxhy of Dincoln. His acquaintance with
the muses Is well known In Nebraska and
much farther. Koine of his especially happy
rhymes are based on the scenes of the
farm ami Just such Industry as was repre
sented at the banquet last night. He was
given the toast "Amusing Muses." on ac- i
count of this propensity, and It la certain
that he met the expectations of all who 1
heard him. The binquet hall was not de- ;
serted entirely until after 12 o'clock, and 1
some of the South Omaha men had to
hurry to make tho last cars.
The meetings of the association, which
will be held today will be open to the pub-
lie and they are promised the most hearty
welcomo. The last annual meeting of the
association waa held in Sioux City, and, as
expressed by the president of the Breeders'
association,' though he accommodations
there were the best, there -was a warmth f
about the entertainment here that the asso
ciation had never experienced before. One
of the moat spontaneous outbursts of en-
tliutlasm during the course of the evening
was In rejqxniHc to the eloquent words of
Senator V. A. Harris of Kansas, whose al
ItiMlr.it t ti e status of the cattle raisers of
h:tji-. both ii ihU country and In all
nseg, wt," it jr.:y to the point and apt.
.:V.U OF MARKETS
Harris IVm-a l;trea if Legislation
lr Not Come goon.
I-'ouy.u- l uiteJ Statea Senator W. A.
Harris of Kiinsus expressed himself Tues
day morning on the trade relations be
tween thla country and continental Europe.
I'nless legislative relief Is received soon.
Mr. Harries believes, the United States
will be so shut out of European markets
hs to make the sjtuation In thia country
something to think about.
"Our capacity for production is increas
ing more rapidly than our power for con
sumption," said tho former senator. "We
are gradually being excluded from the
i.'ll ... ....... mn.li.t. 1 1 r. 1 A. VI. 1 . r-m
; many wm put into enect dutiea Increased
j from 80 to 2u0 per cent. , Section 4 of the
I Dlngley bill, giving tho president power to I
I reauce uie existing tarins a) per cent, sub
ject to ratification by the senate, has ex
pired. What we need now, and that quickly,
la cither to have that section revived or
the passage of a maximum and minimum
tariff bill, giving the president the authority
to exorVlso rates as occasions demand and
without referring the matter to the Hen
ate; that is, ullow the president to make
commercial arrangements with European
"I was In Washington', last mouth and
conferred with Secretary Root, who, with
the president, is in favor of legislation in
this matter and anxious to make a fair
treaty with Germany. The mass of the
people is in favor of having- prompt relief
in the Tnatter, but congreaa will not act.
Pressure should be brought to bear at
Washington and the national legislator
aroused. The talk about meeting the raises
of other countries with retaliation is all
rot; our tariffs uro already high enough.
In view -of the- meat and breadstuff indus
tries of this state Nebraakans should be
vitally Interested in this matter."
Mr. Harris is general representative for
several live stock associations. He has a
breeding farm at Linwood. Deavenworth
county, Kan Last August he represented
the live stock Industry ot the central weat
at the reciprocal congress held at Chicago.
ftllAIXKSBERGER SOT FOR OFFICE
Does .Not Want Governorship Thinks
Democrats May Win.
"You may say Mr me I do not want the
democratic nomination for governor next
year." said ex-Congressman A. C. Shallen
berger. who is a member of the Shorthorn
Breeders' association. "I am going to
rut In my time at Alma raising cattle. At
present. I do not think I could pick any
man for the nomination. I think W. H.
Thompson of Grand Island. R. V. Suther
land of Nelson and C. J. Smyth of Omaha
r.?.'hr ot the Probable candidates.
"Events may develop so that tlM demo
cratic party will have an excellent chance
to win Nebraska next fall. If the railway
rate regulation and the reciprocity bills
are passed, then this atate will be over
whelmingly republican; but If they ehouid
fail to go through, then there will be an
Inevitable split the party In this state
which ought to allow the democrats to
In auto led to painful accident, but Buck
len'a Arnica Salve quickly healed all
wounds. $c; guaranteed. . for sale by
Sherman V MoCoaneU Drug Co.
DIAMONDS Edholni, ism ,n1 H.rney
CITY COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS
Eepori from .Inspector Mahammitt Gats
LETTING OF CONTRACTS STARTS DEBATE
"leant tool and Uruaj Items Bring
Ont O'Brien's Eloqnenae and
He Wins In Both
An spneal by Inspector of Weights and
Measures Mahammitt for legislation to pre
vent grocers and small coal dealera from
systematically robbing the poor was not
given even the consideration of a respectful
hearing by the city council last night. The
charges were made and new ordinances re
quested in the annual report of the Inspec
tor. The document was brief and to th"
point, but was not rend. Apart from statis
tics the lnseclor said:
I desire to call your attention to a grow
ing tendency upon the part of grocers to
use paper bag or sacks as measures In
selling commodities, without having pre
viously measured or weighed such com
modity in duly Inspected nnd standard
measures ind scales, as the ordinances
clearly contemplate. I also desire to call
your attention to the constantly Increasing
selling of coal In baskets. It Is believed by
the purchaser thtit he buying a bushel of
coal, when, as a matter of fact, the largest
of these baskets used will not hold over
sixty-five pounds, whereas eighty pounds Is
the weight of a bushel. These abuses de
fraud the poor people whose circumstances
force them to make purchases In small
I recommend that your honorable body
take sueh appropriate action aa may cor
rect the abuse.
Awards of Contracts.
Bids for printing and other city supplies
were awarded to the Arms announced, with
the exception of the 2.0U0 tons of steam coal
used at the city hall and drugs for the
health department. Tho arrangements In
these particulars were tripped up and de
cision deferred a week. All the printing,
books, blanks, stationery, chemicals and
apparatus for the laboratories were awarded
to Klopp A Bartlett company, the litho
graphing blda being rejected. It had been
arranged to give the drug contract to Myers
& Dillon, but Councilman O'Brien blocked
ft team Coal Contracts.
The stea mcoal matter had been threshed
out In the general committee. Superintend
ent Hugh of the city hall wants the steam
coal of the Central Coal, Coke and Lime
company, but this firm bid $19C per ton.
whereas another firm bid $2.96. For two
weeka the superintendent haa been experi
menting with coal furnished by the three
lowest bidders. Assistant City Attorney
Herdman said Monday afternoon that the
contract could be let to the Central com
pany regardless of the fact It was not the
low bidder. On Tuesday an attorney rep
resenting the Victor White company, the
low bidder, called on City Attorney Brecn.
argued that the contract had to go to his
client and said legal proceedings would fol
low If it wa granted to anyone else. The
legal department thereupon discovered that
the three low bidders had all submitted
figures on Cherokee steam coal, and In view
of this fact the city attorney told the coun
cil It had to let the contract to the lowest
In price. Superintendent Bugh aaserted the
coal he wanted effected a saving of 15 per
cent and that he had discovered a vast dif
ference In Cherokee coal as supplied by dif
ferent local dealers. Councilman O'Brien
took the Victor White end of the argument
and had rather a warm session with Mr.
O'Brien for Klopp 4t Bnrtlrtt.
On the drug bids the controversy was over
the right of the Klopp & Bartlett company
to bid for H. J. Penfold. The legal depart
ment held against It on the theory that
dealer In drugs and prescriptions must be
registered pharmacists or have the same In
their employment. In this debate O'Brien
had hold of the Klopp tt Bartlett end. It
was hinted by him that each of the three
firms bidding were low on various Items,
and that it might be Illegal to let the con
tracts other than by items.
The lumber contracts for the year were
split up among Chris Jensen, the C. N.
Diet company and the Chicago Dumber
SPORTS OF A DAY.
EVEXTS OX THE Rl.VVING TRACKS
Graceful Win Third Race at Oakland
la a Hard Drive.
SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. 6.-There was a
spirited race for the long end of the purse
between Graceful and Cerro Santo In the
third race today. Only a neck separated
the pair at the wire, and Walsh outrode
Herbert, which won the race. M. M. Brat
tain made the pace to the paddock, and
although he hung on gamely, the route
waa a little too long for him and he dropped
Into third place. Supreme Court, favorite,
in the fourth, was pounds the best, and
after being shut off the lirst part, finished
in the place. C'ataline. away flying, led all
the way and won. Weather clear; track
First race, three and a half furlongs:
Elmdale won. Pa lemon second. Yankee Jim
tulrd. Time: 0:4i.
Second race, five furlongs: Salntalat won,
Sirs second, Lovey Mary third. Time: 1:02.
Third race, six furlongs: Graceful won,
Cerro Santo second. E. M. Uraltuin third.
Fourth race, one mile and fifty yards:
Catallne won, Supreme Court second. Jack
ful third. Time:
Fifth race, one mile: Quick Rich won,
Abe Meyer second, Legal Form third.
Kixth race, the Rosslngton handicap, six
furlongs: Deutschlaud won, Pilncuss Tl
tanla second. Martinmas third, lime:
LOS ANGELES, Feb. 6.-Resulta at
First race, four furlongs: Josle 8. won.
Valeureux second, Emily M. third. Time:
Second race, futurity course: Huachuaca
won, 1-ady Kispar second. El Bernardo
third. Time: 1:1(A.
Third race, six furlongs: Charley won.
Brlliery second. Cleelly third. Time: i:H.
Fourth race, handicap, one mile and an
eighth: ltiiinus won. Cholk lledrlck second,
Good Luck third. Time: 1:63.
Fifth r-iee ne ir.ie: H,Midwlnk won,
Tk- e imesa second, Rublnon third. Time:
8ixth race, six furlongs: Revolt won,
Hilona second, Ninnasguaw third. Time:
NEW ORLEANS. Feb. 6.-Rsull at
First race, selling, six and a half furlongs:
Colic won. Foreigner second, Merry Acro
bat third. Time: 1:22.
Second race, selling, five and a half fur
longs: Libation won, Tadellos second,
Afcawegang third. Time: l:osH.
Third race, handicap, five and a half
furlongs: I-dy Esther won, Astarita sec
ond. Qulnn Brady third. Time: 1:07V
Fourth race, one mile: Alma Dufoiir
won. Bryan second, Debar third. Time;
Fifth t-ace. selling, one mile and seventy
yards: Huxsah won. Gllfain second. Orient
third Time: 1 4&H-
Sixth race, selling, six furlongs: April
Showers won, Braden second. Lochgoil
third. Time: 1:15.
Seventh race, selling, one mile and a
sixteenth: Fonsoltica won. Marlin second.
Amberlta third. Time: l:CC.
, Beaulta at the Fair Grounds:
First race, selling, six furlongs: Proteus
won. Grove Center second, Loretta il.
third. Time: 1:11.
Second race, three and a half furlongs:
Bemsy won, Creole Girl second, Bitter
Miss third. Time: 0:43V
Third race, five and a half furlongs: Van
Ness won. Colonel White second. Plater
third. Time: 1:V
Fourth race, selling, bne mile and seventy
yards: Nine won, Charlie Thompson sec
ond. Whlppoorwlll third. Time: 1:47.
Fifth race, selling, one mile: Joe Lesser
won. Bravery second. Sincerity Relle third.
Sixth race, one mile: I'dy Free Knight
won. Da pie Gold sooond. Depend third.
Ooteh Throw Throo Men.
ROCHESTER. N. Y., Feb. .-In a handi
cap rtUn4 tnaicli bore 'th'i ''-"If
Gotrh ef !o threw Charles Kslser.
fJeorge Gray and Con Albright, all of
Rochester, twice each In fortv-slx minutes
and twelve seconds.
WITH TIIK nnWLKR.
The Black Kats bowled three good games
las just a
ihsi riant, nut the Metz team
lime stronger am Innb I hem a
and Zam tied fm- the h.i. ii.nl with f.74
ami the liest slnple gnme was Bninkcs
TonlRht there will be a speclsl inntch
between two tennis of hnnk clerks. Score:
. . . .iwi
Baldwin 107 1S1
P. & G. K AMOS.
Utivts isi 17::
O'Connor 1311 i(l!,.
Hnrtniiin 7H l.V
Peterson isi 13U
Totals ..810 JC.7 SW 2.517
LEMPS' FA 1 .STAFFS.
1st. 2d. M. Total.
..KM 77S 771 2.439
The Hugo F. Bill team took three gamea
last night on Ient A Williams' alleys
from the Stephens Smiths. Patterson
had the high single game witn i'i2 and
Hlndrlcks the high total of ore. Score:
HI GO F. B1LZ.
Patterson 2.12 saw
Griffith 1!H 171
It. Nl-hols 1fi0 147
W. Nichols 157 157
Rice 1X1 M6
STEPHENS & SMITH.
1st. 2d. 3d. Total
Hanson Moyna's La Saborns took three
games from the Acorns last night on Lenta
Williams' alleys. Score:
1st. 2d. d. Total.
Wilson 158 148 193
Hanson 176 14 138
Ward 136 140 12
Beardsley 9S 1M 113
Bamberg 114 1H3 93
Totals 712 804
Nielsen 134 18"
Moynn 192 1-"
Llndstrand 1W 116
Nelson 134 145
Peterson ... 110 X
Totals 678 664
It Is said that over $2,000,000 worth of
autos were on exhibition at the Chicago
Mont of the automobile dealera and many
owners of tho city have gone to Chicago to
attend the big show.
Some one has asked what a real base
ball team must be worth when J250.0O0 is re
fused for the Boston Nationals.
Howard and Dolan ure fixtures in Bos
ton' outfield, and Manager Tenney is look
ing for a good man for Uie other position.
Cook, who played with Pueblo last year.
Is a graduate from the University of Illi
nois and has been signed by the St. Louis
The Joint, coraiillttee of the American
and National leagues will meet February
14 to talk over important matters and to
consider any possible changes In the great
game. . ., nw..
Danny Shay wttnu-nls release from the
Robinsons, aa bid health will not permit
him to pluy outsjiio'of California. He says
he will retire from Jthe ame If his wish
is not granted..- j.
Congalton. the new outfielder of tin
Cleveland team, has been tried in last
company betore. Several seasons ago he
was purchased by the Cubs and leu the
league In bitting in the spring, but as soon
as the pitchers got in snupe his average
commenced to shrink.
FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
Fair and Warmer Today 1 11 Ne
braska, Iowa, South Dakota,
Missouri and -Kansas.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Feb. 6. Forecast
of tho weather for Wednesday and Thurs
day: For Nebraska, Iowa, Kansas, South
Dakota and Missouri Fair and warmer
Wednesday; Thursday, fair.
For Wyoming and Montanu Fair
Wednesday and Thursday.
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BL'REAV.
OMAHA, Feb. 6. Official record of tem-
peiaiure and precipitation, comparea wiin
the corresponding day of the last three
1906. 1905. 1H4. 1SW.
Minimum temperature 84 10 1
Mean temperature 17 14
Precipitation Of) T 1 T
Teninoritiire and Dreclpltatlon departures
from the normal at Omaha since March 1,
and corptwrlson with the last two years:
Normal teniperoture 26
ToTal 'excess' since Marcli i,' i9ift! "',!!!!! !l,062
Normal precipitation 02 inch
Ietlclency for the day .u3 Inch
l-i-fl rainfcll fc'm'e March 1....29 99 inches
Deficiency since March 1. 19o6.... 3.04 inches
Deficiency for cor. period limi.... 4. M inches
Excess for cor. period 1904 1.83 Inches
Report frous. stations at T P. M.
Station and State - temp. Moxl- Rain-
of Weather. 7 p. in. mum.
Bismarck, cloudy 4
Cheyenne, clear 24
Chicago, pt. cloudy 14
Davenport, clear 16
Ienver, clear 34
Havre, clear 30
Helena, clear 24
Huron, cleor 14
Kansns City, clear 3
North Platte, clear 24
Omahn, clear 22
Rapid City, clear 2i
St. I mls, clear 14
St. 111111. Clenr 6
Salt I-ake City, cloudy 26
Valentine, clear ., 20
Wllllxton. cloudy .: 16
'i Indleutcs trce or precipitation.
Indicates below xero.
L. A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
Every parfof the body is dependent on the blood for nourishment and
strength, and when from any cause this vital stream of life becomes impov
erished or run-doxvn, it invites disease to enter. No one can be well when the
blood is impure; they lack the energy that is natural with health, the com
plexion becomes pale and sallow, the vital energies are at a low ebb, and they
suffer from a general broken-down condition of health. The system is weak
ened and unable to resist the diseases and disorders that are constantly assail
ing it. The Liver and Kidneys, failing to receive the proper stimulation and
nourishment from the blood, grow inactive and dull, and the waste matters
and bodily impurities that should pass off through these channels of nature
are left in the system to produce Rheumatism, Catarrh, Sores and Ulcers,
Skin Diseases or some other blood disorder. When the blood is in this weak'
cned and diseased condition it should be treated with a remedy that is not
only thorough, but gentle ia its action. S. S. S., a purely vegetable remedy,
made of roots, herbs and barks, is just what is needed. It not only cleanses
the blood of all impurities and poisons; and enriches and strengthens it, but
PURELY VEGETABLE. PromPtly n gives better results than any other
medicine. It cures Rheumatism, Catarrh, Sores
md Ulcers, Skin Diseases and all other blood disorders, and cures them per
manently. Our Medical Department will be glad to five advice without
haxgt to all Safferiaf with blood or skia diseases. Addxtss
T1I 8 WITT MPCVtnO CO. ATLANTA CAm
IN THE POLITICAL AttENA
Major Moorei PasiUTel Deniei Alliance
With Brottch as Hit Snoceuor
YELLOW STORIES NOT BASED ON TRUTH
Hennlnc Repudiates Report that
Mayor Tried to Exact Promise
of lllra Regarding; Fotoro
Two positive statement were given out
Tuesday morning that ought to clear up
the republican political atmosphere consid
erably. Both were made to deny stories
printed In the yellow newspaper. The first
I authorised hy Mayor Moores. who state
positively that he ha not committed him
self to the mayoralty candidacy of W. J.
Broatch In any way. The second conies
from City Treasurer Hennings. who ssorti
with emphasis that Mayor Moores never
sought an understanding with him regard
ing appointments to city Jobs or any other
concessions for support In the mayoralty
At the mayor's home thia statement was
given out for the mayor:
"The mayor says he was for George West
for mayor, but he haa made no statement
regarding his willingness to support W. J.
Broatch or anyono else. Neither haa he
made any agreements with Broatch or other
candidates. Statement printed to the con
trary aro absolutely false. The statement
quoting the mayor as saying he wanted to
'get oven' with Hlnnlnga and Rosewater if
It was the last act of his life. Is doubly
false. He never said or Intimated anything
of the kind. He Is a good friend of Edward
Rosewater' and will remain so regardless
496 - of any differences of oninlon nh.-mt hmvnr.
JJi I alty candidates. Mayor Moores Is not per
sonally nosnio or 111-disposed toward Mr.
Hennings, as has been reported."
The Information that Mayor Moorea felt
keenly the charges that he had attempted
to get promises from Mr. Hennings to ap
point certain persons to positions In the
city hall If elected was conveyed to the city
treasurer. Mr. Hennings said
"As a matter of fairness to Mayor Moores
I want to say he never made any requests
of the character upon me, nor has he tried
in any way to have an understanding re
garding the appnintmenta. He haa not
473 ! made overtures toward any bargaining of
4"8 the kind and has not attempted to dictate
I what I should do about my candidacy or my
policies alter election ir 1 gained toe omce.
Letters felicitating City Treasurer Hen
nings upon his mayoralty candidacy con
tinue to be received by him from unex
pected sources. .The other day one arrived
from Egbert M. Badgrrnw, a former Oma
han now in the real estate business In
Tacoma. Mr. Badgerow writes:
Omaha Is certainly in need of a good
business administration, such as you are
eminently fitted to administer, and I, for
one, while at present a long distance from
home, am pleased to note that affairs are
shaping themselves in the proper direction.
I regret not being In tho eltv to perform
my part of the work to be done, but 1 shall
watch the progress with interest, wishing
you success In the present move.
Tho first democratic filing for the munici
pal primaries crept into the city clerk'
office late Monday. It came from Charles
W. Young, who would like to be a city
committeeman from the Third district of
the First ward. Two other republican fil
ings were made. They are those of Samuel
McLeon, who cherishes deep design on the
office of building Inspector, and J. A. Lov
gren, who submits his name In the coun
cllmnmic contest In the Eleventh' ward. ,
The Ninth ward division of the Equal
Rights club concurred In the action of the
central body Tuesday night by endorsing
the candidacy of A. H. Hennings for mayor.
The Equal Rights club of the Fourth
ward held a large and enthusiastic meeting
last night, at which zeal for the coming
campaign waa freely expressed. The chief
business of the meeting was to endorse the '
action of the central body of the Equal
Rights league, which adopted resolutions
endorsing the candidacy of A. H. Hennings
for the mayoralty and William Elbourne
for the city clerkship. i
SIX DIVISIONS TO GO OUT
""'! uive III View as to
Transfer of Free Rnral De
Superintendent C. E. Llewellyn of the 1
Omaha division, rural free delivery, wa
asked Tuesday morning relative to the
prospective changes In the divisional lines
of the service and the possibility of the
removal of the Omaha division to Kansas
t-u a impiiea in the special correspond-
ence of Tho Bee from Washington. Mr.
I Llewellyn auld:
,., ... . ,. ...
I ""u me wasnington dispatch in I
lhe Bee stating that the Ohiaha division1
of rural delivery will be transferred to '
Ka : Mo., on July 1. and then placed ;
. under the supervision of the postoflice In-
speetor In charge of the Kansas Cltv di-'
Vgion . ha... P.r.ivj --.,., ' .. I
, '"'on' 1 ,la.f reC? ,Vd no t,fflcl"1 notlce '
that this division will be moved to Kansas I
City. In my opinion, however, the offices
of the six division superintendents of rural
dellverv located at In,1lfnn,u.uu c 1 I
Nashville, Omaha and Washington, will be
discontinued and the supervision of the
service placed under the supervision of the
postofflce Inspectors in charge of the
respective divisions. This change Is In the
line of economy and with a view of con
centrating the Investigating forcea of the
department under the supervision of the
chief postofflce inspector. These changes
are for the good of the service."
The city has Issued a permit to Josenh
Baier for a 6.000 brick double dwelling at
Twenty-fourth and Harney streets, anil to
RafTaelo Bonarcl for a SI. GOO frame duelling
at .'XJI9 South Nineteenth street.
WAKENS THE SYSTEM
AND INVITES DISEASE
genuy uuuas up uie enure system Dy us fine
tonic effect. S. S. S. reinvigorates every mem
ber of the body, gives tone and vigor to the blood,
and as it goes to the different part, carries ro
bust health and strength. S. S. S. acts trior
BBCAt'Pl it I. krrr sraiMatuee ef tk
V"" " 'lot the fault mt .
BBCAl'Sg It aurpuaea Is Mllawaaas a ad
aor avarrthlng aa tba markat.
BCAi;X n awaals equally la the taasr
of Uia eanaolasaur ana la tka Usu at woaua
BBCAl'SS Ha auparlor uallty, teata aaa
porttr naka n a an!arsa favorite.
BBCALtiK it ucala all atkar wtlakan ft
aina a kst aaotck, a kat todar or a kifhba.ll
BECAUSE It la tba oalr Malt Wklaka? at
tend bjr Ita bona Ada dlatlllar; la navar aald
la kulk, but out? aadar tka dlattliafs kaUl Inl
BICAl Bg it u dlat Hied at aaa af tka Wrsast
distilleries m tha country.
BRCAl'RK It la tb onljr whlskar Bold uaaar
a aubaiantial guarantee .( eurllr. sSarlng
ll.eoo te anrene who eaa detect la tka same
an 7 Impurities.
BKCAIBE It la properlr dietlllad from tka
Terr rbolreit materials sod never aoid uolll
:u 1 ir matured. ,
BCCAl'HK it la sold entirety uaua Ha menu,
without tha aid of fabulaua auree (or ad tot
ttalnf, for which tha consumer alwajra saa is
BCCAt'SC It Is offered not aa s patent aa.
trum claiming to cure all Incurable dlaeaeea.
but for what it la worth a fret rlaas tonic.
rational stimulant and a concentrated food at
the hlfheet poealble value.
BECAl'RI It la aold at a amell kil....
pralt. warranted br Ita manufacture and aala
In extraordinary quantities br s distillery pay.
... - ..ii. nimpB uonars annually fey in.
r-T-noe tax aiona.
DOCTORS FOR IV2EB3
THE MEN'S TRUE SPECIALISTS.
THERE are thousand of men who mind are weak and Impaired, and
whoso bodies are unsound and decreased. They Buffer from the follle
n5'xeeBf"'8 of 'uh. which weaken their physical, mental and sexual
I"1'- lheV are weak, nervous, tired, dlriy. lang-uid. despondent, absent
minded; have weak, achlrtg back, palpitation of the heart, capraclous apppetita
frlR-htrul dreams, a constant fear of Impending danger, night losses and day
drains, which unfits them for work, study, business or marriage. Others are
suffering from private diseases, such aa Gonorrhoea. Gleet. Billet ure. Varico
cele. Enlarged Prostate or Blood Poison (Syphilis).
Are you one of thes men? Aw you staggering under the burden of a
secret weakness, which Is a slow but sure drain on your strength and vitality?
In your present condition are you fit to hold a responsible position? Can any.
body rely on you or can you rely on yourself? Is your body almost wrecked
and your brain in a whirl? It Is terrible to be In this condition, but It is still
worse to allow it to progress and become more aggravated, for It will then fill
your whole life with failure, misery and woe. There are thousands of ruined
and cheerless homes, filled with discontent and unhapplness. lacking in love
und companionship through the sexual weakness and physical Impairment of
men whose years do not Justify sue h a condition. We nave gladdened the
hearts of thousands of young and mlddle-ag-d men who were plunging to-
full of vim? vand" vl'tlTy.10 PerfeCt "pectmen" oI Ph"l0ttl nianhood,
We Cure Safely and Thoroughly
Stricture, Varicocele, Emissions. Nervo-Sexual Debility,
Impotency, Blood Poison (Syphilis), Rectal,
Kidney and Urinary Diseases
and all diseases and weaknesses of men due to Inheritance evil habit, ex
cesses, celf-abuse or the result of specifics or private disease.
We make no misleading; statements, deceptive or nn busineaa-Ilk)
proposition (o the afflicted, neither do we promlae to rare them in a
few days nor offer cheap, worth less treatment In order to aecare
their patronase. Honest doctor of reeogalsert ability do not reaort
to such method. We sxnaraatee perfect, safe and lastlnsr enro In
the quickest possible time, wlthont leavlnsT injurious after effect In
the syatem. and nt tho lowest coat possible for honest, skillful nod
FRFE Consultation If you cannot call writ for symptom blank.
' "k and Eiamlnstlon Office Hours I a, m. to p. m. Sundays, 10 to 1 only
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1308 Furnnm St., Between I8U1 nnd 14th Sl OMAHA, NEB.
RATES CUT IN TWO
Every Saturday and Sunday
up to April 1st. 1906
ROUND TRIP RATES.
SAME RATES TO OMAHA flOH ABOVE STATIONS
v fr tun lmUrmikn (
H. H. ChuroaH Cnrt A$m. Iff J rrmm 3trt.
FkJhr ai Byoroeele,
i'ViiiH r an cnronic
:. II. UUUKl at OAMUBb Iffr
Not as a
Clarion . -Hampton
WEAK. NERVOUS MEN
from rcee or victim to Nervous Debility or can
aauatlon, Wasting Weakness, with Early IoUn Is)
young and middie-aged: lack of vim, vigor nj
tranjrth. with organ impaired and weak. Our
treatment will correct all of thto evils and rector
you to what nature Intended, a hale, healthy, happy
man. with all power vlvorou and perfect.
WlRimrn F ourd perfectly and permanently foe
nlUlrUleLLE. l,f, by one treatment. No cutting, n
CI a. no danger, no detention from work. No othat
eatment will CURE aa quick.
Rl mil PflKMa uicl"r than at Hot Spring,
a disappear, no sore cm on body (sore In
sicuth, throat, tongue, hair falling nut stop at unc.
W also euro all contagious or acquired disease-
Prostatic Catarrh nf Bladder. Kidney.
qihiki or men ana women.
examination and consultation. Write
Bywiotom c?iauia for noma treatment.
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