Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 8, 1906)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: THURSDAY, FEBRUARY B. 1006.
1IXACDE ON TEAU1EKS' PAT
President of Board fell Fer:b , Eenefin sf
General Increus in Salaries.
SAYS DISCRIMINATIONS ARE ABOLISHED
Asserts Complalat Um" front Thirty
' rive Elafctfc Grade Teeeaere
Uot On tondU
- tlonal Atr.
Htatemen'ts are made !' school authori
ties that the- expressed dissatisfaction of
teachers with the new was;c "tale come
ulmoit entirely from among tht thlrty-flve
eighth gredo U.structora ' who will receive
an Increase nf only t a year, or $50 more
If they pass the secoMt professional
amlnatlnn provided. These teachers have
lecelved 'ITSD' for -ors when Instructors
below the Seventy' Tnie could receive no
more than M5.: Discriminations an lic
tween grades are abolished by the new
cole. In talking of Mm new. scale I'rts'l
dent McCague of the Hoard of Education,
"The great majority of teachers have ob
tained quite a substantial Increase. There
are'. 817 grade -and klnderfcarlen teachers
affected by, the schedule.. The new sched
ule goes Into effect. September' 1. Of the
total number,' IS) teachers, under the old
schedule, would be working upon a gen
eral maximum of $066 per annum. Vnder
the new schedule these teachers will be
advanced ) to $70. or an increase of $75
yearly. '' " i'- f-
Aft Get an Increase.
"In addition to the number of teachers
who have attained the general maximum
seventy-eight teachers are under the old
schedule, working upon various annual
rates between the minimum of $.189 per
annum and the slx-yeaf rate of $670. The
new schedule will give them all an aver
age Increase of $7 a year.
"Under the old schedule thirty-flve sevt
enth grade teachers were paid $712.5u each.
These are advanced to $T4t, or an lnrrens
of IZ7.M. I'nder the old schedule thirty-five
I'lghth grade teachers drew $7M each a year.
It being the opinion of most of the mem
bers of the board that the seventh and
eighth grade teachers had enjoyed greater
salary privileges than .the' lower grades. It
was deemed advlsablo. to arrange the flnnl
maximum at $KW, which could be reached
through the examination plan after the
general maximum had been attained. In
order to deal Justly with the eighth grade
teachers the first examination was waived
in their favdr. They are. advanced to the
first examination rate, of $7S0.
More Kqoltahle Baals.
"By a careful analysis of the n'W
schedule as compared with the old it will
be seen the board has established a more
efjultable basis for the pay of the teachers,
thus meeting a general demand for a level
ing up of the sajarles and a more Just com
pensation to all of the force. The element
of discrimination has been eliminated as
nearly as possible. ' " - '
"In the settlement of the matter the
board, by Its Individual members, Investi
gated the question of school salnrles In
other cities 'and reached Its conclusions
ufter careful consideration, The schedule
Just adopted places Omaha -In point of high
salaries at very near tha top of the list of
the cities of the country.' With relation to
the general maximum rate Omaha will oc
cupy the, first position. It Is trtif that In
six or seven cities. Including New York.
Chicago and Boston, the final maximum is
greater, but ti attain it continuous service
from fifteen to seventeen years and a aeries
of examinations Is necessary. In Omaha
the final maximum may be attained In nine
years, and with only two examinations."
IN THE POLITICAL ARENA
Newspaper Man Files for Democratic
Committeeman One More So
cialist fines on List.
Inspired by the Influx of cumlidntes who
want to go on tho municipal primary bal
lots even newspaper men are planning to
enter politics. A. I. Fetterman. city hall
reporter for tho World-Herald, has an
nounced his Intention of filing as a demo
cratic committeeman from the Second dis
trict of the Ninth ward. He has Just built
a cottage in this district and believes
he ought to exercise full duties of cltixen
ship. One more socialist hus filed. He is B
H. Vail, who desires to be coiincllnmn
fro. n the Fourth ward. Other new filings
are all republican and are as follows:
Patrick F. Ford, councilman. Third ward; '
W. II. IIofTn.an. councilman, Third; Charles I
T. Williams, councilman. Third; Algernon I
V. Wilson, councilman. Twelfth; Frank '
J. Kuspar. councilman. Tenth; M. T. Mur
phy, councilman. Tenth; R. B. Carter, build
ing Inspector, and Martin I-ungrlon for
commlttoemaii from the Fourth district of
the Seventh ward.
Mr. Iingdou used to be a hot populist.
He was among the last to hold on to the
shreds of the party In Douglas county.
Now that there Isn't anything left he
takes tho next best thing and becomes a
republican. . . ,
BREEDERS CALL ON CONGRESS
Bhorthora Men lik Modified Traffic Charge
tod Adjustment of Tariff,
FAVOR THE MAXIMUM AND MINIMUM LAW
Want larger Appropriations for De
partment of Agrlroltnre Kansas
tlty t Meeting IMare ol
President E. II. Mitchell, Tienton.
First Vk President John R.
Thomson, Dover, Kan.
Becnn.T Vice :-i catfent C. A.
Saunders. Manilla, la.
Kecretary L. u. Cowan. Chicago.
Treasurer H. R. Clay, 1'latta
James C. Dahlman saw to it yesterday
afternoon that no "harmony" committee
will he able to bring him down from his
perch as a mayoralty candidate. Mr. Dahl
man burned his bridges and threw awny
the lire-lines by filing his name. In due
form, with the city clerk as a candidate for
mayor nf tho democratic primaries. It
was the Intention of the Smith crowd to get
up a demonstration to prove that Dahlman
had no show at all and ought to get off the
track. Before the plun could be carried out
Mr. Dnhlman simplified matters by signing
a filing certificate.
Klshty-nlne members of the Bleventh
Ward Knna! Rights club responded to a call
for a meeting lust evening at Patterson hall,
Seventeenth and Farnnm streets, and unani
mously Indorsed A. II. Hennlngs for mayor
and W. II. nibourn for rlty clerk. Bert
Murray, president of the club, was in the
chnlr, with A. II. Schroeder secretary.
BAILEY'S JURY CANNOT AGREE
Defendant Not Convicted of Menllng
ttngle, bnt Charged with
The Jury In the case of Frsnk Bslley, on
trlsl In the I'nlted States district court
before Judge Munger on the charge of
stealing a bugle from the armory of the
Omaha National Guard companies, was un
able to come to an agreement after being
out since 3 o'clock Tuesday afternoon. The
Jury was called Into court Wednesday
morning and discharged from further con
sideration of the case. ,
It new appears that Bailey Is wanted by
the rlty authorities to answer to the charge
of burglary committed a year ago at the
Her Grand Annex, it being . alleged . that
he broke Into a room thero and made away
with a watch belonging to a woman who
operates a bakery on the ground floor of
" has an earned reputation for"
riM . superior quality
' ! CHAS. ' L"ENNEH Y & COMPANY,
W '. - " ' .Chicago
Pit. 18 TO APRIL 7, 1906.
-U ; ; 525.00
to San Francisco, Log Ann
geleg. San Diego and many
other California point,
to Everett, FalrhaverT,
Whatcoin, Vancouver and
to Portland. Astoria, Tn
coma and Seattle. '
to Ashland, Roaeburg, Ell-'
gene, Albany and Salem,
Including Bo. Pac. branch
lines In Oregon,
to Spokane and In term
dlate O. R. x. points t
Wenatchae and interme
to Butte, Anaconda, Helena
and all, intermediate mala
to Ogden and Salt Lake
City and intermediate main
line point. 1
VJ ' ' - ' For n Information InquJ at
. A,r " -iCcII TICKET OFFICE, 1324 FARIAU $T,
' " VFHONS POCQLAI J
Resolutions drafted by former Senator
W. A. Harris of Kansas and former Con
gressman A. C. Shallenberger of Nebraska,
as the committee on resolutions, were
adopted Just before adjournment yestci'day
by the Central Shorthorn Breeders' associa
tion In Its annual convention lit the Millard
hotel which commit that organisation to
yeverul matters of national Import. The
convention elected officers and chose Kan
sas City an Its next place of meeting. These
were the resolutions adopted:
Resolved by the Central Shorthorn Breed
ers' sssociatlon. That th practice of rail
roads west of the Mississippi river of charg
ing full far both wajs for attendants ac
companying shipments of pure bred cattle
In addition to tlrst-class freight rates Is ex
cessive anil unfair, and we Invite the con
sideration of traffic managers and respect
fully ask an equitable reduction In this
overcharge, and that a committee of two be
appointed to confer with the traffic man
agers. Resolved. That the Imminence of tariff
wars hetwen continental nations of Europe
and the I'nlted States Is a grave menace to
the welfare and prosperity of all concerned,
end especlitllj- to the live stock interests of
the I'nlted Stutes. Wo earnestly urge,
therefore, upon our representatives in con
greHS and In the senate their earnest and
early readjustment of these relations. We
recommend a maximum iind minimum tariff
carrying out the principles practically em
bodied In section ( of the pres.Mil tariff art.
The minimum tariff to be applied to na
tions giving us favored treatment, without,
however, the necessity for further legisla
tion or ratification by the senate. A copy of
this resolution to be sent to the representa
tives of the different states represented in
Resolved. That we regard the appropria
tions heretofore made by the Department of
Agriculture to be too small and insufficient
for the work of this great department. Es
pecially do we call attention to the lack of
funds required by the burenu of animal In
dustry, which Is becoming yearly more and
more Important In solving the great prob
lems In the rearing, feeding and transpor
tation of the live stock.-
Resolved. That a copy of this resolution
be sent to the chairman of the committee
on appropriations of the house of represen
tatives, to the secretary of agriculture and
to our representatives In congress.
Resolved. That we extend our most cor
dlsl snd hearty thanks for courtesies ex
tended to us by the Ronth Omaha IJve
Btock exchange. We appreciate most highly
the friendly relations which exlRt. and
which should exist, between the producers
snd shippers snd the live stock exchanges,
which are so essential In the transaction of
the necessary business of marketing our
Firoducts, and we hope that the friendly
eellng so pleasantly Initiated may always
continue, to the advantage and benefit of all
Resolved, That we extend our cordial
thanks for the courtesies shown us by the
management of The Twentieth Century
Farmer and that we. are glad to extend the
right hand of fellowship to such a worthy
representative of live stock Journalism In
every way so essentially our friend.
Resolved. That we thank the manage
ment of the Millard hotel for kindness and
attention In providing for our comfort and
con'enlenee during our meeting.
W. A. HARRIS.
A. C. 8HAL,L.ENBERGER.
Xehraakn Gets n Banner.
Nebraska was awarded the banner for
furnishing the largest attendance at the
convention. The first paper Wednesday was.
by former Senator Harris of Kansas, whose
subject was, "On the Watch Tower."
"My subject evidently asks for a guess
into the future, but as I am no prophet,
nor the aon of a prophet, nor the seventh
son of a seventh son, I cannot prophesy,"
said Colonel Harris. "Tha past Is prophetic
of the future and experiences are tha only
light by which the future can be judged.
So It is necessary to look at the history
of Shorthorns, and this extends back over
200 years and includes the life work of
some of the most patriotic leaders the
world has ever known."
"Sound, earnest and intelligent action is
needed to carry this great breed forward.
When we look back It Is a question If any
advancement had been made on the ancient
breeds. Has the world ever seen better
bulls than Comet or Favorite or the Fourth
Duke of Cumberland?
"The Shorthorn has swept all over and
everywhere adapts Itself to conditions. We
must allow for the modifications which
climate and feed will produce. The human
race is a good object lesson and what
effects human life also will be reflected In
"East of the Missouri river more atten
tion must be paid to milk cattle and also
to the total profits. Colleges Insist on
types which they call the dairy types and
no cow Is good to them without she be
longs to one of these types. Many Jersey
and Holsteln cows are not worth their
keep as milkers. A Shorthorn may be a
great producer of milk and not look like
any of these types."
Haerker Takes Exception.
Prof. Haecker took exception to Mr.
Harris on his remarks on types, saying
that types were not a theory, but a fact
and exist In chickens and other animals.
"Potency and breeding power are divided
evenly and fairly between the male and
female and cannot be measured by types."
T. J. Wornall of Liberty, Mo., read a
paper on "Needed Improvement, "and pre
faced bis remarks by saying he had
learned more on needed Improvements by
listening to the other papers than he would
be able to Impart. He said:
'Needed Improvements may be divided
Into two classes home Improvements and
foreign Improvements. Home Improvements
are those which you can do yourself, while
foreign Improvements can only be done
with the help of others. The first home
Improvement should be In the numbering
of your stock. Number the calves In ha
ears when born, and when S-yeaf-olds-brand
the number on the horns and also
put In the records. You should keep better
records at home. A good record should be
kept of your calves, snd also of your sales.
Keep a book with the name and number
of the animal and the price paid, charge
her for her keep and account for the
calves sold from her and you will always
know whether she Is a cost or a profit to
"Needed foreign Improvements should con
sist In visiting other herds of cattle, as you
can always find something you should do or
should not do."
The association mas entertained at lunch
eon by the staff of The Twentieth Century
At the afternoon session a paper was read
from S. C. Hanna on "Fellowship. Fac
tor In Business Relations." Prof. A. I
Haecker spoke of the Shorthorn as a dairy
POLITICAL TPHEAVAL. IOVHC.
Complete Rendjnstnaent nf Parties
Certain, Predicts Kansas Man.
When Colonel Harris had finished his ad
dress before the Central 8horthorn Breed
ers' association he was asked what he con
sidered the future had In store for de
"Well, we are here to talk ettl and
must not mis cauls and. politics; the breeds
won't mix a&d U Is not right any more to
mix the breeds of rattle. I believe, how
ever, there la bound to be a general re
alignment of Issues for both parties. There
Is too much Intermixing of the principles
of the parties as thoy stsnd today. An up
heaval is approaching for the near future
and the new parties probably will be along
the lines of liberal and conservative, the
Idea being conveyed by the names them
selves. The liberal party will demand more
control by the people and the public In gen
eral, while the other will still fight for re
stricted rights. This ran be seen from the
rigorous policy of Roorevelt.
"Much giwd will come from the amalga
mation of the warrinc cattle Interests at
the recent Denver meeting, for with the
two associations the expense was much
greater and the two did not get together
on policies, so that when they went to
Washington to press some reform the dele
gations did not have the weight they will
now have when it Is known they represent
the united cattle Interests of the west."
flowa senate this afternoon to dclde the
future of foot ball here, a few of the
minor recommendations of the Chicago con
ference were adopted tentatively and the
rest were held over until Friday afternoon,
when the matter will be finally settled. A
spirit friendly to the game is reported to
have prevailed and It la now believed that
the recommendation will eventually be
adopted In full.
i;xtf:.N!iio ok tiik iimu limit
Longer Period Than Tvrenty-Elght
Honrs, gays Harris.
Ex-Senator Harris of Kansas. In speak
ing of the action of the stock growers'
association at the recent meeting at Den
ver IYi regard to the twenty-eight-hour
"I always have been In favor of extending
the time on that law, and live years ago,
while at Washington, I did what I could
to have that law extended" .1 think the
shippers of cattle and hogs and sheep are
more vitally Interested In getting the stock
to its destination in good condition than
the humane societies are, for It Is a mat
ter of dollars and cents to them, and they
should be better Judges of what their stock
should do than any society. An attempt
was then made to have the time extended
to forty hours, but I did not think that
could go through, although I think It
should be extended to thirty-six hours.
The action taken at Denver should have
considerable weight ut Washington, for
those are the men who own the cattle and
must ship them."
SPORTS OF A 3 AY.
KVEKTS OX THE m XXIXfl TTtACKS
Bannock Belle W ins Kantnka Handi
cap at Oakland.
SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. 7. The Kantaks.
handicap resulted In a rousing .finish when
three horses came home In a heap. Han
noi 1: M. e, one of tho outsiders, overlooked
in the betting at 13 to 1, cajne from the rear
and in a hard drive won by a head. Ed
Sheridan, that came second. Interfered wit h
several horses and the judges almost dls
qua tilled him. fiinnetto was out. In front all
the way and only lost the race In the last
few strides. Weather fine; track fast. Re
sults: First race, four furlongs: Hoot Mon won,
finikin second, Paladlnl third. Time: 0:4.
Second nice. Futurity course: Forerunner
won Hector second. Massada third. Time:
Third race, one mile and flftv yards: HI
Caul Cup won, I'ronta second, Harbor third.
Fourth race, one mile, the Kantaka handi
cap, purse $1,000: Bannock Belle M3 to 1)
won. Ed Sheridan (15 to 1) second, Glnnette
08 to B) third. Time: l:40i.
Fifth race, one mile and a quarter: Bonar
won. Iras second, W. B. Gates third. Time:
Sixth race, Ave and a halt furlongs: Roval
Rogue won. San Nicholas second. El Dlnero
third. Time: 1:07.
IX)S ANGELAS, Fb. 7. Result at
First race, short course, steeplechase!
Casador won, Tulla second, Declmo third.
Second race, four furlongs: Aileron won.
Handmaiden second. Blue Bottle third.
Third race, one' mile: ethylene won,
Chactas second, Plnta third. Time: 1:42.
Fourth race, one mile handicap: A Mus
koday won, Orllene second, Chimney Sweep
third. Time: l:V, '
Fifth race. Brooks" course: F.bony won,
Miss Betty second Tfle Huguenot third.
Sixth race, five furlongs:1' Daruma won.
Silver Wedding Second, Neatness third.
NEW ORLEANS, Feb. 7.-Results at City
First race, seven furlongs: Skyward won,
Wlckford second, Maaeuver third. Time:
Second race, steeplechase, short course:
Oonld won, Class Leader second, Evander
third. Time: S:37.
Third race, handicap, one mile and a six
teenth: Sailor Boy won, Belinda second.
Coruscate third. Time: l:hn.
Fourth race, one mile: Hattle H won,
riii Becond. Yachting Girl third. Time:
Fifth race, selling, six furlongs: Tlchl
nilngo won. Airship second, Modred third
Sixth rnce. selling, one mile end seventy
.?a!ds!.Chl'f Ml'i'ken won, Attila second,
Thlstledn third. Time: 1:4!.
Seventh race, selling, Ave snd a half fur
longs: Bertha B won, French Nun second.
Margaret Angela third. Time: 1:10H.
Results at fair grounds:
First race, five and a half furlongs: Lady
Henrietta won. Elastic second. Doctor Cof
fev third. Time: 1:10.
Second race, three and a half furlongs:
Rudy won. Big Store second, Quagga third.
Jn",llrd. ra,7'eL.,U'n on n(1 'Ighth
mile: footlights Favorite won. Captain Bob
second, Mister Jack third. Time: 1 6H
Fourth race, handicap, seven furlongs:
De Reszke won, Kroomhandle second. Col
lector Jessup third. Time: 1:30V.
Fifth race, six furlongs: Third Alarm
won. Rolla second. J C Clem third. Time:
Sixth race, one mile and an eighth: Bar
uTlrd0inie"' 2:oiWard lU' con1, Atnna
tO.FERE.CK OS FOOT BALL RULES
Agents of Yale, Harvard ana Prince
ton Reach Agreement.
NEW HAVEN. Conn.. Feb. 7.-It was
learned tonight that representatives of the
athletlo associations of Yale. Harvard and
Princeton who met here today to discuss
eligibility rules and matters In general,
arrived at an understanding which amounts
practically to a tentative agreement on the
subjects discussed. No information was
given out. These representatives will now
report back to the several athletic com
mittees at the three universities and If
these committees approve the report It is
believed a llnal understanding will be ar
rived at, either by correspondence or at a
meeting which nlay be held some time
within the next two weeks. Vale was
represented by Waller Camp. Harvard by
Prof. H. 8. White and. Princeton by Prof.
II. B. Fine.
WITH THE BOWLERS.
A match game between teams from the
Omaha and Merchants National banks last
night resulted In a victory for the Omahas
by 910 pins Changstrom was high man all
around with a 6&7 total and single game of
1st. 2d. Sd. Total.
Hughes .1157 U3 177 477
Eidson 140 11 2i-' 463
Van Buren JiVI Vs 14 4i4
Changstrom 152 -24 lt fo7
Neale i 1U a (40
Totals 775 77 93s 1.491
IbU Sd. 3d. Total.
Meile 1X6 li3 143 40
Lundgreun 110 131 151 0
Falconer loa It 152 4J
Anthony 175 12 148 45
Norene 17 148 1. 46J
Totals 748 7tC ',21 2,231
The Ufe Malts won two out of three
games from the Stephens A Smiths on the
Metropolitan alleys. Hinrichs wss high
man on single gume with 21; also high on
total with 47. Score:
"Bug" Holllday has quit umpiring and Is
now looking for an engagement as man
ager of some minor league team.
Cantlllon baa already announced he wilt
have a winner at Milwaukee. Pa Rourke
will soon be able to make the same an
nouncement. Billy Mailman, the old boy. end Ed Mc
Kean are rival candidates for the position
of manager of the Akrnn team in the Ohio
and IVnnsylvanla league.
With the exception of Chicago, most of
the collrges which are against the game
of foot ball are those which have won
few games In the last few years.
Western league fans may thank their
stars that Ilogrlever, the premier grouch
and kicker, will not be In this circuit this
year. He has gone back to Indianapolis.
Spring athletics probably will suffer along
with foot bail if the latter sport Is abol
ished, as the gridiron sport was used to
furnish funds for track events and rowing.
None of the old boys Is kicking against
the game of foot ball as It Is played. Any
of the old players who Indulged In the
game for two or three years are for It at
Skaters who must skste are now forced
to go to the lakes, for the lumbermen have
taken possession of the Auditorium until
Friday night, or afternoon, rather, when
the sport will be resumed.
Few residents of Omaha or any of the
country to the south know much concern
ing a sport which Is most popular In the
northern states and Canada. This Is
sklrunnlng. one of the most exciting and
dangerous sports known. This country is
indebted to foreigners for ttjls sport, it
having been Introduced by Scandinavians,
fiartlcularly Norwegians, who still remain
ts most numerous devotees. The feats of
sliding and Jumping that are performed on
the slender skis are wonderful In the ex
treme snd the daring Involved In indul
gence of the sport appears but Just this
side of foolhardy, but so proficient do Its
devotees become that comparatively few
serious accidents ever happen.
Connie Mack denies thst Washington
traded Tom Hughes for Lave Cross. He
says: "There seems to be an Impression
that I must get a star player for Cross.
Tom Hughes Is a great pitcher and I would
like very much to have him on my staff,
but Washington could not afford to let
Hughes go. W are all trying to help
Washington along, and If 1 were to take
Hughes away from the club It would cer
tainly weaken them for next season. At
present I have no mora deals on and the
way It looks now no more deals will he
added to the Athletic club before the open
ing of the season. I am perfectly satisfied
with the men I have on my list. I have so
many shortstops and third basemen on niv
staff that It will take about all my time to
weed them nut."
A fan writes the Post: "I see In a New
Tork paper that Washington has twentv
nlne players for next sesson." snd wsn'ts
to know who they are. It Is suggested that
the fan write to the New York paper, which
seems to know more about the matter than
the owners of the club. However, when
the club goes to Charlottesville It will have
the following plnyers: Pitchers Patten,
Hughes. Wolfe, Fudhoff. Kltson. Fnlken
berg. Smith. Hardy. McCoy, Starkell and
possibly Hlldebrand: cstchers Klttredge
and Hevden and posslblv a voungster;
Stahl. Nlll. Schalfly. Cassldv and Cross In
the Infield: Hickman. Staniev. Jones and
Anderson In the outfield. Henllne of Bloom
ington has been given permission to train
with the club, hut no one expects him to
make a place on the club.
The least thing wrong with your bowels
makes you all sick. Dr. King's New Life
Pills make you all well. 25c. Fur sale by
Sherman A McConnell Drug Co.
Every worn an trmx a
ahapely, pretty figure, and
many of them deplore) the
lots of their girlish forms
after marriage. The bearing
of children is often destmctiTc
to the mother's shapeliness.
All of this can be avoided.
however, by the use of Mother's Friend before baby comes, as this
great liniment always prepares the body for the strain upon it,' and
preserves the symmetry of her form. Mother' Friend overcomes all the
danger of child-birth, and carries the expectant mother safely through
this critical period without pain. It is woman's greatest blessing.
Thousands gratefully tell of the benefit and relief derived from the
use of this wonderful
remedy. Sold by all
druggists at $ t. oo per
bottle. Our little
book, telling all about
this liniment, will be sent free.
Tte Brain.!. Rtiilitor U, ItUitt, Gi
Until March 3d
WATCHES Frenror. tn and Dodge St
Highway Robbery Charged.
Ike Hart was arrested yesterday after
noon by Detectives Ferris and Dunn on the
charge of hlgway robbery. Hart will be
arraigned In police court on the charge of
robbing Peter Ooodhender at the latter's
lunch stand. Thirteenth and Howard
streets, Tuesday night. Ooodhender lost tX
The lunch man positively Identified Hart
as the man who held him up.
id. 3d. Total.
ia 17S 4!1
lttt IjU 49
M irr 6i2
170 VI 531
"tsb "irs 14W
2d. td. Total.
1M 141 428
li! 14 4M
146 145 43?
1H1 134 43
2U 17S M
liwi Defers Aetlen an Font Ball.
IOWA CITY. Ia.. Feb. 7.-8peclal Tele-jrajn.-M
k meeting vi 'he luiveouUr uf
H. May & Co
1303 Douglas MU,
We Will Treat Any Single Uncomplicated
UNDER ABSOLUTE GUARANTEE
un dsv iimi rec morn
t, t s nw aii w iibkiiii vwiilu
tS&Gv& OUR SPECIAL OFFER: .JU'nT .frr St
private, chronic and pelrto diseases, who are treating with quack special,
lata and Ineaperlenoed physicians without receiving any benefit, we have de
elded to make a special offer to charge only one-haif of our regular fee for O'.r
tng those who are now undergoing treatment elsewhere and are dlssatisDed,
provided thst you come to us before March t, 1908. For Instance, if you are
afflicted with either Hydrocele, Stricture or Nervous Decline, our charge for
curing either of which without any complication Is I2S.0O, we wlU guarantee to
cure you for 113.60. and accept the money In any way you wish to pay. We will
also cure Contagious Blood Folson for 111 50, which Is Just half our regular fee.
The liberal offer Is made to enable those to be 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
duce a lifelong cure.
Oar methods re np-to-dat and are Indorsed by the highest med
ical anthoritlee of Europe and America. Hence our succees in the
treatment of men's discos re. Remember, oar specialty is limited to
the disease of MEN, and MEN ONLY.
PKIVATB DISEASES Newly contracted and chronic cases cured. All
burning, Itching and Inflammation stopped In M hours; cures effected In 7 days.
We cover the entire lield of private and chronic, deep-seated, com
A LIFE-LONG CURE FOR
ricers. Stricture, Hydrocele, Varicocele, Blood roison, Chronic
Discharges, Rkin Diseases), Piles and Fistnla, Prostatic Disease,
Nervo-Vltal Debility, Kidney and Bladder Diseases.
Northwest Corner 18th and Faraam.
Entrance oa 13th Street.
RATES CUT IN TWO
Every Saturday and Sunday .
up to April 1st, 1906
ROUND TRIP RATES
Carroll ' -Fort
Dodge - -
Coed returning following1 Monday.
SAME RATES TO OMAHA FROM ABOVE STATIONS
for full Information aa-ajr re
H. H. Churohltt, Csnsrsf Ageaf. t$tX Farmam Strttt.
Y'tt vfiVe aj
Important Change in Service to the Northwest
Two Daily Trains to
Montana, Washington, Puget Sound and Portland
Taking effect February 11th, the Burlington and Northern Pacific Com
panies will jointly establish an additional daily through train service from Omaha,
Lincoln and Kansas City to the Northwest -Billings, Butte, Helena, Spokane, Se
attle, Tacoma and Portland.
New Schedule: Leave Omaha at 4:10 p. m. daily, arrive Deadwood next after
noon at 4 o'clock, Butte and Helena second forenoon, Spokane second night, Puget
Sound third noon, Portland that night. 1
Equipment: Through Chair Cars, Dining Care, Standard and Tourist Sleeping
Car service to Seattle and Portland.
Important Change of Time in Black Hills Service: Commencing February 11,
the Omaha-Black Hills train for Hot Springs, Deadwood and Lead will leave Omaha
at 4:10 p. m. daily, instead of 11:10 p. m. as heretofore.
Other Northwest Service: Daily train will continue to leave Omaha at 11:10
p. m. for all principal Montana, Washington and Puget Sound points.
East Bound Service From the Northwest: In addition to the present train, No.
42, from the Northwest, a new and additional daily through train service will be es
tablished from Portland and Puget Sound in connection with the Burlington's new
train, 44, leaving Billings at 10:30 p. in., arriving Omaha at 7:10 a. m. the second
The moring train service from Omaha at 9:10 a. m. will be extended to Broken
L W WAKELEY, J REYNOLDS,
GENERAL PASSENGER AGENT, CITY PASSENGER AGENT,
Omaha, Neb. 1302 Tarnam St., Omaha,
Powered by Open ONI