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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 29, 1906)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: THURSDAY. MARCH 2!, 1906.
TRIBUTE TO SUSAN B, ANTHONY
Memorial Held bj Men and Women Under
Auirpio of W. 0. T. U.
Lirt OF GREAT REFORMER EXTOLLED
maits ffkm Is Rfr, Nerrtoa
Maaa, Fnrsa?ri Pmmfw f
(arch ta Which
ttrtween fifty snd sixty women of tho
Womrn'i Christian Temperance union and
Women's club and other women'a organi
zation of Omaha, South Omaha and Coun
cil Bluffs sssembled at the First Congrega
tional church Wcdnosdny afternoon to par
ticipate In the memorial aervlcea In honor
of tha late Sudan B. Anthony. The meeting
was held under tha auspices of the fran
chise department of the Women'a Chris
tian Temperance union, Mr. Fred Patter
son, superintendent, presiding during; the
meeting. The gathering wti called to or
der by Mr. Adelaldo Root, president of
i lie Women'a Christian Temperance union,
who after briefly stating the purpose of the
authoring resigned the chair to Mrs. rt
terson. Mrs. Mary O. Andrews, president of the
Woman's club, was the first apeaker. Her
subject waa "Susan B. Anthony as a
Teacher." Mrs. Andrewa said fifteen years
of Miss Anthony's life was spent as
srhool teacher, for which she received the
munificent compensation of about W per
month. It was this meager salary that
caused Miss Anthony to Inquire why
women should not be compensated as lib
erally a men for the same service and
. was the basis of her after life work In
demanding equal rights for woman.
Work In Cause of Temperance.
Mr. M. K. Covell spoke of Miss An
thony's "Work In the Temperance Cause,"
saying her first public appearance was In
the cause of temperance, of whleh she was
at all times a most ardent advocate. Mrs.
Covell also elaborated at some length upon
Miss Anthonys gTeat lire work in me
cause of equal rights to women and held
It was through Miss Anthony's courage
nnd heroism that a mother could now own
her own child, the guardianship of which
was denied to a mother under the old laws,
when woman had no civil or property
rights. While Miss Anthony admired chiv
alry In men, yet she believed that women
would be better off with a little less chiv
alry and more Justice.
Mrs. Lena Ellsworth Dale sang with
charming effect "The Way of the Cross,"
with Miss Edna Boyscn as piano accom
In Interest of Unman Liberty.
Rev. John Williams, rector of the Church
of St. Philip the Deacon, spoke upon "The
Work of Susan B. Anthony for Human
liberty." He paid a glowing tribute to
men and women who had the courage of
their convictions and the bravery to ex
press them. Miss Anthony fought not
alone for the emancipation of the black
race from bondage, but fought for the
emancipation of womankind the world over.
She believed In liberty aa In Ood. She waa
a eolaborer with William Lloyd Garrison
and other of the great abolitionists and
was fearless In her agitation for human
liberty. Her life's work did not die with
her, but will go on until humanity shall
place her banner where her hope were
Dr. Mann Her Former Pastor.
Rov. Newton Mann, who was for eighteen
years pastor of the church at Rochester
N. T., of which congregation Susan B. An
thony was a member, gave a number of
interesting reminiscence of Miss Anthony.
jib spoae or ins oension wun wnicn ncr
arly efforts In the cause of. humanity and
equal rights were received, and of the ab
solute fearlessness of her character. In
lat.ryears she became the best beloved
Soak a "MoKlbblri" the dy
will "stay pnt."
Test a 'MeKlbbln" the stitching
and finish will stand It.
Compare a "McKlbbln" it'
made of the finest grades of fully guar
anteed fur felt.
Wear a "MoKlbbln the style
are standard. Hundreds of them
soft Sod stiff to ehonee frmn. S3aOQ
Beet dealer in the land sell them.
woman of Rochester and was endearingly
called "Aunt 8usan." He gave many in
teresting sketches of her life, and the cold
ness with which her first efforts at public
speaking were received, and contrasted this
with her later life, when those who at one
time derided her vied with each other to do
her honor. Dr. Mann added:
"She waa one of the few great reformers
who lived to see her work accomplished.
With her labor for high human alms was
her religion." Ho told further of how Miss
Anthony lost $10,000 with Elisabeth Cadv
Stanton In their venture of a weekly pub
lication called the "Revolution," and how
she subsequently went on the leeture plat
form and by this means ultimately paid off
every dollar of the debt.
Mrs. Dale closed the afternoon program
with singing "Crossing the Bar," with her
usual charming effect.
Mrs. Root took advantage of the gath
ering of women to Invite as many as would
to make this an additional tribute to Miss
Anthony by becoming members of the
Women's Christian Temper.inre Union.
Several responded to' the Invitation.
Many Children Resetted.
Many children have been lescued by Dr.
King's New ' Discovery for Coughs and
Colds. Guaranteed. 50c and II. For sale
by Sherman A McConnell Drug Co.
Railway Notes and Personals.
The steamship Minneapolis sailed from
Kole for Yokohama Wednesday.
H. H. Churchill, general agent of the
Chicago Great Western, was In Lincoln
A party of fifty Italians was at the Union
station Wednesday enroute to California
to work in the vineyards.
A party of sixteen Danes was at the
I'nlon station Wednesday and left in the
afternoon for the northwest with an idea
of locating on farms.
C. W. Anderson, city passenger agent of
the Burlington at Denver, is In the city.
Mr. Anderson was formerly with the Bur
lington at this place.
Several change have been announced by
Assistant General Freight Agent Fhllllnpl
of the Missouri Pacific In the freight de
partment of that road In this territory. J.
P. Barrett, traveling freight agent of Con
cordia, Kan., has resigned. V. C. Taylor,
freight solicitor for Omaha, has been ap
pointed In his place. Arthur T. Lock wood,
formerly rate clerk, la made soliciting
freight agent and T. A. Miller, telegraph
operator, has been made rate clerk.
Considerable grain- Is still being hauled
from Nebraska points, most .of it going to
the southern states for consumption. The
Missouri Pacific was Just 175 boa cars short
Tuesday on the demand for grain to the
south. Orders are pouring In for cars from
alt sections of the state, where the roads
are not in too bad condition. The Great
Western has served notice that It will con
tinue the present export grain rate In ef
fect until April 0.
The confidence of the public is
the final proof of merit
Has stood the test
It is old and pure,
CHAS. DENNEHY & COMPANY,
WESTERN LEAGUE SCHEDULE
Magnate Meet in Dei Moines Friday to
Adopt 1906 Game List
FRANK SELEE TO REPRESENT PUEBLO
Veteran Manager Will ft There to
' Vote for Western Clnh la the
Deliberation of the
Friday evening, at Des Moines, the West
ern league magnates will adopt the play
ing schedule for 1WS, elect an official scorer,
who will be charged with keeping track of
the statistics of the game for the season,
and transact a few other Items of business
left over from the meeting held in Chicago
last December. Each club In the league
will be represented st this session, and a
harmonious time Is looked for. Frank 8e
lee wired from Pueblo last night that he
expected to represent that town in the
meeting. He will pass through Omaha this
afternoon snd will be Joined by Rourke and
Holmes of Lincoln, and maybe by the
Sioux City representative.
Ducky Holmes was up from Lincoln yes
terday.' and expressed himself as well
pleased with his prospects. The Interest
shown by the Lincoln people has exceeded
expectations snd If the team gets off at all
good In the pennant race Its success Is-ss-sured.
Naturally the rivalry will be against
Omaha and the series between the Ne
braska teams I likely to be as fierce as
those between Omaha and Des Molnea last
summer. This promises much for the sport.
As a matter of fact, all the other towns
In the league take pleasure In beating
Omaha when they can. and it Is this that
makes the game so popular here, for the
patrons have come to understand that they
will see a ball game each time they go to
the Vinton Street park. '
Selee Day In Omaha.
Steps will be taken as soon as the dates
are announced to arrange for a reception
to Frank Selee on the occasion of his first
vlrtt to Omaha. The veteran has a host of
friends here who will be only too glad to
give him a welcome back. Judge Inke.
Judge Shields. Dr. Worley, Jack Phllbln.
Frank Handle, Russ McKelvy,' Harry Mc
Cormlck and dozens of others of the old
guard are still, In the game from the grand
stand and will undoubtedly be found ready
and anxious to testify to Mr. Selee the In
terest that Omaha still takes In him.
Papa Bill had the bunch out at the
grounds yesterday afternoon and gave them
a little trial work. Last night he was glow
ing with smiles In anticipation of the fun
he Is going to have this coming summer.
Runkle, the last of the flock save Bender
to show up, had on a uniform and pleased
the head of the tribe Immensely by his
conduct. "He's the goods," said Rourke
last night, as he watched Gondlng and
Harry Welsh feed nickels Into a slot ma
chine. By the way. Harry Welsh is about
the finest picture of perfect health anyone
would want to see. He Is bigger than ever,
probably twenty pounds heavier than at the
closo of last season, but his skin Is clear
as a baby's, his eye is bright and his mus
cles are like steel. If he doesn't drive ter
ror Into the pitchers -during the coming
summer there's nothing In appearances.
Gondlng. too, looks fine, and says he has
wintered better than ever. He Is down to
weight now and will be ready for the hard
est of work before the season gets a start.
Other members of the team are in fine fet
tle and the prospcts are exceedingly good. .
Why Bender la Delayed.
Bender Is coaching a team at the Spear
flsh (8. D.) Normal school, and nlay not be
able to get away from there before some
time In April, but he will be in shape to
tske hold vigorously when he does arrive.
.Kelly Welch haa probably Jumped the
team. He has not reportcM, nor las he
signed a contract, although under reserve
for the present year. It Is understood at
the club's headquarters' that he Intends to
pitch for Grand Island this season. That
Will result in his being placed pn the "In
eligible" list, and will bar the Grand1 Island
team from playing with Western league
The action was taken on the ground that
DufTey had received compensation In 1KS.
Little Willie Keeler Is approaching ths
Osier age, but has anv one heard of any
desire to chloroform him?
Rlrkey, the pew catcher of the St. Iuls
Frowns. I a Sunday teetotaler. That Is,
he doesn't play cm Sunday.
In the first game played at Atlanta Na
poleon Iajole failed to get a hit. He I
saving them for the time when they will
do some good.
Ned Hanlon thinks Vic Willis, now a
member of the Pittsburg club, la the best
man in the National league today In
De Haas and Stanley Robiaon do not like
southpaws, believing they are unreliable.
McC'lonkey. the new St. Louis manager,
holds a contrary view.
Nordyke, Nealen, Murch and Rossnin
are four new candidates for first base in
the big league having a fair chance of
landing permanent Job.
Outfielder Rothgeb, the I.'nlversity of
Illinois player, who started last season
with Washington and wound up with Bal
timore, has just signed with the Chicago
Griffith says that-as a rule shortstop
have a better chance to get men who are
trying to pilfer second than the second
baseman, as the former has the play in
front of him.
"Dutch" Meier, former captain of the
Princeton team, elands the best chance .f
becoming utility intlelcler on the Pittsburg
team. He has been doing some good stunts
at Hot Springs.
Rube Waddell I remaining delightfully
quiet now, but when he once demonstrate
that he can still pitch winning ball h
will make up for the enforced retirement
from the limelight.
Young Matnowson, brother of Christy,
the Giant twlrler. Is not looming tip aa a
bright star In the base hall world. He
lacKs ths speed of his brother and may
be relegated to the minors.
Jack Doyle Is to manage the Des Moines
club this yetr. New York. Chicago. Brook
lyn, Baltimore, Washington, Cleveland and
Columbus are some of the cities in which
the peripatetic Jack has played.
When Johnny McQraw first played pro
fessional ball with a team in New York
state he was released after a few days,
being told that he was a nice kid. but
too light. He secured another Job, and at
the end of the season had eighteen offers.
Jimmy McAleer of the St. Louts Browns,
Is not certain that he will have a captain
this season. In any negotiations witn the
umpire Bobby Wallace will represent the
team. If a captain la appointed Wallace
will be the man. McAleer says a captain
Is largely ornamental.
One of the things which worries the
hall players on the spring training trip
to Texas I the anti-gambling law. Card
Dlavina- la one way of breaking up the
I monotony of traveling with the players.
jxmer, pucn ana penucnir, wun small Deis,
being tho favorite game.
PK ACOCK W1X9 SPECIAL PRIZE
Indianapolis Bowler Makes Highest
Average in All Classes.
LOUISVILLE, . Ky., March 28 -rSpeclal
Telegram.) The sixth national buwlln
tournament closed tonight with forty-two
local clubs shooting for the citv champion
ship. Only Captain Anson waa left of the big
match or bowlers and he played two series
today, beating D. A. Hopkins of Indian
apolis in one and losing to Sweeney of
Sioux City In another. Jasper T. Peacock
of Indianapolis won the special prise of flvu
offered tor hi average in all tnrce cIhhsc
with lffli beating the record of Jack Ueilly
of Chicago, at Milwaukee, by three pins.
Scores of the leaders In the nine-game
men. men. Ind. Total.
Mattie Lau, Chicago IH 62 1.7S6
O. H. Bradley, Baltimore. ...13 64a 6UI 1.7m
J. T. PeacocK, Indianapolis. 56 5H1 tils I.I'M
M. J. Sullivan, Cleveland. ..5M &; iiJ3 l.i'iH
Jamie Watt. New York 615 640 1.71
rJ. B. Barnes, Philadelphia. 5tjj His IU3 l.Tutt
Frank Brill of Chicago, who holds the top
mark for the games rolled In the. live
former tournaments, got L38 this time unci
win probably hold over.
SALOONKEEPER IS CONVICTED
Andrew Kelson Fossil Gollty of Keep
ing; His Place Open Sunday,
Violating; Moeamb Law.
A Jury in county court yesterday after
noon returned a verdict finding Andrew
Nelson guilty on two counts of selling
liquor Sunday, March 11, at his saloon at
313 North Sixteenth street. The verdict was
returned in a little less than an hour. Un
der the Slocumb law. the penalty Is a fine
of $100 for each count. Nelson will appeal
tho case to the district court.
The only witnesses for the state were
Harry B. Bolton and John Harrington, who
were employed by Elmer E. Thomas to
procure evidence of violations of ths Sun
day closing law. Bolton testified he had
bought a drink of whisky at Nelson's saloon
about 11 o'clock M. jh 11, and Harrington
that he had bought a glass of beer about
10:30 o'clock of the same day. They both
said they had bought liquor the same day
at 713 North Sixteenth street and at Six
teenth and Nicholas street At Nelson's
place they said they had to use the back
Andrew Nelson;1 the 'defendant, and Frank
Denton, hja barkeeper, both went on the
stand and testified, no liquor had been sold
at the saloon Mach 11.. The orders were,
they both said, 'not to sell liquor on Sun
day. Denton said he and the portsr were
In the saloon cleaning up Sunday morning
and he thought' at least JC0 people tried the
door and asked to get in during the fore
noon, but he refused to open up. W. J.
Krotsch said he tried the door of the
saloon about 11:15 and failed to get In. '
Policeman Mike Crow, on whose best are
located all three of the saloons In which the
witnesses for the state testified they had
bought liquor, was one of the principal
witnesses for the defense. He said he had
tried to find an open saloon March 11, but
was unable to discover any evidence of a
leak In the lid. He said he had looked Into
Nelson's saloon that day and the curtain
waa up so he could see all over the room.
He said no one . was In the saloon. He
passed the place every hour, but did not see
anyone In It.
"Did you ever find a saloon open on Sun
day?" Mr. Thomas asked.
"Lots of them in South Omaha," said
"You never found any open on Sundar
In Omaha, did your
"Yes, several yr ago."
The case was given to the Jury about a
o'clock and the verdict was rendered a
little before 6. .Mr. Thomas represented the
statu alone and Mr. Nelson was represenle;
by J. W. Woodrough.
The case of Peter Peterson, charged with
the same offense, will come up this morning.
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ATHLETIC MEKT IK I Hit Alio
Central Y. M. C. A. Wins First Honors
and Wisconsin Second.
CHICAGO. March First honors In the
the new Illinois Athletic club indoor track
meet which was concluded tonight went to
tlm athlete from the Central Young Men's
Christian association of Chicago, who
woreil a total of Xi points. I'nlversity of
Wisconsin was second with 24 points ar.d
University of Chicago third with a score
of 12 points. Fourth pluce was cuplured
by Frank C. Irons, unattached, of Chicago,
who scored 10 points. Th remaining points
were won by different institutions uud sev
eral unattached athletes.
The meeting was held in the interest of
churity and the Chicago I'nlon hospital will
receive over$10.uW as the proceeds of the
Unffey Denied nu Injunction.
NEW YORK. March 28. Justice Fitz
gerald of the New York supreme court
handed down a decision denying Arthur
I DufTey s suit for an Injunction agulnHt the
Amateur Ainieuc i nion or me i niteu
Slates. DufTey sought to enjoin the Athletic
union from expunging from Its records hla
name and performances, which were wiped
off the liooks by a resolution aUouted at
the last anual meeting of the parent body.
, Slokly Women
' Painful Period
Change of Life Rheumatism Kidney Trouble
Despondency Neuralgia Stomaoh Trouble
Sleeplessness Sclatioa ' Heart Trouble
Drug Habit Lumbago . . Varicose Veins
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ROSEVELT SWINGS BIG STICK
: snlinrbaalte Become Too Familiar
with flab to Salt Some of
Ills Aelabbors. '
John Roneelt of Forty-sixth and Cali
fornia streets, has been arrested by
Patrolman Hell on the charge of drunken
nes and disturbing the peace by threaten
ing to right with a big stick. Roevelt
was arralgnud In pollre court Wedneaday
morning and pleaded not guilty. He was
released on a bond of $100 and the. case
set over for a week. It was rejKrted that
Rose volt was trying to take on a ftgi'-t
with anyone at Twenty-first and Cuming
streets, but was unable to tlml any takers.
The recalcitrant citisen was taken to the
city Jail where a night' rest hud a ooth
Ing effect on his over-strung nerves.
CANAL LEGISLATION HALTS
Improbable that Present Session of Con crew
Will Pan New Law.
TYPE OF STRUCTURE IS IN DOUBT
Indication Are that President Will
Be Given Free Hand to Cnrry
lint His Ideas at
WASHINGTON. March 2S.-Canal legis
lation at the present session of congress
Is regarded as extremely Improbable, even
by the members of the senate committee
which, for two months, hss been meeting
nearly every day to Investigate conditions
on the isthmus of Panama and to pre
pare itself to report a bill. Several weeks
ago it was decided to postpone, temporarily,
the Investigation of criticisms that hud
been made against the management of
canal affairs nnd to devote the time to
the discussion of the type of canal to be
constructed. The committee Is divided on
this subject and there Is no indication
thst the testimony taken haa tended to
ward harmonising the views of the member.
Advocates of the lock canal proposed
by the minority of the board of consulting
engineers are appsrently confident that
this plan will be followed. They have
pointed out that If no agreement Is reached,
by congress the president. In his message
transmitting the two reports of the board,
has given notice that the administration
will proceed with the construction of the
Engineers Met I'nanlmoaa.
Engineers who have been before the
senate committee havo not agreed as to
the feasibility of constructing st Gatun the
flight of three locks proposed by the
minority plans and on this has hinged In
large part the examination of the en
gineers. AH of the advocates of the sea
level project were outspoken against the
safety of the locks at that point, but the
friends of the minority plan have been
greatly encouraged by a cablegram from
Chief Engineer Stevens, declaring that
there could be no doubt concerning the
success of the Gatun locks.
The testimony given by Engineers Bates,
Burr and others to the effect that the hill
In which It is proposed to build these locks
Is not long enough to provide for three
locks with useable lengths of 900 feet was
cabled to Mr. Stevens. He took steps to
refute the statements and notified the canal
commission to deny the testimony upon his
authority. Adovates of the lock canal de
clared today that In view of the fact that
Mr. Stevens had examined the site since
the testimony was given he Is In he best
position to take a positive stand.
Witnesses Not Agreed.
' The witnesses wlao have testified before
the committee have been about evenly
divided, as to the type of canal. The next
witness will be General Davis, formerly a
member of the canal commission, and gov
ernor of the canal gone. Secretary Taft
will appear some time next week.
In view of the fact that the house com
mittee on Interstate and foreign commerce
Is not Inclined to accept the testimony
taken by the senate committee, It is be
lieved that the house will not be ready for
several weeks to take up canal legislation.
This adds to the probability that very little
will be done at the present session of con
gress and that the president and the canal
commission will be left free to exercise
their own Judgment, as to the type of canal
to be built, in which event the lock levol
type would be adopted.
It Is generally believed that tha senti
ment In congress Is largely In favor of
building the waterway by contract, It has
been suggested that congress by Joint
resolution may take action In thla regard,
If a canal bill la not agreed upon.
Penn College Glee C'lnb.
The Penn College Glee club will give in
entertainment at Seward Street Methodlht
EplHCopul church, Twenty-aecond and Sew
ard streets, this evening. Prof. Burnett
will sing several solos and Howard Huekett
will appear In two number. Miss F.llnor
Lincoln, inipersonater, also will appear In
a couple of numbers. The glee club gave
un entertainment at Council Pluffs this
week under the auspices of the high school.
DIAMONDS Frenscr, 16th and Dodge.
DOUBLE PAY AT PRIMARIES
Twice Three-Dollar-Day Wage Likely
to Be Paid to the Elec
tion Officers. .
It I more than likely the Judge and
clerk of the primary election will receive
twice the customary 13 a day for their
services. In response to a move before
the council to pay more than $3, which
wss supposed to be decreed by law. City
Attorney Breen hss written an opinion
holding that the city can remunerate tho
election officers a far as it likes. If tha
council can scrape up the money, and this
Is a likely possibility, wage will go up.
Mr. Breen (aid:
In response to your request for an opinion
a to tho compensation of the Judges and
clerks of the primary election to be held
on April 3, 190, 1 would aavise you: The
theory of the Dodge primary law seems to
'have been that primary uuy should be
the firm day of registration, and that ttvi
.cgislrars should be the Judges of tne
primary election and serve as such without
iidditlonal compensation. However, In the
case of the State against Drexel the nu
preme court declared so much of the pri
mary law as provided that primary day
should be the rlrst day of registration to
be unconstitutional anu void. So much of
the law, however, as makes the registrars
the Judges of the primary election is still
effective and In full force.
Clearly it was not the intention of the
legislature that the registrars should serve
on primary day In any capacity wltlioui
compensation. L'nder the law. as it no
lands, on primary day tne registrar will
serve in the capacity of judges only anl
not as registrars, hence tne provision li.-
lng the pay of registrars is nut appllculile.
Tne atatulea arc wholly silent aa to the
compensation of primary election otllcer.-,
and therefore I am of the opinion, huh
o advise you, that it is for your honorable
body to fix and allow as. compensHtifin
for the services of the Judges and clerk
of the primary election such sum as .in
your judgment Is reasonable and Just.
Everybody who has tried Bucklen's Ar
nica 1 Salvo for cuts, burns and wouieJ
eays It's a wonder. 23 cents. Guaranteed. ;
For aale. by Sherman ft McConnell Drug i
Harris Will Go to Chicago.
K. K. Harris, who has been secretary
and Nebraska for some years, has re
signed that position and been succeeded
by E. 11. Belts. Mr. Harris will go to
Chicago about May 1 and engage in thn
wholesale coal business. He likes Omaha
too well, however, to take his family
away from this city uow. He will main
tain his residence out on Hamilton street,
at least until his children have completed
their course in the Omaha scliools.
--. ' I
The fact that S. S. S. is a purely vegetable preparation, cont.iininjf not
ciiuwjk v v v iniiiiai iu any iifrm, nas ircn tine n tuc stronjc."t
points in it favor during- its forty years of existence. It is recognized
everywhere not only as the best of all blood purifiers, but the one medicine
that can be taken with absolute safety by the youngest child or the oldest
member of the family. Next in importance to removing: the cause of any
disease is the condition in which the system is left after a course of medical
treatment. Medicines containing mercury, potash or other strong mineral
ingredients often do permanent injury by eating out the delicate lining and
tissues of the stomach, producing chronic dyspepsia, nnfavorably affecting
the bowels and so damaging the system that even if the original cause ti
the disease has been removed, it is left in
such a deranged and weakened condition that
the health is permanently impaired. S. VS. S.
enjoys the distinction of being the only blood
medicine on the market that does not contain
a mineral property in some form. Being made
entirely of roots, herbs and barks it is absolutelv
harmless to any part of the system, and while curing disease adds strength
and health to every part of the body. S. S. S. removes all poisons freshen
and purifies the blood and gives better and more lasting results than any
other blood medicine. S. S. S. is the very best treatment for Rheumatism,
Catarrh, Scrofula, Sores and Ulcers, Skin Diseases, Contagious Blood Poison
Aoarf nil tAnVUa J . . aV ... ! a a
uuiiiiuuuin uuc iu an impure or poisoned Dioou supply. Besides being
the King of blood purifiers S. S. S. is the best and most invigorating of all
77AT 9WUT SPECIFIC CO., A TLANTA, GA.
IF NOT PURELy
Many of you are suffering from physical weak
ness and loss of sexual vigor, your nervous sys
tem is being depleted and your mind weakened
and Impaired. Life Is not what It should be. De
spondency nd gloomy fornix; ngs have taken
the place or btignt prospeci and napjiy amnmon.
You no longer enjoy your dally labor and duties, your nights are restless
and unrefreshing and each morning you awaken again to the rheerless realisa
tion of your physical Impediment and weaknesses, and you have neither the
amhltlon nor the power to maintain your position among your fellow men,
drag through a miserable existence, often wishing for death to end your
troubles. In many cases self-abuse, night losses and day drains are the
cause of your condition, while In others It Is some secret disease, Clonor
rhoea or contagious Blood Poison, or frequently the result of neglected or
Imprope. ly-treated private diseases, which cause stricture, varicocele, pros
tatic Kidney and Bladder diseases. These diseases (or symptoms of disease)
cannot be cured until nrst their cause Is removed and cured, which lie tn
the deep nervoua and physical centers. MEN, DON'T DELAY. Don't give
up if others have failed you. Come today to the MEN'S TRI'K SPECIALISTS
and learn your true condition. (Jet the right treatment first and be cured
quickly, safely and thoroughly. W e cure
Stricture, Varicocele, Emissions, Nervo-Sexual Debility,
Impotency, Blood Poison (Syphilis), Rectal,
Kidney and Urinary Diseases
and all disease and weaknesses of men due to inheritance, evil habits, self
abuse, excesses, or the result of specific or private diseases.
If you cannot call write for symptom blank.
Office Hours 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. Sundays, 10 to 1 only.
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1308 Farnam St., Bet. 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
of6W Acres in Nebraska for
Mixed Farming and Dairying
Special Excursion to Bridgeport, Nebraska. I will
personally conduct a homeseekers' excursion to Bridgeport,
Neb., in the North Platte Valley, leaving Omaha at 11:10
P. M.. Tuesday, April 3rd, 1906. I will have with me Town
ship Plats showing the location by Section, Township, and
Kange, of all the available homestead lands in that locality.
Rates. Very l6w round trip home seekers rates will be
in effect on April 3rd to Bridgeport for this excursion.
Valuable Information Sent Free Our new . folder, descriptive of
the homestead counties In Nebraska, their resources, lands and pro
ducts, containing valuable information as to the practical methods of
procedure to locate on Government lands, will be sent free lo those
Address, ' " '
HOMESEEKERS' INFORMATION BUREAU.
11. CLEM DKAVKK, Agent,
1(A4 Farmiin Street,
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OFFICIAL PLAYING" SCHEDULE, 1906.
at aiJM aaca. 11 aa win fl laeni it t
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Announcement to the Public
Owlr.; to tli favorabl criticism and muny Inquiries recrtvfd by us from ths
medical profession and other Interested r-irdlns; our statement that the so
called weakness of man I not a weaknes. but symptoms of Innaramatlon of ths
i"if!R FFF prostrate sjaiid (neck of th bladder) caused by con-
WIJIV Itli traded disorder snd tar ly dissipation, and the
3 f f C A loss of vitality, preniatur 4:iies. ttc. ai Invarl
3 m a w J ably cured by procedure s dlrect-d toward cor
,.,.Hn. this Inflammation, we wlsll to tat' to
these many Inquires, In the column of the pre.',
that It takes approxlms ti-ly ten weeks to cure
these disorders of tli male. The treatment Is en
tirely a local one, aa no drusglnie f th stomach
Is necessary, and that the patient may trat
himself at home under our directions. The ef
fect of this trtstmeut Is not only (tratlf ytn. out
Immediate and the patient Is not discourajred by
wait Inc too lon for tans Ible result. We will
cheerfully explain the treatment to wiy Inter
ested person on request.
Everv cane of contracted disorder w tret I
thoroughly cured. Our ptlent have no relapse.
When we pronounce s c cured, there Is not
a partlrl of Infection or inflammation remaining,
and there la not the alls htest dHiiscr that the
disease will return In It ortsinsl form or work
Its way Into the fenerM system. No contracted
dlseaae I o trivial us to warrant uncertain meth
od of treatment, and we specially solicit these
case that other doctors have been uuabl to
Pay Us for Cures
Wi cure Viilco celt, Hydro
cele, Specific Blood Pois
on, Stricture, Piles, Kid
oi and Blazer Olssases,
and All Compllcatai and
Chronic Diseases of MEN
Largest and Wflsl Reliable Place la the Cltj,
NORTHWESTERN MEDICAL & SURGICAL INSTITUTE
tWthket Cr. 13th mn4 Prnni OH1AH. Ntt.
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