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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 1, 1906)
THE OMAHA DAILY HEE: SUNDAY. Al'R'L 1.
CUBAN MINISTER I). S.
HOFFMAN STILL FOR BR0ATCI1
Third Ward Eponter Glad-that Dennison U
Behind Him for Mayor.
AT THE PLAYHOUSES
Senor Quesada, Cuban Minister to the United States
Senor Quesada, Cuban Minister to the United States, is an orator born.
In an article In The Outlodk for July, 1899, by George Kennan, who heard
Quesada speak at the Esteban theater, Mantanzas, Cuba, he said: "I have
seen many audiences under tha qpell of eloquent speech and in the grip of
strong emotional excitement, but I have rarely witnessed such a scene as at the
f lose of Quesada'a eulogy upon the dead patriot, Marti." In a letter to the
Peruna Drug Mfg. Co., written from Washington, D. C, Senor Quesada says:
"Peruna I can recommend as a very good medicine. It
is an excellent strengthening tonic, and it is also an efficacious
cure for the almost universal complaint of catarrh." Gonzalo
Mr. will A. Hoffman, mgerstown,
"I gladly give my testimonial with
the thousand of others who have been
cured by the use of Peruna.
"I iiad catarrh of the head and
throat. I took cold easily and was
a "1 was all run down and was hardly
I able to work at all when I begun using
Pemna. . .
. , "isut now, alter using it anoui six
months. I am well and strong.
There is no remedy. In the world
which has proven so popular for ca
tarrh as Peruna. It has been used for
more than thirty years and cured thou
sands of cases as proven by our testi
monials. ItevUod Formula
"For a number of yearB requests
have come to me from a multitude
of grateful friends, urging that Peruna
be given a slight laxative quality. I
have been experimenting with a laxa-
, tive addition for -quite a length of
tiintf. anu now cimiucru iu an
nounce to the friends of Pe-ru-na that
I have Incorporated Bitch a quality in
the medicine, which. In my own opin
ion, can only enhance Its well-known
"S. 13. HARTMAN. M. D."
LINES UP WITH MACKAY AS TO SALOONS
Sara ) Wol Rather Speak Our
a Bar Than Disgrace Saactlty .
of a f hirrk with
With the assistance of a quintet of colored
musk-Ian W. II. Hoffman pulled oft his
much advertised meeting at Myrtle hall last
night. The crowd numbered more than
fifty at the stafl. but this number dwindled
to lens than half befora Mr. Hoffman
finished a rather long and rambling speech.
He told the audience that XV. J. Drontch
had pruml.sed to be present late In tho
evening, but Broatch did not show up and
the meeting cloied without him.
In ppite of the fact Mr. Hoffman had
advritiscd a souvenir to each lady who
attended, none appeared and so the gifts
were distributed to the men In the crowd.
The souvenir consisted of a pamphlet life
of Mr. Hoffman, containing pictures of
himself and family, the church In which
ho wa converted and the railroad train
upon whlrh he worked.
"I was thrown out of the Budweiser sa
loon," said Mr. Hoffinan. "because) they
said I was furnishing the paper stuff that
was hurting Broatch. The reason they call
us gamblers' candidates Is because they
say Tom Dennison la back of Broatch. If
he la I am glad of It, for ha Is tha best
political general in Omaha. 1 would rather
have Dennison for leader, but it Broatch
Is elected It will be almost the same.
I would rather speak in a saloon or
over the bar than disgrace the sanctity of
a church by using It for political purposes.
wus a preacher four years and studied
the gospel six years, and I left the church
because It hud so many narrow-minded
people In It. I am as broad-minded in
politics as I am in religion.
'On the saloon question I am like Rev.
T. J. Mackay. I believe In raising the
saloons up Instead of throwing them down.
I don't believe In making fish of one and
fowl of another.
'I am for Hoffman for councilman first.
I'm also whoopin' 'er up for XV. J. Broatch
all the time. It Is time I've been kicked
out of Broatch meetings, but It wasn't
Broatch's fault, and I'm for Broatch first,
last and all the time."
Before Mr. Hoffman spoke "Bill" Spady,
a colored politician from tha Twelfth ward.
made a Broatch speech, painting In lurid
color a picture of a dismal Sunday in
Omaha If anyone but Broatch was elected
After the meeting closed Mr. Hoffman
explained that he did not say much about
Tom Dennison because he had a high re
gard for him and had worked with hlin,
and did not want to do anything to injure
him politically, especially when they were
both enlisted In the campaign for Broatch.
Deaf 40 Years
Remarkable Cure of Mr. A. C.
Years Was so Deaf He Could
the Aid of an Ear Trumpet
Moore, Who for 43
Barely Hear With
PETER PIEQUERER ABSOLUTELY CURED OF
ASTHMA OF 8 YEARS STANDING
ft Tn navm vnur ht-urlnfr restored after hav
ing been daf for over ) yeurs would most
I'fi'tulniy muse you gr.ocful to your bene
factor. If ywu are tit at now or are suffci
lug from thoe awful head nolxes that pe
i.le condition of total deafness, this
article riiuat certainly appeal to you.
There is hardly a wime that 1 more use
ful to person than the sense of sound.
To a rVuf person the world has Utile
You are constantly In danger, because
you are not reiiHlbli- to things that are
..nl, is- en (iround you. Many deaf people
l..se their lives. v
For years 1 hnve studied this one af
fliction! and by the number of deaf people
t whi m 1 have r. ;ore1 their hearing I
have proven beyond douht that I can
eunuuer o. tt'm s s rmlnitly In every stage
hre the ear drum is Intnl.
ThriUHHUds of 'people use ear drums of
different makes, but there l no necessity
even for this. If you can hear by the aid
f an ear drum, come to me and I will
make you hear without the ear drum.
My NEW MKT HOD treatment Is Hie re
sult of careful research, experiment and
It penetrates every passage of the ear,
nose, throat and bronchial cavities and
reaches the affected parts, Koothlng and
restoring them to a normal, healthy con
dition. People who are bkentlcal and will not
be convinced never will be cured. They
will lead a life of deafness.
The following are onlv samnletf of thnu.
sands of just such agt;cVHted cvsc! that
1 liuvo cuiad. I can refer you to others)
some wno prouamy you may anew per
lwr, nr. Bratmnmn: "If you wish to
change, my medicine, you will have to do it
at once or I will be well. I have laid my
trumpet away and ewn hear a watch tick.
the nrst time In 40 years. The awful noises
have . gone. Tha people here tliluk It a
miracle lor me to hear so well.
July 14. 1901, he writes: "My wife Is very
Jubilant. She can now talk to me without
the ear trumpet. How Is that for high?
can iinr a waicn iick easily.
A. C MOORE, Oswego. Kan.
Mr. Axel E. Olander, 13u8 Bouth Twenty.
flflh avenue, says: "Mv nose stunner! nn
ears felt full and had all kinds of head
nuiae. vr. mi ana man nas cured me.
now near splendidly. Head nolies stopped."
Klght years ago I began to have short
ness of breath and choking, constant
wheeling and rattling In my chest and
roughing. 1 would raise tough phlegm.
Mnally 1 got so bnd 1 rould not work
Doctors told me Asthma, could not bo
cured. I had to alt up all night. The only
relief I got was from smoking an asthma
powder, which only gave temporary relief
1 lost flesh and strength. 1 went to Dr
Brananiau a physical wreck, and In a few
weeks I was a new man. I can now
breathe free and easy. I sleep like a
child all nlitht. I do not cough or have
tny more rattling or wheeling This new
cure is a sure specific for Asthma and I
recommend it to all my friends, as no one
could be any worse than I was.
3S13 V Hlreet. Bouth Omaha.
GOSSIP OF THE
The Middleman" at .tha Bod.
E. 8. Wlllard and company In "The Mid
dleman," a drams In four acts, by Henry
Arthur Jones. The cast:
Cyrus Blenknrn Mr. Wlllard
Joseph Chandler, of the Tatlow Perce
lain works H. Barfoot
Captain Julian Chandler, bis son
Batty Todd, Chandler's managing man. -
; II. Cane
Jesse I'cgg. one of Chandler's work
men Krnest Stallard
Mr. Vachell. a lawyer waiter Edmunds
Eptphany Ianks of Oaweott-on-the-
aioors ivsn r. uinipson
Daneper. reporter of Saturday County
Herald ti. I'owen
Postman George Bonn
button, servant at Mr. Chandler's
j. . iurence
Mrs. Chandler Miss Rose Heaudet
Maude Chandler Miss Mabel Dubois
bir Beaton L'mfravllle Frank Dyall
Lady L'mfravllle Mis Leila Reptoa
Kellca, their daughter miss Hum Marry
Mary Blenkarn Miss Alice Ixinnon
Nancy Ulenkarn Miss Gladys Granger
Mr. Wlllard closed his engagement last
night with a capital performance of Henry
Arthur Jones' fine melodrama, "The Mid
dleman." How often he has appeared In
the role of Cyrus Blenkarn the star does
not like to say, but he still plays It with'
careful, loving teal and the finish of tha
capable artist. Mr. Jones laid on the con
struction of the piece bis utmost efforts
tn tha way of "heart" and "human" in
terest, and certainly develops situation
that appeal to even the dullest, sustaining
them with sufficient of dramatic intensity
to compel tha attention of the cynical and
rounding out tha whole with the most
poetic of Justice and the happiest of happy
endings. It provides the laughter, the
teara and the satisfaction demanded from
tha theater, and la therefor not likely
soon to lose the affection of tha public,
on which it has at present such a fine hold.
Aa the old potter Mr. Wlllard Is seen In
one of hi most picturesque characters.
Cyrus Blenkarn Is Palissy brought up to
a date a trille nearer our own. and trans
planted from hi home In Franco to a
conveniently British atmosphere. Certain
complications In the way of a, loved daugh
ter wronged are added to the sufficiently
thrl!llngincidentB of poverty and despera
tion and oftlmes failure of the genius who
seeks for the right mixture and the proper
temperature to restore a lost art of chlna
maklng trf the commercial world. The In
tensely human passion of the old man,
who prays that his enemy "be given Into
my hands as clay that I may mold them
as I like, and that they may melt as wax
In the' fire of my revenge," is a strong
climax tn a series of successive Incidents,
but It Is weak as compared with tho artls-
tl; real that drives him on to win his secret
from nature. The contrast of the two ele
ments in th old man' nature Is finely
shown, and It Is part of Mr. Wlllard'
greatness that he overshadows the human
with the divine as exemplified In his un
swerving faith in his ultimate discovery
of the lost formula for making the war
he seeks. His exultation has tn It no Idea
of vengeance; It is the Joy of the artist
who has achieved what lesser minds had
told him wa impossible. His vengnance
In taken later, and Is nobly taken. All in
POLITICIANS a"' crus Blenkarn merit the attention
given nun py vne ai;iur.
The smug Mr. Chandler and the self-
satisfied Batty Todd are finely done by
Mr. Barfeot and Mr. Cane, and Mr. 8tal
lard contributes a fine bit of work as Jesse
Pcgg. Mis Lonnon Is satisfactory as Mary
Blenkarn, and Miss Granger ha a splendid
opportunity, of which she. take full ad
vantage, aa Nanc?. The others aid in
making the performance a most enjoyable
It is quite fourteen years since Mr. Wll
lard first offered the play In Omaha, but
It was rewarded last night by the largest
udience of the engagement; which state
ment doesn't mean very much, for at no
one of the performance was the attend-
lt should have been. But
"' i iiati a
nniirnlll Ill I! (ill
u mum uu
For Shrewd and Economical Buyers
Owing to the inclement weather the contractors weru
unable to finish our new building as per agreement by
April 1st, po we have decided to continue our Removal
8ale a few days longer at our present quarters, 1407 Har
nev St. If you could not attend last week be sure to give
us a call tomorrow, for such astonishing bargains will never be offered again. Don't mind
the low prices? but come and see tho wonderful values. "We have three carloads of new
pianos now on the railroad track, and rather than pay demurrage we have concluded
to unload and sell them regardless of profit before we move to our new store. Sale com
mences Monday morning at eight o'clock. Following instruments will be sold on terms of
$6 CASH and 3 PER MONTH
New Beautiful Rosewood Tinish, upright, only $154
Ebony Case, upright, standard make, only , .... .$85
Golden Oak Case, , upright, good tone, only $112
Mahogany Case, upright, used but 6 months, only .$135
Three New Eastern Makes, Puritan models only, $165, $185 and -...$210
Ebony Case Steinway, upright, fully guaranteed, only $250
And many others. We carry tbe world renowned products of tho Kteinway, A. B. Chase, Hardman, Emer
son, Mrrhall, Knrlxnian, Htoger, Sterk and fourteen other celebrated factories, and our Itemoral Sale price
are positively the Irnveat eyer quoted in Omaha. Out-of-town customers should write at once for free cata
logue and bargain list, for this sale will positively terminate within a few days. Every Instrument sold
Is fully guaranteed. Money back If not entirely satisfactory
CliOSlXO Ot'T THK KNT1RK STOCK AT H07 HAltXKV HTBEKT. TELEPHONE DOl'ULAS 1623.
BEFOKE .MOVING TO OCR NEW BCIIiDING 1.111 AND 131S FABXAM HTIIEET.
LP3 AND ROORflY SUIT.
Foatanellea No Lonaer Hop
Klect Fall CoancllanaRle
The active workers of the Kontanelle club
who have been talking about fleeting tl.eir
entire counclimanlc ticket have weakened
even in this bluff during the few day of
tbe campaign. Now they openly admit
they Cannot elect their men In tho Third,
Ninth and Twelfth wards.' Theknlflnr of
Plumb In tho Third ward In favor of Mayor
7lmman is open and free and ha gone a
far a tho unqualified espousal of the lat
ter candidacy In open meetings. In tho
Ninth ward the Fontauelles conceded that
Ocorge P. Rice, who wa turned down by ance such
CUT IN THE
Please the KYlost Fastidious.
Give Us a Shot at Your Spring Suit.
WE MAKE THEM FROM
$25.00 TO $50.00
, ' - ' " , " ' i .
FJiOLONY, McELVAIN a BECK
JUST TAILORS THAI'S ALL.
320 SOUTH FIFTEENTH STREET OMAHA.
them lr. favor of Federsen, Is bound to get
practically all the Fontanelle support and
then some. It is admitted the contest
that Rice has made ha put Pedersen out
of the running. . The club manager ex
pect Jared J. Smith to beat out their man
Chate In the Twelfth ward, whero the
latter has lived only a short time. This
Is as far as admission go, but It is plain
the Indians aro badly worried about tha
whole tleket from Benson down. West-
berg and Kutlnr, In particular, are con
sidered the forlornest kind ot hopes. The
last Issue of their campaign sheet 'doe not
even put In a good word for these two. The
verified news that the corporation have
taken up eime of the Fontanelle ticket at
last has I ijured ail the aggregation con
Henry V". Plummpr, who served in the
city treasurer's office three year aa tax
clerk under City Treasurer liennings, ha
written a long letter to The Bee. In which
ha declare that a majority of the colored
voter of Omaha are for Hennlngs for
mayor. . He take City Inspector of Weight
and Measure Mahammltt aeverely to task
for supporting Broatch In the Inspector's
newspaper "The Enterprise." Mr. Flummer
points out how Hennlngs ha baen the firm
flrlend of hi race and by giving a colored
man a position In, the city treasurer de
partment, created a precedent assuring con'
slderable benefits to the negro. In hi
position a Are and police commissioner
Broatch ha sllgnted the negroes, according
to the writer, who points out that vacancies
caused by death of colored men have been
permitted to go a long time before filled.
although there were plenty of competent
applicant. Mr. Pluinmer also argue that
proof 1 unmistakable that the Broatch sup.
porters, under order, deliberately broke up
the recent meeting ot colored voters In
those who did attend were well repaid, and
were not at all backward In expression of
VERDICT RETURNED IN DARK
Iteason Why O'Hearn'a Laivyer
w Trial for Their
FIRST AUTOMOBILE SHOW
Doors of Auditorium Thrown Open to the
Publio on Wednesday Afternoon.
GREAT , INTEREST MANIFEST IN
Fifty Factories, Some of Them with a
Variety of Models, Will Have
Machines for Iasnartlon
of the rublic.
Next Wednesday the flrBt Automobile
Affidavits in support of the motion for a
new trial tn the Jay O'Hearn case were
filed Saturday morning by O'Hearn's at
torneys. They are four in number. James
P. English supports the allegation that
the verdict was received secretly and In a I show ever given in Omaha,' and the first
court room darkened by the drawing of in nv cltv west of Chicago, will be opened
the blinds. Tills, he says, caused the tn the nulillo at the Auditorium. This Au-
jurors to believe their life wa in danger I tomoblle show will continue four days.
if they returned anything but a verdict of closing on Saturday night. April 7, and the
mmiy witn tne aeatn penalty attached, pvnlhltlon will b ODen both afternoon ana
automobile dealers, who have undertaken
to give this show, deserve great credit for
leading the way for western cities In this
enterprise, and the show deserve to be,
and doubtless will be, largely attended.
Great Interest has been awakened In this
how among automobile owners and pros
pective ourchasers. not only In Oninha. but
EVENT In all the surrounding towns and cities
within 200 miles of Omaha. . T1- price of
admission ha been placed within the reach
of everybody. A large attendance fcprac
tically assured from tha country and tho
pronounced success of the enterprise la
H. B. Fleharty In hi affidavit recounts
tha Clarke and Flury holdups that led up
to the attempted lynching during the prog
ress of the trial.
Constable Alvln R. Hensel say he tried
to get into tha court house at 7 o'clock
and found tha door locked. F. J. But-
clIfTe, attached his affidavit to a part of
the court record showing County Attorney
Slabaugh referred In the presence of the
Jury to the fact that Raymond Nelson had
been 4aken out of the city.
MY HOM2 TREATMENT U just a effective as my ortlce treatment. You
can rar you elf t yur own homtt without aaf incoo venieace. Write for full
I articular and book f tuatlrnjiiiala.
The most st,ublom and complicated cases will not exceed $5.00 for one
whole month. Thin otTer U not made as an experiment. This new method
of treatment haa cured hundreds of case of
ASTHMA, CATARRH. DEAFNESS AND HEAD NOISES
that have been pronounced Incurable by other apeclallsta.
.. Consultation and Trial Treatment Free to all who apply at oftlce before
May lat. Hpeclul rate to Mail I'atieiita. Write for riyuiittom lllank and
I look of Testimonials, Free. v
Q. M. BRANAKIAN, M. D.
S10 H. Y. LIP2 BUILDING OMAHA, NEBRASKA
Offlc Hour 3 a. iu. to 6 p. ru.,
Saturdays, to p. m.; Sundays, 10 a
evenlne., Mondays, Wednesdays and
in. to II m.
To the Republican Electors of Omaha
The consolidation of the office of City and Couuty Treasurvr
is before the Supreme Court for action. It mav decide that the
consolidation is illegal, and in which event we should select at
the primaries a candidate for that office. My name appears on
the ballot as a candidate for City Treasurer. Vote for me at the
primaries, so that it will not be necessary for the Central Com-
.t mittee to nominate thia important officer.
! CHAS. UHITT.
new Northwestern line west of Caiper
received at local headquarter show ten
were killed, seven seriously Injured tnd
ten slightly injured. Several different re
porta have been published as to the killed
All taste can be suited in a selection and Injured and the lust body wa recov-
evenlng each day. Tine orchestral music
will be furnished and tha Auditorium will
bo not only a place of Interest to owner
and prospective purchasers of automobile,
but a: place of entertainment for the gen
eral public a well.
Something like fifty different automobile
factories wilt be represented at this how,
and there will be expert automobile men
present by the score to- explain the good
point In tha machine. To those who own
or operate automobiles, and to those who
Intend to purchase, this show will be a
veritable achool of Information. Hera you
can aee the machines, side by aide, aa It
were, 'and decide for yourself which suits
you best. If you have had trouble running
your machine, this I the place to find
out where the trouble He. This will be an
Late detail of tha recent wreck on the ideal place to meet your friend who own
machine and compare note and learn to
become an expert in the handling of your
The Auditorium company and the Omaha
RAILROAD IS EXONERATED
Xorlhnutera Cleared at Blame
Wreck la Which Tea Lives
ANNIVERSARY OF TUSKEGEE
Secretary Taft and Dr. Lyman Abbott
Will Make Addresses at Ker
clses Thla Week.
Tl"BKEOEK, Ala.. March . The twen-ty-nfth
anniversary of tha founding of
the Tuskegee Normal and Industrial Insti
tute will be observed during the coming
k. Service will be held and tha an.
nlversary sermon preached at the college
chapel Sunduy afternoon, and Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday of the coming
week will be filled with special exercises
and addresses In commemoration of the
event. Among those who are expected to
be present and speak are Robert C. Ogden,
president of the board of trustees; Both
Low, New York: Secretary of War William
H. Taft, Pr. Lyman Abbott of New York,
President Charles XV. Eliot of Harvard
university, Andrea- Carnegie. President
Booker T. Washington, Bishop Grant of the
African Methodist Episcopal Church South
and others prominent in education of the
negro In the south. .
recognize applicant for saloon
their notices In tho
licenses who publish
paper having- the largest circulation la tha
county. The petition of the intervenor
maintains the notlees should be nubllsheil
In the paper of largest circulation anil
sets up the claim that the World-Hr.rald
ha the largest circulation tn tha county.
FINED FOR TREADING ON CORN
St. Muli Justice. Creates Xew Prece-
dent la Protecting; Rights pt
Mreet C'a Passengers.
ST. LOUIS. Mo., March 31. -Iu the Day
ton street police court today Judge Pollard
fined Harry Cherry $JS tor tramping on
William McDonald' corn In a street rat-
last night. Cherry forced hi way into
a crowded car during the rain and trod
on McDonald' corn. Tha conductor and
some passenger pried them apart finally
and Cherry wa arrested.
Police Judge Klleber recently, rendered
a decision that a passenger has a rlcht
to swear at a conductor when carried pait
hia street, the name of which the conductor
haa failed to call out.
Trails Ip with Old Trick.
The World-Herald haa Intervened In the
mandamus suit brought by The Bee to
. Emll Rrandels returned from Chicago
C. H. flpens. general .frelpht agent of the
Burlington, hus gone to Chicago.
Slgnor Liberal! was In tha city Friday
arranging for some dates for his band
later In the season.
Mf. and Mr. R. J. Tate of Plainview.
B h.. Bradley of Toronto. Ontario; O. 8.
Leavltt of Leavltt, and W. O. Brow a of
Cargo, ara at the Millard.
Mra. Orletta 8. Chittenden, supervisor of
kindergartens In tha public schools, has
gone to Milwaukee to attend the meetiinr
of the International Kindergarten associa
tion, which will be held next week.
J. E. North of Columbus, Is In the city
visiting his son, Ed North of the Internal
revenue office. Mr. North Is a brother
of Major Frank North, the famous chief
of the Pawnees of forty years ago, and
wu una in mv uest Known and es-
compe' the South Omaha lire and police teemed pioneers of Nebraska territory.
from the carte da puhllq.ua gotten up for
the benefit of tha electorate of Omaha In
the shape of a primary ballot. Starting
with a I'nJtt, one can add to it most any.
thing needed. Tha botanist may have a
Greenleaf; the hungry voter can get
Fead, thq bachelor can select a Lady, the
thirsty can connect with a Fawcett, the
fashionable folk may lay their finger on a
Butler, the person with a load to move can
get a Carter, the potato lover can reach a
Murphy, the wash lady may have her
Tubbs, those In front can crowd Back, the
egg eater will find a Henn, those to wind
ward can get under the Lee, the poor have
a chance to get Rlche; If for summer wear,
there Is Cotton, If he waata to cross the
puddle of politics, there is a Ford; to matte
things straight, there la a Plumb; needing
garments he can call on a Taylor; If ha is
fond of giving orders he can say Bach
mann; wanting to retire, he ran go to
Chambers; In need of flour, a Miller ia at
hand; to consult a patriarch, just go t
Abraham; wanting a subject for a painting,
the artist may have a Redman; the cook
can get his Suge, the hunted may take to
the Bush, for a swim the Irh Is available,
of f uhled animals there Is a Qrtffen, tha
circus man ran pick a Barker, for tha
hoinelt-sa they have Holmes, for the slow
we offer Quick, disciples of Isaak Walton
are represented by a Fischer, Payna Is pres.
ent, aa usual; and the Chinese votera can
have their Rice, the builder may here find
a Behm and tha tired man a Cott; agricul
ture Is represented by a Farmer, tha am
anuensis au find a Bllrkeiutderfcr, tha de
votee ot Fistlana can bow at tha shrine of
Donnelly, tha hunter -ran get a Chasa, for
the anesthetist there la a Cone, the Smith
la ready for service, tha aristocrat may
have bla Beverly.
ered from tha wreck Friday, which made
ten killed. The verdict of the coroner's
That the deceased came to their death
In a railroad wreck, on the Wyoming V
:orm western railway uunaay, March 15,
iiuki. vie i miner unu mill Rata wreck was
purely accidental, and unavoidable, being
causea uy me elements ot tne weather.
v e mereiore exonerate aia railroad com
pany ana men employes.
THE PAIN AND THE PERIL
THIEF HITS A PAWNSHOP
Throws Iron Flan Plata Thrnnan
Window and Mnlk.es Quite
a Hick Haul. .
Tha boldest burglary committed here for
several nionik occurred early Saturday
morning at the pa wnshop of William Fatau,
1514 Dodge street.
When Patrolman Dan ljhey was passing
the Fatau store about 4: he noticed the
large plate fclass window had been smashed.
An Investigation showed some one had
thrown an Iron fish plate through the glass
and taken Jewelry to the value of $150. The
window wa valued at 150. The thief stole
four watch chains, six fobs, six dozen stick
When the kldueys are sick, every sud
den twlBt or movement wends a sharp
pain coursing throttKli the hack. As the
trouble gain ground, the pain arrlkea
you flint lu one place, then in another,
until you never kuow when or where
It will come next.
Backache, rheumatic pain, Htlatlca,
tfout and lumbago are brought oil In
moHt cases by an excess lu the blood of
uric acid, a langeroun poison that should
be filtered off by the kidneys, aud ei-
Ielled w ith the urine. Uric acid, iolsn-
Ing la a serious danger. It has a weak
ening and debiltatlng effect on every
organ of the body. It clog the kid
neys theiuaelv", aud the urinary chau
nelH, canning dixt retain? urinary trou
bles, dropsy, dialM-tea aud Bright' dis
ease. It aiM crystallize into gravel,
stones in the kidneys and sediment In
the urine; it disturbs tbe action of tbe
heart, liver, stomach and brain, causing
headaches, dizzy spell, dimness of eye
sight, nervousnesa, depression, languor.
pins and six shirt waist sets. The matter
was reported at police headquarter. an (.(llig Bn4 change, of the weather make
the troubles "worse.
i uric is on it one wa; io perujuueuuy
For cloak alteration room. Apply Cloak rl1 Uje Jitf''n of urlc po'sOD, nd that la
Dept., Brandeia & Sons,
"Every rkiurt Tdl a Story"
til cure tlie kldneya. Koan's Kidney
i I'illK have been curing and are curing
) fch k kidneys throughout the civilised
i world. This great specific cleanses the
kidneys, relieves; their congests e stnte,
and permanently strengthens tliem. The
pllla dissolve gravel and stone, and help
thr kidneys to filter the blood perfectly.
They clean the urinary passages, aiid
regulate the passing of the secretion.
In proof we offer testimony of resident
of this clt r.
Uharles O. Wluger, a larli-k inolder,
1132 North Nineteenth street, says:' "A,
I friend of mine heard me Ntomplaln of
aching in my back aud trouble with
the kidney secretions. I had beeu sul
,ert to these attack from tha day I
hurt my back liflng house sills four
years ago. This friend gave me a box
of I osn' Klduey l'llls, which be had
bought of Kuliii K Co.'s drug store. I
thought a dose or two helped me. The
treatment cured me; at leust up to date
I have nut been bothered with aujr of
my old symptoms."
Kern, violet millinery opening Wednes
day. 1508 Douglas.
QIBSON-J. H . Saturday night. March II. at
uis iiomr, j j-ii oouin I niny-secotid street
lira ll yvmrv.
funeral notlct later
s , TtwajrlilQ na-aM'H
DOAN'S KIDNEY PELLS.
Sold by all dealer.
Prlca 60 cents.
rOBTER-MILBUBN CO., Buffalo. N. Y.. Proprietor.
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