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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 1, 1906)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY. APRIL 1, 1906.
OF MY LIFE IS TIIE
FOR THIRTY YEARS
. Dr. McCrfw Haa Bern the
PIOIIEER OF LOW CHARGES
And la That Time Has Cared
OVER 30,000 CASES
of all fojn and DUKASKS. and 1H9
ORDERS OF ME.
la the method of healing;
WEAK Ell LIN
at the present, with time ( by.
SUCH REMARKABLE AD
VANCE IN SCIENCE
linn been made-, that positive assurance
may be given of a speedy and permanent
DR. McGREW, SPECIALIST
Thirty Years' Experience.
Twenty Years fa Omaha.
The doctor's remarkable success has
never been equaled. His resources and
facilities for treating; this class of diseases
Are now required to attend the great
numbers calling for treatment and FREE
OMAHA LOSES BY ONE RUN
Colts Defeated j Miller's in a Close Game
in First Exhibition.
QUICK WILD AND tASY FOR VISITORS
taalile to Maintain Lead Roarke's
Had When He Went In Same
Trams Will riar This
The howl from the bleachers at Vinton
Btrri't park proclaimed the news to the sur
rounding neighborhood Saturday afternoon
that the base hall wason had arrived.
Manager KHIey brought his Millers to
Omaha for a little spring training, and thi
first exhibition game was played yesterday
afternoon, which was the first day the
Colts had been able to go on the diamond
and also the first day l'a had seen many
of his colts work, as he has been st the an
nual meeting In Pes Moines during the
week they had been striving to warm up.
The Millers took , the first game by the
score of 7 to (. It was lost because of the
Inability of Kddln Quick to maintain the
standard set by Fort and Heusser, the Colts
who preceded him In the box.
Your old friend. Bobby Caruthers, waa on
hand to umpire and the fans were all
Joyed to see him and to hear-IHs stentorian
voice. Pa has made arrangements for Ca
ruthers to remain during the exhibition sea
son, and It Is a pity O'Neill could not have
secured leave to retain him in the league.
Several of Pa's Colts stood out In the
limelight. It was a poor day for judging a
ball player. Runkle, the new shortstop,
loomed up especially well. He had but few
chances and these he accepted In good form
and the way he stepped to the plate showed
he understood what was expected of him.
He secured the first bit of the season for
the Omaha" team, making a corking double
to right field.
t'lneh Vatll Quick Broke In.
The game looked like it was to be landed
for the Omaha contingent until Quick went
ning. He celebrated his advent by pass
Ing two and letting them touch him up
for a double and a single which netted
four runs. This put the Millers one to the
good, but they added two more In the
ninth by a triple and two singles. At
that Omaha came within an ace of tying
the score, which would have been done
or the game won if Welch could have hit
safe in the ninth inning.
For' Omaha Port hold the Millers with
one hit and no scores for four Innings
and then Pa sent in the Salt Lake south
paw, Hcusser, who held them without a
hit or run for two innings. In the seventh
Inning a base on balls and a double gave
them their first run. Heusser put himself
in a bad hole and also pulled himself out
of It in the first inning. He passed three
men and still they did not score. Quick
could not warm up and they lambasted
him until the game was lost.
The teams will play this afternoon at
1:30 and Pa will 'have McNeeley and some
of his other stars a try to redeem the
lost game. With the weather as pleasant
as it was Saturday the stands should be
With- three scores to the bad In the ninth
Runkles went out from short to first.
Howard secured a Ufa by an error of
Gagnter and Freese hit another easy pne
at the Millers shortstop which he also
fumbled. Quick hit safe and the bases
were filled. Bassey hit a fly to Sullivan
on which Howard scored and Welsenberg
dropped Fenlon's fly, so Freese scored.
Fenlon stole second and it was up to Welch
to hit safe to tie or win the game, but he
If you are weak, timid, discouraged,
nhr do yoa hesitate to seek relief,
when inch great opportunities for
usefulness la life are within your
Take courage, seek treatment. Do
not put It off until tomorrow, next
Tf eek or next year.
And Begin Your Treatment Now
Treatment by mall. Call or write. Box
it. Office, 216 Buuth ltti St.. Omaha, Neb.
11:' J r ' '.'"'
..' - ..'"
William II. Hatteroth
Councilman, Eleventh Ward
Fenlon, rf 2
Carter, rf 2
Welch, cf 4
Gondlng, lb 2
Dolan. lb 1
Wamble, 8b S
Perrlng, 3b 0
Runkle, sa 3
Howard, 2b 4
Quick, p. .,
6 27 14
Sullivan, cf 6
Freeman, lb. 6
Graham, 3b . 4
Fox. 2b 4
Persons, If 6
Yaoi-'ar. cf 4
Cannier, ss 3
lesenberg, rf 8
Gering. p . 1
Itittaen, p 1
Spohr, p 1
R. H. O. A. E.
112 0 0
ivv i . Jy
I I it i Mtf afc 1 I
SENNA LIVER PILLS
For Pbstlnats Constitution. Billlousaess.
Bour ptomai-b. Sick Headache. Nervous
r.H, Naus.a, Insomnia. Jaundice. Torpid
liver. Try one. too per bo tie. postpaid.
SHERMAN & McCCKXELL BRUS CO
Cr Istta nd Dodge tla,
Totals 35 7 7 27 12 4
Omaha 1 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 2
Minneapolis 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 4 27
Three-base hit: Persons. Two-base hits:
Runkles, Fenlon, Fox, Wlesenberg. Wild
pitch: Quick. Bane on halls: Off Port, 1
off Heusser. 4: off Quick. 2; off Gkring 2
off Spohr. 1. Hit by pitched ball: Bv Gerl
lug. 2. Struck out: By Port. 1: bv Htusser
1; by Quick, 3: by Gering. 3: bv Blttaen. 6
by iipolir. 3. Stolen bases: Bnssev, Fenlon
Wicsenherg. Sacrifice hits: Haiutev, Fen
lon. Hits: Off Port. 1; off Heusses. 1; off
Quick, 6; off Gering. 2: off Rlttsen, 1: off
Spohr. r Attendance: jnn. Time of game
two hours. Umpire: Caruthers.
Xotes of the Game,
Quick did not let out his arm as did the
Bassey and Fenlon each stole K
me opening game.
Ivan Howard made two runs, reaching
first each time on an error.
McNeeley, Sunders and Corns will prob
ably be sent into the box by l'a this after
noon. All three Minneapolis pitchers were us
Ing all they had In the way of speed and
Wamble was given a try st third after
the seventh inning, but did not have a find
Busey muffed a fly after a hard run and
it started the trouble in the bad innluc
which Quick hud. iHuuifc
Graham of the old Colorado Springs buuch
played third He has played nearly every
pohilion on the Omaha diumond.
Welch seemed to have his eye on the ball
until the. last inning, when a hit was
needed, he fi ll down. He made two hits.
Freese made one of Ills hard runs for a
foul and caught it ulinowt down to first
base, Gomtlng bMcku ppliig to make way
Wlille Perrlng was not very successful at
me urn nc huh ine rigm Me, and after
me Kujnr in nam ne lllougllt lie had the
goods ill him.
Omaha now has an Inlleld with good
whips. Runkle, Howard ami IV nine u r-
all there when it comes to shooting tun tu
across the diamond.
Port was dealing out all kinds of cu.-ves
and shoot and the Millers would have
Ik-, il Llanked from all appearances if he had
b.en continued in the game.
Joe IXilan was hit by a pitched ball In
the third inning and Gomling was railed in
to play 111 l b;ie. The ball hu Dolan on
the wrist and Kill proliably keep hun out
of the game ior aoine tune.
Fenlon took Carter s place in right in the
seventh inning, and while he did not have
a ht-liling chance he allowed the fans that
he h'.tK great speed by the way he handled
hlniKi lf on the bases. Pa says he Is as taat
as the falesl.
Omaha Wrestler W las and Loses.
AMK.8. la., March 31. I Special.) In a
three-bout wrestling match here last even
ing P- J- U'x.ney of Omaha threw t lvde
Wright of Ies Moines two out of three
tails. Catch-as-catcli-can style was the
agreement. Ill the. first bout Raionev t.i.i
his opponent on the mat in twenty-four
and one-half minutes. In the scond bout
Hooncy rt .eal-i1 in about an equal length
of time. in the third Wright surprised
his opponent in catching linn unawares
on a hammer lork and then landed him
Willi the old style hip lock. Just thirty
seconds was consumed In the third and last
bout. Put on the mat two out of three
bouts. WrUcht won the match. tmsavr
and a aids bet Cf tii). as IWouejr bad thai'
lengd Wright on a basis that he could
throw him three times within an hour,
snd If right should throw Rnnney once
within the prescribed time the money was
his. An agreement was Immediately en
tered Into by the two contestants that
they would meet sgain, weights equal,
with an hour limit snd on an equal basis.
At present there is a difference In weight
of eleven pounds.
SEW FOOT BAM, RIXF.S ADOPTED
American laterrollealate Committee
Completes Ita Work.
NEW YORK, March 31. The American
Intercollegiate foot ball rules committee, a
consolidation of the old foot ball rules com
mittee and the representatives of cnllegps
who attended the recent conference on moi
ball reform held In this city, finally adopted
today the new playing rules for 19". The
committee sat until late tonight, the tank
before It being a tedious one. The commit
tee has attempted to "open" the game
wherever possible and to eliminate unneces
sary roughness and brutality. At the same
time the committee has striven U retain
some semblance of the game as It has been
played In this country during the last sev
One of the principal changes doubles the
fTlstance to be gained In three downs, ten
yards now being required of the team on
the offensive instead of five as heretofore.
Forward passes are to be allowed and
whenever a forward pass crosses the goal
line It shall count as a touchback. Reforms
In method of tackling, holding and Inter
ference have been provided and the penal
ties for fouls hsve been severely stiffened.
Six men only are to be on the line of
scrimmage. A central board of control Is to
pass upon the competency of all game offi
cials. Morn power is given to the game
officials and It Is provided that there shall
be a referee, two umpires and a linesman
In all games of first Importance.
The committee has endeavored to cover all
points of the game over which complaints
have arisen. The effectiveness of the new
rules in eliminating rough play, however,
can he proved only when they are put Into
actual practice, as on paper they are largely
of a technical rharacter.
Purlng the next two weeks Walter Cnmp.
editor, and William T. Rld, Jr., of Har
vard, secretary, will codify and arrange
the new code. A meeting of the committee
will be hel.l Saturday, April 14. at which
this codification will he presented. I he
committee will then make such alterations
as are necessary 1 In wording for clarifi
cation, hut not In sense; (21 to remove In
consistencies, and 3 such other changes as
may meet with unanimous approval, of
those In attendance. The present code as
passed was announced in toto.
St. I. on Is Americana Win.
ST. LOriS, Mo.. March 31 In a cold
. murlH. rilumnnrt the first 1)11 SO
Vail game of the season was played todav
by the St. Louis American noo nmniui
league clubs, the American team winning,
1 to 0. The score: R.H.L,.
Americans ....0 OOOOOOOl 1
National 0 00000000-03. 3
Batteries: Howell and Spencer; Taylor
and Grady. '
The game marked the opening of the
ante-season series of seven games for tne
championship of St. Louis.
Game Wardens Appointed.
PIERRE, 8. D.. March 31. (Special. I
Governor Elrod has commissioned as game
wardens tne louowing ni. rinur,.,.. ...
K. 8. Keen. Alexandria; Hand county, r..
M. Dunn, Miller; Beatle county, h. W.
Bently. sr., Huron; Union county, James
Halllday, Jr.. Elk Point; Hutchinson
countv. John MclJiln. Tripp; Davison
county, H. H. - Callard. Mitchell; Law
rence county, M. L. Rice, lad.
Dolan takes to- first base like a duck to
Bender will be on hand as soon as he has
rounded his collegians into shape.
Quick says he will again lead the team
in hitting or know the reason why.
Reports show that Mathewson Is round
ing Into shape again to become the king
of the slab.
The new man from Salt Lake is a slant
south paw, who is sure to catch on with
Carter has taken on considerable weight
and If he can hold it to combine with
his sprinting powers he will make the
fielders go some.
n - pi,Am a nv elAnn
BUtCner r reeiie w " - V
suit by Brother Dave with the admonition
7- L i. inniini, somewhat resDectable or
elae wash it out himself.
tinwnril Is coming to long iiae me ireai
' ..... ii. liaa oni.n several
ho gets ma growin wm ""
Holmes Is sort of up against n oecause
his team will not be permuted to piay
Sunday ball at home. It will make the
5.;.h crowds better, which will be a
Ootid ng has naa cimrno v. .....
hiie Pi was attending the meet ng in
Des Moines. The magnates i soon a
upon a scneauie ancr v. .-.e,..
sented to call the meeting.
MUTUAL TRUSTEES REPORT
Would Hst Company Mnke Sereral
Changes In Its Mode of
vittv YORK. March 31. The special com
mittee of the trustees of the Mutual Life
Insurance company made public Its fifth
annual report today. Epltomlxed, It is as
rr t h.Vcan inn orreat an amhltlort to
write more policies than competitors.
An undesiraDie euun n, mn.o .7, .v,,.
rany the strongest financial Institution in
. . i.' ...... i .rr, l.ii.l nu.. hm hMn
tne country. ru. ' j-o....
unprofitable and discontinuance of writing
new business IS recommenueu, niui
ble exception of Great Britain, Holland,
Belgium, Mexico and France.
Annroves limiting new business to 1150,-
OOO.uoO per year.
Recommends aoonsnmeni oi wriiins lie.
ferred dividend policies.
Disapproves participation in jriiuii.-i.
, . i . . nnntHhnlMl fnp en m r.w I trr
--- A 1. a ..a hMn IllecHllv eon T t hi 1 1 eri
II U I l,Ur. lu ... a ..
and approves steps taken to recover moneys
Expenditures to Innuence legislation on
vlously so wrong that "no recommendation
Colonel Will B. Dale.' , .
COLUMBUS. Neb., March 31. (Special.)
The death of Colonel Will B. Dale occurred
at 8t. Mary's hospital here last evening.
Mr. Dale was one of the earliest settlers
of this city, having come here from Al
bany, N. Y., in 1865, and living here ever
slnce. Colonel Dale had been living at the
Clother house for some time, his family,
wife and two daughters, being In Omahi.
His daughter, Miss Courtney Dale, came
up from Omaha and was at the bedslda
of her father when he breathed his last.
The colonel had charge of the Columbus
Journal for a number of years after the
death of M. K. Turner. He was a very
genial and Jovial gentleman and hie host
of friends will regret his untimely death.
Joseph Allen, 131J South Thirtieth ave
nue, died at 4 a. m. Friday of erysipelas,
aged tW. He is survived by a wife and two
daughters. Mrs. Josephine Berkmeir of
Fremont, O., and Miss Luella Allen of
Omaha. Mr. Allen had been a resident of
Omaha seventeen years. His body will be
taken back to the old Ohio home by the
widow and daughter in Omaha. Rev. T. J.
Mackay will conduct private funeral serv
ices at the home Sunday at 4 p. m.
J. S. Gibson.
J. b" Gibson died last night at his resi
dence in this city, 1301 South Thirty-second
street. Mr. Gibson was 71 years of age and
had been a resident of this city for many
years, having been engaged In the clothing
and real estate business at different times.
He has been sick only a week. He leaves
A. B. Keith. St.
BUTTE, Mont.. March 31. A. B. Kletli,
sr., recently editor of the" Butte Miner and
one of the prominent newspaper men of
the northwest, died here today of heurl
failure, aged 85.
PIS SMASHING AFTERMATH
Bonis Remarkablo Work Done by the Con
testante at Tournament.
SPECIAL MATCHES ONE OF FEATURES
'' Amount of .Money Chnnaea
- Hands on These Events, Some
Pluclna- It as High as Fifty '
LOUISVILLE. K. March 31-(Special.)
The sixth national bowling tournament held
under the auspices of the American Bowl
ing Congress ended here last Wednesday
night, when a squad of forty-two Ixiulsvllle
clubs shot for the local championship. It
will probably be the last tournament of Its
sixe ever held, although St. Louis Is ener
getically working even now to make the
19D7 event a winner. Philadelphia's final
turndown at the hands of the delegates
present, due chiefly to the Injudicious re
marks of Charles H. Ebbets, the Brooklyn
man who owns the Superbans In the Na
tional Base Ball league, has caused the
easterners to threaten trt withdraw, and It
was generally understood that as soon ss
they returned east they would form a rival
body with the national championships at
stake, the same as the American Bowling
Congress events. Whether this will happen
or not Is a question that few days' time
alone will tell.
The prlxe winners at the tournament Just
ended were the Century's No. 1, in the team
contest with 2.7M. Charles Hamilton and
Arthur Hussey winning the doubles with
1.268, while Frank Favour, an old base ball
player who won the state championship of
Wisconsin In February, performed the un
precedented feat of winning the national In
addition. Walter Tnthlll. a Brooklyn trav
eling salesman, rolled In the Individuals,
taking the place of Charles Carlson of Chi
cago, who Injured his hand and was unable
to roll, and scored 675, hut his games were
thrown out and the national title taken
away from him. The highest work In the
entire nine games was accomplished by
Jasper Peacock of Indianapolis, with 1.794,
three pins better than Jack Rellly of Chi
cago did last year.
Arransreinenta for Tournament.
Comment on the tournament now that the
friction has worn off Is Inclined to favor
the management. Realizing that they
worked under adverse circumstances In
having the 8unday closing law en
forced on them, entailing a change
In the schedule, right when bowl
ers hod made all their preparations to
leave for the scene of battle, the officials
must be given fair credit for accomplishing
their work In the time set. The scoring
cystem. arrangements for the bowlers In
admitting them Into the bull-pen before
their games and weighing and measuring
Ihelr balls before the bell rang for their
games was nearly perfect. .
From the financial standpoint, the tourn
ament was a success for tho men who
risked their money in promoting It, tbe
admissions having been excellent. On
Thursday night, the banner night, over
$1,000 was received in admissions. Several
protests were fled during the week, but
promptly withdawn on their makers being
talked to, and it Is likely that most if
the prise winners are now paid, .a few mis
takes In scoring keeping some out of the
Many Special Matches.
A feature of the tournament was the
enormous number of special matches rolled,
fvery one of them carrying a big money
side bet. Chief of them was the Jimmy
Smith-Frank Brill setto. In which Brill
won handily, defeating the Brooklyn boy
largely through the Intter's hard luck. No
real team series between Chicago and the
east was played, the eastern men waiting
until they reached the Windy City before
Probably not less than IT'O.OnhO changed
hands on the side matches, the east get
ling the majority of the money.
An unofficial statement of the prlxe
money won by the different cities shows
that Chicago drew down 4,:71.7B, their five
men teams winning $2,490, the doubles $!n0
and the singles $S82. Philadelphia, combined
with Wilmington, took away $1,268.60, while
New York, Including Neward and Brook
lyn, got $613. Other amounts were Cincin
nati, $7!f); Cleveland, $471; Peoria. $WI6; De
troit, $485; Washington and Baltimore, to
gether. $160; Buffalo, $136; Columbus, $;;
Louisville. $638: Omaha, $65; Iowa, $W;
Pittsburg. $62; Indianapolis, $380. and Mil
JEALOUSY CAUSES MURDER
evr York Cab Man Kills an lp
holsterer and Wounds Hta
NEW YORK, March 81. In an Insane
fury caused by Jealousy James Ahearn, $4
years old, a cabman, shot and instantly
killed James Blnek, 54 years old, an up
holsterer, In his flat at 229 East Sixty-third
street, today, probably fatally wounded
Mary Woods, aged 30, Black's housekeeper,
and then put a bullet Into his own brain.
Ahearn died two hours later. The woman
Is believed to be dying. Mary Woods for
rtierly was Ahearn's sweetheart. She left
him only a short time ago to become house
keeper for Black.
Twice last night Ahearn broke into
Black's apartment, each time In search of
Mary Woods. On the first occasion he shot
Black In the nose, injuring him slightly,
and then ran away without having seen the
woman. After the police for three hours
had searched the neighborhood for the cab
man and had relaxed their efforts he re
turned to the flat and did the fatal shooting.
SUBPOENAS FOR - PACKERS
Trial of Corporations for Alleged
Violation of Anti-Trust Law Set
for September IO.
CHICAGO, March 31. The government of
the United States, through District Attor
ney Morrison, caused the Issuance of twelve
subpoenas for as ' many men who are
prominent n the packing Industry. The
subpoenas cite the men to appear at the
trial of the packing corporations, which is
set for September 10. The men for whom
they were issued are J. Ogden Armour,
Arthur Meeker, C. W. Armour, P. A. Valen
tine, 8. A. McRoberts, I A. Carton, Ed
ward F. Swift. C. E. Swift, D. Hartwell,
A. H. Veeder, Robert McManus and Arthur
We have the largest stock of machines on our floors to be
found west of Chicago.
19 Brand New Cars from Which to Make Your Selection.
Come and Look Them Over
18 HORSE POWER $1,200.00'
There are three times as many Rambler machines in use in
the city cf Omaha as any other make of machine.
The Deduction Naturally Follows. '
GOOD MACHINES. GOOD TREATMENT.
The ivavmtler Auto Co.. 1506-08 Cavpitol Avenue
Repayment Slops Indictments.
CINCINNATI, March 31. The grand Jury,
which has been Investigating tha payment
of gratuities and intercut to county treas
urers by banks in which public funds were
deposited reported today. No indirimenta
were returned, the Jury slating that the
banks were equally guilty with those te
relving'the tnoney, but as the money was
being recovered by the proier officials it
was not. in the opinion of the grand Jury,
expedient to bring any Indictments la con
nection with the suattsr.
MEET US AT THE AUTO SHOIV
"We will there exhibit
The Famous Reo
The car that won more first prizes in 1903 than any other.
The car that is built for what happens.
The Baby E2eo
Just received by express from New York. Is the smallest
machine in the world. Don't miss this.
The Reo Mountaineer
Driven by Percy F. Megargel is due in Omaha during the show,
on its return trip from the coast to New York. "Will be at our
Samples will arrive by express in time for the show.
The Stoddard-Dayton Touring car, the handsomest light
touring car in Omaha, and many other features.
IEHIGE1T AUTOMOBILE CO.
101G FARM AM GT.
Double Cylinder Buick
The Most Remarkable Hill Climber on Record.
We Have in Stock the Following Machines?
THOMAS "FLYER"-50 II. P $3,500
PEERLESSS-35 II. P $3,750
HAYNES 30 II. P. $2,250
BUICK TOURING CAR-22 II. P $1,250
WOOD'S ELECTRIC Queen Victoria $1,900
We are State Agents for
Presto-O-Lite Gas Tanks,
M. E. Fredrickson
FIFTEENTH AND CAPITOL AVENUE.
The First and Largest Firm in Nebraska Dealing in
Automobiles and Automobile Supplies Exclusively
Whito Stegmer Hodcl F
Baker "Electric f
THE POWELL-BACON CO.
R. R. KIMBALL
2026-2028 Farnam St., Omaha, Neb.
Telephone Douglas 6904
'''vV. . v i
I JL - A - I l - -i i.,rn - . J y,.n - 4 V J' -
, Agent for
THE STEVENS -DURYEA AUTOMOBILES
THE STANLEY STEAM AUTOMOBILES
The COLUMBIA ELECTRIC AUTOMOBILES
We carry a good line of supplies.
Our shop is equipped with the latest machinery.
Our tire repair department la one of the best In the United Slates,
and Is equipped with the latest vulcanlzer and apparatus for rebuild
ing tires. 1
Our garage is fire-proof and strictly up-to-date.
WE CURE OUR PATIENTS
UNDER AN ABSOLUTE GUARANTEES
NOT A DOLLAR
Rtqulrad to Commmrt Treatment
Others May Treat,
, But W Cur ,
n for 910.60
Until April Ut
? ; 'ft f'" ' benefit, ws havs decide.
. i ,A r,i V'f treat any stnsl uncom
HM W.T'V'V . tr"V ,re.,met el.ewher. sr
B FECIAL, OFKKR. Owl n to the fact that so many
tiavs bevn unablo to avail themselves of our treatment
snd In view of there belnf so many afflicted WITII
BPi-XTALi and CHRONIC DI8KA8E8 who are treat
Ins with Inesperlenced doctors without receiving any
decided to 111 u He a special offer to
uncomplicated case for the fee of
those who are now underaolna
ind are dissatisfied. sxoeiK blood
poison. No matter how skeptical you have become over failures of others, do ,wt
hesitate longer, we can give you quick relief and perfect health, and you will never
again have tn be treated for the same trouble. Do not take treatment ilsewhere until
you have consulted tho old reliable Dr. Searlea A Dearies. fcSTABLJBHKD la OMAHA
for 11 YEARS, whose name and reputation are so favorably known as the moat ex
t.er!nred nd successful BPECIALidTS IN THE WfcdT. VI CURB YOU. THEN
VOL' AT VB OUR FIB.
Weak, nervous men, nervous debility, varicocele, troubles, blood poison, contracted
diseases, prostatic troubles, wasting weaknesses, hydrocele. Chrome diseases, stomach
and skill dlseaaea.
fMta examinations and consultation. Writ for Symptom blank. 1 year la Omaha,
im KiLAKI.iLd bE AJtLLJi. ourtecaUa aad Dgnclaa Surma, OmaUa, Nafa.
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