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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 4, 1906)
MILLERS TARE THE THIRD!
tea Inninei of Tut Ball in Spite of the
REQUIRES EXTRA INNING TO SETTLE IT
Mmltmr Mht Three Off of Corn, fa
tha Flrt laala aael frnm that
Ara Enable to Score
latll the Tenth.
TTTE OMATTA DATLY BEE: WEDNESDAY. A TOIL 4, lf06.
Minneapolis won the third and last game
of tha series from Pa's Colts at Vinton
oim para iwMay afternoon before a
crowd of thirty brave, who had weathered
wintry Diasts long enough to see a
ten-Inning game of ns fast ball as will be
neen In the middle of the summer. It was
' so cold at tha ball park that a flock of
canvaa back flying north turned south
again aa soon as they had reached the
Each manager used three pitchers, Ta
Sf-nding In Corns, Port and Iltiesser and
Kelley sending in Snorer, tVleaenberg and
Brlttsen In the order named. The Millers
did the business In the first Inning, when
they jumped onto Corns for three singles.
which, with an error by Runkle, gave the
MUlera a lead of three right at the start.
Omaha got one of them back In the first
Inning when Basse? singled, went to sec
ond on a passed ball and scored on Welch's
single, Tn the sixth another wst added
when Fenlon reached first on Freeman's er
ror and scored on Dolan's double. In the
seventh Marx went to first on Howard's
out at second after he had singled, to sec
ond when Brlttsen pn'sed Bassey and
scored on Fenlon's double, tying the
Neither side was sble to score until the
tenth Inning, when tho Millers secured the
little run which did the business. Fox
singled, stole second and came home on
Tho Roldlers from Fort Crook are billed
for this sftcmoon. The srore:
,. AB. R. H. O. A.
Bnssey, If 4 i 2 0
Fenlon. rf 8 1111
v pirn, pi .., 4 0 1
lnlan, lb 5 0 1
Hunkle, s ,, 4 n 1
Wonihle, 3h 4 0 0 2 1
(toward, 2b ., 4 0 1 J 2
Marx, c 4 11 It 1
Huesser, p 2 0 0 0 1
Port, p 1 0 0 ft o
Corns, p 1 0 0 o 4
Totals 3S 3 8 30 14
AB. R. H.
numvan. cr 6 0 14
Kreemnn, lb 4 119
Jralmni, 3b Silo
Fox. 2h 6 13 3
Persons, If 6 114
Shannon, c. 4 0 2 5
(iagnler, ss 4 o 0 2
tiering, rf 4 0 2 2
fporer. p 10 0 1
Wiesenberg, p 2 0 0 0
Brlttsen, p 1 t i) 0
thirty-four smnteiir athletes who will rep
resent the I'nited Hist In the Olvmnlan
games at Athens, Oreepe, sailed today on
hoHrd the North (Irrman I .loyd steamer
BarlKirnssn. The other two went ahead 1V
a quicker route, leaving last Pa turds v. The
Olvmpl.: games will woRln on Mond.iv,
with thk nnwi.Kn.
The Mets Bros, team finished its sea
son htst nlsht by winning two games from
the Knig 1 arks. This land them In sec
ond place by a good margin. lnd H'int
Ington was high for the night's plHy with
WT. and every man of the team whs above
The Knig Park ami Armour postponed
game will not be played until next week.
1st. 2d. d. Total.
Clay z ii i; ftM
French 14! a 2 V" M
Waleni f. Ik: ! Ml
Bengele IKS Jo3 11 .V
Zimmerman 147 K.9 17i 612
Totals R44 Ia 2.712
Int. 2d. 3d. Total.
Bmnke 1H1 16 ls uit
Potter 142 1X0 1X3 60S
Molyneaux 23 2J V-tl . -
Huntington 20 'M 1SH 517
Zarp IIS lfirt 15S 6JJ
Totals 929 978 815 2,722
First Game at I.lnrola. .
LINCOLN. Neb , April S. (Special Tele
gram.) Duckey Holmes and his Hryanltea
are ready for the game with Minneapolis
tomorrow and unless rain Interferes a good
crowd will be out. Duckey's lineup, as
loured tonight, will be as follows: Ketchem,
renter field; Holmes, left Held; gulllen.
third base: Shugart, second base; Sheperd,
right field; Thomas, first base; Wilson,
shortstop; Zinran. catch; Holmes, McCor-
mlek and Hhuman. pitchers.
The Millers are expected here In tha morn
ing providing It Is not too muddy. To
night Duckey Is hopeful of a game.
tiolf Play at Plneharst.
PINEHURST. N. C. April 3. Today's
first and second match play rounds In tho
sixth annual united North and South ama
teur championship golf tournament dis
posed of half of the field. Keen scores
were tho rule throughout, all the matches
In the second round of the championship
division being won by the same narrow
nmricin. two ud and one to play.
In tomorrow s Do-hole scml-nnais uscar
Wood of Kngelwnod will meet W. K. Wood
of Homewood. Chicago, anil C. L. Becker
of Woodland conies up against George Bio-
kaw or Uarden city.
Holmes Will fell Utaruaale.
LINCOLN. April 3 Manager "Duckey
Holmes of the Elncoln Western League
Base Ball club today authorized President
O'Neill to negotiate the release of Catcher
George Starnagle. Holmes secured the
services of Starnagle by paying Sioux City
Su0i. but the player refused to oomo to Lin
coin, threatening to lump to an eastern
outlaw league. Rather than have him do
this Holmes has consented to .dispose of
Omaha 10 0
Minneapolis ...... 3 0 0
4 10 30 11 2
0 0 1 1 0 u 03
0 0 0 0 0 0 14
two-base hits': Baa.sey, Fenlon, Dolan.
Oerlng. First bnse on balls: Off Brlttscu,
1. Hit by pitched ball: By Huesser, 1.
Struck out: By Huesser, 3; by SiKirer, 1;
by Brlttsen, 4. Double plays: Welch to
Womblc, Persons to Fox. Stolen bases:
Graham, Persons, Fox. Time: 1:45. Um
HOW DIG BAM MADE HIS DEDCT
Drives Only Mnll Several Miles
Through Corn Field.
A traveling man from Wahoo, Neb., the
home of Bam Crawford, tells this one In
the Commerclal-Tribuno about Sam's pre
cocity with the stick:
"Sam was running a barber '. shop "In
Wahoo," he said, "and. was, also pitching
for tho local base hair team. Even then
ho was u mighty slugger and the terror of
the surrounding neighborhood. In those
days wo used to put the biggest hitters at
the top, arguing that the more times they
came to but the better. Accordingly 8am
led off for us. .
"I was manuger of the Wnhoo team that
year and the championship of that part
of the state wus within our grasp If we
could defeat the nine at David City, an
other Nebraska metropolis not far distant
We brought our men out on the field and
they sent us to bat right away. The first
ball pitched Sam drove over the David City
right fielder's head a mile into a great
field of waving corn In the suburbs, through
which It cut with the noise of a cyclone
Of course it was a home run, but thnt
wasn't all. It won tha game for us right
there, as the ball which Sam lost was the
only one In David City, and the home team
was compelled to forfeit the contest and
the county championship to us, being un
able to furnish the apparatus for con
tinuing." Kngllah Foot Ball Players to Come.
NEW YORK. April S.-The Pilgrim asso
ciation foot ball team of England will I'
Is announced today, visit the I'nited Sta't.-s
tigalt; next fall and pluy a series of matches
In New York. Boston. Philadelphia. De
troit, Pittsburg. Chicago and St. Louis
According to present plans the team will
!rl'mEnf,d A"UHl 't Canada, where
it mill play In Toronto, Montreal. Ottawa
Quebec and other cities. '
Athletes Go to C.reeee.
7??,' rVSJ- Apr" Amid the cheers
of fully 2,000 persons thlrtv-two of the
Christy Mathewson has recovered
now Joe McGinnlty Is on the sick list
McNeeley likes his new berth' and says
he will deliver the goods this season If he
ever did In his lire.
Some of Joe Cantlllon's Brewers have
been slow In signing their contracts. They
wou'd like to work for some other boss.
Parent, shortstop of the Boston American
team, has never been bounced from a ball
game, but his partner, Jlobe Ferris, evens
ud all such matters.
Billy Evans, the youngest umpire ou Ban
Johnson's stuff, will report In good condi
tion this Fpring, being an athlete and al
ways in good shape.
Again Is the big Auditorium transformed.
this time into an automobile show of tha
first-class. J he auto dealers are expecting
a large attendance from the country to
see the dlspluy of machines.
Lojole will carry twenty-three players
this year in hiB effort to win the American
league pennant. He says it Is easier to
keep the men you start than to dfg- up
luient in me niiuuis oi me season.
Fort Crook will send up a regiment of
soldiers to Vinton park. Wednesday ufter
noon to play a game with Pa's colts. The
soldiers always have been able to pick a
good team from their number. The game
will be called at 3:30.
Arthur Metx says some of. the new ones
In the big league teams are showing up in
good shape, although the n van. tigers have a
large number of candidates, many of whom
will have to be turned loose on the minor
league teams for another season.
Lajole has played about every position
on the base ball Meld. Before going to the
majors he was an outfielder and so could
be shifted to the outer garden If he be
comes too slow for the Inrleld. He has
caught In a few games for the Cleveland.
WAINWRIGHT PROPERTY FOUND
Seenrltiea Worth About Fifty Thous
and Dollars Are Recovered
In New York.
NEW YORK. April . About $SO,000 worth
of securities alleged to have been stolen
by Thomas J. Walnwright, from Dr. Nicho
las J. Plnault of Minneapolis were re
covered here today.
Walnwright was arrested here last night.
He was caretaker of the Plnault residence
in Minneapolis and is alleged to have
stolen $10,000 worth of silverware as well
as the securities. Walnwright is said to
have confessed that two trunks filled with
Pinault'a silverware are now secreted in
Providence, R. I.. He got the securities
out of a safety deposit vault In Minneap
olis, first having secured the key from a
safe in the house, the combination of which
he had discovered.
SERIES OP SUCCESSES
HEN we declare that our record In treating Male Pelvic
Diseases, la Hlmpiy a series of splendid successes, we are
not boasting' or making any false pretenses we are
merely stating facta which are known to be true by many
men wnom we have recently cured and made happy.
What we have done for others we will do for you. Come to our
office and let us explain to you our strictly modern methods of treat
ment. You will then not wonder why our cures are safe, rapid and
permanent, and why we are successful in so many cases that hav
restated the treatment of other doctors.
LONG TALKS ON RATE BILL
Kansas Senator Speaks on Amendment for
Court Reriew Section.
SENATORS , ASK MANY QUESTIONS
Matter Dlsenssed at White Hons
Amendment. However, Did ot
Originate with the
WASHlNOTp.V, April S.-Mr. Long of
Kansas spoke at length In tho senate today
In support of the house railroad rate bill
and his speech was taken advantage of by
a number of senators to make Inquiry con
cernlng the recent conference at the White
House, In which Uie Long amendment was
considered, if not originated. The contro'
versy was participated in by Messrs. Font'
ker, Allison, Aldrlch. Bailey and Bacon.
Mr. Long assumed complete responsibility
for the amendment, but both he and Mr.
Allison declined to divulge the proceedings
of tha conference.
When the senate convened today Mr. Till
man presented his dally letter on the rail
road and coal situation. Mr. Hale protested
against the continued presentation of tha
letters, and Mr. Tillman, while stating that
he thought It was a good thing, Intimated
that he would cease the practice within a
Mr. Long; Begins Hla Speech.
After the employers' liability bill, which
passed the house yesterday, had been re
f erred to the committee on Interstate com
merce, and Mr. Patterson had opposed the
adoption of tha conference report for the
adjustment of the affairs of the five civil
ised tribes, the railroad rate bill was taken
up. Mr. Long Immediately addressed tha
senate on the subject.
Mr. Long traced the development of the
doctclne of the Judicial review of rates
made by law and showed that rates of a
commission could not be made final be
yond the powor of the court to Inquire Into
certain questions in relation to them. He
contended that tho decisions of the supreme
court clearly showed that before a court
will set aside a rate made by legislative au
thority. It must clearly appear that the
rate Is so unjust or so unreasonable as to
amount to taking property without Just
compensation; that the courts will only
Interfere with rates made by legislative
authority,- when they are confiscatory and
they have defined confiscatory rates to be
those which do not give a fair return on
the property employed In performing the
service. Rates could not be fixed as low
by congress or by a commission, said Mr.
Long, as to leave the property of the car
rier in the hands of the owner without any
remuneration for Its use. It Is a Judicial
question, he said, to determine whether the
maximum rate fixed by the commission
permitted a fair return on the property
employed In performing the service and
congress could not and should not inter
fere with this Judicial enaction. Ho held
that all the rights of the carrier were
amply protected under the present Juris
diction of the court which would not be
restricted or enlarged by this bill.
Some Inconsistencies. J
Mr. Long stated that-he would not tike
the Inconsistent position of contending that
provision for review is now in the bill, and
yet was unwilling to express such a view
by an appropriate amendment. For this
reason he had offered the amendment de
cided upon at the White House conference.
It was contended by Mr. Long that the
effort was being made to amend this bill
so as to transfer the rate-making function
to the courts by providing for a review of
the orders that would permit the courts
to go Into the whole question of deter
mining whether the rates were wise and
fair and the question of wisdom and policy,
and substitute the Judgment of the courts
upon the questions which are for the Judg
ment of the commission.
Mr. Long then stated why. be opposed
the Esch-Townsend bill, believing it was
unconstitutional In that it attempted to
confer the rate-making power upon a spe
cial court of transportation. He said that
the Hepburn bill was drawn on different
lines and did not contain the fatal defects
that were clearly apparent In the Esch
Townsend bill. He believed that while the
bill, as It passed the house, recognized the
right of review, and for this reason was
not open to objection, that it was uncon
stitutional because it prevented a review,
yet he was willing to place in the bill the
kind of review that was now exercised
by the courts In the'absence of a statutory
provision, and that the amendment that he
presented was offered to make the bill
more clear and definite on this point.
Wlit Coorts May Do.
Mr. Long stated that If there was placed
in mis oiii a provision ror review similar
to the provisions In the different states, as
snonn by the document prepared by Sena
tor Knox, one of three things would hap
pen: First The United States courts will fol
low a course similar to that taken bv the
supreme court of Minnesota to exerclxe
the rate-making ftinc' n and confine their
consideration of the i te a ihnv ,i
to the question as to whether it Is cnntlRrn
tory. and as to whether the commission
acted within the authority of the law or
Becond The courts will
diction, and If they do, then we should ..,
assume to confer this nouer nn h
mission, when. In fHcl. It Is to be exereiweri
Our well-known and long-established institution is equipped with
rery modern arpliance for the treatment of men.
Remember our charges are reasonable and in reach of any work
Ingman. The Wst is none too good for any man who is a Bufferer from
any of the diseases below mentioned, which we have devoted exclu
sively the best years of our life.
We cure all forma of Blood and Skin Diseases. Sores,
Veins. Nervous Decline, Piles. Fistula, Rupture, Kid
and all Urinary Diseases due to weakness, Inheritance and exhaustion
and the result of specific diseases.
Consultation free, confidential and
m. to 8 p. m.; Sundays, 9 to 12 noon.
Invited. Office house, 8;S0
Northwestern Medical & Surgical Institute
Narlhwest Cor. 13th and Farnam St.. Omaha. Neb.
the courts on review, but .'...
adopt the plan of the senator from Ohio
and Impose the duty on the point.
flrit Instance; or.
Third The supreme court, following Its
declcions and taking a course similar to
that taken by the Htipreme court of Kan
sas In the court of visitation case, will de
mand that this attempt to confer upon the
courts the legislative and administrative
function of fixing rates is uuconHtit utlonal
for the reason that the constitution gives
to congress the nower to reirulut w.-
state commerce, and congress eannot trans
fer that power to the courts, snd this nro
vlslon being corpora ted In a hill that might
not have been enacted without It is so
closely Interwoven with the other nrnvl
slons of the bill that the whole art is un
constitutional and void.
Following Mr. Iong's speech, there was
quite a spirited discussion of his amend
ment snd Its origin. There had been n
controversy over the words "Just compen
sation." which have been frequently ued
Bailey Asks Onratlons.
Mr. Bailey was anxious to have answered
some questions concerning the White House
conference of last Saturday. These were:
"Was the amendment submitted yester
day by Mr. Long agreed upon at that
conference and did such a conference oc
cur?" He read the newspaper account of the
meeting which mentioned the names of
those present. Including that of Mr. Alli
son. The Iowa senator arose during the read
ing and. turning from Mr. Long, the Texas
senator, addressed his query to Benator
"I went to the White House on Invita
tion." said Mr. Allison, and In doing so
he smiled with his fellow senators, who
manifested much good-natured Interest over
his being called so suddenly and unex
pectedly to the witness stand. "To my
knowledge." he went on. "this Important
question of Just compensation was not con
sidered at that time." Attempting to turn
the current of discussion. Mr. Allison askvd
whether the senate committee on Inter
state commerce had given sufficient atten
tion to this question. Mr. Bailey then
turned to Mr. Long and asked him to stato
whether his amendment had been agreed
on at the conference.
"This amendment," responded Ur. Long,
tying. "I was
I was Invited
was prepared l.y several gentlemen not
at the While House."
Mr. Bailey then asked whether "Hie
amendment was considered by the confer.
ct.ee." and Mr. Ixing responded that "the
conference did -onsl.ler the amendment."
Mr. Bailey remarked that this admission
had had the effect of rlarlfvlns- the situa
tion. He then indulged In a brief crltlrlsm
of the president for his participation In
the conference, saying that the constitu
tion provides a way for the chief execu
tive to communicate with the senate and
tht It did not contemplate that he should
merely Invite a few friends, all of his own
party, to consider contemplated legislation.
Mr. Allison Interrupted, i
not Invited to a conference,
to the White House."
"Was the senator Invited there to take
dinner?" asked Mr. Bailey.
"Whether I was Invited there to take
dinner or discuss legislation Is a question
of such importance that I decline to dis
cuss the subject," said Mr. AUIson smil
ingly. Mr. Foraker came to the front with an
inquiry addressed to Vx. Allison.
"The senator from Iowa has told us
what was not considered at the confer
ence," he said, "what we want to know
is what did happen; will not the senator
enlighten us on that point?"
"I may say In brief." replied Mr. Alli
son, "that I decline to say what transpired
at a private meeting at the president's
Amendment Prepare hy Lone.
Mr. Bacon then qulssed Mr. Long con
cerning the White House meeting.
"The amendment la nothing more nor less
than a suggestion." said Mr. Long In an
effort to dispose of It with a sentence.
1110 opportunity was not afforded, how
ever, for Mr. Bacon demanded to know
the source of the amendment.
"A suggestion from whom; the presi
dent?" he said.
"From myself," answered Mr. Long.
"Ah." replied Mr. Bacon with evident
Recurring to the merits of the con
troversy, Mr. Bacon referred to the news
paper account of the conference and said
the fact that Mr. Long had Introduced In
the senate the amendment, as the papers
had said he would, had completely cor
roborated the accounts. TThis," he said,
"shows that the amendment originated in
the White House conference and not with
the senator from Kansas with those who
have no right to propose amendments."
"The senator," replied Mr. Long, "has
been long enough In publlo life not to be
lieve all he tees In publlo print. I say
also that, while I cannot say what took
place at the White House, the amendment
was not prepared at the White House con
Ho would not admit, as was suggested
at this Juncture by Mr. Aldrlch. "that it
had been found necessary to get the sanc
tion of the White House."
Mr. Bailey said he wns reasonably sure
that the newspaper accounts of the con
ference had been given cut at the White
House, and he repeated hlti complaint thnt
only republicans had been Invited to the
conference. "The senator from Kansas
knows." he said, "that without the aid of
the democratic members on the commit
tee on Interstate commerce the bill could
never have been reported out of the com
mittee and that without the aid of demo
cratic senators It would Te Impossible to
pns the pending bill. Therefore," he
added, "I want to publicly complain of the
Mr. Iong reiterated his assurance of his
own solo responsibility for the amendment
and wss proceeding to enlarge upon the
assurance when Mr. Tillman came to his
rescue by suggesting that the Kansas seh
ator should courteously suggest to other
senators, as Mr. Pnooner had done with
him recently In another matter, that what
transpired at the White House was "none
of their business."
Mr. Stone gave cut notice of a spperh
on the rate bill tomorrow and another on
the Philippine tsrlff bill Thursday. Refer
ring to the latter measure, Mr. I-ortge said
that when the rate bill was out of the way
he would move to discharge the commit
tee on the Philippines from further con
sideration of the hill.
After further discussion of the conference
report on the Indian settlement bill, the
senate at 5:J0 went Into executive seSdlon
and at 6:35 ndjournrd.
llOI SF. PK U AHATIK RILL
Meaaore Flares Quarantine Stations
I nder Federnl C ontrol.
WASHINGTON, April 3.-By a vote of
Jfll to M the house today passed the na
tional quarantine bill. The bill places
the control of all quarantine stations,
grounds and anchorages under the secre
tary of the treasury and directs that as
soon as practicable after the approval of
the act he shall select and designate such
suitable places for them and establish
the same at such points on or near the
seacoast of the T'nlted States on the Mex
ican border as In his Judgement are best
suited for the same, In order to prevent
the Introduction of yellow fever Into the
I'nited States. The bill further gives the
secretary ofthe treasury the right to es
tablish a quarantine station at Dry Tortu
gas Islands and at such other points on
the seacoast, not to exceed four In the
aggregate, as he deems necessary.
The bill also provides that every com
mon carrier engaged In Interstate com
merce shall receive and carry through any
state or territory, passengers, freight and
baggage which may have been discharged
or properly certified In accordance with
the regulations of the public health and
marine hospital service, and provides
heavy penalties for Interference with car
rier or passenger.
Tha bill carries an appropriation of
$500,000, or so much as may be necessary
to carry the provisions of the bill Into
Railroad Commissioners Rosy.
WASHINGTON. April 8.-Reports of tho
several committees appointed at the last
convention occupied most of the time of
the National Association of Railway Com
missioners at Its session today. A resolu
tion was adopted providing for a meeting
to pass upon the question of the differences
between the classification now adopted by
the electric railways and that in use by
the Interstate Commerce commission for
In stomach, back or bowels are signs t.r
certain dangers, which Electric Bitters are
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We hare the largest stock of machines on ur. floora to b
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19 rand New Cars from Which tn Make Yoiir Selection.
Come and Look Them Over
'THE FAMILY CAlt
18 HORSE POWER $1,200.00
There are three times aa many Rambler machines In use in
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The Deduction KattmUlj- Follows. ! .
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PEERLESSS-35 H. P
HAYNES 30 H. P
BUICK TOURING OAR-22 II. P. . !
WOOD'S ELECTRIC Queen Victoria
We are State Agents for
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MEET US AT THE AUTO SHOW
"Ve will there exhibit
The Famous Reo
The t-ar that won more first prizes in liX)o than any other.
The car that is built for what happens.
The Baby Reo
Just received by express from New York. It is the smallest
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The Reo Mountaineer
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We carry a good line of supplies.
Our shop is equipped with the latest machinery
Our tire repair department is one of the .best la toe United State.
and la equipped with the latest vulcanlzer and apparatus for rebu.UA-
Our garage la fire-proof and trlcl.ljr up-to-date.
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UNDER AN A BSC LtJTH GU A WAN TEX
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I Others May Treat, I Mn for f 10.80 I
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Ing with Inexperienced doctors without reielvlnr any'
benefit, we have decided to make a apech.l offer to
treat any sluKla uncomplicated case, for the fas of
110 50 until April 1st. thoxe w ho are now undergoing
treatment el-whera and sru Aimu m.hi . f . .t
No matter how slceptlrai you have become over failuisa. of there do aot
lunger, we can give you aulck relief and Derfert haii ...... m
again have to be treated for the same trouble. Do not take treatment l-here on.il
ou have consulted the old reliable Dr. fltarles A. Series, ESTJ'AHLJiaHEiD in OMAHA
for 1& YEAR8, whose name and reputation are so favorably known as thii nut.!
1 ... ....I il u I L.-. -1 . I lull! IV Tin- 1 1 . .. ( . -. . " '. T ' IIIU I ex-
if-i i . in hi... ' ..... v. . . . . v . , o . a
XO fAI I Ul K (CIS.
nerlenced and successful SPECIADIdlS IN TlfE W EST. VE CURE
Weak, nervous men. nervous debility, varicocele, troubles, blonl nin .
. A I u. nrn t n t lr troubles, wnatlnir m.L...... k . i .. , , . . .v'"i -1 ""a
. -v. ' ... . . j u lit, vuiuiuu uiseaaut.
nd skin diseases.
fata examinations and consultation
Writ for Symptom blank. IB years la rw.k.
BEJJtLES SE.UU.K3, reurtccnUi juid Douglaa &trtU. O mains. Neb.
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