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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 22, 1906)
TOOTH TALK NO. 27
Many pallc-nts como to my
rtnVe and tell me candidly
that they da not believe that
I ran nil this or that tooth
without hurting them. They
are almost Invariably gladly
disappointed for tholr teeth
are drilled out and filled
without pain. This Bounds
almost too good to be true
but a trial will convince you.
Or, If you like. I can refer
you to some of your friends
for whom I have done work
; I lIl. FICKKH, Ixntlst.
838 lie lUdg.
'Phone Douglas 637
BALDWIN IS NOT NOTIFIED
Alleged Snlt Acalnst t'nlnn raelflc
Coal Company ot Dronght
to Ilia Attention.
John N. Baldwin, femoral solicitor for the
t'nion raciflr, returbcfl Monday from a
week's trip to Denver and Topeka and was
much benefited. Mr. Baldwin said he had
received no copy of any complaint which
Is alleged to have been filed by E. R.
Thomas, an attorney of , Omaha, In tha
matter of the T'nlon Pacific Coal company
before the Interstate Commerce commis
sion. "While some of the same men may be
Interested in both the t'nlon Faclflc Rail
road company and the Union Pacific Coal
company, they are entirely separate and
distinct corporations," said Mr. Baldwin.
"The Union Pacific railroad has never de
nied any one an equal footing; and equal
rights when in the sume plane and sphere
and we did not consider Mr. Thomas' com
pany on thn same basis as the Union Pa
cific Coal company. The coat company is
much the older of the two companies and
wan incorporated in 1890 under the laws of
Wyoming, while the Union Pacific Railroad
company was not Incorporated until 1S?7
under the laws of Utah, after it came out
of tho hands of the receiver. Thoy are
different corporations, Incorporated in dif
Sciatica Care After Tncaif
For more than twenty years Mr. J. B.
Massey of Clinton St., Minneapolis,
Minn., was tortured by sciatica. The pain
and suffering; which he endured during; this
time Is beyond comprehension. Nothing;
gave him any permanent relief until h
used Chamberlain's Pain Palm. One ap
plication of that linament relieved the pain
and made sleep and rest possible, and leas
than one bottle ' has effected a permanent
cure. Mr. Massey relates his experience for
the benefit of others who may be similarly
afflicted. If troubled with sciatica or rheu
matism why not try a to-cent "bottle of Pain
Halm and see for yourself how quickly it
relieves tha pain
Dr. T. Felix Uouriud's Oriental Cream,
or Magical Beautlfler, advertised In an
other column, Is a matter of deep interest
to all who would have their skin free from
the baneful Influence of the elements, or
free from tan, freckles, or sullowness, or
other skin blemishes, giving; it a soft,
pearly whlteoess, and leaving the complex
ion clear and bright as crystal. It Is
highly desirable for those attending even
Inn enlertalnnnls. when dancing heats
tha faoe and causes it to look greasy. The
Oriental Cream removes this annoyance; It
Itelng a liquid preparation. It remains on
the skin, giving it a charming bloom.
Its properties ' have been tested more
than a quarter of a century by the very
elite of America and Continental society.
While Its naturalness of operation are
sui:h that the use of the cosmetic Is not
suspected, it Is entirely certain to beautify
the face and impart the evidence of refine
ment and culluie. It meets the wants of
refined Udies law require a harmless, effi
cient beautittcr and purifier of the skin,
ami Is aold by all first-class druggists and
fancy goods dealers.
VKHV LOW KATIid
Ta Boston and Return,
via the Michigan Central, the "Niagara
Falls Route." For complete Informal Ion
mil an or address Mr. C. C. Merrill, travel
ing p:iswcnger aftent. Tenth and Walnut
streets, Kansas City, Mo.
W. J. LYNCH.
Passenger traffic manager, Chicago.
DIAMONDS Edholrc.. ldih Harney sta,
Name and Address.
(ieoiae It. Jloutx. Omaha
Vera Donnelly. Omaha
IVnil L. Monical. Omaha
Mary Mathene.v. Omaha
John P. Wickei't. Omuha
MaKitle Keilil. Itcnson
Alexander .ulilonxkl. South Omens..
Maud Daltou, tjnulti Omaha,
A Willl.ivt T? ll..Mrd Omho
jif C. Mildred Gyliing, Osceola, Neb.
Formerly cutler and salesman for the
tirajid 1'ants t'o and the V. 8. Tailor
inn Co.,' U now with Mactarthy-Wll-iuii
TaUortun Co., HOI-SOO South 16th
St., where hla friends and patrons are
cordially Invited to call en him.
Special kale of two-piece suit to
measure, $23. Perfect fit, good work
and good style guaranteed.
im miii sua aasuas aati-a u
ntujx vfi rmuh rat Tnaa.
. Ta au iiaoin 1 Oa.
Catona anaa, 11.
SOLDIERS' RELIEF APPROVED
Committee'! Work for Two Yean Accepted
by the County Board.
QUESTION AS TO LEGALITY OF PAY
('mmlsalonera Commend Methods of
Former ReaUter of Deeda Harry
Deuel to Prnetlre of Other
The rouny commissioners, at their meet
Ing Monday, approved the reports of the
soldiers' relief committee for 1!"4 and lm6
after securing an opinion from the county
attorney's office as to the legality of ap
propriations for salaries of the mcmlr of
The report for 1904 showed an expenditure
Of $8,18.61, which Included an appropriation
of er to the members of the board for
salaries and expenses. In 1906, ancordlng
to the report, the commission expended
$7,628.37 and the commissioners allowed
themselves $.-W6.17, or 6 per cent of the
In response to a request from the county
auditor. Deputy County Attorney Foster
rendered an opinion that the statutes prior
to 1905 contain no authority for the ap
propriation of salaries for the members of
the commission. The appropriation cf no
was not provided for by law, but the
county commissioners could allow It If they
chose. The legislature of 1906 passed a
law allowing the relief commission S per
cent of the amount of money expended
for salaries. The board passed a resolu
tion practically approving the reports, but
declaring the 6 per cent commission should
come out of the general fund instead of
the funds in the hands of the commission.
Mr. Foster said It was up to the board
whether it would take action to recover
these amounts from the commission, but
the board probably will take no action, as
It Is not believed any Intentional wrong was
Compliment ta Marry Deuel.
The board paid a high compliment to
Harry Deuel in approving his report of re
ceipts and expenditures In tha register of
deeds office during hla term. The com
mittee recommended Mr. Deuel's methods
and promptness in making his reporta to
other county officials as a model. It also
commended his conduct of the office.
The board authorised the employment of
John Helgren as a special auditor to as
sist In tho work of checking up the tea
Dices to determine the amount of fees
earned and uncollected. The work will be
done by Mr. Helgren, James Ruan. who
has already been employed. Deputy
Auditor Guy Solomon and Walter Wills.
Their compensation was fixed at $100 a
The board passed a resolution providing
that offices In the court house may close at
12 o'clock on Saturdays Instead of at 1
o'clock, as has been the custom heretofore.
Mr. Ure introduced a resolution to re
quire pay rolls from fee offices to be ac
companied by sworn statements that the
work paid for has been performed, the
amount has been paid, and an additional
notation regarding vacation of employes.
HILL'S GLOBE TO STAY DEAD
Such, la statement of J. G. Pjle,
Formerly General Manager
f St. Paul Paner.
J. O. Pyle, formerly general manager of
tha St. Paul Olobe, which James J. Hill
snuffed out one night between editions, was
at the Paxtiai Monday, enroute to Salt
Lake .City,, where. he. is taking, Jils invalid
father-in-law for a short visit. Mr. pyle
denied the rumors that the Glube waa
about to renew its publication and said his
trip was merely personal.
"Omaha Is getting to be a fine looking
city and with the other cities In this neigh
borhood seems to be enjoying the general
prosperity which Is sweeping over thn coun
try. Bt. Paul also Is attracting consider
able attention. Afttr the visit of the dele
gation to Omaha last fall to inspect your
Auditorium wa immediately raiswU W0,M
by subscriptions and $150,000 by bonds, so
we will have a splendid building. Wa also
raised tJOS.iM) for a Young Men'a Christian
.t;,hii(.latlon building, so, you see, the old
iwn is picking up. Those things are
worth more to a city than a new railroad,
for you must get tha people In the habit of
coining to a city for their amusements inH
conventions, and then they will coma to
trade. It gets the home people In tha
habit of pushing the town."
Mr. Pyle and party, consisting of him
self. Mr. and Mrs. O. G. Sanborn and a
nurse, left on the Union Pacific Monday
afternoon for Salt Lake City.
.Many people have gona crazy fram dy
spepsia, constipation, etc. Dr. King's New
Life Pills cure; 25c. Guaranteed. For aal
by Sherman & McConnell Drug Co.
Car of Thanks.
We wish to thank our many friends and
neighbors, also the fraternal orders, for ths
beautiful floral offerings and for the sym
pathy and kindness shown us during the
sickness and death of our mother.
MR. AND MRS. W. 8. JARDLNB.
MR. AND MRS. M'GREER.
FRANK R OCA FIELD.
Sterling Silver Frenser. 15th and Dodge.
1 MAY AMD J l.K
The orthweatera Line.
Very Low Round Trip Rates.
Boston, New Haven, Louisville, St. Paul,
Chicugo, Milwaukee and others.
The only double trsck line to Chicago.
Electric lit trains to Chicago and St. Paul.
Full Information at city ticket office,
1401-08 Farnam street.
WATCHES-Frenser, lMn and Dodge sta,
912.23 ta St. Paul a Reiarn.
Via Chicago Great Western Railway.
Tickets on sale Msy 3th to 31st, inclu
sive, account biennial meeting General
Federation of Women's Clubs. Return
limit June rth, with extension privileges.
For further information apply to H. H.
Churchill, G. A., 1512 Farnam street.
Bark to Old KeataaUy.
For the Homecoming at Louisville. Ky.,
In June, the Burlington will sell round
trip tickets from . Omaha on June 11, 1
and II at Ht.71 for tha round trip. Tickets
good either via C'hlcsgo or 8t. Louis. Long
limit. J. B. Reynolds, City Passeng6r
Agent, 1502 Farnam atreet, Omaha.
KISHIU AMJ CAMTIMi HATES TO
CLEAR LAKE, la.
Via Caleaa Great Waataru Railway
For partiea of 10 or mora on fare and
one-third for ths round trip, good for 10
daya. Tickets on sale dally uutil Septem
ber an. For further Information apply to
any Great western agent or J. P. Elmer.
O t. A . Bt. Paul, Minn.
The city has Issued the following; building
permita: J. F. Dlmrnlck, two lio frame
dwellings at Twenty-sixth and Jones; W
K. Mmford, U.t-v frame darlileg at
1 wenty-nrsi and Ames avenue; J. o Jew
ell, two tti fram dwellings at Twenty-
lima a uu wiiirr inq a..! orin 'JWeiny
seennn: 1.. . Bjniin. name dwelling
at Twenty-third and boulevard; Henry W
Kruger. n OKI frame d tiling at Thirty
dial asd Leavenworth.
ALL WANT REST ON SUNDAY
Ministers and Their Lay Rrelhrea
Co-operate for o Work
Sunday rest was the principal subject of
interest b 'fore the Omaha Ministerial
bnlon at Its meeting Monday morning at
the First Congregational church. Rev.
F.dward Thomson, J.. L. P.. general man
ager of the Punday league of America,
spoke of the work of the league through
out the country In securing the minimum
of work and the maximum of rest for
all classes of toilers. Dr. Thomson said
the league Is trying to create a public
sentiment and to get the churches to
co-operate with the labor unions in the
matter of Sunday rest. The speaker
said the laboring men are taking a great
interest In the movement, as they realize
Sunday rest means for them self-Improvement
and longer life. Next Sunday
morning Dr. Thomson will speak at the
Hanscom Park Methodist episcopal
church, and In the evening at the First
Dr. J. W. Conley. Rev. Feter Munson
and Rev. Arthur J. Folsom were appointed
as a committee to confer with Dr. Thom
son In the matter of carrying on the work
of the Sunday League of America in
L. V. Guye. C. F. Mlchelsen and A. F.
Hansen, fraternal delegates from the
Central Labor union, attended the meet
ing. Mr. Guye spoke of Sundsy rest from
the standpoint of a barber and expressed
the sentiment that it would be only a
matter of time when all barber shops In
Omaha would be closed on Sunday, as
there waa a national movement on foot
to close all the shops of the country on
Sunday. Mr. Mlchelsen spoke on the sub
ject from the viewpoint of a atreet car
man, and said that men, as a rule, do
not work on Sunday from choice, but from
Rev. E. Comble Smith, D. D., pastor of
the First Methodist church, hid the mem
bers of the union adieu before leaving
for Buffalo. Dr. Smith will leave for
his new field a week from Wednesday.
On behalf of the Ministerial union Dr.
Conley spoke a few words, saying he be
lieved he voiced the sentiment of tha
union when he said the membera took
Dr. Smith's leave as a personal loss.
FLORENCE CANNING FACTORY
Seer Enterprise Launched with
Twenty-Five Thousand Dol
lars Capital Stock.
Tha Florence Canning company was or
ganized at Florence Saturday evening with
a capital of $25,000, half of which will be
paid up and Is already subscribed. The
stock Is nonassessable. The main business
of the company will be the canning of
tomatoes, corn and other vegetables. The
plant Is contracted for and will be built
by the Hastings Industrial company of
Chicago. Work will begin this week on the
factory. Contracts are now being made
with gardeners and farmers for acreage of
tomatoea and corn. The plant complete
will cost $10.0.
The officers and directors of the com
pany are: W. A. Saunders, Omaha, presi
dent; W. R. Hall. Florence, vice president;
J. B. Brlsbln, treasurer; Carl Feldhusen,
secretary and general manager, and D.
Deyo. W. A. Saunders, W. R. Wall and W.
B. Parks were elected as building commit
tee. The company expectti to get a fair supply
of canning material this season, although
It Is getting late to make contracts, but
on account of the Omaha markets a fair
acreage of corn and tomatoes Is generally
put In for this market outside of any
factory, and' with what contracts that car?
be made Oils week It Is thought a fair
acreage will be put In.
The factory is expected to be located on
the railway at the most convenient point,
but as yet no definite site Is selected. This
will be done at once to start on the build
ings. A canning factory at Florence Is re-
farded as an assured success, as the whole
country is cut up Into small farms and
gardents and Is thickly settled and a large
acreage of canning material can be raised.
The country Is also supplied with fruits of
DIVISION GOES TO KAWVILLE
Rural Service Headquarters Will Be
Moved from Omaha First
Superintendent C. E. Llewellyn of the
Omaha division rural free delivery has re
turned from Washington where he has
been In conference with the post office offi
cials relative to the abandonment of the
Omaha division in this city. He said:
"The six divisions of the rural free de
livery service at Omaha, St. Louis, Chi
cago, Indianapolis, Nashville and Wash
ington are to be placed under charge of the
postofftce inspector in charge of the gen
eral rural (delivery aervice. The Omaha
division will be transferred to Kansas City,
under charge of Inspector Harrison. All
of the rural agents will become Inspectors.
There will be no change In the general
rural delivery service and it will move
along just as usual. The new order be
comes effective July 1."
The 900 or more rural rarrlera of the
state of Nebraska will continue to be paid
from the Omaha postofflce.
As a result of the new arrangement the
equipment of the Omaha division will be
taken from her to Kansas City and other
points where it may be needed for the
equipment of other offices. The clerical
force Will also be distributed to other
points, but their definite assignment will
not be made until the middle of June.
Very Law Mates Tuesday.
Every Tuesday, balance of tha year, tha
Chicago Great Western railroad will 'sail
homeaeskers' tickets to Minnesota, North
Dakota and Canadian northwest at about
halt rata; to other territory first and third
Tuesdays. Writs 11. H. Churchill, Q. a..
1512 Farnam street. Stats number in party
and when going.
Harry Cart an left for San Francisco
Dr. W. O. Hsller and wife of Blair spent
aiunnay in umana.
T. J. O'Keefe of the Alliance land oflloa
is a guest at the M. rciiunia.
Clinton H. Brlgga had an operation per
formed by r. Mayo at Rochester. Minn.,
which was successful, and he Is dolnrf
C. E. Baker of Beatrice, a rmmlnani
real estate and loan agent of that sec
tion, is an Omaha visitor, a guest at liie
W. K. Corey, for the last year chief elerk
at the Millard hotel, has resigned from
that position and gone to 8t. lxnils. He is
succeeded by Lick Johnson, formerly of the
lellone, but Utr thief clerk at the Her
C. H. Msiley, private secretary to Gen
eral C. F. Manderson. who Is now at
Atlantic City recuperating from his recent
Illness, returned Monday, having ifft Mr.
Manderson Friday. He says lh gener.il
is Improving nicely and is able to take
daily strolls along the bearh, so It will only
be a matter or tims until he is fully recov
ered. He Is glnlng strength daiy.
Railway Katea aau Personals.
Superintendent Park cams In from ths
weM Monday morning.
J. B. Berry, chief engineer of ths Rock
Island, waa in Omaha Bunday.
Chief Engineer Stafford of ths Illinois
Central aint Bunday In Omslis
J. W. Maney. a railroad coniractnr from
Oklahoma City, la In the city to arrange
for tha purchase of grading Implement.
UNION CARDS FOR CHINESE
Proposition Astatine Minds of White
Waiter to Even Up on Employers.
SOME UNION MEN FEAR THE RESULT
I hlnamea Aaxlains to Join tiraanlsa
tlon and Operate All Their
Restaurant Mrlrtly as
t losrd ho.
Whsther It would strengthen the cause
of organized labor to Issue union curds to
Chinese restaurant keepers Is a iiucstion
that Is disturbing the local Wallers' union.
Regardless of the fact that the China! 11a 11
is and always has been an outcast in the
lalwr world, the waiters of Omaha are de
bating the question of according him recog
nition. No action has been taken, for noth
ing could be done without the snnction of
the national body, and the matter is kept
quiet by the waiters, as they want gently
to feel the pulse of the labor world.
The waiters say there are at least eight
Chinese restaurants in the city. The pro
prietor of every one is said to be williim
snd anxious to Inaugurate tha closed shop
In order to get the patronugc of union
Now that a Chinaman has bought Loch
& Daily's Bodega cafe there is but one
restaurant in town, the Climax, which
keeps closed shop. Even tho most loyal
of the union men are compelled to cat
at the open shops.
One who has always refused to cat
at an open shop, though the unions do
not prohibit It, went Into the Bodega
Saturday, and waa surprised to find a
Chinaman there. He left and went to
tha Chesapeake, but had no sooner seated
himself than a Jap came along with
dishes on his arm. The hungry man had
to aeek still another eating house.
"If tho Chinese were given union cards
they could almost drive the American
restaurant keepers out cf business," s.-.ld
a labor leader. "The proprietors dealt
the Waltera union a hard blow three years
ago and It would he no more than Just
retribution if the union were to go In
with the Chinamen against them. It is
an almost unheard of thing, however, and
I do not know how. it would be taken by
labor men generally."
AL KEENAN NOT PROSECUTED
Proves' He Did Not Wire Kather.ln
Law ta Evade Summons
County Attorney Slabaugli Monday dis
missed the criminal complaint a gainst Al
Keenan, who was arrested during the
muraer trial or Frank Noonan, on a charge
of interfering with a state's witness. It
was alleged he sent a telegram to his
father-in-law, William Hughes, at Lake
side advising him not to come back to
Omaha and teiify In the Noonan case.
County Attorney Slabaugh said his in
vestigation shov ed the dispatch had been
sent from the Budwelser saloon and was
signed "All Kennan'' instead of Al Keenan,
the defendant's right name. He said this
indicated Keenan did not' send the dispatch
himself. Keenan denied sending the mes
sage. MAN FACES SERIOUS CHARGE
Aerused of Attempted 'Assault of Teu-Yrar-Old
Girl at Hlver
.- i '
ftoy Shamblen, charged with an at
tempted criminal assault in Riverview park
on Mary Wolfsbauer.' 'a ' W-year-old girl,
was placed on trial before a jury In Judge
Sutton's court Monday morning. The of
fense is slleged to have taken place May
S, when Shamblen asked the little girl and
a companion to take a ride with him to
the park. It Is asserted he sent the other
girl for some candy before making the
Thomaa Pope, charged with the murder
of Ben Allen In a saloon on South Twelfth
Healthy on His 50th
Mr. J. Bryant Miller of Ingram, Pa., was enabled to celebrate his
50th wedding anniversary in good health. Duffy's Pure Malt
Whiskey has kept him strong and vigorous.
MR. J. BRYANT MILLER.
Before 1 had used Iniffy's Ture Malt Whiskey, over two years aeo. I was In
ery feeble hailli. hardly lile 10 he nho.ll, lit alone attend to any business. We
looked forwanl with great anticipation to our golden anniversary uf fifty years of
wedded life. My family realixed my felle condition.
I had used many tonics and so-called remedies all to no purpose. My daughter
purchased six bottles of I u fT a l'ure Malt Whiskey. 1 commenced to use it as
directed, and Improvement In my condition began at once. I continued to eue the
medicine and will do so as long as 1 can gel It. 1 am in better health and stronger
than I have been for five years. J. liryant Miller. Ingrain, Fa., Oct. 8, 1!05.
Duffyfs Pure Malt Whiskey
Is an absolutely pure, gentle and Invigorating stimulant and tonic, builds up tha
nerve tissues, tones up Hie heart, gives power to the brain, strength and elasticity
to the muscles and richness to Mie blood it brings into action all the vitel
forces. It makes digestion perfect and enables you to get from the food you eat a?l
the nourishment it contains. It is invaluable for overworked men. delicate women
and sickly children. It strengthens and sustains die system, is a promoter ef good
health and longevity, makes Ihe old young and kwps the young strong.
CAtrriOsT Wh.a yon asa for Duffy's Purs Malt Whiskey aura you gat tha
aulas. Sold In ssalsa bottles only, never la bulk. Look tor ths "Old Chemist"
ras-aaark on tbs label. Imitations are positively daagsroua to the baalta.
Duty's la sold by all reliable arnggiste aud grousre, or dlraot, SI a bottle. Bt sura
the aaal ovsr ths cork Is unbroken, atsdical booklet aad doctors' advice free
Daffy at alt Whisks Co, Jtocusster, a. Y.
pening lie Straw Mat Season
With a jig SaBe of
t .1. 1
inuring me closing aays 01 iasi summer we Dougni iwo oaies 01 ranamas
in the rough at almost our own figure. These are the Panamas we place
on sale tomorrow. Blocked in the most swagger tele " V
scopes with square or round corners and the popular widths j) j II
of brim, all finely and evenly woven; genuine South
American Panamas, which bought in the regular way q j)
could not be retailed under 55 and S6; Your Pick Tomorrow y-
I f "l I IMll ar 1117 1
i IJ - nit at. af a in-ip in m i
i necmn si. AfenVTy-r-
1 i h - i vV l
Q nVYA'' .g t n -m scan cmicam. 41W If
The Ma.p shows the Burlington-Northern Pacific line over
which two daily trains' are operated between the Missouri River.
Portland and Puget Sound.
Your ticket should cover this route, either going or coining. It forms a conspicuous
portion of a Coast tour. The other half of the journey can he made over the Burlington to
Denver, thence through scenic Colorado and Salt Lake City to the Coast.
A summer tour of the Pacific Coast the greatest railroad journey in the world is
directly within your reach after June 1 at an extremely low rate of travel.
Write me for particulars.
J. B. REYNOLDS, C. P. A., 1502 Farnam St., Omaha, Neb.
street about a week ago, was arraigned
Monday and entered a plea of not guilty.
Charles Barker, charged with burglary,
also entered a plea of not guilty.
The following births' and deaths have
been reported to the Board of Health dur
ing the forty-right hours ending at noon
Births Edward Fox. 1614 North Thirty
fourth, boy; Ueorne Strain, Twenty-sixth
and Mason, boy; (leorge Ires. H14 Hickory,
boyj John Kane. IKiS South Eleventh, boy.
Deaths Samuel Iceman. Vi North
Twelfth, 3; Anna C. Peterson, 1730 South
Twenty-eighth, 88; Mary Ann Scott. 1702
Webster, 75: Allle Alexander, 3323 South
Twenty-fourth. 60; Barbara Krist. m
South Thirteenth, 48; Mrs. Hilda Nelson,
Oakland, Neb., 38.
. .: .-: -.; . .. . C-A rf ' v. . v.v'.-.- X . .V.v.-.
r i . 1
GC7 0 0 S0 i0
DOCTORS FOR MEN
If ; ...-.' I
fw PAYING THE PENALTY
Everything has to have a beginning, and one of thn most prolific sources
or the diseases and weaknesses ao prevalent among men is the result of
abuses in early life or neglected or improperly treated pelvic diseases, such
as donorrohea, etc. While Gonorrhoea Is considered one of the simplest con
tagious disease, yet through neglect It develops into Stricture and Gleet
insidiously progressing and tenaciously fastening Itself upon the system
until it has Invaded the kidney, bladder snd prostatic region, rendering It so
complicated as to he Incurable in some cases. Perhaps the first symptom
was a little discharge, which, if properly treated, could have been cured in a
few days. Rheumatism is another result of Improper treatment of this con
dition, producing not only excruciating pain, hut It frequently warps i.d
twists one or more of the joints of the body producing horrible deformities,
frequently depriving the Individual or the ability to earn a living for him
self, leaving him a helpless and tortured cripple for life. Another deplorable
result of tliis disease when Improperly treated la swollen glands, that are not
only painful but will finally destroy a man sexuallv and In many rases
physically. When this disease, through neglect or improper treatiient by its
extension hss caused a eystitlc invasion of the bladder, thence by us exten
sion up the ureters to the kidney, It there produces results that are Indeed
Some men. through ignorance of the consequences which sre sure to fol
low, neglect or Improper treatment, consider this a trifling ailment and rely
upon patent medicines, druggists and unskilled doctors in an effort to secure re
lief for the cost of a bottle of medicine, and by this procedure allow the dlseas.i
to make such serious Inroads upon the sexual and nervous svstem that It
Inrapaclates them for the physical, mental and sexual duties of life, and tha
patient pays dearly for his economy of the selection of incompetent attend
ance. We cure safely and thoroughly:
Gonorrohea, Stricture, Varico5ele, Emissions, Nervo-Sexual
Debility, Impotency, Blood Poison (Syphilis),
Rectal, Kidney and Urinary Diseases,
and all diseases and weaknesses of men due to aelf-abuse, excesses or the
result of specific or private diseases.
FREE CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION.
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
l08 Farnajn si., betwet-u 13th and 14th streets, Omaha, b.
ai-arsra..namssBEairs rt i aaiatBstaBBfBlin nimWfrfaWnW TrniaT'lt "-mt.-u ill I a
ifr unwm"sw ,irrf'm'"'i gtmmmKam'
) Spokane (Z0i$W
U Return UCn
J 1 RtEvLEZL Every Day from June ij
s2)2 1 to September 15.
I Final Return Limit Oct. 31. HOC Liberal Stop Over t 1
1 1 Privileges. I 1
) j Great Northern Railway )
"Th Cemfortssle Way" I
I I Inquire farther of V. I. Whitney, p. T. M Bt. rul, Minu. I'A
II or Nearest G. N. Ry. Agent, I 1
J. Ask tha agent for sslllns dstes of tha "Minnesota" and 1 1
if "Dakota," besttls to Japan and Clilna. I I
t . . it r r H
'.! I. 11
Office Hours 8 a. m. to I p nr.
bunday 1U to 1 only.
n hi mi I. HMiu.it n iwiwu.hi I I.Jujiip.
.. ..?.' . -$ -. i . . , - ;
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