Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 17, 1906)
Powered by OpenONI
I TIIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: WEDXKSDAY. OCTOKKH 17. lonft.
DIAMOND DICK EXPLAINS
Thn Making of Precious Jewels And
From What Tlwy Are Mad.
K. r. FIUNDSH.N, T1IK JUWKLEK,
Of 109 Bout. 16th Street, the Only Kf
nfactnred Diamond Knows to Solano.
Many Carton Questions from
(For the Press.)
Among alt th precious stone few ara
extensively ImitHtfd aa the pearl. Tha
real article Is a silver white Iridescent
(am extracted from the pearl oyster. The
real pearl ! really an unfruitlfted egg of
tha oyster. Its imitation la arrived at by
a chemical process; the liquor employed in
tha manufacture In called essence
"D'Orlent;" tha base of the compound Is
prepared by tnrnnlrlg into water of am
monia the brilliant scales of a small river
fish railed the liny. The white of the
calcs of the block fish Is sometimes used,
as well as that of the dace and Die roach.
The scales re Mist carefully washed and
put to souk la water, when the pearly-like
film falls away anJ forma a dlmiit at
tha bottom of the y?sal; tlila sediment Is
(Worth to the manufacturer 5 r"'' ounce.
TThlte wax of musr-llage, or gum nrablc,
form part of the miitofe for tha most ex
pensive Imltat.ons made, to warrant It
being placed side by side with that of the
expensive oriental liearl, which bring most
fabulous prices, but baffle me to detect
from its most costjy prototype. They arc
Mown Into shape by a patent process and
sometimes rolled in n cylinder. Of course
they ar not sold In the west, from the
fact that pearls are not the rage, and
then thrjr cost too much and their perfrnt
ness is not appreciated. The art of science
is too great for the common cities to un
derstand Its value, and when the woman
of the woat wants pearls she can go to a
10-cent counter and get a whole string of
glass beads for this amount; she thinks
all Imitations are alike; but among the
foreign and eastern titled moneyed classes
they are largely worn. They say thy
would sooner have them than the genuine
because they are made perfect. The dia
mond la popularly supposed to be the most
expensive of preclocs gems, but a good
ruby will bring a 'longer price, carat and
carat, than a good ' diamond. Tf Invested
tn the real pigeon blood color, heavily dis
tributed and without a flaw, a good ruby
will brt.ig ten times as much as a diamond.
Tha ruby, like the pearl, Is a favorite tsr
gret for Imitation. In France, where the
making of precious stones Is largely car
ried on, Henry Prairie, a chemist, Is able
to collect the dust arirf small stones of the
ruby and with sn electric apparatus, fuse
them Into one atone. It is not classed aa
ji Imitation, as It has all the chemical
and physlcsl characteristics of the real
rtlcle of the finest grade.
Eight year ago, when I acted as foreign
tmyer for a number of New York 1m
torters, I heard that a Mr. Prairie of
'Franca hod struck a ruby mine and after
an exchange of several cablegrams I sailed
for Paris: upon my arrival he laid before
fna a stock of gema that would invoice
,Into tha millions of dollars. I asked him
a few questional "Teif are the buyer for
tha leading firms of "America," said he.
"and If you don't know a perfect gem
when you see It they had better get a man
who does." I put It through the most e
irere chemical analysis and was satisfied
to Its genuineness. I then called -Aha
euatom house to Inquire as to the doty and
found that I could land them In this gov
ernment at half the usual price. That
night at tha hotel I put my thoughts Into
"xecutton. II would have landed me, but
the price was too low and the snap was
too great. I could have stranded every
firm I represented, as they were anxious
and their capital was at my command.
lowewr. It waa not on account of my
rood judgment, as the stone Is really genu
ine and of the first quality, but I guesaed,
Ad guesed right, and 'a blind goose 'will
find a kernel of corn once In a while. It
soon leaked out that the rubles from Paris
were made by art and the price dropped
oown from $2l0 to $.10 per carat. It Is not
recessary that this accident made me solid
with every American Importer. The emer
ald Is another gem extensively Imitated, a
perfect emerald Is the rarest gem In the
world, although the trade ranks it after
the ruby and the diamond. The best emer
ald come from Peru, the Imitations from
France. The real article becomes electric
by friction, and herein lies the difference
between It and the Imitation; in making of
tha latter oxide of chromium enter largely
In tha composition, the paste being made
up of a green, crystaliaed mineral which
is found In Asia, and to which protoxide
of copper silica la added. Many precious
tone are Imitated in thla manner of whVit
th trade calls "doublets" a thin layer, a
mere shaving of almacdlne (a specie of a
garnet) Is placed on the artificial base with
a glue that requires a microscope to detect
th Joint; it has ail the outward character
istic of the real article. Few Jewelers. If
any, would pass this off for a genuine
tone, but when It Is mounted It plays the
part of a gemilce to perfection. Artificial
diamonds up until two years ago flooded
the market, the dealers in glass diamonds
made fortune after fortune: tr poor ig
norant class were mnde""to. believe that by
pages of advertising they for 5 rent and
a little more could get a big diamond.
The nature of the real article Is pure
carbon In lt. crystallaed condition, and
modern chemistry Is so advanced now days
as to show the way clear In making a dia
mond. i'po,i Its announcement In Novem
ber. JMI. I sailed for Parts for an investl
aratlon. and after long scrutiny with all
the analysis known science I Joined,
with tin- other six wol.der of the world,
in admitting that the little Frenchman had
laid before us an iiusoluablo urobilin Dur
ing my long connection with my employers
"FV'r ""rayed their unlimited confidence
they had hi me. but thla time the tempta-
iiuo n IUO great and I stole th snap
away from them, a I ionk ail the money
I had. borrowed all I could borrow and
bought enough to control the sale of It for
th United States and Canada. From what
it Is made I do not know, hut I ran truth
fully say that If all diamond admirers
would know the true merit of It they
would all make money a well as myself
Instead of giivng it to the South African
Diamond trust for an old yellow off-color
tons that ought to be put Into a drill and
pay ten times a murh as it is worth.
Try th Want
CWnmna of Th
MEEKER ASKS A MONUMENT
Oren Pioneer Wants 8cbool Children te
Assist ia Markiac Trail
NIGHT SCHOOLS TO OPEN OCTOBER 29
Secretary Harness File Report ShnU
l Coadltloa of Different Fsss
with a Comparison with
Era Meeker appeared before the Board
of Kducatlon Monday night and presented
his scheme of erecting monument along
th route of the old Oregon trail. After
listening to Mr. Meeker the matter was
referred to a committee of President Mc
Cague, Superintendent Davidson and Dr.
Vance for action. That committee decided
to allow Mr. Meeker to call on the va
rious schools with his ox team and pralrl
schooner, make short talks to the chil
dren, who may contribute any sum from
1 cent up for the erection of a monument
on the high school ground. The teacher
will receive the contributions and make
reports to the superintendent, with th
nsmes of each pupil contributing.
The Omsha monument will be tl;
twertlelh erected along th route through
the Instrumentality of Mr. Meeker. The
monument will be a memorial to the pio
neers of IMS and the period immediately
A report from the committee on teachers
and examinations wss adopted, providing
that night schools be opened October 9
and continue five school months at the
Comenlus and . Kellom schools. Thee
schools will be open on Monday, Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday of rach week
and the roster of teachers will be: Co
menlus. liouise Adsms, principal; Carrie
Robertson. EaJle Nichols, I.iilu Hunt, Kllr.a
beth Hendryx, Ella Thorngate and Elisa
beth R. Parke. Kellom, Alta Peacock,
principal; Alice Oorst, Edna Walworth,
Elsie Fisher, Johanna Anderson, Grace
Griffith and Cebella Schaller.
shy at Rag.
A recommendation from the committee on
aupplies that the principal . of Columbia
school be furnished a rug was adopted by
a vote of to 3. Members Lindsay, Demp
ster and McCsgiie not taking kindly to the
rug Idea. Mr. J,lnday wanted to know
what the rug was for and whether the
school had ever had a rug for the prin
cipal. L'pon recommendation of the committee
on buildings and property the action of the
board September 15 ordering the removal
of the Clifton Hill school annex to the
Druid Hill school was rescinded, the com
mittee finding on Investigation that an ad
dition of two room at a cost of $1,600
should be made at the Druid Hill school.
Recommendation approved. '
Architect F. W. Clarke presented his
plans for the Vinton school, to be erected
at Twenty-flist and Boulevard avenue. The
plan were examined by the board and re
ferred to the committee on buildings and
property for further scrutiny.
Report by Heoretary.
The following report from Secretary Bur
gess was approved and placed on file:
Gentlemen: Herewith I present a state
ment of the amounts apportioned for the
various departments for the year ending
June 30, 1907. the amounts expended during
July. August and September, lfrrt. and the
amount remaining October 1, ISmj; also a
comparative statement of the expenditures
for the first three months of the school
year 1906-, and the first three months of
the school year 1RH6-7, condition of the site
and building fund and the general fund
warrants outstanding October 1, 19u:
Ex- Re- .
' Apportioned. pendeif. maining."
Ad,vrtlelng f Bo $ t - S3 ff
Architect 1,UM .r.V ' 1.W0.0U
Books 10.om 10.fl00.tO
Cartage tto ilS.&o 1X..VI
Census LOW ' 813.24 ' 188. ,6
Construction .... 26.("t 25.Uio.ini
Drawing, etc 2.0m 9.7" 1.780.30
Election i.amt 'Jofi.'JO ZJ&i.to
Electric power... 170 6.00 Jdl.Oo
Examining Com. IS ' Tfi.ou 150.00
Express, etc.... . 242. lis 67. Si
Fuel ao.nno S.176.47 17,823.63
Furniture 4,floo 351.60 3, MS. 50
Improvement ... S,ono 6,3H9.27
Insurance 1.0U) 376.00 tfOa.OO
Interest, etc 43,0rti Ms.oi 42,OH.9
Janitors 3t,o0 7,37.75 28,l'..'3.25
Light, etc 900 61.17 SW.ttt
Map, etc l,7oo l.iOO.OO
Officers, clerks... 12.500 3,440.02 .059.lfe
Printing xooo 412.ST. 79. to
Piano rent ISO 70.60 79.50
Rent 120 So.oo Sft.M
Repairs 16.000 7,27.8ti 7,372.14
Special Taxes.... 1,875 l.STi.no
Stationery, etc... S.OOo 787.63 8.3K2.17
Teachers M8.O110 1.200.00 S18.sn0.00
Miscellaneous ... 8.610 457. li 1.052.04
Totals 51.350 133.2A9.31 I48t.449.96
Add for bond redemption fund
Add for Insurance fund
Les amount ex. in excess of estimates
$564,360 $33,268 21 $4MI.08i.6
Comparative statement of expenditure
for first three months of the school year
POINTERS FOR THE PUBLIC
Some Suggestions from the Postmaster for the Good of the
Postal Service and Particularly for the Patrons
I . of the Postoffice.
If the superintendent in charge of our
public schools would give Instruction
such a have been given by the superin
tendent of schools In Cincinnati, O , and In
other eastern cities, he would set apart at
leaat fifteen minutes of one school day In
each week for black board exer-'ise, teach
ing how to properly address letters, giv
ing full name of addressee and, if tn a city
of free delivery, the street number, name
of city and state In full; careful and com
plete address for foreign letters with al
ways a return card In the left hand upper
corner of the envelope for every letter,
always making the address as plain aa
j possible. No deceiving flourishes; Just a
plain, readable Inscription, complete and
full on each envelope.
Such a school of Instruction would be of
great service to the over-worked clerks,
who have no time to decipher poor, un
readable addresses, and can only throw
such letters into the "nixie" box, where
they await expert work, when if the ad
dress cannot be read the letter must go
to the dead letter office. The Improve
ment in prompt delivery of letter re
sulting from such Instruction will be very
great, Indeed, and very bencllcial aa a
business credit to th scholar.
If our good housewives, or their maid
servant, would promptly answer the bell,
whl l or knock of th carrier, before
stopping to brush up liie hair or to change
the apron, they would save from one to
three minute tlue In the delivery of the
mall and for. say sixty house visited,
there would be a clear saving of two
hours, and tais would more than enable
the carrier to reach every patron on hi
rout ou each delivery. Whereas, a It is
now. with many auih hindrance, the
carrier is compelled to stop snort of
the end of his route In order to report
back to th poatofflce within a limited
time, which doea not permit him under
the government law to spend one minute
more than eight hour on his work.
People not reached near the end of tha
carrier's roui must uuderstand that th
delay of their neighbor in not promptly
anawering the carrier's call lias prevented
them from receiving let'.vr that were
iu lb larrlor's bag icady for Uclitejy,
iw:-i5 and the first three months of the
avhool year 19-7:
Advertising t 12.S t W.O0
Architects' services 1, 290 23
Csrtnae V3 M KM
Census enumerators 79.!i KI3.24
Drawing, music, etc 84 U 21. 70
Election expense 2.!f, i"6."0
Electric power 9. Hi a. 00
Examining committee 7"v'' 73. n)
Express and freight 247.53 I'? iw
Fuel .W 47 184.108.40.206 1
Furniture fCS.4o Vd..V
improvements 4.Sii.M .3"1 '.7
I Insurance premiums STS.mi
I Interest and exchange.... 1.031.9:1 !M8.m
Janitors ".IM.nr, 7.37R.75
Light and fuel gns 47.10 61. IT
I Maps, charts. : etc Rn3.09
! officer and clerk S.370 on 3 4'0 02
i Printing 517.1.1 41". M
Plsno rent lS.fo 70 fci
JTtent 5.ifl 30. f j
Repairs 1197119 7-'7.W
Stationery and supplier... l.sio.91 737.63
Teachers . 1.2HO.00. l.Sin.flo
Miscellaneous . 1 S70 4t 4,i7.3ii i
Totals ir,.l27.4 tt3.K9.Sl
Balance In it and building fund
October 1, 1900 8 MOO.tO
Cash In hands of treasurer In gen
eral fund October 1, 19o lti.&rl..'
Oeneral fund warrants outstanding
October 1. IfNin 5.9S4.0
LECTURE ON HOLY EUCHARIST
Rev. Father thermae Continues
Series of l.rctnres to on
Cathollca. Rev. Thomas Ewlr.g Sherman's subject
last night In his course of lectures to ron
Cathollcs at Crelghton university audi
torium was "The Holy Eucharist.-' The
auditorium was so llled with people that
many had to stand during the lecture.
Father Bherman spent most of his time
explaining the doctrine of the trans-sub-stnntlatlon.
very difficult for most non.
Catholics to understand.
"If there Is any religion except . Christ
In the cucharlst. It Is humbug." said Father
Sherman. "Christ broke the bread and
gave It to the disciples, snylng. 'FAit. this
is my body;' he gave them the wine, sny
lng, 'This Is my blood of the New Testa
ment.' He tells you this bread and wine
you take Is his body and blood, and that
la what It Is. Your sight tells you the
bread is something white, your touch tells
j you it's something hard, your taste tolls
you 11 is nrenn. irny your senses ana
believe It is the body of Christ, for He
says It Is. Luther says Christ Is there
and th bread Is there and Christ Is In the
bread. The Lord says. This is my body.'
Which will you believe. Christ or Luther?
Dr. Pusey, the great Anglican, says Christ
and the bread are there. Which will you
believe, Christ. or Pusey?
"The Lord is In the eilcharlst by way of
trans-snbstanttatinn. That name Is not
found until the eleventh century, but that
does not prove the doctrine waa not taught
before. Trans-substantlatlon and the words
'This I My body' mean the same thing.
The only way we can verify these four
words Is to say that which was bread Is
Christ. Trans-substantiation Is the term
used for this transformation. It Is tho tak
ing away of one thing and the putting
another In its place."
OMAHA BONDS SOLD IN EAST
Fifty-Two Thousand Dollar Worth
Go oa Bid to Xtw York
Treasurer Fink held a bond sale Monday
afternoon, selling to Rhoadea & Co. of New
York $52,000 city of Omaha street improve
ment bonds, the Rhoadcs company offering
a bid at par, with accrued Interest and
premium of $40. The bids were serial,
running from one to nine years. The bids
Rhoadea Co., New York, par, accrued
Interest and premium of 8640. "
' i. L.'Brandels & Sons, Omaha, par, ac
crued Interest and premium of 8177.
Blodgett, Merritt & Co., Boston, par, ac
crued Interest and premium of $162.76.
Blake Bros. & Co.. New York, par, ac
crued Interest and premium of $109.20. .
Omaha National bank, par, accrued in
terest and no premium.
A bid of $52,610 flat was received from
Spltzer & Co. of Toledo.
j POLICE BOARD DOES LITTLE
1 Fere Matters Brought Before It
Postponed I'ntll Xest
A very smalt amount, of business was
transacted at the meeting of the Board of
Fire and Police Commissioners Monday
evening, nearly everything- of moment be
ing set over until the next meeting for
various reasons. Charges were filed
against Fireman Michael Cuff for failing
to respond to an alarm, which were laid
over for hearing.
In the matter of the proprietorship of
the saloon at 1419 Dodge street, brought
up at the Instance of Elmer E. Thomas
as attorney for the Civic Federation, tho
hearing waa postponed because of the ab
sence of Mr. Thomas.
which for lack of time had to be returned
to the office for the next day' delivery
an annoying ronditlon that cannot be
helped unless our good wives and house
maids make special effort to quickly
answer the carrier's call or provide them
selves with house boxes for the reception
of the mail. v
Business men anybody else Jesiring
that their mall should be quickly and
promptly dispatched, should make it their
business to find out whether the messen
ger, or whoever Is charged with the duty
of mailing lielr letters, deposits the mail
In the postoffice mail chutes or place their
letters in mail boxes outside of the post
office building. L"p to within fire minutes
of the time of turning over the closed and
locked mail bags to the drivers for de
livery to the railroad train, every letter is
taken from the receiving table Inside of
the postoffice and enclosed with the out
going mail, while the mail which Is
dropped In the mall boxes cannot be col
lected and properly dispatched for from
one-half hour to ten hours, according to
Again, I beg to call particular and spe
cial attention to the very dangerous habit
of piling letters enclosed in long or short
envelopes or newspapera in packages,
on the top of mall boxes in or outside of
buildings. Many letters, so deposited,
have been stolen by thoughtless, wicked
boys just for the stamps.
The Postoffice department is not resonn-
sible, and assumes no liability for letters i
so deposited, and business firms should i
Issue special instructions to their messen- I
gers forbidding such careless handling of j
their mail. If there Is any necessity for I
larger boxes or two boxes when there is !
only one, they will be provided; but If our
merchants and others sending out a large
amount of mall would send earn direct to
th poatofflce. much better service would
I note particularly that at certain Urge
office and bank buildings touch mall is
placed on top of mall boxes or on a ledge
near by all for thieves, aa well a mail
collector to carry away.
1L K PALMER.
WOKAI IJ CLUB AND CHARITY
Th. rkmaka n ' - I . . ..... 1 J
with other organisation of the city In I
protest against lawirssncss In Omaha or
late, and at Monday afternoon's open
meeting passed resolutions demunding bet
ter police protection, even if it hsd to be
secured by an amendment of the city
charter by the legislature; and pledging
the support of the club to do all In IU
power to Investigate and agitate to the
end of bringing about -'better conditions.
The rxnhi'tlrtAi, .. . . . - .J . xt
Oeorge Tttden and o. con.-d considerable
discussion,' the women. ninplatulng that
there Is not only an insufficient police ;
force, but that this ftriL.dors not furnish !
the protection that n -tr iwaiiible for it to j
oinnu. viner speakers urged the club
members to arouse tliclr husband and
sons to the necessity of more Interest on
the part of the better men of Ihe city In
the election of trustworthy city and county
The committee on rooms reported a propo
ltlon from the First ' 'Congregational
church offering the club the use of the
rooms It now has, including the audi
torium, for $400 a year. This was ac
cepted for the coming year. The bylaws
of the club were amended decreasing the
club year one month, the year now open
ing the flrst Monday of October and clos
ing on the flrst Monday after April 24.
Another amendment was proposed add
ing civil service and civics and forestry to
the list of standing committees of the
Two new names were proposed for mem
bership and three new members were re
ported by the membership committee.
The program consisted of reports of the
meeting of the Nebraska Federation of
Women's clubs, held at Kearney last week,
made by the club's delegates.
The Federation Bulletin for October Is
out in a new cover and full of good thlngi
from clubdom. There Js a great deal about
the St. Paul biennial that will be of ma
terial help to women who have reports
to make, besides the usual number of help
ful things for women generally. Since
the Bulletin was made the official organ
of the General Federation, Its editors have
offered to share half its profits with the
federation after It has attained a circula
tion of 40,000.
The First. Ninth and Twelfth districts
of the Iotva Federation of Women's clubs !
have held their annual conventions within
the past week and all have been largely
attended. Several clubs are planning to
carry out the suggestion of Mrs. Seerly.
the state president, by celebrating Hospi
tality day and inviting other clubs to
meet with them some time in the near
future. . ,
Among the distinguished guests who will
attend the meeting of the Texas federation
tills fall are Mr. Decker, president of
the General Federation; Mrs. John Sher
man of Chicago, recording secretary, and
Miss Louisa B. Poppenheim of Charleston,
formerly corresponding secretary of the
General Federation. The meeting will be
held at El Paso, and among other things
planned for the visiting women, will be an
excursion to Juarex and. Chihuahua.
Mrs. Heller, superintendent of the de
tention school, has experienced some diffi
culty of late in providing coats and cloaks
for the children of the home who have to
go out to school. Not all of the children
committed to the home are properly
clothed, and to supply tljese wlthQoeesr
ary wraps has been something of a prob
lem. While coats and cloaks have been
given to the school, It has been necessary
to give some of them to the children aa
they have left, and this has caused the
present shortage. Mrs. Heller ha asked
that people having suitable wrapa for chil
dren of almost any age, send them to the
DIAMONDS Prenzer. luth and Dodg sta
Margaret Champenoy was granted a di
vorce Tuesday from Thomas Champenoy
on tho grounds of abandonment. She was
given back her maiden name, Margaret
In police court Tuesday morning George
Porter, colored, who waa arrested Monday
afternoon by Officer Vanderford on the
complaint of several women who said he
had been prowling around in the alleys
near their homes and trying to frighten
them Into giving him money, was sen
tenced to thirty days In the county Jail,
where the limits for his prowling proclivi
ties will be somewhat circumscribed.
CRISIS OF GIRLHOOD
A TIME OF PAIN AND PERIL
Mlas Emma Cola Say that Lydla X.
Plnkham' Vgetbl Compound baa
Bavad Her LIT and Mad Her Well.
Row many lives of beautiful young
girls hare been sacrificed just as they
were ripening into womanhood t How
many irregularities or displacements
hare been developed at this important
period, resulting- in years of suffering I
A mother should coma to her child's
aid at this critical time and remember
that Lydia E. 1'inUham's Vegetable
Compound will prepare the system for
the coming change and start thia try.
jog period in a young girl's life without
pain or irregularities.
Pear Mr. Pinkham:
" I want to tell you that I am enjoying bet
ter health than I have for years, and 1 01
it all to Lydia E. Pinkham s'VegeUihle Com
pound. " When fourteen years of age I suffered al
most constant pain, and for two or three
years I had soreneks and pain in my aide,
neadacbe and waa dizsy and nervous, and
doctors all failed to help me.
' Lydia E. Pinkbam's Vegetable Compound
waa recommended, and after taking It my
health lo-gaii to improve rapidly, and I think
it saved my life. I siiurely hope my experi
ence will be a help toother girls who are paw
ing from girlhood to womanhood, for I know
your Compound will do as much for them.'
If you know of any young girl who 1
sick and needs motherly advice aik her
to write Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn, Mas.,
and she will receive free advice which
will put her on Ihe right road to a
trong. healthy and happy womanhood.
Mrs. Pinkham is daughter-in-law of
Lydia E. Pinkhsm and for twenty-five
years ha been adriaiog sick wumea
free of charge.
ALL of the great essentials, such as visi
bility, light touch, fine work, durability,
with many minor advantages, compel
the purchaser to the conclusion that the
Monarch is indeed, ' the Typewriter of the
present and the future."
Elasticity is the word which best expresses the notable fettures of
the Monarch Typewriter touch. Why, the very recoil seems to
encourage the operator to do swifter and better work, so respon
sive are the keys to the slightest touch.
The Monarch Typewriter Company
3 6091 Farnaru Street, Omaha, Neb.
Ghnbsal Offices and Factory: 6VRACUSE, NEW YORK
u iiimiiiiii in. i, jiii m .
. A ' I
Our special purpose is to save t
men, whose systems arc, or have b
poisonous tulnt of private ilisciiHes,
sirs I and sexual systems aro on tho
feels of self-Hliu.se and excesses, ca
kidney diseasea, which undermine a
lions ami completely I NMANS M
misery, with mind Impaired, phyei
rnou ami wu.ni eu away.
To all Mich men the KneeialiRtH
willing Hnd ready to extend that ski
thousands of men who were at one
had become dlxcourugrd and despnn
lief and euro they needed at the hu
remedies, who did at last what thov
honorable and skillful specialist of
were examined and their true cond
piled, with improvement at once, a
we cure saieiy ana tnoroughly
Stricture, Varicocele, Emissions, Nervo-Sexual Debility,
Impotency, Blood Poison (Syphilis), Rectal,
Kidney and Urinary Diseases,
nd all diseases and weaknesses of men due to evil habits, self-abuse excesses
or the result of specific or private diseases.
Free Consultation and Examination ?nfflr!! four?: fi Bl-to p- m- Sunday,
vuiitfuiimiuii aim hummus own 19 t0 1 oniy. if yOU cannot jj wrjj,7
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1308 Farnam St., Between 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
On October 10th the Illinois Central will soli round
trip tickets to all points in Indiana, Ohio and Lower
Michigan and to many points in Illinois, Kentucky, Xew
York, Ontario, Pennsylvania and West Virginia at greatly
reduced rates with long return limit.
For tickets, rates, sleeping car reservations and full
particulars call at
CITY TICKET OFFICE, 1402 FARNAM ST., OMAHA.
STS yw S TCffwii.j sj.
behind the unsurpassed home circulation of
The Omaha Bee
"V 3! V Jr
mi niuuitii nus yi younK nlio miuoie-i
v.i, ... nuuiu lull;, lull ,IIH.Ij:I WJIII IIIO
I.I I 1 . . . . .
uiiiiiu iHiimin, etc., or wnose nervous, pny
verire of ruin from the destroying of-
using night lonses, day drains, bladder and
nil brina to ruin the Htronaefir conHiiin.
miiis mem iu rt. man 111 iiujcei
cal strength gone, sexual organs weak-
1." V I . . . . 1 . . .!.. A M ... ,
of the State Medical Institute are able.
urui, srientini- assistance lliat lis saved
time the sufferers thul you are now, wh'i
dent after having failed to secure tho re
nds of incompetent specialists and cure-all
snouid nave done at first consulted the
tlie State Meuiral Institute, where tliev
itlon disclosed and proper treatment ap
ud a cure in a remarkably short time.
Lis! of News
IN LARGE CITIES. WHERE
IS FOR SALE OR
Buffalo, N. T.
Samual Conn. 155 VUioott St.
Auditorium Nws Stand.
Joseph Heron. 4S4 8. Caltformla A.
Grant Northern Hotel.
Pott Office News Stand. 171 -
Palmer House. .
BrigKs House, 185 Randolph 14.
O. E. Barrett. 217 Dearborn S.
Colo. Springs, Colo.
H. K. Bell & Co.
Julius Black. Cor. 16th and Curti
Kendrlck Book and Stationery 0
1 17th St.
The Brown Palace Hotel.
Edmondton, Alta, Canada
Cross News Co.
Excelsior Springs, Ma
Bisk V Clerenger.
Hot Springs, Ark.
Cooper aV Wyatt. CIO Central Are.
C. H. Wearer Co.
Hot Springs, 8. D.
Kansas, City, Mo.
Public Library. .
Butcher News Co.
Ricksecker Clear Co.. It and
The Yoma News Co., 9th and Iff aim.
Jenkins Clear Co.. 8th and Wainnt.
Raid's News Acency, SIS Wad It
Los Angeles, OaL
B. E. Amos.
Abe Berl Newt Co.
Frank Mulkern. Grand Art.
M. J. Karanaufh,
48 B. Ird
Hotel Opera. 881 1st Are. ,
Century News Co., 8 S. Ird. 81
New York City
N. J. Wheatley News Co.
D. L. Boyle. 110 86th St
Lowe Bros., Depot Newt Stand.
Ooddard ft Petty, 8 lit SI
k. F. Horaung News Depot.
H. A. Schafer News Co.. It Ird
Portland, Ore. ""r"1
Carl Jones. 275 Washingtoa 8V
J. Bader aV Co.
Oregon News Co.. 147 8th Vt
St. Joseph, Mo.
J. Berger, 111 Edmund St.
Brandow'a Newt Stand. Til B4V
St. Louis. Mo.
News St. James Hotel.
E. T. Jett.
ct. Paul, Minn.
C. L. Miller.
N. St. Marie, II E. 6th. 8t
Salt Lake City, Utah
Mrs. L. Lerla, 14 Church St.
narrow ros.. W. xna. bo.
Salt Lake News Co.
San Diego, OaL
B. E. Amos.
International Newt Co.
Frank B. Wilson. 507 Pike BV
i. R. Justice, no Columbia Mb
John W. Graham.
Acme News Co.
Washington, D. 0.
.iuatr fr Vru&wStxn&. and JSuy