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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 14, 1906)
TITE OMAHA DAILY- Bffi; WKDNKsDAVw XOVKMTlEli -14, WHO..
at little- cost
SI.C39.C3 wwrf J9 offwed
? stsnee 1c jurioos to the health found
yy in Calumet Baking Powder.
if Pnrfty is a prime essential in fod.
fj Calumet In made onlyof pure, wholesome
U Infredients combined by skilled chemists,
and complies with the pure food laws of
J all states. It Is the only high-trade
Baking Powder on the market sold at
a maderata prlc.
Calnoaet Baking Powder may be
freely used with the certainty that food
made with it contains no harmful
drngn no Alum, no Rochelie Salts,
no injurious substance.
NION LAB8R IN POLITICS
ijnsrfoss Federation Diiniisi Sesults ef
' ' ' . EfftTts it Btcut Campaitri.
NEARLY EIGHT THOUSAND DOLLARS SPENT
Karmatlsa ef Distinct Pmry I Not
tsntesaalatra' Report B
snlts ml Efforts of British'
MINNEAPOLIS, Nov. U. Tlin seeond
Uy's session of the , twenty-sixth anual
convention of 'the American Federation of
Labor' In thin city was full of Intercut,
the tnort Important action being- regarding
the adoption of a universal label design,
referring- the matter ' to the convention
i-f 117. This action, however, was not
taken until after a lively dlecusslon. The
ijgarmakere, printers and hatters load
the OpjmSltlrm In regard to adopting a gen
eral label, claiming they have pent much
money. In . advtrtlsing their respective In
liels and are deriving much benefit as a
result, which Would be lost were the fed
erutlon to adopt a general label.
President Oompers' plan of creating a
political powe out . of coinhlned union
strength wan indorsed by the convention,
when It approved the report of Flint Vice
President. James Duncan, ' In which he
sanctioned the policy of Mr. Goinper.
Mr. Duncan's report allowed that the fed
eration's campaign fund amounted to
One of the lively tilts of the day came
when the committee on rules recommended
that the convention adjourn at noon Sat
urday . until . Monday morning. Delegate
D. D. Drlecoll of Boston energetically
started an opposition discussion.
"We. are here to traoact business and
not to attend foot bell games," said Mr.
The ' reocinendatlon to adjourn ' Satur
day ndon was .carried. Tonight a mass
meeting was held st the 'Auditorium, at
which '. addresses ' were made by Samuel
Gompers, president, of the American Fed
eration of I-abor; John Mitchell, president
of;the Mine Worker of America, and John
Duncan,' first 'vice president of tlie federa
tion. ' '
While the convention is In session an
effort will he made to form u national
tabor press association. There are about
ft - publications devoted to labor In the
United States and many of them arc al
ready represented here or will be by next
Report of Esecatlve loancll.
The recent political activity of the Amer
ican Federation of Labor occupied a prom
inent place In the report of the executive
council, which was read today nt the con
vention of the federation.
, The report defined the attitude of organ
ized labor toward politics. According to
the report the total sum received for cam
paign purposes was $S,0G5, the total expendi
tures being 17,331.
The American Federation, the report
says, doea not contemplate the formation
of a distinct political party. It does nrt
Takes the drudgery
ut of housework '
spotlessly clean and
with very little effort.
them In a condition
no mailer huw dirty
Gels down under the
dirt, lxrna It and cairie it awa.
' cri esiiiji Mtiil
gives la una lustre
514 la large sifting ton cans at
. all grocer. IOC.
Write for Pree booklet,
'tats fer KeusswiTis."
THE CUDAUY PACKIX& CC,
8. I. C. Ctjt., SCUTH OUAHA, KEI.
Intend to dictate the party membership of
any union man. It' dors propose to suggest
from time to time legislative meusuree of
advantage to labor and to secure the nom
ination and election of representatives and
senators favorable to thlr enactment.
"We have never opposed politics In the
organization," says tho report, "though
we have always opposed partisan politics.
Independent voting, with tin eye single to
the Interests of labor. Is urged upon all
members of the affiliated unions."
The report shows that an alliance hns
been formed with the Farmers' Kduca
tlonal alliance for' mutual support and that
an effort has been made to secure govern
ment statistic on woman and child labor.
On the question of the doxen or more
controversies between rival orgnniaations
In the trades which have long vexed the
federation, the committee reported no
progress, but declnred -that when such In
terna I dlasenslons wero carried to such
length as to inconvenience employers who
are disposed to be fair to labor, the. limit
had been reached. ;
Aftr a lively discussion the convention
decided to take a half holiday on -Saturday.
A I'ortd RUan representative of the Porto
Rlcan federation council was. placed on the
official delfgats list.
The report of the auditing committee on
the report of the treasurer, as submitted
yesterday, whs adopted.
A number of rsolutions not made public
wero introduced and referred to commit
tee. Such as are deemed proper will be
referred back to the conference for final
The afternoon session of the American
federation today was short, adjourning at
3 p. m. to 9 a. m. tomorrow to permit the
various committees to assemble and take
up the matters referred to them.
British I nlons In Politics.
Tho report of Frank K. Foster and James
K. Wilson, the fraternal delegates, of the
American Federation of' Labor to the
thirty-ninth annual convention, of the Brit
ish Trades Union, congress, held In Liver
pool September , .was iread by Mr,-Fos-ter.
It dealt extensively -with the political
activities or the British unionists.; Their
conclusion from their observations was that
at present the movement was In only an
experimental stage. Thy are.aliHt of the
opinion that outside forces- contributed to
the election of the trades union candidate
10 p arliament , at the recent election, and
suggest tlmt the sweeping success of
trades unionism , nl the polls Is In excess
of the actual strength .of the movement
ui.urai mutters' Hre- paramount at the
British lalKir convent Inns.' forcing questions
ornanlzarion, propaganda. Jurisdiction
and labels to the bsckgrbund.
At tho conclusion of this report the con
vention adjourned. The label trades held
a meeting In the convention hall after the
adjournment. The proimxed universal union
label was discussed at length, but failed
to secure endorsement. .
Tonight the federation leaders addressed
a mass meeting of union men In the city.
LIFE LOSES CHARMTOR HART
Deserted by Sweetheart, He Ends Ills
Earthly Truables with
Driven to detipair because his sweetheart
had dexerted him. George L. Hart.'a barber,
ended a protracted spree by committing sui
cide In a room at the Metropolitan hotel.
Twelfth and Douglas streets. Monday night
His body, evidently cold In death for twelve
to fifteen hours, was found , lying on the
floor by Mrs. Jiuck, the landlady, at nion
Hart hHd been drinking heavily for two
weeks and death was eunnom-.l i,. kin, r.,-
suited from alcoholic excesses until a note
was found In his pocket saying goodby to
, his former sweetUeart. The words were
j scribbled nn two saloon cards, reading:
I Maud:- You have been my pal for a good
i many years, but I am going to bid vou
foooby. Tell Scott he is welcome to you.
Hops you will enjoy the remainder of your
Ife with the hi fat pig. If you Want to
bury me. all right. If not. tell the nnder
tBker to put me in the college across tlie
"feet. GKOKC1B L. HART.
I Hart wotked at a number of barber shops
in Omaha and South Omaha and formerly
lived at :6-, X street. Booth Omaha. He
I went to the hotel luxt Friday, and when
, goln- to his room Monday evening eom-
plained of feeling ill. Ho was about 40
j years old.
It is believed Hart drank some poison to
cause death, although no evidence of any
. di uk was een. Coroner Hrailey will hold
an Imiuej-t tuits afternoon.
SHOOTERS BUSY ON THE SNOW.
Lares Attsndaoos at Fall Vsttine of the
STORM MAKES HIGH SCORES IMPOSSIBLE
Billy nma In the Ainatear , X.aail Is
lllah Uas. UtiUsp; Even the Pro
The annual fall shooting tournament of
the Omaha Gun club opened Tuesday morn
ing at the grounds nt the cast end of the
Douglas strtet brldgo In a blinding snow.
The attendunc was splendid nnd beyond
the expectation of the promoters.' hut the
snow made a glare' which made high scores
out of the question and durinK the dny but
two men. Barber and Maxwell, the one
armed man, made twenty ctrnlght.
The shooting Is nil nt bhi" rock. is tie
laws no longer permit of live biid 'shoot
ing. The toitrn'imeiu Is under the man
agement of U. W. I'onils arid H. r Mc
Doimld, and every possible comfort 'If? pro
vided for the shooters. The club has added
In cash to the purses and the in
terest Is keon. Many of the professional
shooters are In atteiulsni-e. but these ere
not allowed to compete with the amateurs,
although sometimes shooting in the same
The tournament lasts three days.
Billy Hoon of Jewel, la., was high gun
for the day, making a better score than
any of the professionals or "other ama
teurs. He broke 1S5 out of 170, which was
considered a. good score In the snow and
wind. Spencer arid O'Brien were tied for
first place among the professionals wfth
152 and R. R. Barber was third with 151.
Oeorg Maxwell whs wnnd high umong
the amateurs with 161, V. Aaher of Coon
Rapids third with 150 and Pick Llnrierman
of Lincoln wus. next with 14ii. O.' X. Ford
was fifth with 117 and S. 11. Huntley was
sixth with 144.
The scores for Tuesday were:
L"0 15 15 3) In 15 L"o 13 15
R"f is 13 11 IX 12 14 14 12 11 lf 1:J
Huntley 14 14 13 19 12 14 IT 1" 13 JS 144
Loomis 10 15 8 16 12 13 13 l:t 10 W l.'S
Towimend U 13 S 14 12 12 Hi 12 10 ti 124
McDonald 16 13 11 14 12 13 It 12 12 17 HW
Plank 14 12 12 14 12 13 15 14 10 16- 1:47
Asher IK 15 12 17 10 15 17 15 14 1&-150
Ord 15 13 11 1! 14 14 17.11 14 1 147
Llndema IK 12 12 17 15 13 17 15 11 lit 149
Holxwont 15 1! 14 15 P) 14 IK 15 13 IS 114
B.idd 15 10 IS 11 12 13 lo 15 18 12:
Burmelster .... 13 13 9 15 13 11 13 13 13 14127
Adams 15 11 8 13 7 10 15 14 17 16 lt
Kline 17 II ! IS 13 13 17 13 13 19143
Maxwell 17 12 12 19 13 12 IS 14 14 20151
Thorpe 11 13 11 17 12 13 lo 12 15 17131
Spencer IK 12 13 IS 14 14 IS 15 14 18152
Oottlelb 12 13 12 17 13 15 16 14 14 19115
O'Brien 16 14 11 19 14 15 18 14 15 18153
Barber 15 13 13 2o 14 14 15 13 14 20151
B 27 12 12 17 10 13 11 12 12 16124
Hardv IS 11 11 is 10 13 16 13 13 IS 141
Vermlllla 14 14 11 IS 14 12 19 II 12 17117
F. Adams 8 13 it 19 10 14 14 12 12 14125
Talbot 13 12 12 13 12 14 Id 13 13 13125
Carter 11 9 13 17 10 14 IS 13 15 191.19
A. Miller 11 13 14 17 11 11 IB 12 14 19119
Harrilu 14 14 11 IK 14 13 16 11 12 16 i:(x
Patch Hi 12 12 19 10 12 14 14 12 10140
Hufsmith 7 11 8 17 8 12 12 14 14 18121
Hoon 17 13 13 IS 13 14 19 15 14 19 155
Bray 12 13 12 17 12 10 13 12 14 17 133
Schroeder 14 12 10 15 10 8 14 14 13 16 128
Frlnk 13 10 11 14 10 13 16 10 12 19129
11 14 10 lo
13 13 i 11
.. 11 8 15
.. .. 10 17
.. .. 15
7 11 15 12-13 1523
4 12 13 13 10 16-114
9 13 17 13 14 18...
9 11 10 .. .. ..-
9 .. ..
.. 18 10 J4 19-
f.ir s g:m. trim or lost' 'Tf h'e relative
petitions of the two team", whrt the sui
MHuilon Is rn.itle. do not change !mlnn
the balance of the pxnie. the lirst plti her
e-ts the credit of the vleterv or defeat.
Hut If the relative positions change or are
equalised, after the second pltclter tskes
up tin? bttiTlen. the vlelery or defeat he
lot. as n the substitute. Also, (f the eoore
bernrnes Hwl. at any time sfter he goo
Into the lwx. the s.-cond t wirier.- who then
lins nn even break. Itecomes entirely te
srxinsllile. for the game."
Members of the Crelghton High school foot
ball l;nm maintain the score of the gamo
pluytil last Saturday with the I ,f..ndei s
was 6 to 5 In favor of the Crelahtons in
stead of ll to 6 for the Defenders, as re
port d by the latter. The Creighton d -elare
an arrangement-wo nin-le IxMore the
game that whichever team was ahead
when the t'niverslty of Nebrauku, entered
the field, that team should be entitled to
the honors. Tho Crelghton High school
teem and Defenders will have another try
DISCOVERY IS MARE'S NEST
lack is Jshn H. Bsldwim'i Diiponitiss
Ffw late ttory from EtsL
WITH TUB BOWLERS.
At the Association alleys last night tti
Jleti Bros, fnm won three games from 1
inn I'uuanys. At one stage or, the first
game the packers looked like winners, but
l hey fell down at the finish, nnd thereafter
wile never In sight. The Mets. lsivs.wtn
slew in stsrting. but nfter the nrst game
I hey fft ti ten iiit- pace, knocking off two
l.neo frames for ti iltilsh. King Denman led
the bunch Wl,th 642 total and high gnnie
of -y.'. ftcore:..
CI'DAHTS.' " "
.1. 2. 3. Totnl.
178 151 1X0 sVw
161 . I.Vj .160 4Xi
IRi 161 117 460
...141 1 VI in) 622
..151 155 192 4:
A. C. Reed
II. D. Reed
MET55 . BROS.
......... Jf74 K)8 1057 2.939
In the Association handicap billiard tour
nanient Neale won from Chandler, 150 to 1:16.
Tho 1,'fe Malts won three games from
the Armours last night on the Metropolitan
alleys. I.ehmnnn was high with 6o0 for
three annies, ntso high for single gnme with
.'26. Captain Walens Is In tlie outlaw class
now with a total of 451, consequently goes
to the barn. Scon':
.. .t. ...... .197
3. 3. Total.
152 IKi; . . 600
174 133 4fil
lt 158.. . iV'9
196 129 . 475
2'3 .. 180 663
W. : S2 'jjivi
2. 3. Total.
138 157 467
172 Iftl ' 602
2H 159 ' 4'0
179 144 620
181 164 614
871 ' 787 2.483
MAGNEY TO BE CHIEF DEPUTY
Elllek, Coail and Moorhead May ( om
pleto Enallsh's Jits HtaST of .
It Is now considered a -certainty that
George A. Magner will be one of the depu
ties for County Attorney-elect J. P. Eng
lih. While, he would not make any au-
thoriied announcement of the list of depu
UNION PACIFIC CIUNSEL EXPLAINS ,IT
t lslm . that . Commission tan
sme Rates la False for Ren
sons Foind In Terms of
Regarding that "discovery" in Washington :
( that under a provision of a charter granteJ '
"j cunsrrss 10 tue t nlon Pacific rallrrad '
company In 1863. the go-icrnment reserved j
ine most sweeping authority over rates and
the charges that system may make, John X.
Baldwin of the Tnlon Purine says It is
nil." Investigated bv leenl aulhnfltv ihi
claim Is made that tho Interstate Commerce
commission hss now tho authority to nama
the rates which may be charged by the
Union Pacific,' as the right has never beerf
repealed by tire reorganlxnllurrs of th
Union Purine. The story reported says
attorneys nt Washington now clulm they
have i' weaitoit which, can be used by the
'government In enforcing a -general reduc
tion of rates In the west. If a reduction is
forceil on tlie Union Pacific, the other'
roads, a a matter of course, will have to
reduce their rates or let the Union Pacl:1c
fot'all the business. The provision which
has been "discovered" Is:
Whenever It app-srs that the net earnings
of the ontlre road and telegraph, including
the ajnount allowed for services rendered
iter i ruiea Biau-s. arter deducting all ex
penditures, including repairs and the fur- I
nishing. running and managing of said j
road, shall exceed 10 per cent per annum I
upon Its coat, exclusive of the 5 per cent to I
oe paia tne I. niiea states, congress mav
reduce the rates of fare thereon ir unrea
sonable' In amount and may fix and estab
lish the same by law.
ISothlna; to It,' Says Ilsldivln.
John X. Baldwin, general solicitor for the
Union Pacific, said tbert cculd be abso
lutely nothing to 'the tlalm, and added:
"All provisions of the first land grunt
(which is the provision referred to) were I
wiped out by the foreclosure proceedings i
untier- wmen me old -Union Pacific was
bought ' by - a new Union Pacific. Incor
porated under the laws of Utah, It bought
all property of every kind and character
nt a Judicial . sale In' the proceedings
brought by the government to foreclose the
lien. The Union Pacific paid the full
amount of the Judgment, something like
$60,000,000; a decree was entered and the
terms of the sale fixed In accordance there
with, and a deed .was Issued by the gov
ernment to the present company convey
ing nil property of every kind and charac
ter, without limitation, title warranted, free
from every claim, demand, lien of every
kind and, nature whatsoever, from the gov
ernment. Thus, if the .Union Pacific had
any claim on this property It disposed of
It and the warranty deed of the property
was made to the new company."
The. "lawyer" In Washington who "dis
covered" . this provision claims the. Union
Pacific Is earning far In excess of 10 pet1
cent per. annum on Its first cost, which has
The arersfon which many people
hare toward fmJinary tAl h"
largely due to the smoke and smell so
characteristic of the old-f ashtontd oil ,
burner. The removal of these ob
jectionable features and the perfectiotr
of all mechanical parts, combined with ,
beautr of design and sillied work
manship, hare made the
(Equipped vHi Smokeless Device) .
vastly superior to H others. Cannot
smoke or smell. . Wick cannot be
turned too hifh or too low. Brass
oil fount beautifully embossed.' Holds
four quarts of oil and burns nine
hours. Lifht and portable t easily
carried about. Warms cold rooms and
heats water quickly. Two finishes
nickel and japan. Every heater war
ranted. If you cannot fet heater or
information from your
dealer, write to our
nearest agency for de
. ment to every room and it
tie best lamp for all-round
household ttse. Perfectly constructed ; sbeolutely safe ;
unexcelled la UKht-fpving power. Made of brass
throughout and nickel-plated. Every lamp warranted. .
If not at your dealer's write to our nearest agency.
TANDARD OIL OOMPANV
r- J-'-ngnsn said Tuesday -It Would be i nothing whatever to do . with the nn.si.nt
a "fair guess", to say Magney would head capitalisation. He' claims congress ehould
me list, inasmuch os he was a deputy dur.
Ing the former term and had been hls"r:ght
hand man." Mr. Krigllsh said he would
make no announcement until after the offi
cial canvass of the returns had been made.
It Is said on good authority the other dep
uties will be A. O.lEUlck, Will J. Coad and
probably ; Harley, 4-. Moorhead, unsuccess
ful candidate fori hteIeglslatur. Mr. Eng
lish declined tocoiiflrm thli report:
Probably n'oherjr the deputies will come
from South Qnriatijf Mr. Knglish Is consid
ering the plan of tppolnttntf his me.ssepgo,
and his stenograrihoi- from "Sojth Omahto
and all of the depWes from Omaha. Djr
ing the last two terms one deputy has come
from thwr Magtortwty 'and has handled the
business originating there. Ho said he had
not decided who ho, would appoint to these
two positions. . '
CHIEF BITTEN BY INSECT
Sore-with Pea Knife and
Has (iood ' Dose of
TURKU GREAT FOOT BALL UOTKSTS
Games Saturday Will Settle Some
,, Points .of Keenest Interest.
Three ma gnlrlcent games -of : foot bull
are scheduled for next Ba'Uioay and they
will lnsra tne real climax -ot the season
of 1 tor Inlerciilleglule foot. bull. These
games are nrouslng national .interest aJul
win go -a long way toward settitns. not
only the right to the championship title in
tne east, but .also the relative merits of
foot bail played in the -east tuid west.
1 nese- games are Princeton and Yale- at
1'rmeeton, Pennsylvania and Michigan ut
Philadelphia snrt Minnesota unit l arlislo
nt Minneapolis. More interest probabiy ut
taches to the Yale-1'rlnceion game btcaust
it is generally expected .this gamn will do
fids tne eastern championship. Kach team
has come through the ntuson with a
straight line of victories, ami although
Yal spirit generally makes tho wenrem
of the blue the favorite In betting, still it
is conceded Princeton will be Hie. favorite
next Baturday. team In the country
seems to have lieen as much out of tho
new game of foot hall ns has Piinceton.
The torward pass, the on-side kick and a
host of other startling plujs hnve been
mastered by the Princeton giants. Yale
this year Is a sort of enigma, and ' al
though about thirty coaches are working
over the men, the team does not seem lo
retnond in the manner expected.
Next In interest is unrtouotertly the Micbi-
fran-r'eniifyivania game. Michigan has
ost many backers by tho misfortune which
betell Joe Cuitla Saturday when Ine ankle
was broken. Pennsylvania has been beaten
twice, this year, and in spite of this the
OlIHke rit fU i i'l v fX'ssl 1 r.' ii roar nt t hn ait r n f 1 1 1
or root bull in the east. Michigan surclv ' iseiuj-sofiiin, oy; j. c. uu.ick.
well reprisents the strength of the west. l!t Soulh Tlilrty-sixlh, boy; 8. Nunfuto, 720
Kver since Yost went to Michigan in lltul Hojlo Fourteenth. bo: Norman P. llarrl
he has been hankering for a ciianco ut I num. l"b South Thirty-sixth, girl,
some of the u.isiern tenics. nnd in 19n4 and ! Deaths John Doreey. Fortieth and PoB
19(6 Pennsjivar.la was rauketl ut the lop I pleton. 41; James i. Megeath, Salt Lake
Chief of Police pouahue is suffering from
a severe case of; blood poisoning In the
forefinger of his left hand. Some time
ago he wus bitton by an Insect and lie
serntclied the sore with a penknife. From
the knifo he thinks the wound becnlYie In
fected and it was badly swollen Tuesday.
Births nnd Deaths.
The following - births and deaths have
been reported to the Board of Health dur
ing the twenty-four hoars ending Tues
day noon : ' '
Hlrlht-Johii A. Anderson, 1K24 Noith
Twenty-ninth,' Isiy; K. 'V. Hlmstedt .709
and a game was schnluled with tho
thought that a win from Pennsylvania
would settle the question o mpremacv
between the east and the wv.tt. Michigan
has the heavier tm. Michigan has the
best quarterback of the two, and in Gar
rells has the best fullback in the country.
in the line the two teams ate alMiut equal. I
H hen th Indians defeated l ennsyivuuia I
two. weeks tigo. 2' to 6. their rtoek Wfnt
up. The Indians are lust, but light, and
on a dry nVld should be able to givo I
siinnesoia a run for Its money. Borne
comparison between the east and'tly west
also will be made from the result If thib
City, Kl; Mrs. Frances. Oe'aney, 07; Fred
erick A. Tucker. frT North Twenty-fifth, 58;
S. L. Nelson, Council- Bluffs. 4 months.
now. be called upon to investiga.c the cost
and earnings of the road and then regulato
tne ra.ies. ,
Sew Northwestern Service.
- The Chicago Northwestern railroad has
decided on a change In Its service to the
northwest, beginning next Sunday. The
train leaves Omaha at 7:40 a. m. and Is to
run through to Chadrbn Instead of to
Long Pbie as. at present, ..
The magnificent display of apples from
thejrrlgnted country around; ;Lander, .Wyo..
wh'lek' has ' been In the window of , the
NorthweUni olty ticket office". Is a tiling
of tho par, the' apples having been sent to
thg. Child Saving- institute, .
NEW GYM FOR , CREIGHTON
Thlrty-Thousand-Dollar DnllSlHST on
Campus Is Wanted by tho
' , Alaiu.nl.
At a meeting of the alumni of Crelghton
university Monday evening It- wss pro
posed to renew Inters; !:; the erection of
a S30.000 gymnasium at the college grounds.
Twenty-sixth and California streets. Count
John A. Crelghton has expressed an In
terest In the idea end It Is believed will
assist In the matter. The1 plan Is to build
a modern gymnasium for use of students
during the duy and nlumnl'in the everi
Ings. A report will bo received by tho
alumni at Its next meeting November 26.
k. '." y....
The Reliable Specialists
the blighting effect of disease
Weakness Is a malady that robs a man of his spirit, ambition and force.
The nerve, self-assertion and stamina are ' killed bv It. The courage that
leads manly men to smile at fate and continue to fight Is destroyeu. Thous
ands of young men. middle-aged nnd old men can look back to their noyhoort
days or early manhood with a sigh of remorse. The Ignorance of early youth
has sown tho seeds of future suffering..
Nature passes no act without affixing the penalty for its violation. When
she Is outraged-she will have her penalty, although it takes a life.. When
through violation of her immutable laws In early life man wastes awav his
nerve and bodily vigor, he Is then compelled to struggle under the. -disadvantages
which Imtede his progress nnd defpat his ends. He can scarcely
hope to compete with those of his fellows who, possessing equal opportunities,
have all their faculties unimpaired and bodily energies at their beat. When a
man Is in a weakened condition, which Is inconsistent with -health, strength
and vigor, and which renders him unfit for the sotlve Unties and plefisures of
life, hulls Hearing tlie danger point, and should secure -immutllatu .ttnrlon.
'Millions of men have been wrecked through Ignorance nnd neglect. Ths
trouble la not so much that they have distressed from Nature's immutable
law, but that they have permitted the trouble to insidiously progress and
become more aggravated. They allow It to progress, all the time becoming;
more chronic and deeply seated. This fact is usually reponstblo for about,
nine-tenths of the suffering. You should remember that most diseases Sre
progressive in their nature. They most be conquered by proper treatment or
they will devastate your system and blight your future career and prospetT'
We cure safely and thoroughly Nervous lJebllity, Kectal and Kidney lis
euses and all diseases and weaknesses of men due to neglect, ignoruncc, dis
sipation, or the result of specific diseases.
lies Consuhnion md fcximination - ?0fflft S0-.' iiA&ory&l:
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1308 Farnam St., Between 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
Kansas-Nebraska Foot Ball Game.
This gnme will come off at Lincoln No
vember 17. The Burlington will sell tickets
at $2.10 for the round trip from Omaha No
vember 17, tickets good return same day.
City Ticket Office. lEttJ Farnum street.
Buitli.gton depot, loth and Mason streets.
Runs In the Family.
City Clerk Butler has been advised of
the election of-a cousin. James C. Butler,
to the county clerkship of Onondaga, county
New York, with a pluralty of 8,w7.
'COAL TRUST TRIAL MONDAY
First 1'ase Will Me that of S. I'..
Hum ell, President of the
8. K. Howell, president of the Omaha
Coal exchange, will be tho hrt defendant
in the Coal trust ens.-s to be placed on
trial, acciirdlug to tlie present Intention
of County Attorney Slabauuh. Judge Sla
baugh will demand the case U; set for next
.Monday and will s.-t-k to hive the h.ailng
begin then, or as soon afterward as possi
ble. R. 8. Hall, attorney for the exchange,
is interested In the c(e of Richards end
ConiBtock In federal court and the two
ca,-s iiu-y conflict, requiring a postpone
ment of tho trust cue. Several other at-torn-ye
have appeared for the exchange
ai:d County Attorney Slabuugh will Insist
that sonic o; t,im take the Howell cuae in
the ev.nt .Mr. Hall is engaged in federal
Uoaue at Hard Practice.
CRIJTE. Nov. 13. (Special. )-The Uoane
foam went through signal practice Monday
in order to limber up a(t'-r its long rest i
since the Tarklo game. Kvcry man came I
nut ot tliu game at Friday in excellent J
shape, and Tuesday each man was given a
lei"nai woiK-out in lis position ana
pointed up, so as not to rei-at lornier
mistakes. The scrimmage work today was
if u grueling nature, continuing us long
i as oayiiKht permuted. This student bixly
j Is le" ill ik worried and think if a vic.uiy
should come their way when the Tigers line
up from the fleet-footi d Klks next Samr-
uuy mal it will oe ty u small luamu.
l.-Tge mass meetings ate called dull..' and J
enthusiasm runs high. Wh-n the meL-tln. I
break up tlie slogan is, "Wo must U at i
Loane has but otic man en the team'
ibis year who nluyel in the Belli vue itanie I
last year. With thl lull llneuii of new
I men. Couch Fuhter lias hard task ahead
of nun to win from Heilevuc ihls fall, lor
Ue'levuc has a fast teain. with some of
the fast eat backs lit the country.
The Thanksgiving day game In Omaha
will be. between iane and Crelghton. und
it should be a battln royal, und If Doojik
wins from Bellevue et.iturilay it would bo
for the state chaintuniishlp. LKiuuc is a
college which always stbnila for tlf.iu atll-leilc-,
and Hi tho sumo time luis the spirit
which wins loot ball yanies.
Questionii are continually in ing ask, d
concerning the way to eieilu pilciiers
when lliey ale changed tlurlny a buine.
The rules on th aubject art: clear and
leave no doubt a to who vets the credit
Is ten of known nnd proved quality and value. It contains no adul
terants or Impurities,, but is ill fact all tea and the best of tea. Try it
and convince your-lf.
McCORD-BRADY CO., Wholesale Agents; Omaha.
For More lurom and Cold la t hru
I If Omega Oil. Trial bottle luc.
t.ulld Meets at tally
X I.. ..i. . . ,1. .1 .
im m uir,,,., lames Ml IvountXti
Memorial church lias made it necessary for
the iiredluwoi k guild to chanae Its olai:o
of n.oeilug and lb ssnuul collectiuu of
suruicuta itiuiauy niel Friday
week wiil be held at lariy iluirih
leeiah nnd Css, sirc-eis iustrtd of
l. mnri ,1 I i .
Uisinbuikin annual meeting- ol th guild and
. ..v ...v i ,i.(tt9l. wtAi ia,i i. n.-iu si iiiuy
i li .m h.
should assist Nature at those timea
when the system is upset, tlie nerv
ous tone low anl a teeling of de
pression or languor exists. An ex
perience of oer 50 year warrants
the statement that no medicine
gives such prompt relief as
Bold Everywhere. la bcj-.-i 10c. and iic.
RATES CUT IN TWO
SATURDAYS AND SUNDAYS
ROUND TRIP RATES
. $ .99
Eagle) Crov -Clarion
Belmond - '
Good rsturnlng' follow tnS Monasy.
SAME RATES TO OMAHA PEON ABOVE STATIONS
. for tail Information mpplf
W. G. CsiWsas, Cy tottomgor A font, tSiM FtrtfM Strut.
Does not depend upon flowers and
palms alone for its beauty there
are mountainswonderful natural
scenery and charming; watering
places innumerable. And then the
air is better : different there's
the scent of the flowers, of course,
but a drier, finer air, like Colorado.
It is ' "
A Great Winter Resort
California is the place for you this
winter. No other place is just like
California for your winter's trip.
. about hotels, etc. Ask for the Cali
fornia books. Inquire at
tity Ticket Office, 1321 Faruatu Htnct.
'Phone Douglas 331,
Sso. 80, 81 sad as.
- "Follow ths FIS
Boinssssksr aVatss to
KAmr voitrrs gouTai
pseial BatM DUy to
AU Win tar assorts.
For Rates, Limits, Itineraries, Beautiful Descriptive
Booklets, in fact, all information.call at Vabash City Ticket
Office, 1601 Farnam St. , Telephone Douglas 355 or address
Harry E. Moores, G. A. P. D., Wabash R. R., Omaha, Neb.
The Purchasing Power of Thousands of n,nf .f TISP flCF
P.ospcrous Western Families is Found UuU Ul IIIL ULL
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