Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 13, 1906, Page 8, Image 8

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Fresident of Eational Bait Bill Le&ene
Be-eUcUd with Little Opposition.
It ia Iaatraeted to Irpr for 104
Gumti and Report to Mretloa;
to lit Held la
NEW YORK. Dec. 12. -Harry C. Pulllam
ws ra-elected president at today's fusion
of the annual meeting of the National
Lague of Bane Dall clubs. John Heydler,
who for some tlrns has been private sec
retarjr to President Pulllam, was chosen
secretary and treasurer, the constitution of
tha league providing that either one or
two men may be chosen to fill the three
offices. The following board of directors
was elected:
Barney Dreyfuss of Plttsburs;. Charles K.
Xibbetts of Brooklyn, Oarry Herrmann of
Cincinnati. Charles W. Murphy of Chicago
and George K. lovey of Boston.
A committee on constitution was ap
pointed, consisting- of Messrs. Brush, Herr
mann and Ebbetts, while Messrs. Dreyfuss,
Hanlon and Murphy were named a com
mittee on playing rules.
There was considerable discussion on the
question of uniform tickets for all of the
elubs. Messrs. Ebbetts, Dreyfuss and
Brush were appointed a committee to ar
range for such a ticket.
An amendment to the constitution was
adopted providing that ball parks shall
have properly equipped dressing rooms for
the visiting dubs. For failure to keep the
rooms In order the club will be fined $25
a day, upon the complaint of tbs visiting
Election of Officers.
When the election of officers came up,
President Pulllam called Garry Herrmann,
president of the Cincinnati club, to the
ohalr. Mr. Pulllam was then nominated
to succeed himself by M. 8. Robinson of
St. lxuls, and the nomination was sec
onded by Charles E. Ebbetts of Brooklyn.
At this juncture Mr. Herrmann de
clared: The Cincinnati club will not rote on the
proposition of election of a president, but
as president of the Cincinnati club, I de
sire to say that In the event of the elec
tion of Mr. Pulllam he will have the un
qualified support of the club, and especially
will he have the earnest support of the
Cincinnati club In the enforcement of dis
cipline on the ball field.
There were no other nominations for
president and the roll was oalled. Six clubs
voted in favor of Mr. Pulllam. New York,
through John Brush, voted "No," and
Cincinnati did not vote.
Heretofore the president of the league has
made out the schedule, but the meeting de
cided that this officer had enough work
to do and a schedule committee consisting
of Ebbetts, Dreyfusa and Murphy was ap
pointed to "attend to that Important work
and to report at the spring meeting In
March. The committee was Instructed to
meet the American league and vote for a
schedule of 164 games. This Is the same
number of games called for In last season's
schedule. .-..
The meeting will be continued tomorrow.
Bssqset for fonaa and Sodcn.
The retirement after thirty years of base
ball activity of William H. Conant and
Arthur H. Soden was the occasion of a tes
timonial dinner at the Waldorr-Astorla to
night, tendered the former owners of the
Boston club by the magnates of the Na
tional league. Each of the veterans was
the recipient of a loving cup. President
Pulllam presided and in a speech declared
hat base ball owed mere to the guests of
the evening than could ever be repaid.
Mr. Conant and Mr. 8odn responded
feelingly, the latter offering the toast:
"May the National game outlive the young
est man here."
Salary of President Johnson Raised
to ftl.1,000 a Year.
CytCAiOO, Dec. 12 At the meeting of
the American Base Ball league today the
salary of President Ban Johnson was In
creased from $10,000 to $15,000 a year. This
action wss taken upon the motion of
Charles Comlskey of the Chicago club.
The question of shortening the schedule
to 140 games Instead of 1M- as prevailed last
season was the principal subject discussed
at the gathering, but after a lengthy dis
cussion it was decided that the 1M games
were .necessary, so the schedule next year
Will remain the same as last year.
Charles W. Bummers of the Cleveland
club was re-elected vice president of the
league. There was no election to the pres
idency, President Johnson's term of office
does not expire until 1910.
The-new board of directors appointed
consists of the representatives of the clubs
from Boston, Philadelphia, St. Louis and
With the conclusion of this business It
was the general opinion that the meeting;
would reach final adjournment, but It was
decided to hold another meeting tomorrow.
Reports of the exchanging of players
The above price
simple diseases.
Includes only plain,
In 'all curable diseases of men for the
lowest charges possible with good service,
ttlseaaea of man can and should bs enrsd
for a price that would correspond wita
aba nature of the Olssase.
Why charge $as when the disease oonld
Nully be oared for 910.
f Give Ivsry Mas a Square Deal.
PP MrTPfW on of oldest and
1I. IflLUIlLlI moat rellsbls specialists
of 10 "YEARS' EXPKK1KNCE In the
treatment of all forms of diseases of men.
Electricity la Zvsry Torm fov All
Diseases rrea.
CVER 30.000
C4ea cured, Symptom
blank, valuable book for
men. IT'S ALL KHt-K and Confidential
Treatment by malL ,
Office houra all day and to p. nL,
Bunday, to 1.
Call or write. Box 7(f. OfPce til South
Fourteenth street, Omaha, Neb.
Every Vcisaa
hhssnim Humid tmr
fdfavswaK. . f '
I f b. nnuutati.l7 the XS'.,
yiurr. IM.I Mian giants faf
biurr. iM,i Mtd a
K.itric4 K.- ft ftv
lull iioouil ln iir4t-,i I.
vsIuim i. 11 is. Mtaifci. f -a
- MIIISM lutLk.
For 8.i ie by
Win and Mod en.
fL a. Cur. IftiU abd uutut feUa,
". IMS-
were numerous, but up to a late hour to.
r!sht there no one who knew of any
of the proposed deals having been closed.
The disposal of Juke Ptahl, former man.
a(rer of the Washington team, was the
rhlef figure In the bartering gums, several
of the clubs being anxious to secure his
services.. Jimmy Collins, for many years
manairer of the Boston team, was also
wanted by two or three of the magnates.
nut so far none or them has been success,
ful In maklna a trade for this player.
At the meeting of the d. rectors, which
was held before the annual slathering. 1h
championship pennant for 1M was
awarded to the Chicago team.
Error Made In Allnrrtna Gaaa
Modify Weight Clnnae.
Kid Herman's manager seems to have
made a serious mistake In allowing Joe
Gans to Insert that $2,000 conditional weight
clause. Otto Kioto sums the cse up as
foliows: "A great deal of Interest In the
stiproachlng lltcht weight battle between
Kid Herman of Chicago and Joe Guns, the
present champion, has been taken away by
the action of Gans in Inserting in the new
articles of agreement that If either man
Is over weight he must forfeit $2,000 and
agree to tight Just the same. There Is no
chance for Herman being over weight, for
he is much the smaller man and can easily
make the legitimate limit 133 pounds ring
side so. that the new proposition must be
for the benefit of Gans and not Herman.
It means that Gans has all the better of the
weighing bargain, although when the match
was made he appeared to be giving way to
Hermsn In everything. At the legitimate
light weight limit Herman was gaining
friends, because they knew that Gans
would have hard work making 133 pounds
two hours before the contest, especially In
colder weather than when he worked for
his bout with Battling Nelson. They were
willing to take the Herman end of the
contest, but under the new conditions the
chances are that few bets will be made on
the Chicago bov. Oans need not worry
about making weight now, for he can for.
felt the $2,noo and go Into the contest strong
and weighing nearer the welter weight
limit than the light weight. To a man as
clever as Gans It will mean a big advan
tage, and the wonder Is that Nate Iewls.
manager of Herman, ever stood for such a
change In the srtMes. Oans could well
afford to forfeit $2,000 when It would rrae.
tlcallv mean the long end of the $20,000
purse for him. Herman Is training faith,
fully for the battle, and his friends would
be pulling all the harder for him to win
now since Gans has seen fit to Impose con
ditions that will give him all the better of
the argument. It only goes to prove that
Blllr Nolan, manager of Battling Nelson,
was A pretty shrewd fellow and knew what
he was about when he made Gans toe the
scratch regarding wele-ht conditions and the
like, even though be did make himself un
popular with the sporting public. If Her.
man could d' the same thing now, his
chances of winning would be much brighter.
It only demonstrates once more the old
saying that a match well made Is a match
half won."
Here Is what the Milwaukee Sentinel
thinks of Scrappy Jack Doyle:
"A good manv of the local patrons and
admirers of the Brewers thought that when
Joo Cantlllon left Milwaukee the mainstay
of tho club had been withdrawn. This was
true, but In a modified way. Joe Cantlllon
Is n great manager. No better evidence
of the fact Is presented than that his
managerial services command a salary of
$10,000 a year, but Scrappy Jack DoyK
who has recently been selected as his sue.
cesser. Is no mean rival In ability.
'The new manager knows base ball from
beginning to end. He has engaged In all
branches of the game, from player to man
aer. and he has been among the best In
all those branches. He has many of the
characteristics that Cantlllon possesses and
consequently may reasonably be expected
to make a worthy successor to the former
manager. .
With a real scrappy manager i in
heart of the team there is no reason to fell
. t inrl natrons will give the team
support and toyalty Jack Doyle will look
after the rest of It."
The Inlury to Jensen's arm, which was
sustained In his boxing bout Tuesday night
w:th McMahon, may keep him out of his
fight with Kid Campbell a week from Frl
dav. Jensen Is a game youngster and noth-ir,-
hut a fracture will keen him from ful
filling his engagement on me appumiea
The skating season on the Ice Is again
set back by the coming of the warmer
weather, for the Ice on the lakes Is so thin
It will not stand much of a thaw and yet
carrv. the skaters. No sttempt has been
made to fill the new rlnk at Twentieth and
Farnam streets, as the proprietors are wait
ing for the coming of real winter when
the water will be turned on and the youths
will hae an Ice rlnk In the heart of the
cltv. Rol'er skating will be resumed Sat
urday and next week the devotees of the
ball-bearing skates will have the Audito
rium all to themselves.
The Incomparable and eccentric Rube
Waddell was recently In custody for nnn
psyment of a board bill, but escaped his
rural captor by Jumping into an automo
bile and hiking for parts unknown. The
seeming simplicity of the Rube Is a good
dismiss for one who la thoroughly "city
Attcmpta to Gala a Lap for
Special Prlsea Fall.
vrw Trffllf Teo. II. Interest In the six-
day bicycle grind around the ten-lap track
of Madison Square Garden has not flagged
since the stsrt, shortly after midnight last
Monday morning. The attendance so far
la away ahead of all previous races here,
although the riders are many miles behind
the record. . .
At 9:80 tonight the management closed
the ticket office and refused to admit any
more people Into the building arena, as the
police authorities were afraid of a panic
on account of the congested condition In
the Garden.
The score at midnight was 1.291 miles and
4 laps for all teams excepting Walthour
and Bedell, who had covered 1.291 miles and
1 laps. The record at this hour la 1.414
miles and 8 laps, made by Miller and Wal
ler In 1S99.
The Gold Tops met . their Waterloo last
nlrht on the Metropolitan alleys. The
little El Caudlllo team took two games
from them. The playing of neither was
brilliant, but for closeness It was the best
of the season. C. Primeau" nf the Gold
Tops, after starting out bad. picked up eon.
atderanle In his next two games by getting
two 209 scores and being high for three
games with M8. Bauman, Paxton and Hln.
rlehs Just did scratch at their 610. Tonight
the Colts versus O'Brien's Monto Chrlstos.
1st. 2d. Sd. Total
H. Primeau 14 1M 15.2 4T2
C. Primeau 134 20 2"4 K
Mahoney 14 142 ir. 4
Grotte 14 1 130 43
White 152 136 156 444
Total Tfi I
1st. 21.
Caughlln H 210
McLean H l'J ,
H'umin 170 173
Paxton 154 lit
Hinrlchs 176 152
801 2,357
Total 783 B 7 790
RINGS Frenxer, 16th and Dodge.
Notable at New York.
NEW YORK, Dec. 12. Whltelaw Reld.
American ambassador to the court of Ht.
Jamil, and Mrs. Reld urrlved today on the
(earner Kronpiins Wllhelm. W. V. Roda
wlts. son of the German ambassador at
Mairtd, who comes here to take the post
of second secrvtary of the German embassy
at Washington, also was a passenger on
the Kronprtns Wllhelm.
Pood Reaches Imprisoned Miners.
BAKERSF1ELD. Cal., Dec. 1-At the
Kxlison I'ower company's camp L. 11.
Illcks, one of the miners entombed by a
cave-in last Friday morning la reported
cheerful today, though It la apparent that
h cannot be reached Inside of four days.
Nourishment Is being lowered . to him
through a pipe.
Trtdm Hit V!
w nuA-sir r ii ia ro twiraa w
tar m siir Miu(d i-olttm. f
Ml.ttr llituld tKoita. f
,1. S trtll!t.ttt lualrf),!
Nor uun our. I
idiuM rpt. 1 1
iris. ,s H i-Jim St. . N
as m nrili:t lux r
Isim.nt 4 rl A ('.. Atfl
V ' - fHf.-iaW
V aryland Senator Dtfendi Courts of tohcol
Beard f Fan I racoisco,
la Speech la Seaate Coarse of Presi
dent la Matter of Oriental At
teadance at Schools Is
WASHINGTON. Dec. 11 Much Interest
was manifested in the senate In the posi
tion defended by Senator Rayner today In
his discussion of the Japanese question.
He contended that the inherent right of a
state could not be violated by treaty any
more than they could ' be violated by con
gress. To support this he cited many ad
judicated cases before the supreme court,
and arrayed long line of eminent authori
ties. Mr.' Rayner also gave the cases and au
thorities of the other aide to the proposl-'
tlon. He was Interrupted many times In
this constitutional argument by senators
who wished to bring out srpeclfic points.
Mr. Rayner spoke for mora than an hour.
Caustic criticism of President Roosevelt's
position of the Japanese question prefaced
Senator Rayner's discussion In the senate
today of the constitutional questions In
volved. If the military and civil forces
of the federal government were to be used
by the, president, Mr, Rayner said. It be
came very Important to know the exact
power of the president In the matter.
"Because," he added, "It Is quite a serious
matter In view of the great" calamity that
has lately befallen the city of San Fran
cisco for the president to contemplate the
bombardment of the city at this time and
declare war against the boards of county
school trustees of California If there is no
justification or pretext upon which such
proceedings can be undertaken. If he can
take possession of the publlo schools of
California and compel the state to admit
the Japanese students contrary to the
laws of California, he could with equal
propriety send us an amendment to the
Santo Domingo treaty and demand the ad
mission of the negro children of Santo
Domingo Into the white schools of South
Carolina or of any other states of the
Position of Speaker.
"Of course. If the people have come to
the conclusion that everything that the
president recommends Is right then there Is
hardly any use In contesting any of his
propositions and InBtead of conferring
upon him the power to give congress In
formation of the state of tho .union we
might confer upon him the function of
furnishing his own peculiar views upon
the entire state of the universe and re
commending any Improvements or changes
In the general plan of creation that he
may deem expedient from the cradle to
the grave."
Mr. Rayner proposed, he said, to plant
himself on these two propositions:
'' .l".e n,. JPr
First That there Is no provision what
gives to the government of Japan the
privileges that It claims In connection with
the public school system of California or
of any other state
Second If there was such a provision In
this treaty, or any other treaty conferring
this right the treaty would be void and
without any authority upon the part of the
United 8tates to make It and In violation
of the constitution and the treaty making
power of the government
Pnblle Printer Instructed to Use
Venal Orthography la Documents.
WASHINGTON, Dec. .-The house to
day began the consideration of the legis
lative, executive and Judicial appropriation
bill by paragraphs and completed thirty
four pages of the bill before adjournment.
Several hours were consumed In debating
an amendment referring to simplified spell
ing, with the result that the original pro
vision on that subject was eliminated and
another amendment adopted. The new pro
vision Instructs the public printer to use
the orthography generally recognized by
the standard dictionaries. The house ad
journed at 4 p. m. until tomorrow.
For hours today the debate on simplified
spelling held the attention of the house
and a score or more members took part
In the discussion.
( Representative Crumpacker of Indiana
made a point of order against the original
paragraph In the bill which provided that
public documents should be spelled as Web
ster's or other generally accepted diction
aries spell them.
This provision was held to change exist
ing law and the point of order was sus
tained. Representative Bingham of Penn
sylvania. In charge of the bill, then offered
an amendment with the above provisions,
which was adopted.
During the discussion Mr. Sullivan of
Massachusetts remarked that If the presi
dent by "Imperial ukase" could change the
spelling of 300 words of the English lan
guage he would have the authority Co
change 30,000 words, or every word In our
If this could be done, he thought a new
court language might be established by leg
islative decree for the new American em
pire. "We got along rery well with the Eng
lish language until the reign of the present
president of the United States," said Mr.
Representative Lacey thought the para
graph as originally reported should remain
In the bill. He said the new words were
offensive to the eye, but "perchance by con
stant association we might get used to
"To put them by executive order Into the
laws of the land before they have reached
literature," remarked Mr. Lacey, "la get
ting the thing wrong end foremost. Lit
erature cornea first, orthography afterward.
Let this congress put this declaration Into
law; It Is not enacting anything, but It Is
simply protesting against Interference with
established custom as It haa been followed
for more than one hundred years."
While Mr. Grosvenor was discussing the
amendment Mr. Towne of New York asked
him whether the item referred to was not
"on page 23. beginning with line 33?"
"Tea, I believe ao," replied Mr. Oroa
venor. "Then la not that double aklddoo, and
If ao. doea It not of neceaslty go out?"
"Oh, that's an old story," replied Mr.
Grosvenor, amid laughter.
Xomlnatloaa by President.
'WASHINGTON. Dec. II. The pneeident
today sent the following nominations to tha
Ambassadors Extraordinary and Pleni
potentiary Henry White, Rhode Island, to
France; Lloyd C. Grlscom, Pennsylvania,
to Italy, John W. Kldcile, Minnesota, to
Russia; Irving B. Dudley, California, to
Enioy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary-Leslie
Combe, Kentucky. U
Cons nesolnUoa la Senate.
WASHINGTON. Pec. li. Tha Contro Free
State resolution Introduced by Senator
Lodge waa taken up by tha senate com
mittee on foreign relations. Most of the
time was occupied by Senator Morgan, who
read a long letter reciting alleged brutali
ties In thi Congo country. Consideration
of the resolution will be continued.
East It I.aala Haa Complaint.
WASHINGTON. Pec It Complaint waa
filed alth the Interstate Commerce com
mission today ty tha Uartlett Commlsalon
co'npany of LacSt. Louis against tha 1111-
... v
nols Central and various other railways,
charging them with maintaining rates of
1 cents a hundred pounds In addition to
regular rates from Cairo, III., to south
eastern points when shipments originate
on other than these lines and are not re
conslgned at East St. Louis. They claim
that this Is discrimination against East St
Louis, a distribution market
Civil Service Kxasalaatloaa Will Br
Held to Fill 120 Vacancies.
WASHINGTON. Dec. i2.One hundred
and twenty additional American teachers
are wanted in the Philippines for the next
school year according to a cablegram re
ceived today from Manila by the bureau of
Insular affairs. Fifty of these are to be ap
pointed at entrance salaries of $1,300 and
the remainder at smaller amounts.
The appointees will be selected from those
passing the sen-Ice examinations and will
go to the Islands under two-year con
tracts, although It was stated today that
the majority of those going over In
previous years have remained In the service
for a much longer time. The examinations
will be conducted throughout the country
on December 27 and 28.
Resolution for New Treaty.
WASHINGTON. Dec. 12.-A resolution
was laid before the senate today by the
vice president st the request of Senator
Gcarin giving It as the consensus of opin
ion of the senate that negotiations be en
tered Into with Japan definitely defining
the rights of each country under the ex
isting treaty, with a view of securing such
modification . of this treaty as will abso
lutely prohibit the entrance Into the United
States of Japanese coolie laborers. No ac
tion was taken on the resolution.
Metcaira Report for Congress.
WASHINGTON. Dec. 12.-Presldent
Roosevelt has decided to send to congress
on Tuesday next the report made by Sec
retary Metcalf of the Department of Com
merce and Labor Into the alleged dis
crimination against the Japanese In San
Francisco In the matter of schools and In
other ways.
Reception at White Honae.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 12,-Mrs. Roosevelt
received the members of the diplomatic
corps and their families today. Mrs. Long
worth and Miss Hagner, Mrs. Roosevelt's
secretary, assisted in the dining room, and
Captain McCoy of the preldent's staff pre
sented the guests. '
Nominations Reported.
WASHINGTON. Dec. 12,-FavorabIe re
ports were ordered today by the senate
committee on Interstate commerce on the
nominations of Judson C. Clements of Geor
gia, James 8 Harlan of Illinois and Edgar
E. Clark of Iowa to be Interstate commerce
Sennt Wants Information.
WASHINGTON, Dec. ll-The senate to
day adopted a resolution calling on the
president to furnish Information and all
correspondence relative to the selsure by
the Mexican government of the fishing
schooner Silas Stearns.
few Treaty Favored.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 12.-The senate com
mittee on foreign relations today author
ized a favorable report on a treaty with
Guatemala In relation to patents.
DI AMON DS Frenser, 16th and Dodge.
White and ' Colored Nelshbora of
Victim Threaten Alleged
Charged with criminal assault at various
times upon Mrs. Amanda Reemen, Forty
first street and Patrick avenue, Robert
Robertson, a negro bricklayer, who lives
at 4012 Parker street, narrowly escaped
being lynched Tuesday night by Indignant
neighbors and was arrested by Detectives
Drummy and Maloney late Wednesday
afternoon. It is charged that the colored
man committed the assaults repeatedly
upon the woman, who Is white and 4t
years of age. In the presence of her hus
band. The negTO, It Is charged, threatened
the life of both Mr. and Mrs. Reemen If
they did not keep quiet regarding the al
leged crimes and It was not until Tuesday
afternoon that neighbors were advised of
them. Mr. and Mrs. Reemen are simple,
hard-working people and are said to be
rather weak-minded and .were, therefore,
overawed by the negro. A large crowd
of people, white and colored, gathered
Tuesday night, bent on lynching Robert
son, but were Anally deterred by Ted
Hunter, a saloon keeper at Forty-first and
Parker streets. The neighbors were very
much excited and many colored cltlxens
of the vicinity desired to take summary ac
tion with Robertson.
The negro was captured by the detec
tives where he was employed, at Fifty
third street and Military avenue. He de
nied the charges In toto and said that it
was a story emanating from the brains of
the weak-minded couple. Robertson is
a short, heavy-set negro about S feet 4
Inches In height and very dark in color.
Annoaneements of the Theaters.
With the eight Vassar girls on the pro
gram and an abundance of lively comedy
the women are promised an excellent and
fitting entertainment at the Orpheum's
popular price matinee today. The Vassar
girls do a versatile musical turn and show
some dainty dances, finishing with their
grand electrical ballet In which the stage
and their costumes are decorated with
thousands of tiny Incandescent lamps. For
the children, the feature of note will be
Jtaffayette's dogs.
Owned by I'. . Oovernment.
The Hot Springs of Arkansas, the na
tion's cure and pleasure resort. Fine win
ter climate; W hotels at all prices. Write
Bureau of Information for book.
Cemetery Association Formed.
For the purpose of managing the dlocean
burying ground the Holy Sepulchre Ceme
tery association has beeen Incorporated un
the laws of the state. The Incorporators
ar; Rt. Rev. Richard Bcannell, bishop of
Omaha; Rt. Rev. Augjstln M. Colanerl,
vicar general of the diocese of Omaha;
Rev. Patrick McGovern, rector of the ca
thedral; Patrick C. Ileafey, John Power,
l in run. J
Look for the word "RYE" in red on label.
Woodford Co.. Ky.
' ' J i ( i
In this enlightened age of the twentieth century a Doctor's ability should be determined by
and not by ethical standing or egoatlcal and boasting statements. When one has long studied and mastered a Kindle, class of diseases.'
acquiring knowledge and skill that would be a blessing an.i benefit to his fellow man. It Is not only his privilege, but his duty ,
to say so through the medium of press, and he should not nllow false pride tMedlcal Ethics) to keep from others that ,whlch (
would relieve their suffering and make their lives longer und happier. -The
State Medical Institute has long been established for the purpose of saving young men, mlddle-nired and old m-n rrom
the evil results of their own neglect and Ignorance and to save them the disappointment of failure, loss of time and money
often spent In experimenting with Incompetent, unscrupulous specialists, new methods quick cure delusions, no-pay-unt II -ciiroiT
deceptions, and the various other mlFlendlng statements often used by unscrupulous and unreliable medl.-nl con. . nis or doctors
for the purpose of obtaining patronage. You are Just as safe in dealing with the Ptate Medical Institute as wlih any state of
national bank. The State Medical Institute has been the salvnlinn of multitudes of men and Its conservative, honest, upright .
and clean business methods, unexcelled equipment, etc.. iind the hich character, long experience and scientific M7:,'nm'v.n"
its specialists, It has established a reputation as a place where all suffering men can go with full confldonce, knowing that they
will be fairly dealt with, skillfully treated and promptly cured.
Longest Established Institute for Lien
There are thousands of men whose minds are weak and Im
paired, and whose bodies are unsound and diseased. They buf
fer from ailments of youth, which weaken their physical und
mental powers. They are weak, nervous, tired, dlzxy, languid,
despondent and absent-minded; have weak, aching back, palpi
tation of the heart, capricious arpetlte, a constant fear of Im
pending danger, which unfit thorn for work, study or business.
Are you one of these men? Are you staggering under the
burden of a secret weakness which Is a slow but sure drain on
your strength and vitality? In your present condition are you fit
to hold a responsible position? Can anybody rely on you or can
you rely on yourself? Is your body almost wrecked and your
brain In a whirl? It Is terrible to be In that condition, but It
Is still worse to allow the trouble to progress and become more
aggravated, for It may then fill your whole life with failure,
misery and woe. There are thousands of ruined and cheerless
homes, filled with discontent and unhapplness, lacking In love
and companionship, through the weakness of men whose years
do not Justify such a condition. We have gladdened the hearts
of thousands of young and middle-aged men, restoring them to
specimens of p hysical manhood, full of vim, vigor and vitality.
Consultation and Examination Free:
1308 FARNAM STREET, Between 13th and 14th Sts.
William J. Coad and Joseph Reckmsn.
These are also named as the trustees. The
clerical members of the board of trustees
are ex officio members. Vacancies In tho
lay membership are filled by the majority
of the lay members from the membership
of the Catholic church.
The Western Bridge and Construction
company, with a capital stock of 7.,(M),
haa filed articles of incorporation. The In
corporators are F. J. Rlrss, R. A. Swartout,
H. W. Anderson and John W. Towle.
Photo Frames Copley, Jeweler, 215 S. 16th.
aeorne D." I-ong to Harry White,
-8 lot 8, block IS. Omaha $20,600
Sarah Q. Schlnlfer and husband to
Phillip Schlatter, cV, lot 6. block 4,
First Add. to Fowler Place, South
Omaha V"A"; ",'"' 1,600
Maggie Quinlan to Hannah Quinlan,
er? ft lots 1 and 2, block 4, Kountce
VMam"p."'Reed and wife to Edgar
A. Balrd, lots 32 and 33, block 4,
Campbell's Add 2.300
Edgar A. Halrd to Arthur R. Kee
line, same 2,200
B. W. Homan to M. L. Learuet,
swl nw4 swV, sec. lti-16-13 1,400
John R. Gardner to Amanda M. Ed
wards, lot 8. block 4, Sherwood's
8ub.. and nH lot 34, Millard & Cald
well's i,"-",",' 2'30)
Louis Ponied ft and wife to Patrick
Flneran. nlOO ft. eV4 lot 11, block 2,
Rush & Selby's, South Omaha 600
John W. McDonald to George W.
Henry, wV eV4 lot 4. block . Pat
rick's L668
George W. Henry te Ellinbeth H.
Charlton, lot 4. block 6, Patrick's.. 1
John C. Cowln and wife to Daniel F.
Corte, Mi lot 6. block H8, Omaha 7,000
F. W. Carmlchael to Benson 1-odR-e
No. laiU, Fraternal Order of Eagles,
lots 13 and 24. block 21, Benson 1
The Florence Company tn Thonuis H.
Miles, lots 8 and 9. block 4, Grain
mercy Park 450
Cnlted States Mortgage nnd Trust
Company to Fred C. Shields, s4
nw'A seVi sw4 sec. 18-15-13 1,260
George & Co. to Anne Kohlberg and
hiiKlmnd, s'J8 ft lot 1, block 7,
Reed's First 1
Sorena Hanson and husband to Gun
Ilia Nordqul8t. r.25 ft lot 15. Hnd
s12H ft lot 16. block 2, Okahoina
Park 2.50.
M. E. Simmons to the First Baptist
Church of Benson, lot 10, block 6,
Halcyon Heights Si,
John W. McDonald to Lou's D.
Holmes, el'4 ft H sVi lot i'J.
Gise's Add 170
John I. Green to John E. George,
lot 10. block 116, Dundee Place 1
John E. George to Frank 11. Gaines,
same 1
The Educational Society of the West
(German Conference of the MethodWt
Episcopal Church to Frank H.
Gaines, same Uvi
Total $:t6.143
Pma is
Riley Bros.'s Co.. Omaha
State Medical Institute
1308 Farnam St.
Between 13th and Mth Streets
NEY and BLADDER diseases and all difeaeP3 and weaknesses of MEN due to
neglected, unskillful or Improper treatment which Impairs the mind and de-
ptroya men's Mental and Physical Powers,' reducing; the sufferer to that deplor
able state known as Nervous Debility, making the enjoyment of life Impossible.
When you are sick and suffering with a diseiise that Is sapping
your life away you should not experiment with free treatment
propositions or Incompetent doctors or specialists. It Is then you
need the very best, the most skillful and successful treatment.'
Come to the State Medlcul Institute, where you are sure to ;get
the best.
Don't wait until your whole system Is polluted with " disease
or until your nervous system Is tottering under the strain, and
you become a physical and mental wreck, untlt for work, study :
or business With certain diseases and weaknesses you cannot
afford to delay. You mnt conquer them at one" by the rifcht
treatment or they will Mil your whole Ife with failure, misery..
and woe.
Uncertain. Improper or half-way treatment can only do harm.. ;
The worst cases we have treated wero those thnt bnd been lm-'
properly trented before coming to us, seme having been malrrwd,,
for life by bungllne surgical procedure. We cure hy restoring nnd ..
preservlne tmiortant orcans We do not advocate their tno'llla
tlnn or destruction In an effort to mnke n quick cure. .. Every
afTMeted man owes It to himself and everyone else to get crcd
ssfelv and thorouehlv.
We w'll make a thorough, searching and scientific ernmlnstlon '
of your fll1mnts free n' charge, nn exsmlnatlon thnt will dlscloso
your true physical eondlt'en. w'thct n nf which, you
nre sxontnfr In be dark. We wnnt nil ailing men to feel
can come to this Institution feelv for en exsmlnatlon nf fhetr,.
condition without vcng boon' by any obligation whatever to take :
treatment unless Oiey so desire.
Office Hours : 8
10 tn 1 nnlv. Tf
Tickets on sale December 18th, 19th, and 20th. Good
to return leaving Havana Jan. 9th, 1907. Steamship re
servations should be made now.
1402 Farnam mi. iinii iimii pui m innun mil
for the
December 20. 21. 22. 23, 24, 25, 30 and 81,' 1906, and .
January 1, 1907.
Ticket old on these dates between all stations on Rock
Island Lines at special rate of
Fare and one-third
for the round trip
Minimum rate 25 cents. Tickets food to and including
January 7, 1907.
Talk with the Rock Island man about your trip.
t 1323 Farnam Street,
Omaha, Neb.
v ''4' ' V '
lfq;. A' -21
a. m. to 8' p. m. Sundays,
von cannot call, write.
is '
Street. Omaha.
..i. mi ii .
.." 4'. JUii.
P. A