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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 20, 1906)
(THE OrATIA DAILY BEE: THURSDAY, irrcmmEK 31,
k 15 )
BIW If1111" ilff 't
IVe Are Running Two Stores Tis Week
ILLER, STEWART & BE A TONS'
New Store kt3-i5-1T South 16th Street, corner Howard Street Is now open and car
loads of NEW FURNITURE is being unpacked and placed on display as last as possible.
You will find here many articles for suitable CHRISTMAS 6f TS.
CALL AND SEE THE NEW STOCK
At our old store, 1315-17-19 Farnam St., we are closing out at big discounts all our
stock of FURNITURE, CARPETS, RUGS and DRAPERIES.
This is the last week of our REMOVAL SALE. Take advantage of this opportunity
to secure high class goods at BIG DISCOUNTS.
AVe herewith mention some of the bargains sold at a discount of 33 per cent
Work Tables, Magazine Racks, Muffin Stands, Tea Tables, Ottomans and Parlor
This assortment of goods are offered at 25 per cent discount:
Morris Chairs, Odd Davenports, Couches -.f all kinds, Library Tables, Pedestals, Ta
bourettes and Stands, Shaving Stands, Ladies' Desks, Music Cabinets, Children's Furniture
and Kitchen Cabinets.
This assortment of goods at 20 per cent discount:
Oak, Mahogany and Reed Rockers, Bedroom Furniture, Medicine Cabinets, Dining
Room Furniture, Ilall Racks, Iron and Brass Beds, Bedding and Springs.
All Odd Pieces of Parlor Furniture closed out at 30 per cent discount.
Miller, Stewart (81 Beaton
1315-17-19 FARNAM STREET.
REPORT OF THE COMMISSION
Interstate Commerce of United State u
Told by Cffloiali.
CAR SHORTAGE GREATEST FEATURE
WklU OommlMloa Has Ho Authority
to Act, It H Don All
It Cm to Find
"WASHINGTON, Deo. A summary of
the report of the Interstate Commerce
commission Is as follows:
The most important legislation of the year
relating to the work of the commission
was the paasHge of an act, approved June
20, which amended the act to regulate com
merce In various and Important particulars.
A Joint resolution adopted on the same day
postponed the taking effect of this measure
until the 2th of August, and the amended
law hus been In force since that time.
The scope of the statute has been ma
terially enlarged by tills enactment and
the powers of the commission substantially
The commission does not present any
recommendations for further amendment
of the regulating statute In this report, but
r.iys such amendments as it may concede
are necessary will te suomuiea in pocim
communications to congress during the
present sesBlon. , .
The great number of tariffs received
since and Just prior to the taking effect
of the amended law, and the limited clerical
force available for the work, have ren
dered Impracticable any detailed compari
son of the rates shown In these tariffs
compared with those previously In effect,
but, from such examination as It has been
possible to inHke, It appears that the great
majority of the tariff changes have been '
While the majority of tariffs on file are
comparatively simple in arrangement and
easily read, a great many are not arranged
In such manner as to be readily under
stood by persons of ordinary Intelligence,
and In some cases they are so complicated
tliat It is difficult for even an expert to
determine the rates therefrom. With a
view to securing greater uniformity and
simplicity In tariff construction, the com
mission, soon after the passage of the
amended law, decided to exercise the
authority conferred by law upon It to de
termine and prescribe the form In which
the schedules required by the act to be
kept open to public Inspection shall be pre
pared and arranged.
The Inability of shippers to procure cars
for the movement of their traffic Is the
subject of numerous and grievous com
plaints which come to the commission from
all purts of the country. A car famine pre
vails which brings distress In almost every
teetlon and In some localities amounts to
a calamity. The extraordinary prosperity
which everywhere abounds with the high
prices obtainable for all classes of com
modities have so stimulated production as
t yield a volume of transportation bust
ru ss which tar exceeds in the aggregate
tMe carrying capacity of the railroads. In
ft word, the development of private Industry
has of late been much more rapid than the
Increase of railway equipment.
The conditions now existing In the north
west, where large quantities of grain re
quire Immediate shipment, and In the south
west and transmlssourt region, where
thousands of live animals are denied move
ment to the consuming markets, may Justly
be regarded as alarming; while throughout
the middle west and Atlantic seaboard the
shortage of cars for manufactured articles
and miscellaneous merchandise has be
come a matter of serious concern. In some
coses It is simply a lack of cars, in others
Insufficient tracks and motive power, In
still others wholly Inadequate freight yards
and terminal facilities.
The larger roads, which have been In
creasing their equipment, as their managers
claim, as rapidly as It could be procured,
are In many cases refusing to furnish cars
for loading to points beyond their own
rails, because they are not unloaded and
returned within a reasonable time. Fre
quently, It Is said, foreign cars are vir
tually confiscated by roads which get them
Into possession and keep them In use for
local service. The surprising statement was
recently made by a high official of one of
the largest and bent equipped systems that
SO per cent of Its cars was then beyond Its
control on the lines of other roads.
The commission Is without authority un
der any existing law to deal effectively
with this condition. The regulating power
of congress has not been exercised to con
trol the physical operations of Interstate
railroads, aside from the safety appliance
requirements, either as respects the move
ment of trains or the supply of equipment.
Nevertheless, the commission, without wait
ing for further authority, haa commenced
an Investigation of this subject with a view
to ascertaining Its causes, the conditions
In different parts of the country, and the
remedies that can be, applied, either volun
tarily by the carriers or by the compulsion
of suitable enactments.
The report shows twenty-one civil cases
pending In the courts for enforcement of
the regulating statute, and a large number
of criminal proceedings disposed of or In
stituted during the year. The fines lm-
fiosed upon corporations and individuals
n proceedings Involving criminal violations
amount to several hundred thousand dol
lars, and two persona were sentenced to
blnce the last annual report of the
commission waa submitted 1,0M complaints
have been filed with the commission. These
Include both Informal and formal com
plaints, proceedings and Investigations In
stituted by the commission upon its own
motion and under resolutions of congress.
The number of formal cases and Investiga
tions instituted during the vear Is eighty
two, relating directly to the rates and prac
tices of 56 carriers. The nature of these
cases and Investigations is set forth In the
Seventy-three hearings and Investigations
have been had in Washington and in nu
merous other cities of the United' States,
and tn addition to these hearings numerous
conferences have been held with railroad
officials and with shippers concerning the
application of the amended law.
Statistics of Railways.
For years the commission has published
a brief advance report presenting a con
densed Income account statement for the
operating railway companies In the United
States. This preliminary report for the
year ending June SO, 1W6, Includes certain
returns for 862 railway companies, repre
senting an operated mileage of 230.('i.44
miles, or approximately US per cent of the
mileage that will be covered by the com
plete statistical report for the year.
The report shows that the gross earnings
of the roads described were $2,31M,7iO.U30,
consisting of pasnenger earnings, $118,565,
9S4; freight earnings, $l,64rt,U42,Sii2, and mis
cellaneous earnings. JiiO, Jil,24. The gross
earnings averaged 110,643 per mile. Thle
average Is much higher than the like aver
age for any previous year for which the
commission naa published a statistical re
port. The gross earnings of the railways,
as shown In the final report for the year
ending June SO, 1906, were 12,082,482,406, or an
average of $9,598 on 218,973.61 miles of line.
The operating expenses were $1,532,163,163,
or $6,&b3 per mile. ' The ratio of operating
expenses to earnings, as shown by the pre
liminary report, was b6.05 per cent. The
same average In the final report for the
year 1905 waa 66.78 per cent. This advance
report shows that the net earnings of the
same roads for the year ending June 30.
1908, were $787,696,877. or $3.50 per mile, and
for the year 1905, $690,691,161.
The amount reported by the carriers as
Income from sources other than operation
was 1132,624,982, which amount Includes a
few duplications due to the method of ac
counting followed by certain of the report
ing carriers. The total Income of the
operating roads covered by the report was
$9J0,221,!63. Against this amount was
charged as Interest, rents, betterments
taxes and miscellaneous Items the sum of
$690,3!.5M, and as dividends the sum of
JJJS.Hl.bi'H, leaving a surplus for the year
or iioo,4ZB,iOi. tne taxes cnarged to in
come during the year were $68,903,288. The
final report for the year ending June 30,
19u6. showed a surplus of 189,043,490.
The amount of dividends declared In 1906
was 134,248,605 more than that shown for
the dividends of practically the same
roads in 1906. This preliminary report, as
already stated, relates to operating roads
only, and does not Include the statement
of any dividends paid by leased lines from
the Income they received as rent. The
dividend declared by the subsidiary leased
lines for the year I9i were about J6, 760,000.
Under the law of March S, 1901, railroads
engaged In interstate commerce have made
monthly reports to tne commission ot ac
ctdents toi passengers and employe for
The tremendous Increase In the rolume
of freight traffic has put a severe strain
upon employes, and tills has often been
made the Justification of or excuse for
working men unduly long hours, and has led
to the employment of many young and In
experienced persons. In the matter of long
nours tne acciaent reports nave snown in
stances or even worse conditions than ex
luted In former years.
In the item of passengers killed !n col
llslons and derailments the record for 1906
I not so bad as that of 1906. Thli Is
cause for gratification; but the only real
indication of the figures Is that the num
ber and severity of great disasters has
diminished. The cost of collisions as re
ported by the companies, excluding dam
ages to property and indemnities paid to
or on account of persons killed or Injured,
Is $10,669,189, nearly $1,000,000 greater than
The detailed statement of causes of prom
inent collisions and derailments constitutes
the most Instructive feature of the acci
dent bulletins. The statistical tables only
serve to confirm the serious and pressing
character of the threefold problem which
has been made the chief feature of this
department of the last two or three annual
reports; (1) the Investigation of accidents;
(2) the requirement by law that the block
systems shall be used on passenger lines
and (3) the regulation by governmental au
thority or the evil or overworn ny train
men, signalmen and telegraph operators.
Personally Conducted lour of
A special party for a thirty-day tour ot
Old Mexico, embracing practically all the
Important cities and principal point of in
tereat, will leave Omaha January. 15.
Rate covering transportation, berth and
meals only $200.00.
For further Information call or address
Rock Island City Ticket Office, 1323 Far
ROUTES OF NEW CAR LINES
Where Extensions and InUrarVani Will
Bin Hatter of Much Interest.
ONE TRACK MAY TAKE IN PIATTSMOUTH
Two Cross-Town Lines and Extension
of Tenth Street to Blrer
rlew Park May He
Where will the street railway company
build Its extensions? This question Is being
heard on all sides since the return of the
directors from the east and the announce
ment of Vice Fresldent Wattles that from
six to ten line would be extended within
the city limits and two interurbon lines
built, one of which would be twenty-flve
miles. In length.
The improvement clubs will soon be ac
tive urging extensions In all section of
the city, but where these line will be
built will have to be decided by the di
rector after they have gone over the
ground. The directors will meet January
14. Mr. Wattles announced that the com
pany now stood ready to build lines wher
ever the director considered the trafflo
would Justify the expense or pay Interest
on tha Investment. Two lines were built
during the last year on which the com
pany did not expect to pay expenses for
several years, but which were built a a
matter of good policy. One of these was to
Forest Lawn cemetery and the other to
Fort Crook. The latter line was most ex
pensive, both for the right-of-way and for
the large cut and fills necessary to give a
good grade and at the same time to run Into
Dellevue In accordance with the wlshea of
the citizens of Bellevue.
That Cross-Town I.lne.
One line for which there has been a great
demand for some time Is a cross-town line
by which people could move from the north
section of the city to the south without
the necessity of going through the heart of
the city and the extra travel end time It
entails. To go from Imnscom park to the
north end requires Journeying eight blocks
east and eight west, from Twenty-fourth
to Sixteenth and back to Twenty-fourth
Another extension which has been advo
cated la the Tenth street line Into River
view park. This Is one of the prettiest
park in Omaha, with more real attraction
and the nearest a person can now get on
the cars Is on the Thirteenth street line,
which requires walking several blocks. The
matter of grading and paving Tenth street
will have to be considered In this extension.
With the organization of the new Elm
wood club and the prospects of reviving
the old fair grounds race track and pulling
off some summer meets brings up the ques
tion of building a track to thl park. The
Leavenworth street line now ha a double
track to the Holy Sepulchre cemetery," so
the distance to be built for thl extension
would not be very great. Met Bros, have
bought Ruser's park and should the street
railway build a line that way It is certain
they would fix up the park for an addi
tional summer resort which the growing
need of the city will soon require.
Second Cross Town Line.
A line 1 urged to accommodate the people
living between Farnam and Cuming streets
in the west end of the city. This section
1 being rapidly built up with fine residences
and a car line would soon do a big business.
Where the interurban are to be run Is a
surmise. A twenty-flve . mile line would
reach Plattsmouth, which 1 considered a
profitable town to go to, Plattsmouth Is
busy city with the Burlington shops lo
cated there and with plenty of people who
would come to Omaha. Ths line is now
built to Fort Crook and the extension to
Plattsmouth would require the building of !
ofi a-Soda Cracker
You have heard that some foods furnish fat,
other foods make muscle, and still others are
tissue building and heat forming.
You know that most foods have one or more
of these elements, but do you know that no
food contains them all in such properly balanced
proportions as a good soda cracker
The United States Government report showj
that soda crackers contain less water, arc richer
in the muscle and fat elements, and have a much
higher per cent of the tissue building and heat
forming properties than any article of food made
That is why Uneeda Dlscult should
form an important part of every meal. They
represent the superlative of the soda cracker, all
their goodness and nourishment being brought
from the oven to you in a package that is proof
against air, moisture and dust the price being
too small to mention.
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
WE ADD YEARS TO
AND LIFE TO YEARS
) . . ;
f . - ),-,.
? u ; a J
L &L N
"- . .. T
State Medical Institute
1308 Farnam St.
Between 13th and 14th Streets
In thl enlightened age of th twentieth century a Doctor" ability hMild ba doter-Vned by
anA nt t athioni tm4inv nr erntinticnl and boo tin ir statement. When one haa long studied and mastered a single class of dl
eases, acquiring knowledge and skill that would he a blesalna an d benefit to his fellow man. It Is not only his privilege, but hU
duty to make it known tnrougn tne meoium oi me irr, mm muuiu ni yuun --
others that which would rellnve thplr Buffering and make their lives longer and happier. . .
The State Medical Institute has long been estotuisnoa i"r me purpime oi ravim "': mn, nnuui n. um
the evil reimita of thoir own nerlect and irnorance and to save them the disappointment of failure, loss of time and mone
often spent In experimenting with incompetent, unscrupulous specialists, new methods quick cure delusions, BO-pay-untll-cure
deceptions, and the various other misleading statements mimiui i.y unreruvuii. UM..im.,.o
ror the purpose or ontaintng patronage, iou are jum ' '' m.,,j ,.. .....
national bank. The State Medical Institute has been the sal vatlon of multitudes of men and by Its conservative, honest, uprlgni
and clean business methods, unexcelled equipment, etc.. and the high character, long experience apd scientific "ttatnmeiritii oi
its specialists, has established a reputation as a place whoro all suffering men can go with full confidence, knowing that toej
will be fairly dealt with, skillfully treated and promptly cured In the shortest time possible and at the lowest cost.
Longest Established Instituto for f.lcn
NERVOUS DEBILITY. BLOOD POISON, SKIN DISEASES, RUPTURE, Krr
NEY antl BLADDER disease" and all dibeasog and weaknesses of MEN due to
neglected, unskillful or Improper treatment which Impairs the mind and dw
Ftroys men's Mental and Physical Powers, reducing the sufferer to that deplor
able state known as Nervous Debility, making the enjoyment ot life Impossible.
Dp not be deceived by free treatment propositions, which
are not free; by cheap treatment propositions, which are not
cheap, but in the end prove most expensive; by no pay until
cured or no money tp begin treatment propositions, which are
not fulfilled; by quick cure propositions, which are not quick,
but prove dangerous experiments. Or any of the misleading
statements r deceptive propositions which prove more disas
trous than beneficial; more expensive than economical; more
painful thnn alleviating. Why not consult at first a reliable
doctor or specialist who emplpys only honest methods and
who will not deceive you, but will save you and restore you
to health, strength and vlgr, and' lace you safely within the
boundary line of prosperity and enjpyment of life. We make
no misleading statement's, no deceptive or unbusinesslike prop
ositions to the afflicted. Honest doctors of recognized ability
do not resort to such methods. We do not offer cheap or worth
less treatment nor promise to cure In a few days In order to
secure patronaKe. We guarantee a safe and lasting cure In the
shortest time possible and at the lowest cost fpr honest, skill
ful and successful treatment.
Consultation and Examination Free:
FIROT WARNINGS OF DANCER
When you are first aware of any disease, then It Is that yoa.
should decide an Important question, one that means much tp youi
future health and happiness, if you procure the proper medical
advice without delay you will secure to yourself that health, stio
cess and enjoyment of llfo which is every man's lot, whose hrlghl
and steady eyes, clear and healthy skin, active brain, congenial
make-up and physical development show that no special disease!
are devastating his system; that no mental, moral or physical
weaknesses are depleting his manhood and making his llfo a mis
Otherwise, If you delay top long or expertment'wlth uneertnln
and Improper treatment, or allow yourself to be deceived by mis
leading statements of Incompetent doctors pr specialists, then you
will be one of the many unfortunates who have long regretted
that they held their first little aliment too cheaply; whp, after
years of suffering and dosing with cheap preparations, free treat
ments and quick cure fallacies, come to the specialists of tha
Btate Medical Institute to be cured. They fully realise the great
mistake that they have made In not consulting the best frpeclalista
first. Will ypu make the same mistake, or will you get the best
first? Do not be satisfied until you have been examined by the
specialists of the Btate Medical Institute, the best In the country.
Call and be examined free. Tou may be sent away happy without
any treatment, but with advice that will not only save you much
time and money, but will save ypu mental suffering.
Office Hours: 8 a. m. to 8 p. ni. Sundays,
10 to 1 only. If you cannot call, wnte.
DON'T MAKE A MISTAKE IN THE NAME AND LOCATION OF OUR INSTITUTE.
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1308 FARNAM STREET, Between 13th and 14th Sts.
but about ten miles of track with few
grades. The level of the Platte bottom has
been reached at Fort Crook and the hills
past, so the line to Plattsmouth would be
a line across practlcully level country with
the principal obstacle the Platte river. A
bridge would have to be built across the
Platte of a most substantial nature, be
cause of the heavy Ice flows In the spring.
People live all along this route and the
comp&ny would start out with a good busi
ness from Plattsmouth, the farmers, tho
residents of Fort Crook and Bellevue. This
would be a scenic route most of the way
after leaving South Omaha and would draw
a larse number of people from Omaha on
To Fremont or Lincoln. .
Whether the other line is to be sent to
Fremont or whether It Is to be started from
Fort Crook toward Lincoln or whether the
Florence line will be extended to Calhoun
and Blair is a conjecture. The directors
themselves say they li.r.e no definite Idea
as to where they will build. The matter,
according to Mr. Wattle, is left with the
local directory. The eastern directors where
shown the map and given a general Idea
a to what was wanted and they sanctioned
the Idea that It was time to go ahead and
build some Interurban line. They say they
have not even been over the line to Platts
mouth and do not know the nature of the
ground as to whether It would be feasable
to build that way. Mr. Wattles said that
wherever possible the company would buy
Its own right-of-way, as this haa been
found by far the more satisfactory all over
the east, where Interurban lines are run.
Where a road Is built on the main traveled
roads to the country difficulty Is always ex
perienced from runaways of farmers teams
which become frightened at the cars.
Many new homes are being built north of
Florence, which Is the prettiest section to
be found because of the many and great
variety of trees and the splendid building
sites. Several wealthy Omaha people ai
re tdy hive country homes north of Florence
In which they live during the summer
months and beside that section haa a
large number of farmers and gardeners
and many people also reside on the hills and
In the valleys north of Florence, who work
In Omaha and who now walk or drive to
the Florence car line. Whether this line
would be built up the river road or to the
west along the line of the Northwestern
a matter for the directors to decide
should they determine to build In that dl-
Follow the Flag"
HAVANA, CUBA, AND RETURN, $53.85-Sold December 18 to 21, inclusive.
DECEMBER 20 TO 25, 29 TO JANUARY 1, INCLUSIVE-Bate, fare and one-third for
the round trip to points on the Wabash Railroad.
TO MANY POINTS IN INDIANA, OHIO, NEW YORK, MICHIGAN, KENTUCKY,
PENNSYLVANIA, ONTARIO AND WEST VIRGD?nA-Sold December 20 to 22,
inclusive. Return limit, 30 days.
TO MANY POINTS IN ALABAMA FLORIDA, GEORGIA, KENTUCKY, LOUISIANA,
MISSISSIPPI, NORTH AND SOUTH CAROLINA, TENNESSEE Sold December
20 to 25, 29 to 31 and January 1. Return until January 7. One and one-third fare,
plus 25 cents.
CANADIAN EXCURSIONS From Chicago, one fare plus $1.00 for round trip. Tick-
ets sold December 19 to 22, inclusive.
HOMESEEKER AND COLONIST RATES South and southeast, sold first and third
Tuesdays each month. Many points less than one fare, i
WINTER TOURIST RATES To all winter resorts. Long return limit. Sold daily.
STEAMSHIP RATES To all European, Asiatic, Cuban and Porto Rico points. Cruises
to Mediterranean, West Indies, Venezuela, Panama Canal, etc.
Descriptive literature, time tables, steamer sail lngs, In fact all Information cheerfully' furnished
Wabash City Ticket Office, 1601 Farnam St., Telephone Douglas 856, or address
Harry E. Moorcs, G. A. P. D. Wabash R. R., Omaha, Neb.
. . S!. ,,.
A Great Train.
If you have never read about It you
should do so then ride on It. It Is the
NORTH COA8T LIMITED" of the North
ern Pacific railway, it nas a great repu
tation. Ituns dally between St. Paul and
Minneapolis and Seattle and Tacoma,
Wash., and Portland, Ore., In both direc
tions, passing through Fargo, N. D., Butte
and Missoula, Mont., Spokane and North
Yakima, Wash., among many growing
cities. It traverses the grandest section
of the west the great northwest.
Going to California this winter? Then
have your return tickets read via Portland.
Puget Bound and the Northern Pacific and
travel on the "North Coast Limited." Road
our descriptive and artistic booklet of ths
same name sent free to any add reus
Write fur It.
Bee America First.
A. M. CLELAND.
Gen. Pass. Agt., Bt. Paul. Minn.
A (KHIlJ OFFKR.
Buy your lliiuors of J. Klein and get a
foriy-twopiece dinner set free.
Big Kffort and Small Gain.
Although the burglars who are Infesting
the city put forth lfr mom strenuous
effort Tuesday niht their e(Trts were of
little avail u the spoils were small. Thry
obtained Jl.iO la change and a gvli wauh
from the home of Ernest Gibson. 618 South
Twt nty-nintli street, where entrance was
effected by raising a window. The house
Waa ransacked without any of the oc
cupants being awakened. The barn In the
rear of 261S Decatur strnet, which is owned
bv 1C. F. R,iBrm, 2511 Decatur street, was
also broken r pen by burglars, who stole li
pound of white lead and ten gallons of oil.
WATCHES Frenser, 16th and Dodge.
GREATER FUNDS FOR PARKS
Increase in Appropriations Will be
Discussed by Committee of
Increase In the appropriation for the
maintenance of Omaha's parks Is one of
the subjects which will receive careful con
sideration from the committee appointed
by the Commercial club to suggest amend
pients to the city' charter.
A maximum appropriation of $.10,000 an
nually Is provided by legislation for the
city's parks, and this may be cut down
at the will of the council. Commissioner
Guild of the Commercial club has made
Inquiry of other cities to learn how much
money thoy expend on their park systems.
He has found that Peoria, with 5ti,uX peo
ple, spends $37,000; Des Muinos. with t'.2.'JU0
people, $62,000; Denver, with 132.0m) people,
$175,000; Minneapolis, with 202,000 people.
$i.0ti0; Bt. Paul, with 163,000 people, $H3,0W);
Bloux City, with 40,000 people, $.3,000.
su. i i .'
Weak Men, Frail Men,
YOUNG MEM, OLD MEII.
All know the wonderful hnlldlm- -li n ririwaa
DR. MoUHKW'H treatment. II IH 32 YEAR.-4 nf
experience of treating diseases of men has taught
him Just what will cure and cure quick and per
manently. KVERV DAY brings the most flatter
ing reports of the grvd he Is doing and the
relief he has given. HE CAN DO THE SAMM
THING FOR YOl!. and his charges are little
more than half of the charges elsewhere. He
believes In OIVINO EVERY MAN A HO IT Alt hi
, believes In OI'
Disease of i
J a i rice that w
" "" "" of the disease.
men can and should be cured for
ould correspond with the nature
WHY CHARGE $25 WHEN THE DISEASE COULD EASILY BE CURED FOR $10?
all curablo diseases of men for the lowest charges possible with good service.
Is ne of the oldest and most reliable specialists of SO
YEARS' EXPERIENCE In th treatment of all dis
eases and disorders of men. 21 YEARS IN OMAHA.
ens renmraaoie success, ruir iajli i n m f.iMun
cunuuenre oi ail men.
entitle him to the
OVKK THIRTY THOUSAND CASKS HAVE IIJEEX CURED.
Bymptom blank valuable book for men. It tell all. Writ to me all about youi
ailment IT'H ALL FREE. Treatment by mall.
Office hours all day and to 8:20 p. m. Sunday, to 1.
Call or write. Box 76. Orace 216 South Fourteenth Street, Omaha, Neb.
CHICKEN THIEVES ARE BUSY
Maruwders Do Mischief at Florence
ad People are Preparing
for Thru. I
Chicken thieves are making almost '
nightly depredations at Florence. Tuenday I
night they got about seventy-flve chickens
from Louis Grebe, Mies L. A. Turnw and 1
one other citizen. In each case the thieves
killed the chickens before taking them
away from the premises. This thing lias
been going on all fall and many citizen of
tho town have taken to guarding their
roosts with shotguns, while others are buy
Henry Birohardt, 47 Izard, boy; W. II
Vary. 12 Sem-er, b"y; Flunk Siraugard,
JM North Eighteenth, boy.
Death John C. iirown, 118j North 81x
leentn, 4ti; Edward Panwl, K'4 North Four
teenth, i; Donald Kemp. Merchant hut.-l,
"i: Iwlla Brown, 419 Bouth Twentieth. IA;
Alice Trebllcock. Vfii California, 1; Frd
Hlrtba and Drains.
The following blrlf.i tnd di-aths were re.
ported to the Board of Health during the
lenty-foui hours ending Wednesday noin:
Hin.hu Elmer Wiikenuerg, Fourth and
Hickory, boy; David Cohen. 20C7 Paul, girl;
IS. KcUliig, UM boutti toeventttiith,
All kinds of French
dial at Courtney'.
Liqueurs and Cor
Back Comb. Copley, jeweler, ZU I. XkK
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