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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 3, 1907)
TT1R OMAHA DAILY BEE: WEDNESDAY. ATOIL 3, 1907.
WOMEN IN HOSPITALS
Experiences of Mrs. Rockwood and Miss Tierney
MISS MARGARET TIERNEY
A larjre proportion of the operation
performed la oar hospitals are upon
women and girls for tome orgaaio
Why should this be the case t
Because they hare neglected them
selves, as every one of these patients
In the hospital beds had plenty of
warning in those drafrifinjr sensations,
pains nt left or right of abdomen,
backaches, nervous exhaustion, in
flammation, ulceration, displace
ments, and other organic weaknesses.
All of these symptoms are Indica
tions of an unhealthy condition of the
female system and if not heeded the
penalty hits to be paid by a dangerous
operation. When these symptoms
manifest themselves, do not drag
along until you are obliged to go to
the hospital and submit to an opera
tion bvrt remember that Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, made
from native roots and herbs, has saved
hundreds of women from surgical
Lydia B. Plnkham's Vegetable
Compound, has cured more cases of
feminine Ills than any other one
remedy. Such letters as thefollowing
Mrs. Plnkham's Standing Invitation to Women
Women suffering" from any form of female weakness are Invited to
promptly communicate with Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn,, Mass. From the
symptoms given, the trouble may be looated and the quickest and surest way
of recovery advised. Out of her vast volume of experience in treating female
Ills Mrs. Pinkham probably has the very knowledge that may help your
case Her advice is free and always helpful.
Ask Mrs. FlDktam's Advice A Womaa Best Understands a Woman's Ills.
HAPPY H0LL0WCLDB READY
Constitution Prohibits Disposition of Liqior
on Grounds of Organisation.
ARRANGE TO PURCHASE OLD PATRICK HOME
Additional Ground Adjoining Has
Been Leased tor Golf Units
Shares of Stock Ave Placed
at Hundred Dollars.
The ' stockholders of the Happy Hollow
club held a business meeting last night
In the Commercial club rooms, at which
about seventy-five were present. E. A.
Benson was chosen chairman and W. I
ftslby secretary. The articles of lncor
jporatliuv which H&iJ ,bsen prepared by the
promotion 'committee, were' adopted,, Ar
rangements have been mads by the club
to purchase eleven acres in Dundee which
la owned by Mrs. Ellsa W. Patrick for a
consideration of 130,000. This property is
just south of Underwood avenue, and there
are three substantial buildings on it whloh
can be utilised, by the club. The commit
tee that looked over the buildings says
that an expenditure of a few thousand
dollars will transform the largest building
Into an up-to-date club house. The club
also decided to accept the proposition ot
the Dundee ' IJealty company for the leas
leg of a ninety-acre tract Just west of
the Patrick property, to.be utilised for
golf links and other field sports. The lease
Will run for a term of fifteen years, the
Club getting It the first two years for
rnerely paying the taxes, and for the re
gaining thirteen years for an annual
rental of S per cent on a valuation ot J500
Thirty Thousand Dollars Capital.
The capital stock of the club Is W.OOO.
represented by 800 shares of $100 each.
The question of allowing liquor to be
old upon the grounds of the club was
brought up and several speeches were made
tor and against the proposition. Some of
the members were in favor of malt and
Vinous beverages being dispensed on the
grounds, but were opposed to spirituous
liquors. Others made speeches declaring
they did not wish to become partners In
the liquor business in however mild a
form. A resolution was offered by Harry
ZUed against the selling of any kind of
liquor on the club grounds. A resident
of Dundee Informed the club that Dundee
Would not permit the club to sell liquor on
their grounds. Harry Reed replied that If
the matter Is to be adjusted by the citizens
ef Dundee there was no use In voting on
the resolution. The resolution was carried
by a rising vote.
.The directors appointed were: EV. A.
year term; H. W. Yates. Jr., Euclid Mar
tin, A. T. Austin, two-year term; Robert
Dempster, W. I Belby, A. J. Cooley, one
List ot Stockholders.
' The club starts In with the following
Dr. Joseph M. Alkin. Howard ' Cennedy.
C. L. Aleman. F. P. Klrkendall.
A. T. Austin. E. E. Klmberly.
De Roy Austin. Charles T. Kountxa
T. W. Austin. Paul W. Kuhns.
Are good shoes. They look
wear well. They represent that
of shoe excellence, style and
King Quality shoes interest men
particular about their shoes.
Every man who wears King Quality As
Shoes once invariably buys them & j
ti. i .i i iK i
again, no snows tncy seep
their shape longer than
If sVelrr does set carry
"aNG QUALITY," Mas
lor Prices Catalogue.
Arnold Shoe Go.f
I I it :
MRS.CHAS. A. ROCKWOOD
are constantly being received by
Mrs. Pinkhatu to prove our claims.
Mrs. C. A. Rockwood, teacher oj
Parliamentary Law, of S8 Free St.,
Fredonia, N. Y., writes:
"For Yrt I snffnred with smile trouble.
It was dwelled tlist an operation was neces
sary, and although I submitted to a serious
operation my sufferings continued, until
Lrdia E. Piokham's Vegetable Compound
was reoommendad and it proved a marvelous
remedy, so quickly did it restore my health.
I cannot thank you sufficiently for the good
It has done me." i
Miss Margaret Tierney, of No. 328
W. 25th Street, New York, writes:
Dear Mrs, Pinkham:
"When only eighteen years of aire onr
physician decided that an operation was
nwessarr to permit of my womanly organs
performing their natural functions. My
mother objected and being urged by a
relative to try Lydia E. PinVham's Veget
able Compound did. so. I soou improved in
health, Mie proper conditions wars establish
ed and I am well and strong, thanks to
Lydia E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound.1
No other remedy has such un
qualified endorsement as Lydia E.
Plnkham's Vegetable Compound. No
other remedy in the world has such
a record of cures of female ilia,
J. I,. Baker.
8. V. liarkalow.
J. K. Baum.
J. H. Beaton.
Charles C. Belden.
Erastus A. Benson.
C. 13. Black.
W. O. Brandt.
R, W. Breckinridge.
H. C. Brome.
Frank H. Brown.
Edward E. Bruce.
Arthur II. Burnert.
Harry 8. Byrne.
M. D. Cameron.
F. W. Carmichael.
J. F. Carpenter.
I. W. Carpenter.
R. I Carter.
James C. Chadwlck.
Mark J. Coad.
Thomas A. Crelgh.
T. L. Combs.
A. J. Cooley.
S. S. Curtis. . ,
W. 8. Curtis.
W. M. Davidson.
J H, Davis.
Dr. F. VV. Lake.
F. R. Lawrence.
H. P. Leavltt.
Oeoree H. Lee.
Dr. Henry B. Lemere
w. 8. Llgliton.
Dr. J. P. Lord.
G. W. Loomls.
A. A. McClure.
Charles Mar.sh. .
J. W. Marshall.
Thomas H. Matters.
J. F. Mawhlnney.
Dr. N. 8. Mercer.
D. D. Miller.
Dr. W. F. Mllroy.
C. D. McLaughlin.
Dr. A. W. Nason.
Thomas J. Nolan.
H. B. Noyes.
Robert H. Olmsted.
J. H.- Parrotte.
O. Hv Payne.
Lyman O. Perley.
R. C. Peters.
Joseph Poloar.' ..
William K. Potter..
H. D..Reed. -M.:M.
Sylvester, R. Rush.
C. "W. Russell.
B. A. Bearle.
W. L. Belby.
J. J. DeriKht.
R. R." Evans.
Dr. Palmer Ftnley,. ...
George L. Fieher.
Dr. F. F. Fitzgerald.
John F. Flack.
T. H. Fonda. Jr.
Frank H. (Salnes.
Flank H. Garvin.
Charles N. Gates.
E. M. Gibson.
Charles C. George.
W. H. Oerhart.
J. B. Georpe.
E. W. Gunther.
V. R. Gould.
T. C. Havens.
Byron R. Hastings.
C. 8. Hayward.
Ir. E. C. Henry.
Dr. W. O. Henry.
Onxl E. Herring. '
W. S. Hlllls.
Dr. A. H. Hippie.
W. E. Hltchoock.
Oeorsre A. Honu'and.
TV. W. Hoa gland.
W. W. Johnston.
Charles E. Johannes.
Dr. Charles E. Smith
W. A. Smith.
Dr. A. R. Someri.
T. E. Stevens, i
J. A. Sunderland. .
L. T. Sunderland.
George W. Sumner.
Charles O. Talmage
L. M. TaJmaRe.
Elmer E. Thoias.
Henry A. Thompson
John W. Towle.
C. O. Trimble.
William G. Ure.
E. D. Van Court.
Fred D. Wead.
John R. Webster.
O. C. Williams.
Charles R. Wilson.
W. S. Wriirht.
H. W. Yates.
H. W. Totes. Jr.
CHARGES AGAINST F. W. FITCH
Two Informations Filed In Caao as
Basis of Disbarment Pro
Two Informations were filed against At
torney F. W. Fitch In the district court
Tuesday by County Attorney English. One
charges him with contempt of court and
Is sworn to by District Jurge Sears. The
other makes the same charges as ground
for disbarment from practice and Is sworn
to by Attorney F. H. Gainea
The Information is filed on the strength
of the findings of the committee appointed
by Judge Soars to inquire Into the alleged
altering of a certain account book intro
duced in the trial of the case of Fltoh
against Euclid Martin for 5.000 attorney's
fees. This case was undergoing Its fourth
hearing before Judge Sears when the
charges were made against Fitch February
2J. 1907. The Jury was already out. but
Judge Sears called them Into court and
discharged them, ordered th account book
held and appointed the committee to In
vestigate Fitch. The committee found that
some time while the book was In his poi
session he had altered a certain entry of
$40 to read $10 and a certain entry of $26
to read 156.
Fitch Is ordered to appear April t at 10
o'clock before Judge Kennedy to show
cause why he should not be prosecuted
under this Information.
well and they
iv rt -
LETTERS FROM BEE READERS
Wilbur F. Erjsnt Thrsws Light on inthtr
thip of Juyenile Court Law.
NEBRASKA MEASURE COPY OF ILLINOIS
Ed A. Fry Calls to Memory Inceptions
of Flsht which Has Culminated
In the Present Session of
Contributions on timely topics ere
invltod from readers of The Bee.
Communications should be written
leeibly on oni- side of the paper only
end accompanied by the name and ad
dress of the wnter. The name will not
be usd if th writer ark that It be
withheld. Vnukvd communications will
not be returned CorrefpnndenU are ad
Tlsed to limit tnir letters to 3n0 words
or they will t subject to being cut
down to that limit at the discretion of
the editor. Publication of views of
correspondents must not be taken to
commit The Bee to their endorsement.
HARTINQTON, Neb.. April l.-To the
F.dltor of The Bee: I have read and heard
much of the authorship of our Juvenile
court law. The writer was chairman of
the committee appointed by the state con
ference of charities and corrections and
had the bill In charge from Its introduc
tion till It became a law on March 8, 1905.
I confess that I have been stunned that
any person In this state should claim the
authorship of that law. The bill which
was Introduced In the legislature of 1003
was copied, verbatim et literatim et punc
tum, from the statutes of Illinois at the
Instance of . a lot of grafters who were
trafficking In children, for what there was
In It, and the bill was amended till Us
father would not have known It.' On the
advice of the attorney general the gov
ernor vetoed it on alleged constitutional
grounds. In 190C the same original bill
was introduced at my request by Senator
Mockett, section 6 being added, at my own
suggestion, to meet the constitutional
scruples of his excellency. Now, the
stenographer who copied the Illinois law
did his work with the faithfulness of a
Hebrew scribe. He even copied the black
letter catch words at ' the beginning of
each section (which are no part of the
statute). While the bill was pending some
good friends of the measure from Omaha
(they have never claimed its authorship)
proposed certain amendments. I did not
and do not deem these amendments neces
sary, but, as Omaha was more interested
than all the state beside, I yielded, and
am glad that I did so. With the excep
tion of hese slight amendments and the
sixth section, to which I have already re
ferred, the law is a Chinese copy of the
law of Illinois on the same subject. That
law was the first Juvenile court law ever
enacted on the planet. Its author was
Harvey B. Hurd, professor In the law col
lege of the Northwestern university. If
any person wishes to verify these state
ments let him or her consult the Illinois
sfhtutes In the state library at Lincoln
and compare the Illinois law with ours,
paying particular attention to catch words.
Without these statements from the writer
he or she would come to the conclusion
that it was the work of a verbal copyist
or a case of unconscious absorption. Yours
for truth, WILBUR F. BRYANT.
Reminiscence of Nebraska Legislators.
NIOBRARA. Neb., April l.-To the Edi
tor of The Bee: I have never watched the
progress of a legislature more Intently than
the one about to adjourn. But how many,
many years It has taken for the republican
party of Nebraska to follow the will .of
its constituency! . .
. Looking backward, I remember the first
meeting I had with the late Edward Rose
water. It was in the memorable Hitchcock
senatorial fight Just thirty years ago. I
was a mere cub," having gone down to do
my mite for the return of Hitchcock. It
was to help pay a debt In which Senators
Hitchcock and Paddock had Joined In caus
ing the removal of the United States land
office from Dakota to Niobrara. Several
legislators and myself boarded with Major
and Mrs. Brad D. Slaughter, Brad having
began his first service as chief clerk of the
house, and both factions ot the republican
legislature were represented about that hos
pitable board. The Issues In those days of
tO.OOO republican majority were very In
tense on railroad matters. One of our
boarders was the late Perry Belden of
Washington county, who was a strong
Crounse follower, and he denounced the
pass as a bribe In as early a day as that.
A young man named White, who was treas
urer of Burt county and a very ardent
friend of Mr. Rosewater. took to me be
cause of my own pronounced views of in
dependence, and Introduced me to The
Bee's founder. I explained to him that I
admired the men In. general that he was
training with and especially the. cause he so
strenuously advocated, and he was most
generous In excusing my position under the
ciroumstances. The anti-monopoly upris
ing in those days was very pronounced. It
was not long for me to settle down Into
my own ideas of politics, and having re
lieved myself of further obligations to Sen
ator Hitchcock, I naturally drifted Into the
anti-monopoly wing of the party. The Nio
brara Pioneer under my ownership was the
first Journal in northern Nebraska to cham
pion the cause of the late Senator Van
Wyck. ' It led to a heated warfare from
the "stalwarts," who combined to smirch
me In every poeslble way. I had some
pretty heavy loads to csrry In the name
of reform, I must confess, but I did my
best to keep my own record reasonably
decent, and routed the "stalwarts" on sev.
eral occasions. For eight years Knox
county had the distinction of going down
to state and congressional conventions with
double-header delegations, and many
amusing stories could be told of these
These battles were not so much for men
as principles, and today the stamp of those
early day struggles Is a part of our poli
tics. Knox county has been GOO or 000 either
way fusion or republican and today In
Its official makeup It is mixed, with a ma
jority of county supervisors fuslonlsts. It
Is difficult to figure what the next year
may bring, though surely the republican
party has done Its best, notwithstanding
the fact that our own representative failed
to remember party pledges.
Thus It is that the republican conscience
has, after thirty years of hard work by
The Bee with only one republican governor
in all those years who came anywhere near
being his own man,' been truly aroused to
duty. I do not wonder that the last rec
orded words of Mr. Rosewater, In which
he referred to Governor Sheldon as being
'made of oak and hickory yes. of Iron
wood," was so prophetic Rather slow
growing timber, but how It survives.
The legislature has been very liberal in
Its support of the demands made by the
people. "I want his record" wss Mr. Rose
water's favorite slogsn. This legislature
pretty nearly gave It Those who have
deliberately disobeyed the platform have
their own beds to sleep In. But to one who
has watched and waited and hoped to see
a legislature work after his own heart, to
see one executive who has a repose of con
science to command the legislative branch
with such quiet. I have thought how Joy
ful would Mr. Rosewater be were he still
alive to see his last words so perfectly
interpreted by -tlrn ED A. FRY.
Announcements, weddli.g stationery and
calling cards, blank book and migaxlne
binding. Thone Doug. WA. A. L Root. Inc.
SPANISH VETERANS ORGANIZE
Omaha Especta to Rare a Cnssp with
a Larao Membership In the
The prellmlnsry steps were taken Mon
day evening at a meeting of thirty war
veterans held at the Company L armory
for the organisation of the Omaha camp
of United 8panlsh War Veterans. There
was much enthusiasm over the movement
shown by those present, auguring well for
a locsl branch of the society. William E.
Baehr, now major of the First regiment.
Nebraska National guard, was chosen
chairman of the meeting and Joseph Van
Temporary officers were elected, as fol
lows: Commander, Captsln Vlckers; senior
vice commander. Major Baehr; Junior vice
commander. Lieutenant Nygard; chaplain.
Dr. Pinto; adjutant, Joseph Van Wle;
quartermaster, J. Wert Thompson; officer
of the day, O. Moody; officer of the guard.
Hervey W. Majors; trustees, J. C. Williams,
Nels A. Lbndgren and E. W. Crook.
Application for a charter will be for
warded to the' home office of the organisa
tion at Clevelsnd.
The United Spanish, War Veterans Is an
amalgamation of the four sooletles called
the Spanish War Veterans, Spanish-American
War Veterans, Society of the Service
Men of the Spanish War and the Society
of Hespano-Amerlcan War Veterans. The
Joint organization was accomplished In
19fH, and annual reunions hsve been held
at St. Louis and Indianapolis. All per
sons who served in the army, navy or ma
rine corps In the Spanish-American war,
Chinese expedition or Philippine Insurrec
tion prior to July 4, 1902, are eligible to
membership In the amalgamated society.
The thirty men present at the Initial
meeting entered their names on the roster,
and among them was one of a Peking vet
eran. It was stated at the meeting there
are BOO men In this territory eligible to
Join and from whom the membership will
be obtained. It Is urged by those Interested
that all in sympathy with the organisation
attend the next meeting, with their dis
charge papers, or communicate with the
adjutant. The next meeting will be held
as soon as possible after receipt ot the
charter and probably will be within two
weeks, notice to be given by the adjutant.
A strong effort will be made to complete
the organisation ot the local camp with
a big membership, In time to participate
In the Memorial day exercises and make
a good showing then. The officers elected
Monday evening will hold office until the
charter is secured, when a new set will be
M'KINLEY CLUB ELECTION
Annual Meeting; tho Occnsloa for
Congratulations and Be
Jolclng. The annual meeting of the McKlnley club
was held Monday evening at the Chesa
peake cafe, with a large and enthusiastic
attendance. The proceedings opened with
an informal banquet, with Vice President
Charles Foster as master of ceremonies
and chairman of the meeting.
Officers for the ensuing year were elected
President, Isldor Zlegler: vice presidents,
W. M. McKay, B. C. Hodder. Frank Wood
land; secretary, Harry S. Byrne; treasurer,
John J. Ryder; directors, Charles O. Mc
Donald, Henry P. Leavltt and Frank Craw
ford. Following the election of officers brief
addresses were delivered by Judges W. O.
Sears and A. L. Sutton. Both wars full
of fervor and paid a high tribute to the
energy and work of the club as a political
factor for the bettering of political condi
tions In Douglas county and throughout
Mr. Ryder of the banqnet committee sub
mitted a report of the annual banquet of
the club showing the total receipts to have
been $882.70, from all sources, Including the
sale of tickets. All bills have been paid
and the club has a clear balance sheet,
with a snug fund In the treasury.
The report of the committee was received
and approved, and a vote of thanks was
tendered the committee for Its efficient
services and to all who contributed In
any way to the success of the banquet.
Upon the recommendation of Treasurer
Ryder, It was decided that all members
who have paid their dues, or members who
shall pay their dues of 12 within the next
ninety days, shall be credited with the
same to April 80, 190S.
Mr. Zlegler submitted an amendment to
the constitution that the president shall
be empowered to appoint an auxiliary com
mittee to assist the banquet committee in
making arrangements and securing the
presence of notable speakers for the annual
banquets of the club, which are held on
McKlnley's birthday anniversary. . The
resolution went over under the rules until
the next regular meeting.
A resolution was unanimously adopted
commending the devotion of the members
of the McKlnley club who ars members
of the present Nebraska legislature for
their fidelity to their pledges as repub
licans and for their efficient services In
that body, with special reference to N. P.
Dodge, Jr., Henry T. Clarke, Jr., and Frank
Best, active members ot the McKlnley club.
G. J. Cook, postmaster at Falls City, Is
an Omaha visitor registered at the Millard.
A. E. Butler. George Anthes, A. P. Yohe
and W. G. Nlebler of Lincoln ars at the
J. G. Armstrong of Rushvllle, S. J. Alex
ander of Lincoln and J. W. Slayden of
Tacoma are at the Iler Grand.
J. W. Ross of Shelton, J. T. Blglen of
O'Neill. W. E. Hllliker of Fremont and
C. J. Schleck of Denver are at the Murray.
D. Shea of Denver. O. W. Rice of
Crelghton, C. B. Finch of Kearney and
J. G. Bests of Hartlngton are at the Hen.
PLENTY OF THEM
i and Suit Cases
ALFRED CORNISH & GO.
1210 PAR NAM STREET
Ffinri tftP We ana nervous nn
rUUU IUI who find their power t
rUftPlA& work and youthful vtgot
11 Ul wuo gone as a result of r
Work or mentnl eiertlon should take
UHAY'8 NEKVE FOOD PILLS. They wlU
siaks you eat and sleep and be a man agaia
tX Boat 9 bases avM Iky Mall.
Sherman H McCortnell DruJ Co
Utn and Dodge Sta. Omaha. Nss
. SCHOOLS AKD COLLEGES.
COlKUla Cluftlc.. .Ki.nl itc pbllMofblc. eurs(
ACAiJaian Y VU aKcrlll4 felt!) tcAO)! (U.PsU- luf
fctvUwu or any otbr colle or iaolvTsUljr.
KOHMALi tCHO(Lr-StoaaattuT &4 1fM4
cur. (Jrtiat trsu.
CONbKKVATOklT Thor of MSi Ua vols,
violin, locution anil mt.
OMAHA tJNfcAJTiuWn Klnotrt Um a4 Bar Un
to milwsijf. 9omr Mo4r Dormitorl
aV44i'Msfl ltaUaat Wn44wwi-Ufc Jitht
BRIDE QUITS OCTOGENARIAN
Woman Gets Pranerty and Leaves
Rnskand Flftr-Threa Tears
Aord'nf reports from Vofcrera It
appears that when the aged Leonard
Weigand of that place took unto himself
for wife "Matty Douglas of Oakland" the
csrds were stacked against Dan Cupid.
This marriage was performed In Omaha
not over a fortnight ago, and now It la
heralded from that little town upon the
breesy frontier of western Nebraska that
the brldo Is gone and the venerable bene,
diet Is again alone. But that Is not all
the story. It Is a story with a degree of
sameness to It.
Leonard Weigand Is 83 years of age;
Matty Douglas gave her age as S3. When
the couple went to Rer. C. W. Savldge
to be married he objected to marrying
them because of the great disparity In their
ages. But the woman Insisted and the
minister thought best to yield.
"The old man told me he was In Eton
Francisco when the earthquake wiped out
that city," said Rev. Mr. Bavldge. "and
he thought If he could survive a cataclysm
like that he was able to get married. I
told him I thought maybe it would have
been better If the Lord had called him
right off to heaven there and then."
But that sweet, ardent love which the
bride protested for her venerable Romeo
seems to have been early satiated, for
the Niobrara report says she Is with him
no more, and be Is doing what he can
toward recovering title to oertaln property
whloh went to her as the result of an
agreement executed soon after their mar
riage. The children of the old gentleman are
said to be greatly Incensed over this epi
sode. In which they think their father was
Imposed on. He had been traveling for
six or seven years and happened to be In
San Francisco when the disaster happened
a year ago. It seems he met the women
there. The woman Is unknown to any of
the old gentleman's family, as Is also the
exact amount of his fortune which she was
successful In securing.
NIGHTINGALE HOME BURNS
Residence of Former Policeman Is
Almost Totally Destroyed
The home of ex-Policeman William A.
Nightingale, 1524 Ames avenue, was de
stroyed by fire late Monday afternoon with
all the contents, except such articles as
neighbors had time to recover. No one
was at home at the time and the flames
had gained good headway before discov
ered. The location Is far from water con
nection and the fire department was caused
great delay In getting a stream on the
building. The loss' on building and con
tents Is practically total, with $000 insur
ance. James R. Harrison, 1446 South Sixteenth
street, was severely burned about the neck,
arms and hands by burning kerosene when
a fire started In his home Monday evening,
which he attempted to extinguish. He threw
a lighted match toward a can of kerosene
and It biased up. The loss was small.
About $50 worth of damage was done to
the warehouse of Farrell & Co., 217-221
South Eighth street, Monday evening by a
fire believed to have started from sparks
of a passing locomotive. The structure la
an old one and was not insured.
A child's character is moulded by
his playmates and his reading.
Can you be too careful in the matter
of playmates, books and newspapers?
The Omaha Evening Bee
A clean and reliable newspaper for the horns.
It s the simplest matter in the world to save money, pro-,
vided you do not dispise the small sums. (
The wise man looks to the future and saves a part, however
small of his earnings each month placing it where interest ac
cumulations provide a steady increase.
Are You Wishing You Had Money?
Quit Wishing and Save the Small Sums that's the best
method to' gain a substantial bank account and one sure to win.
No conditions whatever attached to this offer except that you fill out and bring to us the
IP YOU HAVE THE BACKBONE TO START WITH SMALL SAVINGS THIS
PROPOSITION WILL INTEREST YOU
Ilayden Bros.' Bank
a larger paid-up capital than any savings bank in the 6tate
amount of c&sh assets for liabilities.
one Coupon will I
accepted fr m any pernm.
Do You Like Honest,
Square Dealing ?
Dr. Tiercel world-famed medicines arc put out under the belief tlmt
publicity is the best possible guaranty of merit, and that the most intel
ligent people generally want to know what they take into their stom
achs, whether it be as food, drink or medicine. Although it was n bold:
step to take, and quite out of the usual practice of makers of proprie-
tary medicines, yet Dr. Pierce, some time ago, decided to publish broad
cast and on all his bottle-wrappers all the ingredients entering into ihe
composition, or make-up, of his celebrated family medicines. A square
deal is therefore assured every one using his medicines, for one knows
exactly what he or she is paying for when purchasing them, since every
ingredient is published in plain English on the bottle-wrappers and thg
correctness of the same attested under solemn oath. These several ingredi
ents are selected from among the very best known to medical science
for the cure of the various diseases for which these medicines are
The most eminent and leading med
ical teachers and writers of all the
several schools of practice have endorsed
each of the ingredients entering into Dr.
Pierce's medicines in the strongest pos
iblrterms. The makers of Dr. Pierce's
melicipes believeNrfhat intelligent people
do rVt Vish to opVi their mouths like
a lotVfl young birnU and gulp down
whateverSjj)ieto them, either in
the way oTTovW triMc or medicine,
without knowing snSthing of the
properties and harml?s character of
the agents employed. Tn,pv believe,
that health Is too sacked TTrntace tq
be experimented- with, andtnat people
i not take mniirmr (it tltf. mm
nhoh io which llie.il art k'nt in tannr
.'' Dr. T'ierce medicinesare made
wholly from the roots oi plants round
growing in the depths of our American
forests. They are so compounded that
they cannot do harm in any case, even
to the most delicate woman or child. Hy
open publicity Dr. Pierce has taken his
medicines out of the list of secret nos
trums, of doubtful merit, and made
them remedies or known compo
sition. They are therefore, in a class
all by themselves, being absolutely and
In every sense non-secret.
1 By this bold step Dr. Pierce has shown
that his formulas are of such excellence
that he is not afraid to subject them to
the fullest scrutiny.
I There Is a badge of honesty on every
pottle of Dr. Pierce's medicines in the
full list of Its Ingredients duly attested
as correct under solemn oath.
! No other medicines put up for general
nse through druggists can make claim
to any such distinction, and none other
than Dr. Pierce's medicines have any
such professional endorsement of their
ingreaients. Such professional endorse
ment should have tar more weight with
the afflicted than any amount of lay, or
Don-proiessionai, endorsement, or testi
monials. ; Of course, the exact proportion of
each ingredient used in Dr. Pierce's
medicines as well as the working formula
or manner of preparing the same, and
the specially devised apparatus and ap
pliances empiovea in meir manuiucture,
. l i ii "i v. i : -: i .v.i tr
are wiuuieiu iruiu muueuy mm, ur.
Pierce's proprietary rights may be fully
protected from such unprincipled imi
tators as might be piratically inclined.
The preparation of these medicine
without the use of a dron of i-.loohol, so
everybody's reach reaches everybody.
Win Your Independence
is the place for your savings
dollar or mors I will
BANKEJtS, where It Is to be
credit. I am then to receive an order (KUEH) on The Omaha Dally
Bee, bavlng a face value of 60 cents. The order to be exchangeable tor
Want Ad Advertising la all classifications except Real Estate.
ppuprally employed and yet so harmful,
in the lone, run, to most invnlids when
its use is long continued, even in email
doses, cost Dr. Pierce several years of
careful study and labor, with the aid of
skilled pharmacists and chemists to
assipt him. Naturally, he does not earn
to give away his scientific and exact
Erocesgps for preparing these medicines,
ut he does want to deal in the most
open manner with all his patrons and
Eatients, and under this frank, open and
onest way of dealing, they may know
exactly what they are Ukhig when using
What Do They Cure? This ques
tion is often asked concerning Dr.i
Tiprce's two leading medicines, " Ciolden
Medical Discovery" and "Favorite Pre
The answer is that "Golden Medical
Discovery" is a most potent alterative
or blood-purifler, and tonic or invigor
ator and acts especially favorably in a
curative and healing way upon all tha
raucous lining surfaces as of the nasal
passages, throat, bronchial tubes, stom
ach, bowels and bladder, curing a in res
per cent, of catarrhal cases whether the
disease affects the nasal passages, tho
throat, larynx, bronchia, stomach (as
catarrhal dyspepsia) , bowels (as mucous
diarrhea), bladder, uterus or other
pelvic organs. Even in the chronic.of
ulcerative stages of these affections, it
is often successful in effecting cures.
The " Favorite Prescription " is advised
for the cure of one class of diseases only
those peculiar weaknesses, derange
ments and irregularities incident to
women. It is a powerful yet gen
tly acting invigorating tonic and ,
strengthening nervine. For weak, worn
out, over-worked women no matter
what has caused the break-down, "Fa
vorite Prescription" will be found most
effective in building up the strength,
regulating the womanly functions, sub-,
doing pain and bringing about a healthy,
vigorous condition of the whole System.
Women suffering from diseases of long
standing, are invited to consult Doctor
Pierce by letter, free. All correspond
ence is held as strictly private and
sacredly confidential. Address Dr. R.
V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
Dr. Pierce's Medical Adviser (1005
pages) is sent free on receipt of 21 one
cent stamps for paper-covered, or 31
stamps for cloth-bound copy. Address
accounts because it has
and the greatest
Tho Omaha Dally Deo
Bank, No. .
I agree to begin
It contains ona
to save, and when
present It to HAillKN
unlocked and contents placed to my
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