Buift up His
"Mt- Pnin- a Celery compt.lowi has been sold in
the city f4 O'saba for Ahe lttr month than 1l
other ediicne put together."
No writ- th leading wholesale drug house of
the W.t h, th- pr'nrietors of 'aine's Celery tOm
Ia I i-;..!.r Iast a card from H.n. Frank E.
More. th-- n.yor f that city. was published in
the 1).Otah: 1..! . in which ho told of the great
bemeitr VAine- 4'clery Cmpound had been to him.
"I r..g~ral it.' he aid. 'the most wonderful rem
edy I have ever tried for building up the system
when 'tee run d'.wn.'
On a -fn f Myor Moore%' great popularity
0a wll-kno-wn standing. the publication of his
cord in the Bee instigated the Omaha News, the
ee-a Iprt.-Inc*i competitor. to make a canvass of
drgglat and physicians in that city to fnd out
their esperienee with this and other remedies. A
few daya later the News published almost a page
*f the "pi110e it had gathered. The physians
mad drnggaits lterviewed were absolutely unan
eswaa in aylug that. of all prepared remedies,
Why House 6
Such a Leadi
11 Amongst Wa
I' 901=903 Seventh Si
Giving you men a chance to test
the "Cranston style of Tailoring by
making up Fancy Cheviot Sis
ivrt $8to $25 j$ j
ME.- *- -
the one that hail nidoubtedly, in their experience,
aecomplkhed more than all others In curing dis
ease was PAnle's Celery Compound; and about-6
cases In all were mentioned where prominent citi
zens or members of their families had been cured
within a short time by This remedy of serious all
ments resulting frgm Impaired nerves. Among
these was the Chief -if Pollc'e of that city, whose
office was in the same building with the Mayor.
The publincation of many of these examples of
what P-sti's C-.lery Cimpound hail done for others
i:aturally led those who were sick --and In every
comuinity there are thousands of people who
having the symptctrs of nervous break-down, put
off (the cre in the vain hope that the nerves will
resuscitate themselves-hundreds of those who
wire sli were thus Informed of the one true
remedy for their rtlief.
Unsought and un'xpeeted letters began to po-ir
intot Iurlington from people in Omaha, telling of
their experiences. Some of these letters were
published b-y iernuission of the writers.
They all told in different ways the same story
of new strength and vitality. sound sleep, better
appetite and the relurning health.
No other remedy In the world ever so clearly
proved all that was claimed for it as this wonder
ful discovery of America's gitatest physician.
The number of au:hentieated eases of complete
restoration tcc health of people of all ages, who
were suffering froin Insomnia, Indigestion, rheu
matism and oth-r allments and weaknesses which
are the symptoms of a nervous system deranged
by neglect or exposure. or overwork, er overin
dt Igen-es. or worry or other Influenees--the number
of such cases I i thousands in every eommuitly.
use integrity and honesty are
d here, not only by the heads
Erm, but by all the salesmen.
use only reliable goods are
at with ordinary care will last
use we are always trying how
can make prices and we treat
use we always keep our stock U
:late and always show an at
assortment of the newest
use although our prices can
be equaled for lowness we Il
1vays glad to arrange easy
>f credit without extra cost.
.Cor. of I (Eye) St.
than a namne.
~. Raiaa. .
DOoDrs. A. b am
Gathering of emi (omrn of Qtbe
Will Lccite Posts and Sites for
THE SESSIONS ARE PRIVATE
The army board now in session in this
city is remarkable In many respects. In the
matter of military rank It is the most im
portant board ever constituted In the his
tory of the army of the United States. Its
membership includes all the principal offi
cers on duty in this country, including the
lieutenant general commanding, and the
commanders of the principal military de
partments In the United States including in
the number four of the fAve major .generals
in the -army. Military historians say that
It has more and higher ranking general
officers In its personnel than any purely
military board ever constituted in this
country. As a fact, It would be impossible
with the present organization of the army
to create a- board of greater military 'rank
Stated in the order of their lineal rank
the membership of the board is as follows:
- Lieut. Gen. Neldon A. Miles. commanding
Major Gen. .ohn R. Brooke, commanding
the department of the east.
Major Gen. Elwell C. Otis, commanding
the department of the lakes.
Major Gen. S. B. M. Young. commanding
the department of California.
Major Gen. Arthur MacArthur, command
ing the department of Colorado.
Brig. Gen. John C. Bates, commanding
the department of the Missouri.
Brig. Gen. George M. Randall, command
Ing the department of the Columbia.
Brig. Gen. Wm. A. Kobbe, unassigned.
Col. Wallace F. Randolph, chief of artil
Lieut. Col. Samuel Reber, aid-de-camp to
Gen. Miles, who. is also recorder of the
Business of the Board.
The business of the board it commensu
rate with its rank. It Involves two im
portant questions; first, the entire reorgani
zation of the existing system of military
posts, and,, second, the selection of .sites
for four large camps in different sections
of the country, suitable for military ma
neuver on an extensive scale. It will be
for the board to say whether any of the
existing posts shall be abandoned, reduced
or enlarged, and whether the interests of
the service require the establishment of
new posts along important lines of travel.
The vresent policy of the department is
to concentrate the troops as far as possible
near points of strategic value, and to aban
don many of the smaller posts in the west
and southwest, the necessity for which
ceased with the pacification of the Indians.
The posts guarding the approaches on th.
Atlantic and Pacific oceans and the Gu'f
of Mexico will be strengthened from time
to time, and a similar course will -natural
ly be followed with respect to the posts on
the Canadian border and the Mexican fron.
tier. There is a disposition on the part of
some wiitary experts to do away with
many of the smaller posts on the northern
and southern frontIers, and to mobilize the
troops at a few important points provided
with modern railroad facilities for rapid
transportation to any locality where the
presence of troops may be desired. The
days w'hen travel was long and tedious
have passed, and troops can now be trans
ported with certainty and dispatch to all
pints, In the United States.
Opposittle to Losiag Armr lost.
The location of a military post means
considerable to many of the small towns in
the interior, and those now so favored will
make a most vigorous protest against a
change. It is undoubt~edly benenicial to
small communitIes to have In their neigh.
borhood army poets, large or small, for
that means a certain share in the 3:pendi
twri'ot the -soldiers every * Ol' day. It
is stated as a fact that soate villages are
entirely' Mndin},ained hpi tbht way. It is,
therefore'iutuurp1rising that considerable
,Doiitical pressure is i "eaercised to In
damnee thatibn .otw board with re
spect to te' peeta ad pee.
icltves iaa1/ bea badd by the board,
eIther in tosition th the removal of a
post or in, fatr of lhe- *ab~iahment, of
one, aa4k n~rt*a uminnes arga-.
mens havebqRpa dj to the bot
by ariou#. 10 whose interests
are aeefet. iamlchas tine beard's sea
a os see seeret these protest. an appeals
aa 9theaiet ,tgasaby g~roundi. i
. a.. mnMai&s.
witti tl Aha es eltwaam gaw-.
eralt maary.t erset
or the mnadt Wesenoeste,
xassachusett A"PsA & im. He entered
the 7rns fro% et% life as a volunteer I&
18P1, and was ,? ged grade by grade uU
til at the agef tijuti-five he commanded
an army corps, with the rank of major
general. Many honors have marked- his
brilliant military career. He was brevetted
three times, the last as major general of
volunteers, for gallant and valuable ser
vices ;at the battles of Chancellorsvile,
Spottsylvania, and at Reams' station, Va.
He received a special commission as briga
dier general of volunteers for services at
the battles of the Wilderness and Spottsyl
vania, and was awarded a congressional
medal of honor for distinguished gallantry
at the battle of Chancellorsville.
At the close of the war of the rebe.llon
he entered the regular army as colonel of
the 40th Infantry, and there also rose
steadily from grade- to grade to the rank of
-major general. being appointed to command
the United States army in October, 18)5.
He conducted several important campaigns
against hostile indians on , the western
frontier, the most notable of which was
that against the Apaches, under Geronimo
and Natchez, who surrendered to him in
During the serious railroad strike troubles
in 1884 General Miles was in command of
the United States troops in Chicago, called
out to preserve order. He represented the
United States army at the seat -of the
Turko-Grecian war in 1897, and during the
same year represented the-army in London
at- Queen Victoria's diamond jubilee.
General Miles was in active command of
the army during& the war with Spain in
1898, and personally participated in the
campaigns irr Ouba and Porto Rico. -Be
cause of his long and distinguished services
he was raised to the rank of lieutenant gen
eral, commanding, the army, June 6, 19L..
Major Gdeneral Brooke.
Gen. John . Woke; the senior raajor
general of thegarxpg, is a native of Penn
sylvanja and *gaqhis military service in
April, 1861, as captain of the 4th Pennsyl
vania Voluntpr Ipantry. He served with
distinction tigonggqut the war of the re
bellion, and Wgas r vetted three times for
gallant and merito us services in the bat
ties of Gettyhobr'-the Wilderness, Spott
sylvania and Mid-Harbor. His last brevet
w-a as majop4genkral of volunteers. In
July,1866, , appointed lieutenant
colopel of thet nite tates Infantry.
and through ,e promotions became
brigadier genftl .,r April, 1888, and major
general in May, 189. He has commanded
the departig sa of .-.e Platte. Dakota and
Missouri and .le ' t.-and is now In com
mand of thel.t tmed department, At
the outbreplktof- te Spanish war he com
manded .and n tne troops at Chick
amaaga I pde s"equently served in
Portd A We wea ilead- of the. -military
comminsio . tot place, and was then
made govern r generO of Porto Rico. In
December, 1'4;, ie "aVr ppointed governor
general of Cuba, and served in that capac
ity until relieved by General Wood, the in
cumbent. Like ueneraf Miles. he received a
commissiorn as brigadier general of volun
teers for specific distinguished4,ervices dur
ing the war of the reellion.
Major General Otis.
Major General Elwell S. Otis', the third
ranking member of the army, was. born at
Frederick City, Md., in March, 184R, and
was educated at William and Mary College,
the University of Rochester and the Har
vard Law School. He entered the Union
army as captain of the 140th New York
Volunteers in September, 18gW and subse
quently became colonel of that regiment.
He was brevetted three times, the last a
brigadier general, for- gallant action at the
battles of Spottsylvanla and Chapel House,
Va. He was honorably mustered out in Jan
uary, 1885, by eeasona of wounds. received in
battle, and in January, 1866, -he was ap
pointed lieutenant eolonel of the 22d -In
fantry, reaching the, grade, of- major gen
eral in June, 1900. During the Spanish war
he was stationed first at San Francisco and
directed the.- mobilisation and shipment of
troops to the Philippines. In July, 1898, he
relieved Major General Merritt in coinmand
of the United States forces in the Philip
pines and subsequently became governor
general of those islands. He conducted the
operations against the insurgents and per
formed the duties of military governor-un
til May, 1900, -'heni he was assigned -to
the command of' the Department of the
Lakes, with headquarters at Chicago. and
still holds that assignment. In February,
1899, he was ,brevet'ted majo:~ general of
volunteers for military skill and most dis
tinguished services in the Philippine
DAMAGE BY STORM 1N SOUTHf.,
Sleet Breaks [email protected] Wires and Boofs
- of Dowses.
A dispatch from ,Memnphis Tenn.,* last
night says: -The' peculiar weather which
has prevailed in, this section durn;g~ the
present week has brought disaster .to all
the small and many larger towns and vil
lages in the states of Tennessee, Arkansas
and Mississippi. It is difficult to estimate
the amount of damage done. It is .known
thart at' Little -Rock alone the damage
amlounts to half a million dollars, and the
footings altogettr will, it is believed, run
up several mthi'onr. -.
Business has been st a'standstill In many
towns. In -additi9nl to stoclis of goods
being ruined, the streets and highways are
blocked by- broken teltgraph and telephone
poles, twisted - ' s,"the trhnks and-limba
of trees and eth *~ebris.
The d '0 t~bk's of goods is due to
the fremend 'of't~e sceumulated i
-and sleet dntd& ' e nuflciency of roofs
to sustain- su1? l -
Dentgenof .'fler towns have been
setriously -le6*l9~ by the interption
of wfre servic& 6 b'N one and leleraph.
In the count r.ti Ml~eS have been heavy.
Stock hodnsi *4nd, in soene sections
tile wheat ero it te4 to be ruined.
-tegether * ed- In 5oOIhe- iis,.es'
the ground VDM e overed with ice to a
depth of sis: iiIhe.
In central er Tez)nessee the
damage- to' ba a~E stociks of god has
been enoranouls. Reports from Paris. Dres
den. McKen ,j~n Ruutznptounad
Union City ~te -U the sforms of et
andi rata h cedent* ~
teet4UV ete t n
How People Are hi
Startling Words from ti
Committee Appointed 1
for the Benefit of ti
Hypnotism Is no longer a myth, a fanciful
ation of the mind. but a reality,* a most pol
power, capable of producing infinite good.
the purpose of ascertaining the exact value
this much-talked-of power a committee compe
of a physician, a well-known jurist, a promit
minister and a leading railroad man was
pointed to investIgate hypnotism.
The committee carried on a series of inve
gations In regard to the power of hypnotism
influence the actions and deeds of people in
everyday walks of life.
The first step taken by the members of
committee was. to master the science in every
tail, so that. they might state from personal
perience the good or evil this strange po
might produce. They wrote to the New York
stitute of Science of Rochester. N. Y., the ge
est school of Hypnotism and Occult .telences
the world, and received full and complete instj
tions in regard to how hypnotism may be 1
to Influence people in huslness, how to use it
treating diseases, etc. In a few days they a
tered these instructions and were full-fied
It was clearly demonstrated that hypnot
may be employed so that the person operated u
is entirely unconscious of the fact that he Is
tug infuenced; and, all things considered.
committee regard it as the most valuable din
ery of modern 1&nes' A knowledge of It is
sential to one's success in life and well-being
Dr. Lincoln says, after a therough investi
tion. that he considers it the moat marvel
therapeutil or curative agent of modern times
- Judge Schafer, although a legal light. tur
his attention to healing the sick, and in a j
treatments he completely cured John E. Myer4
Flemington, N. J., of a strange malady that
kept him bedfast for nine years, and which
doctors said must surely kill him. Judge Sebaf
fame spread for miles around, and hundreds
people applied to him for treatment.
Mr. Stoufer performed the astonishing feet
hypnotizing Mr. Cunningham of Pueblo, Colo.,
a distance of several 6locks. He also hypnotl
an aged gentleman and had him run through
streets shouting. "Red-hot peanuts for sale."
Stoufer says It is indispensable to one's bud*
Rev. Paul Weller says that every minister
every mother should understand hypnotism for
benefit they can be to those with whom they
brought in daily contact.
In speaking of this marvelous power. Presoi
Eliot of Harvard College said to the gradas
"Young gentlemen, there is a subtle power la
latent in each of you which few of you have
veloped, but which when developed might n
a man irresistible. It is called Personal 2
netism or Hypnotism. I advise you to v
The New York Institute of Science has just
sued 10,000 copies of a book which fully
plains all the secrets of this marvelous pen
and gives explicit directions for becoming a p
tical hypnotist, so that you can employ the t
without the knowledge of any one. Anybody
learn. Success guaranteed.
The book also contains a full report of
members of the committee. It will be sent
solutely free to any one who Is interested.
postal card will bring it. Write today.
Address New York Institute of Science. I)
138 M, Rtochester, N. Y.
-still prevail in the new
store, 604 9th street.
OURT new location.- right at the
un transfer junctIon of 9th and 9
- 'sts.-s the aot convenient in
The new store is an ideal ahow room
and admits of a splendid display of flue
Every facility for doing artistic fram
ing. The best stock of new anodia
the fairest prices in town. A few dy
et for you to take advantage ofths
3e. $ 69c. -
Pc Ear Pictures fsw,. or Plctus
Swerth up to ,L worth up ito
9 7c. for Pcsres worth up t. pg
S. J. Venable,
604 9thSt. "Th Framiery,
if Fear of
Prevents you 'from attending t1
thesater, church, lecturer ball, Or oth
public place-tak~e a Pain Pill wr
-Castelberg's is the original Jewelry house of America
offering credit to its patrons on such liberal terms. It
has been the most successful undertaking a house ever
--You buv a Dianond--a Watch-or any other piece
le of jewelry here. You pay for i a dollar or so a week. You
to never miss the cost. i hmnk whiat an advantage. Think
what a convenience.
n -WVe cap the climax by underselling every so-called
cash ve*eler in this section. There's never a case where
Castelberg's prices are not at least one-fourth lower than
their nearest competitors. In diamonds we save you that
niuch by importing direct-in Watches. Jewelry. etc., we
save by buying in quantities sufficient to control that dis
count or by manufacturing ourselves and saving even
er---We fill mail orders all over the country. Sell golsti I
ent from California to Maine. If you are out of town write
For * s what vou want and we-ll ship goods on approval.
Washington's Leading Jewelers,
Me- 935 Penna'. Ave.
Formlture Factory', 14th and 3. togewarvahauge . 4 U .
I. Mattress and Couch Factory. 42 Pa. see.
~:A list of the lowest prices on these
of carpets we've ever quoted.
-There's an extra reason for the unusual lowness of these Bor
deedCrptprices., an of the sizes are odd--that is, a lit
me tle short or a little long of the usual run. May be just as desir
es.- able, or more so to you-but not considered'as good stock as
r regular sizes in erchandising. The coloring is good-the
quality A umber one.. Bring the size of your room to be car
f peted and there's hardly a doubt but that ihe rest will be easy.
the 8 ft. 3 in.xi ft.6 in. Brussels Rugn..................$r
". rlo ft. 6 in.x8 ft. 4 in. Velvet Rug. . .. ...... ... .... -
8 -ft 3 in.x9 ft. Axninster Rug ...................$4.95
te 8 ft. 3 in.x8 ft. 6 in. Axminster Rug ................ $14-5
7 ft.x6o ft. Axminster Rug...... .................$15-95
ke- 8 ft. 3 in.x7 ft. 8 in. Velvet Rug ....................$145
tes: 8 ft. 3 in.x9 ft. 8 in. Brussels Rug ................ .$14-95
as- 8 ft. 3 i.xro ft. 6 in. Velvet Rug . ................. 5
- 8 ft. 3 in.x9 ft. Velvet Rug.........................$17.50
8 ft. 3 in.xlo ft. 6 in. Vuelvet Rug ..................$97-95
8 ft. 3 in.xio ft. i in. Axminster Rug................$4-95
ver, 7 ft. 9 in.x8 ft. 4 in. Velvet Rug .................$12-95
8 ft. 3 in.x9 ft. 9 in. Velvet Rug ............... - - .-- - $17-95
8 ft. 3 in.x8 ft. 2 in. Velvet Rug .................$13-95
**" 8 ft. 3 in.x8 ft. 8 in. Velvet Rug ....................$15.95
ae 8 ft. 3 in.x7 ft. 8 in. Velvet Rug ....................$15-95
ab. 8 ft. 3 in.x8 ft. i in. Brussels Rug................. .$395
8 ft. 3 i.x8 ft. 2 in. Velvet Rug ................. $1.50
8 ft 3 in.xo t. i in. Velvet Rug ....... ......... -
-Pt 8 ft. 3 in.x9 ft. 9 in. Velvet Rug................. .$6.95
8 ft. 3 in.x8 ft. 6 in. Velvet Rug..................$595
-- 8 ft. 3 in.x9.ft. Axminster Rug. ...... ... ..........$3-95
- 8 ft. 3 in.x8 ft. 6 in. Velvet Rug..................$r5-95
.9 ft.xio ft. i in. Velvet Rug-.----.-.-........... ...$59
8 ft. 3 in.x8 ft. 6 in. Velvet Rug.... ... ..... .. ... ..$2-95
7 ft. ii in.x8 ft. 1o in. Brussels Rug..-...........$..95
8 ft. 3 in.x8 ft. Brussels Rug.....................$r 1.95
8 ft. 3 in.x7 ft. 9 itt Brussels Rug .....--..--..--..--..--..-. 97
8 ft. 3 in.xio ft. Brussels Rug........ . ----.. 15-9
8 ft. 3 in.x10 ft. i. in. Brussels Rug.-..-..--.--..-..-..--.--$3.95
8 ft. 3 in-x7 ft. 8 in. Brussels Rug ......-..--..--..--..--..$-7
8 ft. 3 in.xio ft. i in. Brussels Rug ..... . .... ... ... ..$14-95
9 ft.xx2 ft. 3 in. Brussels Rug........... .........$3-95
8 ft. 3 in.x9 ft. 10 in. Brussels Rug .... ....... .. ..$1 75
8 ft. 3 in.xio ft. 6 in. Brussels Rug .... .. .. ........ ..$15-95
9 ft. 6 in.x8 ft. 3 in. Brussels Rug . ...... . ..... ....$3-95
,8 ft. 3 in.xio ft. ~5 in. Brussels Rug .................$5-95
8 ft. 3 in.x15 ft. Brussels Rug. . ... ....... ...... . $69
8 ft. 3 in.xio ft. Brussels Rug. .. ..... .. .... ....... .$4.95
w. 3. MOSES a SON.S, P wT.. COB. RITE.
E=Z Tablets. Lrae'
I ws sbeut to ste api la sar. I have
been teachn scelfo ee - ers Unaen
its -. st sages and indgten - A n a des
er sam handet me a Ge. heas .1-5 Tab- -
lota. I haS tis as sag.t I gat
ai .bte d - ea use mese
- ~~~-~aime haag - a-est -sed m ta egI. *
-.. - r en:..~~h
3e e maname..-At e as
MSeigs. Wa. e-.
-- . onasasa. =tG-f
. . ee -~ ae..as
1- Js., sU e ee s...
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