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THE rVMATTA DATTiT TlP/fl : THrTlRDAT , 'MATtm 10. 1805) ) .
DEPART FROM THE OLD PLAN'1 New Features to Bo Added to Greater Amp.rica Exposition , NEW COLONIES TO BE REPRESENTED < D lie Hi'votril to it Dliplny of Hriou I'tMiplitinil t'tiNliiinii off The action of the Board ot Directors of the Greater America Exposition In direct ing the executive committee to make Hie tropical nnd colonial effect predominant In the vnrloun buildings forecasts n marked departure from the general plan of previous expositions. The stereotyped features that have been supreme at other expositions will bo mndo to play n secondary part and the vision of the visitors will bo attracted nnd refreshed by n succession of scenes of now nnd bewildering beauty. Tl.ls . notion was urged by Mr. Uosowatcr of tbo Advisory bnnrd as n necessity In view of the fact that Ibo public always demands something now nnd experience has demonstrated that nov- Hly Is the main essential to success In every form of the show business. Mr. Hose- water's Idea contemplates setting nsldo ono building for each of the four colonies that nrt > to bo represented at the exposition. Ono building Is to be devoted exclusively to nn exhibition of the products , resources , people - plo nnd customs ot the Philippines , nn- other will perform a similar ofllce for Cuba iinother for Hawaii , nnd a fourth for 1'orto Itlco. Itlco.With the vast amount of material that U available It Is expected that eaih building will bo filled completely with exhibits thai will afford Hcope for an exhaustive study o : the physical , social nnil animal features o the Island that It represents. Us minerals and grains , its manufactured products , U racial characteristics , Its vegetable featured nnd even Its birds and animals will hi completely exploited. The building will hi made beautiful by hundreds ot troplca plants representing every vnrlety of th flora of tlio Inland and will resound wltt the unfamiliar melodies of all the myriai species of birds that Inhabit Its forests. WorU lli'Klnn nt Oner. The result will bo that every visitor ti the Greater America Exposition will bo nbl to acquire almost ns complete nn understanding standing- the principal features ot th Islands as could bo secured by a personal trip to the lolands themselves. The fact that each has a building exclusively Us own will prevent confusion nnd the visitor will be able to connect each feature with the Island to which It belongs without effort. In the Philippine building ho will find everything that relates to this archi f pelago. There will too attendants ready to give any Information that may Te required In regard to the exhibits and no feature will bo lacking that an Intimate acquaint ance with the resources of the Island can suggest. When the contents of this build ing have been sulllclently studied the visi tor can pass on and be transported for a time to Hawaii , then to Cuba and then to Porto Rico , and by the time ho has com- jdeted the trip ho will know nearly every thing that Is to bo known about them. H Is believed that In view of the great Interest that Is being taken In these mat- tera by the American people nnd the lim ited opportunities that most of them en joy for acquiring definite Information , this feature will bo of more general Interest than anything that has over figured among the attractions of a. previous exposition. The plnn affords an almost unlimited scope - for decoration- and hundreds of beautiful effects can ibo produced that would bo Im possible with any different material. Some slight alterations will have to be made In home of the buildings to meet the new Ideas and these have been authorized to bo made as soon as the details of the work nrc Fettled. The management will begin work nt once along the lines proposed , and al most without exception the directors are enthusiastic over the possibilities that the plan makes available. General Dandy , who had been Invited U accompany President Miller to Washlngtor to attend to securing nn adequate exhibit from the War department , hns been com jiellcd to decline on account of the lllnesi of Mrs. Dandy. Letters have been received from Governoi Itoger Wolcott of Massachusetts and Governor v3 ernor Frank Steunenborg of Idaho , -'express Ing sympathy with the exposition nnd tin Intention of visiting it during the summer. Dr. null's Cough Syrup Is the standard remedy for throat and lung troubles. It IE I a specific for grippe nnd bronchitis. ATTENDANCE IS INCREASING Many MIINOIIH ( SiillHT nt tinIllunion llcliiur lli'lil I" Th I x City. The attendance at the reunion of Scottlsl Kite 'MiiEons at Masonic hall Is Increasing as the subordinate degrees are disposed o and the 'bcMowa ! of the higher honors o the order approaches. The Wednesday pro , gram comprehended the fifteenth , sixteenth seventeenth nnd eighteenth degrees , whlel were conferred by Somper Fldells chapter o Hose Crolx during the day and evening These are known as the historical and re llRlaus degrees and the ritualistic cere monies are exceedingly Interesting and 1m prt'BBlve. Twenty-live candidates took the degreei In Masonry , ranging from the fourteenth ti the eighteenth Inclusive , at tl.c templi Wednesday nlKlit under the Instruction o the Semper Fldolls chapter , Hose Crolx No 1 , Ik'V Luther ICubiis , Knight Commando Court of Honor , wise master , presiding These camlldnton came from all parts of tli state to take advnntago of the opportunlt offered them. Numerous candidates for the higher ae grees arrived last night nnd many man nro expected this morning. The work to day will bo the cunfeTlng of degrees fron the eighteenth to thu thlrtlotd. Omaha I the only place In the state that these do Wo are talking nbout vour cough. One i cold no sooner iiassei oft l > cfor another Icoroei , Hut Us tbo amo old cough all < rMho tlmo. And lt' thu Minn old story , kX/loo. There Li first the cold , then the VMf cough , then pnrurannlnor consumption , Vf with the long elckncno and lUo trciu- Jf bluig in the balance. of your rough , The congestion ot tlllnuat and l nis Is rcinovnl , all iutUiniu.illan is subdued ; the part * are put perfectly at rest , and ivhi.'h to lung # 1.00 u bottle , . l'u t ouo of Dr. Aycr's Cherry Pectoral Plasters ; onyourchett. It will draw out Inflam. nut kin unit aor nc 3 fnui your lungs , rrj'1 ' * , JSc. J. C. AYHR CO. , Lowell , MUM. KT-TS ran b ( > conferred nnd nil Masons IP- siilni ? them are endeavoring to get hero for UIP purpose nf taking them or pur- tlclpsitlnt ; In the work. The inuMcHl portions of the ritual will bo nf cspcMnl Interest tonight and will bo miniby thr Mndrlinl ; quartet under the ( llrpoilr.ji of Thnmnt J. Kelly , who will pre side t Hie ( * Ran. The mustc last night wan of n molt Inspiring nature. In addi tion 10 the regular selections of the ritual the Madilnl quartet snug n fine arrange- m nf of Sir Arthur Sullivan's setting of Adelali' ' " l'ro"tnr's celebrated poem , "Tho Lost f ! ' rd , " and also nn arrangement ot Faure's "fniflflx" to sacred words In Eng lish. AMUSEMENTS * , At ll yd's theater Wednesday afternoon and evening John and Emma Ray , sup ported by a company composed principally of vaudeville performers , presented their ridiculous farce comedy , "A Hot Old Time , " to a fair sized audience. The piece consists principally of "horao-iplny , " some of which Is iulte | well done and exceedingly funny , while the 'balance ' Is monotonous and tire some. The Rays wore at one time leading lights In vauflovlllo and should never have fcirsaket' this line for the legitimate. In vaudeville people can stand fifteen or twenty minutes of "horae-plny , " but when It cotnca to two hours of It that U entirely another matter. There are a number ot very acceptable specialties Introduced dur ing the performance , which go far toward redeeming It. The engagement will close with this cvcnlng'fl performance. onniTir.s < > r POISONING. Sonic Miiy Kill 'IUi IniimiiHj- 1 mills Willed Are ItnnU t'olMIIII 10 OllllT.1. The constitutional difference nnd peculiar ities which exist among Individuals should alwayn bo carefully watched nnd considered. Ono person con handle poison ivy with Im punity while another Is poisoned If only In the vicinity of the vine and without con tact. Some members of n family residing In a malarial district will suffer regularly with chills and fever , while other members will not bo at all affected. Food that is actually poisonous to fiotno persons , will not so act on others. Ono per son mny cat all kinds of green fruit and vegetables with Impunity , while another person could do so only at the risk of life Pertain kinds of fish are actually poisonous to some people and perfectly wholesome to others. It Is this peculiar condition of the system which constitutes the danger point In the Individual case nnd should be prudently observed by each ono for himself. Intestinal derangements frequently arise from and are aggravated by certain kinds of food. Thus a person affected with kidney or liver trouble should not eat very white bread , since the extreme whiteness Is often produced by the use of alum with an Inferior article ot flour , uml as alum Is known to bo poisonous In Its effects on a sound constitution , thin Is wlij alum baking powder Is never used by people of judgment and discretion. More of earthly hnpplncsts depends upon what we eat than many people realize and I Is for this reason that the different states are onet by ono passing pure-food lawe. JOSIE ALLEN MAKES TROUBLE Snn < clicN a Knife nnil Tlirrntcii * to t'nrvi * Mr . Dudley. Josle Alien , a colored cook for 'Mrs. C. M Dooley , 1S21 Fnrnam street , was arrcstec Wednesday afternoon upon tlie complain of her employer , who charged her with as sault with menacing threat. At dinner Mrs. Dooley went out to mak some suggestions to the cook. The woman demurred , volunteering the Information tha she knew her 'business ' and did not propos to bo interfered with. She emphasized he remarks by snatching up a murderous-look Ing knife , which she nourished In dangcrou proximity to Mrs. Dcoloy's face , accompany Ing the movement with the threat that sh would carve up the entire household , Mrs Dooley nnd her boarders took refuge o an upper lloor. where they remained untl the police arrived and arrested the cook l" The latter was still in a bad humor , promls- s Ing herself the pleasure of doing the carv ing at some future time. v- . \MNitnlt nnil lluttt'ry. 3- Claud Hanks was arrested Wednesday afternoon upon the complaint ot Joseph Ran- nla. 2'J13 Grant street , who charges him with assault and battery. According to the story related by the complainant the Banks boy , who Is II years of age , was passing Rannln's house when the trouble occurred. He saw the face -l-year-old Elva Rannla pressed against the window , through which she was watching the boys. Banks maJo an Icy snowball and threw It at the window. The ball struck the glass , which was Hhat- leiile. It Hew In every direction , a number of small pieces ilndlng lodgment In the face : of the little girl. She was not seriously : Injured , but the glass cut her faze HO that she has not been able lo sleep. Rannla nays ho would not have Illed the complaint If the boy were not n member of n crowd which ' harasses the neighborhood and makes prop- erty unsafe. Hanks lives nt Twenty-eighth and Wlrt Btrcets. Minor 1'olliM.MiitOrn. . John Dillon entered a plea of not guilty to sleallng two palrti of shoca from Whitney on -March I. William Choslcy , nllaa "Snowball , " was arrested by Olllcers Drummy and Mitchell nnd turned over to tlio Council Bluffs au thorities , who wanted him on n charge of assault with Intent to kill. He Is said teen > have kicked down n door to get to n woman on whom he made nn assault. Matt Garner and Alex Leonard were sent to the county Jail for ninety days for vngrnncy. Onrner hns served n term In the Nebraska penitentiary and Leonard three yeara nt AmunoFa , la. Four other vagrants wcro fortunate enough to have their sen tences nf three inonUm suspended on condi tion that they left the city immediately. llui'liHn'M Arnlrit . ' sivc. THE BEST SALVE iti the world for Cute , Bruises. Horcs , I'lcere. ' Salt Rheum , Fever Sores. Tetter , Chapped Hands , Chllblalr.b Corns and all Skin Eruptions , and positively cure.i Piles , or no pay required. It Is guar anteed lo give perfect eatiafticllMi or mocie1 refuivleil. Price 25 cents per bos. For sale by Kuhn & Co. LOCAL BREVITIES. For the benefit of the mut-Ical fund of ( h ( Ileth IMen Duptlst church a muslcalo will b ( held nl tlio residence of Mrs. O. W. Hoobler 101' Georgia avenue , on Thursday evening "Tlio Crucifixion" cantata will be private ! ) rendered in Trinity cathedral this evenliif | at b o'clock punctually. The public rondl. Id , tian will be on Sunday , March 26 , nnd Gooi Friday , March 31. j Secretary Dudley Smith of the Oreatei j America Imposition has been called to St i Joe by the death of his mother , who was Bonously 111 for several weeks. Mr. Smltl will probably bo absent until the end of thi eek. The police have been requested < o fim Hntilo B. Higglna , who Is wanted as thi complaining witness In the case against Joseph soph Marshall. The girl was ecen at schoo Tuesday , but no trace 1ms been found lute than that. Her homo Is with her parcuts a Fortieth and Leavenworth streets. George W. Armstrong , who has been i nubhi- school janitor for a number of yeara died Tuesday as a reuult of an nttuck o nneumonla. Ills pcca of duty at the Um < f Ills death was the Pacific school. 11 leaves a wife and scvorol children. Th funeral will bo uiulor Ibo uukplees of th local Mueonio lodged , and will UKo plac Thursday moriiluc. ika UUiUU'lUlllU ) 1U Uiimim Oonrt of Inquiry to Convene Here This Morning. SESSIONS HELD AT ARMY HEADQUARTERS 'Will Nnl llr Srcrrt. Yrt the- Pulillo Will > nt He i\ltrctril : III lie In At tendance. This mornlnR the board of Inquiry Into the quality of meat furnished the army during the operations In Cuba nnd 1'orto Ice will arrive hero from Chicago , In pur- ulng Its Investigations. The board Is com- > osed of Major General James F. Wade , rlgadlor General George \V. IJavla nnd olonel George L. Glllcsplc , with Lieutenant j oloncl George H. Davis , deputy Judge ad- ocate general , as recorder for the court. Injor Jesse M , Lee of the Ninth Infantry ocompanlcs the board ns the personal rep- cscntatlvo of Major General Miles , who ccU that he Is on trlaj by the court. Ono week wns spent In Chicago making ho Investigations there , In which a visit as made to the packing houses , and then n examining different ofllclals of those In- tltutlons. H Is presumed thai several days will bo spent In Omaha , although It la not xpccted the court will be occupied here ns eng as It was In Chicago. The members of ho court will arrive hero over the Uock sland , nt S o'clock , and It Is probable the nornlng will bo spent nt South Omaha , look- ng through the packing houses. The sessions of the court will bo hold on ho fifth lloor of The lice building , In the court-martial room at nrmy headquarters , t has been fitted up for the court by Cap- aln llaxtor , chief quartermaster for the do- lartmcnt. While the sessions will not bo ecrct. as provisions are made for members of the press being present , from the size of ho room It will be Impossible to permit the antranco of any portion of , the general public. Nothing Is known nt nrmy headquarters of any steps being taken to summon wit nesses , but the announcement of tlio com- OK of the court Has created the Impression that Colonel Gnrllngton , of the Inspector jonernl's ofllce nt Washington , who came to Omaha Tuesday , mny have had that duty In charge. It has also been suggested , how- eve : , that the colouol may bo hero solely In the interest of General Miles , nnd may be seeking such witnesses as might testily In line with the statements made by the commanding general of the army. SOUTH OMAHA NEWS. In view of the fact that damage suits are constantly arising from ono cause nnd another the city ofllclals are bCRlnnlng to take a serious view of the mntter and are casting about for some means ot relief. The latest suit to be decided against tlio clty'ln the Paul Elsfclder claim for $4,000. This Is where a fi-yeur-old child fell Into a gas company's trench and broke an arm. From what was learned at the time , the child was Jumping across the trench and slipped , falling to the bottom and Inflicting the injuries mentioned. In Its franchise given by the city to the Omaha Gas com pany it provided that all trendies must bo properly protected against accident ana why the city should bo held responsible for the accident is more than some of the offi cials can understand. A plan has been suggested , whloh appears feasible and It Is possible that It may be tried. This la the bonding of the city In a surety company the same as corporations bond their employers. Every corporation In this city carries a blanket Insurance on all employes and If n man Is Injured Tie fights It out with llio surety company in stead of tie corporation. Those who arc Interested In this project assert that the city could well afford to pay $4,000 or even $5,000 a year to a eurcty company to be relieved of damage suits resulting from de fective sidewalks , etc. It Is stated that ie city "attorney is too busy to give ills atten tion to the drafting of ordinances , com mittee work and the trials of cases in the district court. By bonding In a good surety company there would be no necessity for the city attorney giving any time to damage - ago caaos , as the company would furnish attorneys to look after its Interests. More than thlo , the surety company would prob ably keep watcti of the sidewalks in tlie city nnd other places where accidents were liable to occur , thus taking considerable re sponsibility off the street commissioner's department and the police force. The only question to be considered Is whether n surety company would take the risk for the premium the city Is able to pay. It IB thought that negotiations maybe bo opened with some of the companies to ascertain what can bo done In this matter. Koiirtli IVuril llio From present Indications it looks as If the Fourth ward will bo the battle ground In the spring election. Ed Johnson has an nounced himself as a candidate for monitor of the city council from that ward and has sent letters to a largo number of bin sup posed friends asking for support. In return for this support , Johnson promises a lot of things which his past record does not bear out. The fact that Johnston U opposed to the prtoont democratic mayor and hl friends will miUte the fight in the Fourth ward one of the hardest fought In the po litical hlRtory of South Omaha. In order to take advantage of the factional fight In the democratic camp , the republicans are casting nbout for the strongest mau they can securo. M. J. Stlllmook Is prominently mentioned. Mr. Stlllmock Is a well known business man nnd appears to bo well thought of 'by ' residents of the ward. Other promi nent republicans are being mentioned nnd It Its safe to Pay that the convention will pick out a candidate who will tie able to beat Kd Johnston. liiK l''lr < > Limit * . The amendment to the lire limit ordlnanco which 13 now being printed In the ollklal , paper of the city provides for an extension of the lire limits ns far north as Twenty- fourth and J streets. Twenty-fourth street , however , Is the only thoroughfare Included In the northern extension. The limits now run from J street on the north to the alley east nnd wc t of Twenty-fourth wtreot , the boundaries of the balance of the district not having 'been changed. It Is understood that the Intention of the city authorities IB to prevent the erection of certain cheap structures on Twenty-fourth street which are Ix'liiK contemplated and also the repair of ono or more old buildings which liuvo - been threatened with condemnation. CJaliu-y fioi-H to .lull. . Mikn ( ialncy is In Jail on a charge ol breaking and entering , the charge being preferred by "Indian Habe , " whoso domicile Is somewhere on Twcnty-elxth street. In talking with Judge Ilabtrock yesterday , "Indian iHabo" slated that she was of mlxe < l blood , 'b < iliig half iMadagascar Spanish anil half Cherokee Indian. She eald tha't the wan afraid of fialncy , who has been her luvei for Eomc time , and requested that ho be kept In Jail long enough to allow her to gel out of th * city. Onlney was brought before Ms honor last evening nnd turned Iocc , as the woman decline * ! to stay and prroecuti a complaint against him. I'omiiicrrlnl Chili I'lipulur. The ( ' < mmerclal club boom shows m abatement uud It Is vxpectcd thut uudcr tti 10 < lilp of John Klynn a * president that t an organization which will bo a credit tt to t the flty will teen bo portMted. A com mittee cf ten hug been appointed to secure members and from reports innde by Sec retary Owens l t evening It Is evident th t n large number of citizens tire Joining In the popular movement. This committee Is made up as follows : K. H. Howland , Dan Montague , O. H. Hrewcr , Orln Merrill. A. U. Kelly , Henry Mlrhcl , Vf. S.Vlttcn. . P. J. Barrett.V. . S. Dabcock and C. C. Clifton. The charter Is being held open for members until April 1 , when It will be closed. After that tlmo all applicants for membership will bo compelled lo pay $3 for a member ship as ngalnst $1 now.Vlthout much hustling Judge Uabcock secured twenty three members yesterday nnd the balancu of llie committee fared equally ns well. H < -iiil'll | ' ii I'rliiiiirlcn rrldiiv , llcpnbllcnn primaries to select four dele gates from each ward to attend the city convention to bo held nt 1'lvonka's hall , Twenty-fourth and L streets , on Saturday , March IS , will be held on Friday. The fol lowing places for holding the primaries have been designated toy the republican city cen tral committee : First ward , Glasgow block , Twenty-fourth street ; Second ward , Me- Guckln hotel , Twcnty-nlxth nn < l Q etrcets ; Third wnrO , Hvans' hall , Twenty-eighth and K streets ; Fourth ward , Thirty-second nnd K streets , llesldea selecting four candi dates for the city council , the convention will choose three members of the Hoard ot Ivducntlon to servo for a. term ot three years each. \o KnCorrrinrnt of Ordinance. The ordinance compelling keepers of pool rooms to pay n license is not being en forced at the present time. This ordinance Is No. 3S3 nnd tins been nn tlio books for eonio years. It provides for n license fee of $10 for the first tnble nnd $3 for each additional tablo. Not long ago a pool room was opened here and the proprietor pro cured n license , according to law. Now an other pool room has opened and has been In operation fcr several weeks , but no nt- empt has been made to collect the license eo from this house. The license Is con- dcrcd reasonable and the city officials , or t least some of them , seem to think that 11 operators of pool tables should take out license. City OnHNtp. Democratic primaries will bo held In nil f the wards today. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Miller , Nineteenth ml 0 streets , report the birth ot a [ laugh er. . .1. Barrett , president of the city council , s contemplating a business trip to Port Vrthur. fnlso nlnrm called the fire department o Twenty-sixth and Q streets yesterday ftcrnoou. lr. ) W. J. McCrnnn has nearly recovered rom his recent Injuries nnd Is able to b. round again. The women of the First Presbyterian hurch will meet with iMrs. A. A. Thurlow blR afternoon. George Pierce , a boarder at tbo Fremont louse , Twenty-sixth and P streets , Is down vlth pneumonia. J. Hannlguu. Thirty-first and II streets , Is seriously 111 with pneumonia and has been aken to St. Joseph's hospital. It is reported that live of the local labor organizations have endorsed T. B. Hatcher 'or deputy labor commissioner. Tbnro was no steam beat at the city bulld- nc yesterday until late In the afternoon on iccount of n break In the boiler. Mnhlp. the 2-yertr-old daughter of Mr. nnd Mr . T. M. Dyson , Twenty-fifth and Wyman streets , will bo burled at Ln Platte today , Quito a. number of the republicans nro talking of running C. M. Rich nnd E. E. Darling for member of the Hoard of Educa tion. tion.A. A. N. Wcppncr , Eighteenth and M streets , is being talked of by tb3 East end repub- Icans for member of the Hoard of Educa- ion. Division No. 3 , Ancient Order of Hiberni ans ) , will give an entertainment and ball at Modern Woodman hall on Friday evening , March 17. Dan Mannon Is reported as saying that ho will not be a candidate on the democratic ticket fnr councilman from tbo First ward this spring. Republican candidates should bear In mind that the list of ward delegations should bo flled with the secretary of thq city central committee before noon today. The Men's club of tlio Hanscom Park Methodist Episcopal church will give a con- rrrt at the First Methodist Episcopal church. Twenty-third and X streets , on Saturday evening. A. E. Blank is the secretary of the repub lican city central committee and all lists or delegates should be handed to him by noon today. Mr. Blank can be found nt the bun nftlce. Twenty-sixth and X streets. "I see. " said John Ilendricks of Outhrif. Okla. , while dlsfussins Indian territory af fairs at theMlllard last evening , "that At torney W. J. Scott of Kansas City hns been In the cast Interesting capitalists in a new railroad project through the territory ; but. Incidentally , he has 'been ' In Washington > looking after the Interests of a number of ! ellwits who have suits relative to a lot of land claims still pending in the United States supiemo court. -Tho titles in the Indian territory have become pretty well mixed. The Indian tribes own and control the land , but there has -been - n great inltnx of white citizens and the white man gets very many privi leges under the Indian law. Many of the whltoa have not boon squeamish In the rant- tor of marrying squaws , and every white ninn who doca marry a squaw becomes an 1 Indian citizen and Is entitled to all the .privileges . of citizenship nnd to hold land just as though ho wcro a native Indian. Then , If ho should marry again , even though hla second wife bo white , she Is considered a squaw under the law and all the children are full Hedged Indians. This same rule holds gootl If a white woman marries an Indian , which Is by no means unusual. "According to a statement recently made 'by ' Mr. Scott while In Washington , It seems that this very Indian law of agnatle relation ship lias produced many complications In land titles , growing out of. first , tribal treaties with the federal government ; second end , the Indian land titles In severally , npd , third , the titles of the whites duo to their marital relations with the Indians. One particularly Interesting case iMr. Scott now has In the supreme court. It seems that a whlto 'man deserted a squaw less than two hours nfter his marriage to her. She got a divorce and ho then married a white woman and had several children by the second wife. The question Involved In this caseIs whether the cntlro family of whites U entitled to own the land us citizens. "Herein Is where a conflict comes In be tween a Choctaw statute and n treaty made with the United States In 1863. Under the Choctaw statute the whlto man loses his status when he deserts his squaw , but under the treaty the whites are given the same privilege * as the reds and , as ho cannot lose his citizenship 'by ' deserting his tsqunw , the validity of the statute Is brought lo a test , because In the event the squaw hail < llod there could not have 'been any doubt as to the whlto husband's citizenship ami the children of tbo second wife would share this sumo status. " Ex-Governor Robert W. Furnas of Brown- vlllo nnd S. 0. BaBECtt of Gibbon dropped In yesterday to talk over matters with tin Greater America Exposition directors. Iur Ing the evening , as members of the com mlttea of the Hoard of Managers nf tin State" Agricultural society , they held an In formal confcrem o at lim Paxton with J | U , Kucbcti. William Haydeii auJ H. J _ - i - i - _ - . . . \veot Sleep After Long Nights of Tossing and Torture. I was Tired but Gould % Not Rest , Could , get no Relief until I took o DR. MILES' NERVINE. Tlin ? iiffoi'lnt ; .mil .1 eon vMultir ! l v the unfortunate person who Is of his sleep can only In1 those to whom a merelless fate has brought tlio same experience. To lie In bed , minute after minute , hour ttfU'i' hour , night after night , nimble to close nn oyet To roll nnd toss and thresh the lit d clothes to walk the lloor , liaeU nnd forth , to and fro , wishing , lonjzlnir , praylim for sloop to como and closu tlio liloodshot oyi's and rest the weary brain ! To look nhoad nnd see looming up In the near future the horrible spiv- tro of thraitonliiK Insanity that awful state In wliloh a person is lost to himself - self nnd ito Ills frlonds forever 'those are but apart of the agonies endured by the sleepless one. For all of which there Is no * bettor , satVr or surer rem edy known to man than I > r. Miles' Ue- storntlve Xervlne. Nothing in the past has over equalled It In power of building up weakened nerve tissues and fjlvhm strength MO " , he tlroil body. It sonrehes out the weak parts and gives them now life atrl visor. W. H. Heath , Fen du Lnc , WIs. , says : "I have had n great deal of nervous trouble. Penfold ot the exposition to talk tilings over. l rarnurniili ; . A. D. McQueen of Helena , iMont. , was in the city yesterday. J. F. Hartsough of Kansas City , n railroad man , is at the Her Grand. C. 11. Tullls , n Chicago bicycle- hustler , was at the Mlllnrd yesterday. George Hognrt. a banker ot Shcnandoah , la. , was In the city Wednesday. 13. E. Perry ot New York , traveling for a bicycle house. Is at the Her Grand. Ex-Congressman George W. E. Horsey was in the city from Salt Lake Wednesday. J. Woods , a Minneapolis railroad contrac tor , was registered nt the Mlllard for the day. day.W. W. L. Parks , a merchant of North Platte , was iiinong yesterday's arrivals ut the Mll lard. lard.Hobert Hobert Enogren of Minneapolis , general auditor for the Mollne Plow company , Is at the Her Grand. S. T. Schumacher , manager of the bulter- Ine department of Armour & Co. , Chicago , Is at the Mlllard. Colonel T. H. Hiisscll. the Deadwood pioneer neer Journalist , was registered at the Mll lard last evening. W. Foller , J. D. Carpenter and C. L. KIngslpy , Insurance men of Chicago , arc stopping at the Mlllard. Percy Starkweather , n , Minneapolis busIness - i Iness man , was In Omaha yesterday calling upon a number of his friends. Ex-Chairman A. E. Cady of the Minnesota State Central Republican committee was in town from St. Paul Wednesday. C , F. Way and II. . C. M , IJurgcs . of Columbun and W. R. Pargtter of Kearney are Nebraska people at the Her Grand. William A. PInkcrton , the well known de tective , dropped In from Chicago Wednesday on business. Ho Is stopping at the Mlllnrd. George C. Vaugban ot St. Antonio , Tex. , was among yesterday's arrivals In Omaha. J. E. Jenkins , a mill man of Schuyler , was at the Murray yesterday. W. n. Hill and O. J. Hill of Kansas City , J. H. Barton ot Springfield and H. J. Dou- ernham ot St. Louis were In the city yesterday - I terday as quests of Vice President L. T. ' Sundorland of the Omaha Coal , Coke and Lime company. M. S. Robinson , Chicago ; C. Sanderson , I i Kansas City ; II. J. Morton and E. M. Gled- ' den , Chicago ; I. S. Stewart , Boston ; Kred S. Lonf , ' , Byron , 111. ; J. I. Stearns , New York ; J. H. Butler , Kansas. City , and W. N. May- hcmy , Boston , are traveling men stopping at the Her Grand. i Nebraskans at the hotels : R. E. Moore , , Lincoln ; L. C. Keck , Kearney ; S. J. Alex- j ander , Lincoln : Robert W. Furnns , Brown- ville ; S. C. Bassctt , Gibbon ; E. O. Splllberg , Hooper ; Heber Herd , Central City ; J. L. Freeman , C. F. Cnlhoun , Springfield ; W. H. Dearlng , Norfolk ; H. L. Brann , Tokamah ; George W. K. Horsey , Fremont , i At the Klondike : T. W. Taylor , Hnrtlng- ton ; Samuel Dresner , Bedford , In. ; A. Morphls , Under ; J. P. Porter. Morgan , Mo. ; F. Beamish. Sioux City ; A. Holmborg , Han- croft ; C. M. Hawlcy , Kansas City ; S. J. Lindsay , New York ; J. Jones. Manning , In. ; T. J. Field , Sioux City ; A. J. Haltermnn nnd , A. L. Anderson. Shcnandoah , In. ; C. P. jjaeobson , Wausa ; W. I. Dorscy and C. T. Thompson , Herman ; J. II. Bachler , Tabor , I Pa. Pa.At At the Murray : George J. Schmltt , Chicago cage ; R. Mason , Brooklyn ; Ed Ingnlls , Chicago cage ; C. E. Drew , Burlington ; Gus Holstlne , Hamilton. O. ; Ed C. Nlppolt. St. Paul ; James D. Draper , Marlon , la. ; Perry Stark weather , Minneapolis ; II. F. Ward , Tecuni- seh ; J. E. Jenkins , Schuyler , Neb. ; C. Kirk , Silver Creek ; Dr. Carter , Council Bluffs ; II. M. Flcklngor , Kansas City ; James C. Word- ley , M. E. Tinnoy , Nnth L. Maher , O. P. Ryan. Chicago ; J. C. Robinson , Waterloo ; S. II , Reynolds , J. II. Verllndon , Now York ; I D. J. Collman , Beatrice ; Thomas II. Thorp , i Chicago ; J. W. McBrldo , Boston ; George Wolfe , Now York ; William Thurston and wife , Lake Vlow , Nob. ; Ed Frnnken , Bur lington , la. At the Mlllard : William Hooton , Kansas City ; P. S. Collins , St. Louis ; George O. Brown , Coznd , Neb. ; W. L. Parks , North Platte ; Charles Hotterman , Now York ; J. E. I Caldwell , St. Louis ; C. I ) . Tullls , Chicago ; F. L. Hall. Edward G. Blair , Kansas City ; T. II. Russell , Deadwood ; W. Feller , Chicago cage ; L. E. Hnrbach , lies Molnos ; S. T. Schumacher , Chicago ; George A. Olnoy , Sol J. Wallach. T. Summorvlllo , A. R. Cnrrlng- ton , iMIss Mattlo E. Bower , O. R. Hlght. F. L. Newcomb , New York ; L. L. Dunlnp , 1'on- tlac , Mich. ; T. Standart , M. Henry , DCS Moliies ; T. II. Rylund , Now York ; L. J. A very , Seneca Falls , N. V. ; U. C. Eldrt'dgo , York. Nub. ; W. II. Mungcr , Fremont ; M. A. Tllton. Lincoln ; A. L. Turpln , Denver ; I , Price , Now York ; A. P. Hennlngson , Hutto , Mont. ; Robert Crothers , Chicago ; A. 1C. Clark , New York : 0. C. Offcrmnn. Chicago ; H. J. Peterson , New Britain. Conn. County Judge Baxter Issued the following marriage licenses yesterday : Nani" and Itf-sliU'lH'O. Ag ? . JtbSp N. .Martin , Omulm 27 Cecelia S. fowled , Florence T , 2J I Edward A. Hoylan , South Omaha XI I Kos.i Daemon , South Omiilia 2 : i Edgar llcsti'r. IxiulHvllle , Neb 2. ' . Lizzie Nli'holson. Sprinutlcld , Nth 2:1 : William Hbaw. Kuat Oiniitia 21 Mary Li rh. Ka t Omaba 18 AVIIIIum Si'lu-st.-dl. Mill.inl 21 Johanna Lirm-n. Mtllaid 20 August Larson , Si.mton. In 4u Emma C1. Munsoii. ( Jmaha -fl With Itching , Burning Skin and Scalp Humors Will find Instant Itelicf , as ucll ai rest and deep , from the most torturing and dUtlgt.r Ing of itching , liurnlng. bleedingscaly , and crusted akin , tcalp , ami dluud bunio , with loss of hair , In warm liatlm with CUTICI u.\ hOAl' , followed by gentle anointings unit CITICCUA ( ointment i , I'urest ol ciuollieuta , and gicatcitof sklu cures. suffering both with slomach and head. The Irast change of weather or of diet would affect me. Being a mrnibor of our orchestra I was kept up 'hito nt night until I was attacked by nervous headache nnd suffered terribly. 1 Imvo laid nwnko hours upon hours at a lime , unable to get rest. Have tried many other reiiunllps and sev eral physicians treated mo , but I never could got relief until 1 took Dr. Miles' Re storative Norvlne. That prcat remedy completely restored mo to honlUi. " Dr. M. 0. Uurkholilcr , Staunloii , Vn. , says : "I am more than pleased with llio results of my trial ot Or. Miles' Nervine In cases of extreme nervous debility. In ono case nothing else had availed. It Is llio host nerve remedy I have found In 4o\v conditions attended with Insomnia. The patient is soothed , nnd.as If by magic , btnrts on nn upward movement rapidly. In Ln Grippe convalescence It Is the very thing we want , ns thH peculiar disease seems to alack pilnclpally the nerve cen ters , I recommend It constantly. " "Both my wife nnd myself have received untold bencllta from the use of Dr. Miles' Restorative Norvlne. Sleeplessness was her trouble , whkli was complicated with a M affection of the henrt , which gavB her great uneasiness. My dlllldllly Nva ot longer standing wrnk kidneys , illsordoiotl stomach and Inability to sleep. 1 nl o suf fered n great deid from neuralgia In mv head nnd bark. After \so began takintr Restorative Nervine- nil these nnrvouB af fections disappeared nnd we are both i-n- joylng belter health tltmi for several years boforb. 1 should not fall to input Ion 1'r. Miles' Nerve niul Liver Pills , which \u l.nvo.used . with gratifying results. Wo keel ) them In the douse nt nil times nnd find thenl the best preventive of headache * nnd nervousness that \ > e over used. " REV. G. A. HKTTLUR , 210 E. Alnson St. . Jackson , Midi , llr. Miles' Nervine will positively euro headaches ot long standing , and It Is ex- cei-dlngly ( benetlclal In such troubles as epilepsy nnd hysteria. Sample Troalinont. Free. A trial package of Dr. Miles' Favorlto treatment , consisting ot Dr. Miles' Restora tive Nervine , Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills and Dr. Mllos' Nerve nnd Liver Pills , will bo sent Absolutely free of cost to any person who will send name and address on a postal card requesting the samples and mentioning the name of this paper. Address DR. MILES MEDICAL CO. . Elkhart , Ind. GET THE RIGHT PLASTER There are others , but yon don't ' want them. When you need a plaster you need it , and there's ' no time for experi menting and finding out mistakes after ward. ALLCOCK'S ' Porous PLASTERS arc quick and sure , and acknowledged by the high est medical authorities and everybody else to be the best remedy for pains and aches of every description. Do not be persuaded , to accept a sub stitute. Allcock's ' have no equal. MOrniOn Bishops' . Pills luo been in . uxi ! m r 51 * > r.iri tjy tiie leader * ol the Mormon Church atiu uieit loiU' f J'otillt iy cure * tlie w.irit caiei 111 oU and > ounir amtn Iroro eflects of icIMbusc , Jisliution | , exie.tcs , or cleirette-unciklni ; . Cures Loot MnnhOOd , Im- potpncy. Lost Power. Nlght-t-oasos , Spormatorrtiooa Insomnln , Palna in BaoSJ Evil Desiroa , Sumlnal missions , " 21 , - 5J. .9"J ? 3BlOf ' or co'nr.ilpnilon , " stops Qulcknmo'of DU > - Stops - Nor . . . VOUS Twitching Of CyOllUo. . lllfe. ll arc lmtne.li.Tc _ an4 jiotenty to . . . . evnx lum tiuiu \ > < til Ifet ucaiiun.lnit. a t.utu U At l.71u ; Kc .tore % Mnall , untlevelopeil _ . . A , SUmtiUtes ll.e brim anil nrne centers uc a l x. 6 ft r $ - no l > y in i I. A rmen nuiranlre , torura el money rcfunJed , llh 6 boxes. Circular. ircc. . Ufjru3Di LllshOp Komody CO. , Sun FranCIOCO , Cat. l or Sine liy Ml ISIIS-IHia.OV 1)1(1 ) ( i CO. . U.11.VIIA , M3II. "BREVITY IS THE SOUL OF WIT. " GOOD WIFE ! YOU NEED LIKE N , VA. , Feb. 3. My liaby the first living one I liovc Und in five years is ten mouths old , nnd I know we owe the preat happiness slie brings to nu home toVlnc of Cnrdui ami J3U-V DrniighL. We nrc very grateful. Mr . MARS' DAWSON. If a woman will take proper care of herself during Ihe pe riod of gestation , her babe will be strong and healthy. If she is neglectful and permits herself to "rundown" and become weak and debilitated , the child will be stillborn , or sickly , weak , puny and cross. Its chances for life are meagre indeed. If it lives it is doomed ( o drag out a miserable existence. Expectant mothers may be strong and well if they so choose. It is within their power to control their health at this trying time. Wine of Cardui is a tonic that puts their whole physical beings In perfect order. It builds up and LADIES' ADVISORY DEPARTMENT. strpngthens. It imparts en Koraflvlco Incafenrpqulrinn . fpe- durance and elasticity to the torni , / . .odli".itdrliory J > rpurlmmf , organs concerned. It keeps 'I'tie ( 'hiidnmiuyu Medicine Co , Cbnttiaouf a , 'J'cnn. ( he patient bright and cheer ful , and this disposition will be inherited by the child. It renders labor easy and free of unnecessary pain. It provides recuperative force after birth , and the mother emerges from her ordeal none the worse for it. Druggists Sell Large Bottles for $1.00. l'y } ± , y" " * j'y * yi * y ' " < t lararT INT.