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THE : OMAHA' DAILY DEE: SATURDAY, NOVEMBER U. 1!03.
Correct I)rs8 for Special Offer ings of Men's Fine Toggery for Saturday. Let ns help Jon to pay and dress better. That's business we've done it thousands of Omaha men- young men. Goodness, worth and excellence characterize your every purchase here. Extra Showing of Men's Finest Underwear Regular 11.00 sanitary fleece double and single-breasted I garments t f Regular tl.BO Hne natural wool, select crop, Shirts and J Drawers 1 Regular S2.no plush back, full ribbed, sanitary wool, Bhlrts I and Drawers I Regular K.BO finest Australian wool garments, best hand picked. 2.00 V select, quality - u - 1 . A,,aiitw a .,.(,,., .n.mv to vnur mirrhsse bv ihese variety ot colors natural, flesh, blue, brown Men's Select Specimens of Newest Shirts Positively $1.50 qualities. Newest and most select Importations. 1.00 Finest quality men's fine Shirts SI.50 Soft or stiff bosoms, cuffs at tached or detached, best qualities malras, French percale and fine cheviots. Men's Fine Dress and Driving Gloves SI. OO, SI. 25, SI-SO All sizes and shades, including- the new cas tor buck and oyster gray effects. All the best makes, "Perrln's," "Adler," "Dempttter & I'lace," etc. Newest shades of kid, buck and dogskins, dress or mocha finish, . World's Greatest $2.50 Hat Now on Sale Better qualities, styles and workmanship than Is usual with the $3.00 f grades. A very special orrering 01 ine at est shapes and grades of Soft and Stiff ilau. positively the best ever offered at this popular CT C price mCKJKf Better grades of John B. Stetson Hats, $3.50 to $5 .00. FIXES BLAME FOR KILLING Gorernor of Wyoming- Bayt Indians Were Bespomible for ShanfTa Dsath. i OFFICERS MADE ATTEMPT TO ARREST rf r Refaied to Surrender and 0nn4 Plre on Posa Before Wait Men Shot nnd Maat V B Tried. CITETENNB, Wyo., Nov. IS In an In terview tonight Governor Chatterton made publlo the result of his investigations dur ing his recent trip to central Wyoming, la regard to the responsibility for the Sioux outbreak. ' The governor ascertained that shortly be fore the fight It was reported to Sheriff Miller at Newcastle that a band of Sioux Indians were not only illegally hunting yam along the border of Weston and Converse counties, but were also slaugh tering the cattle ot the ranchmen. These reports were so authentic that the sheriff organised a posse ot six men and started In search of the Indians, meeting them on e Dry Fork of Cheyenne river. When the officers first reached the In dian camp the bucks were out hunting. Upon their return the sheriff demanded their Surrender. . Some of the Indians were willing to com In, but others were not, the latter saying that they were under Charles Smith, or Eugls Feather, his Bioux name. Smith became defiant when the sheriff told him that the Indian! were violating the law, and replied that Miller had not enough men to take them. He then ordered his party to break camp. As they Started, the sheriff and his posse went With them for some distance, urging them te surrender and submit to the law. Smith refused and the sheriff retired and added five ranchmen to his party. Th sheriff's party again overtook the Indians on, Lightning creek, the day after. Th demand was made upon the Indians to halt and surrender. This was repeated three times when the Sioux opened fire, the officers replying immediately. The In dians fled as soon as they saw that some of their party were shot. The governor states that there can be Dreshcrs Talks to i1en Just a few words In reference to th car your clothe should receive. Often a suit I....L.J yhitl.u ... weeks' wear. The toat. if only kept prested aud welt brushed. Mvr me rtvuii.ii. u ot the suit. A man s garments neea oust till attention. A suit of il.itnea auuiiul na.n more car than a lady's run. A woman lias a variety of drts-ea lor niuae, street, afternoon sua evening wear; out men. as a rula. iluu the very samr buMii -in su.t uay in and day out. wearlnK It i.u'il it is re - placed by a new one. The smartness of a f?lir d'"u,, lre'y " car Uut tirat of all the suit r ov.-r.-oat ntuit be made by a reliable, up-to-date tailor. l'Mo,!irtrm " C- Suits. S20lo$40 Trouaers $o lo JIO Drcshe r ISIS Farnsm St , Telcphons 1857. Open evenings. T busy maMar clatsaa te stoi. Men and Boys. less T J! H and TaI II X ') 50c 1.00 1.50 tu nrifi and tndnv we offer double special offerings. All sixes and a vast and striped. All slses and sleeve lengths. A great gathering- of the handsomest stripes, spots and figures ever shown. no question as to where the responsibility lies. Th Indians were violating the laws of the state of Wyoming, knowingly and willfully, and the murdered officers were martyr to their duty. Th governor declared that he would In elst on a thorough trial If for no other reason than to vindicate th dead officers and present their sacrifice In proper light before the people. "This matter," said the governor, "has been noised all over the country and Wyoming, for the sake of Us own good name, must go to the bottom of It, and th Indians, if they are the ones who did th killing must meet with proper punish ment." SARPY COUNTYJOARD IS SHY Has Lost Faith In Promise of th Douglas Connty Super viMors, FAPILLION. Neb., Nov. 13.-(Speclal.) The commissioners of Sarpy county have bee. I considering this week the proposition of Lyman Waterman of the Omaha & Southern Electric Railway company in re gard to cutting down the steep hill on the county line east ot Sarpy Mills aitd along the route of this road. Waterman stated that Douglas county was willing to stand part of the expense of this work and to enter into an agreement to that effect. He aald also that If the two counties would put the road In good condition between Sarpy Mills and South Omaha his company would keep it properly maintained forever. The commissioners did not take favorably to this proposition and did not decide to assist in the work. An agreement was drawn up some years ago whereby this county waa to render any assistance in Its power relative to doing the work along the road in the west end of Douglas county and that county was to reciprocate by helping in the east end of this county. Last year, in view of the agreement. Sarpy asked Douglas county to Join In doing some necessary work in the west end. but the board of Douglas county refused. Now Sarpy county as sistance Is asked for to reduce the grade in the eastern port of the county and the commissioner feel disposed to turn the re quest down. TnL Out All Telephones. FREMONT. Neb., Nov. U-Special.)-The Fremont Independent Telephone com pany has taken out Its 'phones from all but one grocery and one meat market in the city. Yesterday a petition was pre tented to Mayor Wolj reciting that the company had ralaed Its rates 60 cents a 'phone on all Instruments above what was provided for In the ordinance granting it a charter and asking for relief. The customers declined to pay the additional amount and .oday their 'phones were taken out. A special meeting of the city council was mlled for Monday evening to consider the matter and it will prob ably be finally settled lu the courts. The advanced rates charged by the company i bre considerable under those of the Ne- ; urusaa jeiepnone company. Doll Court at Dakota City. DAKOTA CITY. Neb.. Nov. lJ.-(8ueclal , .i.lM (iv T rsrsv. , , . . . ! 'r fal tcrm ot district court for Dakota I county In this place Monday. James C Rlaae nd Wycoff Endersby both rt- "d separations from their "better . halves." on the grounds of adandonment The jury wa. called to re- ll,orl on Tu"di"r' There were " "imlnal j V" otH"1 " " - ... v Him. v.il, iiui ,rrii rcaoy for trial. Judge Graves dlsmlsse.! the Jury until November 1 without a rase being tried. I Hand 4 rushed In Thresher. Nov. li-(S,eclal.) PAPII.LION. Neb.. i externa y wnne r.ugens inug was run i ning threshing outfit his hand was caught in Ihe gariug ot the machine, cut I ting off una finger and badly bruising two otbeia WORRY OYER STATE CREDIT Knockout to Bsvenns Law Won'd Leart Treasury in Bad Shape. PROBABLE DEFICIT OF OVER MILLION Large Appreciations Mad by Lust l.eaUlat are on the Baals I Inrreaae la Property i Valuation. (From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN, Nov. 13. (Special.) The at tacks on the revenue law in the supreme court and the fear of prominent attorneys that the law will be declared unconstitu tional, coupled with the further fact that Oovernor Mickey pretends to see no rea son for calling an extra session of the leg islature even though the law is declared invalid, has rreaud grave fears for the safety on the state's credit. And these fears stem to be not unfounded. I'nder the old law with the t-mlll levy, which was created by the last legislature for this one year, with a total valuation of SIKt.ttft.bOO, the Income was $1,135,721.69. Next year if the old law is in effect the levy will be 5 mills and It Is figured under the same1 assessment the revenue will be 1376.51 less than this year, leaving a net Income from the general fund assessment for the two year of S1,8M.627.38. The appropriations which must be paid from the general fund for the blennlum are $2,654,843.72. This leaves a deficit for the blennlum of 1959,- 815.34. To this must be added the interest on the outstanding general fund warrants for the two years, estimated at $160,000, making a total Increase. In the floating debt for the blennlum of $1,119,815.34. The Increased appropriations madeTy the late legislature were based on the new lnw. which was expected to at least double the total valuation of the state. But In the meantime should the law be knocked out there will be no taxing machinery for the enforcement of the old law, recause under the statute relating to elections the section providing for the tlectlon of precinct as sessors is repealed. It was said today, however, that if the court declared the new law unconstitu tional It would probably 'at the same time declare that the repealing section was passed to conform to the new law and therefore should not be In force, and thus the old assessor would hold over. But this would be another question for th courts. Delays Tax Payment. In the meantime personal and railroad taxes will probably not be paid into the treasury by December 1 as anticipated, be cause the taxpayers are loath to pay until they know for sura that th new law Is valid. Under th old law they are not re quired to pay until February. This, how ever, will not necessarily discommode the treasury under normal conditions, but the enormous appropriations made by the late legislature haa resulted In an unusual Issue of general fund warrants, which for some reason their holders are showing an un usual readiness to present to the treasurer. While there are many who ar anxious that th governor call a special session of th legislature ahould the cupreme court decide against the new law there are others who will oppose such a move to the last. Among these are the railroads of the state. 81nce th attacks on th law began they have not even peeped. This Is because the railroad lobby got Into that law Just about what the railroads wanted. Under the old taw ana under the new law the railroads nave no kick coming. . Pwrpo of Attacks. It was said today that the suits broucht against th aw by th people ot Omaha had back of them th purpose of seem in legislation which will lnsur fair taxation or railroad property and franchises. The campaign of education that was carried on during the late legislature, combined with the drag-net operations of the tchedulea under the new law, haa no doubt aroused many who were apathetlo during the ses sion, with the result that in an extra ees slon at this time there would undoubtedly be an attempt to amend the law so that a fair share of th burdens ot th state would be borne, by the railroads of ihe state. A prominent railroad lobbyist who did good work for the corporations last win ter during the s?slon was here today and said: "There will be no extra session of the legislature. If the new law Is knocked out the old will stand, because the courts will hold that the olJ assessors can still hold their offices. Betides that, the tes sion would cost too much." Whether he meant tha railroads or the taxpayers, he jid not say. Inrorporate Coesslnsr Company. The St. Louis Fair Guessing association of Hastings, which tried and failed to do business under the banking laws of the state, today tiled articles of Incorporation with the secretary of state. Th associa tion agrees to give away $25,0u0 to parties guessing on the number of persona who at tend the St. Louis fair on the first day and then to continue in the business at so much a guess. The Incorporators are: R. A. Batty, J. M. Ferguson, E. A. Twldale, Wil liam Lowman and O. B. Tyler. Offlre Pay It Way. The pure food commissioner has demon strated that his office is not an expense to the state, but rather a paying Invest ment. Bince he took charge of the office he ha paid into the state treasury $3,009, while the salary for the entire year will amount to $2,400, leaving the state Just 1619 ahead of the game. Lancaster Teacher Meet. The second meeting of th Lancaster County Teachers' association for school year 1903 and 1904 will convene Saturday, November 14, 1903. at the county court house. County Superintendent Hawes di rects attention to the fact that this will be the only meeting before the first of the year and consequently the last assembly meeting of teachers during his incum bency as superintendent. It would be a source ot gratification te him to see every teacher in the county present. The pro gram announced is as follows: Morning Session 10:30 to 13. singing by as sociation; I. "Methods ot Teaching Spell ing.'" Principal G. F. Burkett; II, "Learn. Ing to Read," (chapter ill Reading, How to Ttarh It), MLss Jeesle Knight; III. "Some First Principles of Education in Their Lit erary Application" (chapter Hi Th Teach ing of English), Principal Oeorge McDon ald; IV, "How Individual Notions Should I3e Approached" (chapter vl The Method of the Recitation), Principal U. E. Jones; general discussion. Afternoon Session 1:30 to S, music, vocal solo, Miss Grace Clark; reading, selected. Miss Mamie McReynolds; music, vocal solo, Miss Maud Fender; address. Prof. E. A. Burnett. University of Nebraska. Adjourn ment. Note Teachers are requested to read first three chapters of "Reading. How to Teach It." aud "The Teaching of English," and the first six chapters of "The Method of the Recitation." All sre asked to b pre pared to participate in the general discus sion of the chapter assigned above. Accidentally Shoot Child. YORK. Neb.. Nov. 13. (Special.) Little Harry Woodsldes was accldently shot by his mother yexlerday morning. The Wood sides ar farmers living south of Waco. Just how tb accidental shooting occurred is not known, as the grief stricken mother Is prostrated and can hardly bellev she shot her own child, as it aft happened so quickly that there was no time to think. While th wound Is serious, the attend ing physician believe It is not fatal. Mrs. Woodslde picked up tb gun for the pur pose of putting It away and all the time thought It was not loaded. The gun was discharged and little Harry received the contents. FACES A SERIOUS CHARGE Fred J. Harrison Aerused of ftendlnir Threatening Letters Through the Mall. KEARNEY. Neb., Nov. 13. (Special Tele gram.) Fred J. Harrison, son of the late Rev. Mr. Harrison, former pastor of the United Brethren church of this city, was arrested lata last night on a charge of threatening to abduct and burn, but the real charge Is misuse of the malls, and he will be held until the arrival of the postal suthorltles, who will prosecute him. He has been sending letters, It bi alleged, to reveral persons demanding money, saying. If not paid, he would burn their places ot business and hnm-s or abduct their children.- Messrs. Fes. Keens and John Elckmeler all received letters alleged to be from hltn and to which was slfjrted the name of Franklin B. Mead, Sioux City, la., and the letters to be sent there. A letter was sent to the authorities in Sioux City advising them of the letter that had been received and telling them to be on the lookout for the party calling for mall for Franklin B. Mead, a letter for whom would be forwarded tha next day.. A decoy letter was mailed from here contain ing a piece of red paper with a private mark on it. By the time he reached Sioux City a letter had been received here stating that an ordet had been received nt th postofflce there directing that Mead's mall be forwarded here. When Harrison called for the letters he was given them and went to his rooms, where he was arrested. In his coat pocket was found the letter from New York, also an order signed Franklin B. Mead telling the postmaster to give bearer his mall. He denied that he was guilty and said Mead was In the city, tout no such party could be located. Harrison is 25 years old and married while In Sioux City. He has been In straitened clrcum stances for soma time. SUES FOR INSURANCE MONEY Mr. 'Lena Llllle Brings Action Policies Mad Payable to Herself. DAVID CITY. Neb., Nov. 13.-(Speclal.)- Lena Margaret Llllle, who was convicted at the February, 1903, term of district court of murdering her husband, Harvey Llllle, and sentenced to Imprisonment for life, has again broken Into court, this time as plain. tiff in threa civil actions. At the time Harvey Llllle was murdered ha carried fraternal insurance aggregating the sum of $8,000, $730 of which waa made to the 12-year-old daughter, Edna, which haa been paid. In the balance of $7,250 Mrs, Llllle wa named as the beneficiary. Three separate petitions were filed on Wednesday of this week, on against the Ancient Order of United Workmen, in which she asks Judgment In the. sum of $2,000; one against the Modem Woodmen of America for $3,000, and one against the Supreme Tribe of Ben-Hur for the sum of $2,250. Th original amount carried in the Ben-Hur was $3,000, but the $750 has been paid to th daughter, Edna. Mrs. Llllle is represented by Attorneys Matt Miller and C. H. Al drich, who defended her In the criminal case. It Is the' general opinion that these orders will light the coses to a finish and an Interesting legal -contest is looked for, Officer and Men Exchange Shots. FREMONT, Neb.. Nov. 13.-(SpecIal.) About 1 o'clock last night one Of the policemen discovered three men acting In a suspicious manner in the alley back ot Ely's grocery on Main street. He called to them to give themselves up, but Instead one of them pulled a gun and fired at the officer, the bullet whizzing close to his bead, and the three started on the run. up the alley and across Mill tary avenue. The officers started in pur suit, firing two shots at them as he ran, one of which took effect, evidently, for he heard a man call out, "My God, Bill, I'm shot." He lost track of the men after they crossed Military avenue and though three officers hunted through all that part of town they were unable to find them. About half an hour later Officer Pollock, who knew nothing of the shooting, saw to men assisting a third who seemed o De nun, omu me utinu imbbkbi ui ,u. S on the Union Pacific, one ot whom he recognized as a suspicious character who had been In town here more or less for some time. Officers at Columbus and Grand Island were notified and it '.u thought the men will be caught. Family Trouble Aired. NEBRASKA CITY, Neb., Nov. 13. (Spe cial.) Considerable, feeling has been en gendered in this city over the attempt of Mrs. Sarah Chlvington to see her mother, Mrs. J. B. Lull, who Is lying dangerously HI. The mother and daughter have been estranged for several years and when the daughter heard that her mother was dan gerously ill she decided that she must visit her. The father and husband denied her admission, stating that it was done at the express wish of the mother. Mrs. Chlving ton appeared at the Lull home accompanied by a policeman and, It is asserted, forced her way into the house, though tho stories of the two parties differ materially as to what occurred. It is asserted 'that the sick woman suffered a relapse on account of th Incident. All the parties Involved are among the oldest settlers of the town. York County Boy Injured. ' YORK, Neb., Nov. 13. (Special.) News has just been received by his parents re siding near Blue Vale of this county, of an accident occurring at Tennessee Pass, Colo., to Charles Differbaugh, son ot Mr. and Mrs. 8. 8. Differbaugh. Charles Is a York county boy and well known in south York county. While engaged in coup ling two freight cars he was seriously In jured and Is now in the hospital at Sallda, Colo. Trad Stock for Lund. PLATTsilOUTH. Neb.. Nov. 13. (Spe cial.) C. D. Long, who haa been engaged in the general merchandise business in this city for five years has sold his brick double store and stock of merchandise on Sixth street to P. Pearson of Silver City, la., for $15,000, and accepts in payment for the same 600 acres of land in Merrick county, Nebraska, valued at $25 per acre. I New Bank Building. M'COOL JUNCTION. Neb.. Nov. 13.- (Special.) Tb Blue River bank the oldest established bank In York county under one name, is building a fine brick building, 30x 40. The present bank building has been sold to Postmaster C. C. Gregg, who has purchased a lot and will move the build ing thereon. Arrested on Fergery Charge. BIOUX FA LI .8, 8. D., Nov.' 13. (Spec-la! Telegram.) John Foss. wanted at Sioux City for forgery, was arrested here today by Chief of Police Martin and an officer this afternoon took th prisoner to Sioux City. Foss registered at a local hotel as M. Mlkkleson and was located and arrested In a salooa. PEACE PARTY IS IN FAVOR At Present Tims Cur Refutes to Permit War with Jipan- COUNT LAMSDORFF'S POSITION STRONGER Before Russian Rnler Visited franc nnd Germany Reprcaentntlr ot Party Favoring War Wa In High. Far or. ST. PETERSBURG. Nov. 13-Ther is much satisfaction here over the result ot the csar's visit abroad. It Is believed that a complete understanding was reached with Germany and France regarding the near and far east, making for peace and render ing Russia's rear secure In tflo event of future hostilities with Japan. While the danger of hostilities Is considered over for the present, despite Uie warlike tone ot tho eastern dispatches, it is realised that the settlement Is merely patchwork. A high official said: "Russia wants peaoe. but it Is ready for war. Japan, finding us prepared, fears the test." Foreign Minister Lamsdorft has profited by the happy consequences of the csar's trip. His position was considered to be Insecure when he went abroad and his res ignation would have not been unexpected. The fact that Admiral Alexieff. the vice roy of the far east, was exercising an in dependent course In Manchuria without re gard of the foreign office, was embarrass ing to Count Lamsdorft, who, besides, was opposed by M. Besabraleff, a member of the committee of the orient and recently In high favor with the cxar. What th cxar heard abroad coincided with Count Lams dorff's counsels. It Is positively known that the csar tele graphed to Admiral Alexieff that there must be no war. It Is considered, however. problematical as to what may happen when the czar returns and M. Besabrajcff gets his majesty's ear. Count Lamsdorff, Gen era I Kuropatin, the war minister, and M. Witte, president of the council of minis ters, are closely allied. Hence the com plete rehabilitation Qf Count Lamsdorff may mean that their party will not ad vocate the relinquishment of Manchuria, because of Its being a vested Interest of Russia, and the present attitude of China renders Its relinquishment impossible. But they may favor a moderate, peaceful course. Including the recognition of China's treaty obligations, If the province eventu ally is absorbed politically. The real strug gle ot Manchurlan policy promises to come at the meeting of the committee on the extreme Orient early in December, when Admiral Alexieff will personally present his views. FORECAST OF THE WEATHER Promise ot Fair Saturday, with Rain and Wnrmer Sunday la Krbraaka. WASHINGTON, Nov. 18. Forecast: For Nebraska and Kansas Fair Satur day; rain and warmer Sunday. For Iowa Fair, colder Saturday; Sun day fair; fresh west winds. For South and North Dakota Fair Sat urday; snow and warmer Sunday. For Illinois Fair Saturday; probably fair Sunday; light to fresh variable winds. For Colorado and Wtyomlng Rain or snow Saturday and Sunday. t For Montana Snow Saturday and Sun day; warmer Saturday. T,cul Record. OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU, OMAHA,: Nov. IS. Official record of tem perature and precipitation compared with the corresponding day ot the last three years: 1903. 1902. 1901. 1900. Maximum temperature.... 48 89 68 60 Minimum temperature.... 33 83 88 24 Mean temperature 40 8 48 87 Precipitation 01 .18 .00 T Record of temperature and precipitation at Omaha for this day and sine March 1, 1903: Normal temperature 38 Excess for the day s Total excess since March 1 138 Normal precipitation 08 Inch tennlency lor tne any w- men Precipitation elnce March 1 81. 94 inches Excess since March 1 8.25 Inches Deficiency for cor. period, 192... 2.46 Inches Deficiency for cor. period, 1901... 6.31 Inches Report from Station at T P. M. CONDITION OF THE WEATHER. ill 5 : R : : : : 3 : 42 48 .01 24 86 .00 34 50 .00 3 4V .01 42 4S .10 22 28 T 241 .10 .08 8 16 .00 88 88 .00 41! 46 T 28 S4 T S( 40 T 40 44 .00 10 14 T 12 16 T IS 22 .00 72 761 .00 Omaha, part cloudy... Valentine, part cloudy North Platte, cloudy Cheyenne, snowing W.tlt Lake City, cloudy Rapid City, clear Huron, c.ear Wl.llston, clear Chicago, cloudy Ht. Louis, cloudy St. Paul, clear Davenport, cloudy Kansas City, clear Havre, clear Helena, cloudy KlHinarck. clear Galveston, clear T Indicates trace of precipitation. L. A. WELSH. Forecaster. ECONOMICAL HOUSEKEEPERS U S E WalterBakers Cocoa and Chocolate Because they yield THE MOST and BEST FOR THE MONEY i The Finest Cocoa in the World Costs less than One Cent a Cup Oar Chafe Bartpa Baok, ant baa, vlB Ml raa kow la aiak t "Af a4 a rai rail 0t eaisiy Walter Baker & Co. Ltd. EaTAsuaaso 17 M DORCHESTER. MASS. AO I HKNttT tWIIDI I Seventy-two Years of Ago; Kidnoys and Bladder Healthy "Vt Airo., Saj Mrs. Hanson ot Brooklyn, N. Y.f "I Had Inflammation of ihe Bladder and Kidneys; My Back Ached Incessantly, I Suffered Nerv ous Dyspepsia and Could Not Sleep, but Was Completely and Permanently Cured by. Warner's Safe Cure and Have Kept Perfectly Well Ever Since." MRS. HANSON'S LETTER: "Many years ago I had Inflammation ot the bladder so badly the doctor told me I was threatened with diabetes. My back ached Incessantly; the quantity of urine passed was scanty and contained sediment the color of brick dust. I harf nervous dys pepsia and was not able to sleep. In fact, there was not a sound organ In my whole bedy. l'Af,,'n,1 ioM " 'at WARNER'S SA R CL'RR had done for her, and I be gan taking It with good results. My cos was an extra bad one, because I had had kidney disease for many years. "Two bottle of Pat lire did me more sond than nil the rears ot doc. torlns. 'I tCok it awhile Innirpr anit n-n fitm. pletely nnd permanently cured, not only of bladder trouble, but also of kidney disease, and have never had another attax-Jc of either. I am now 7'1 years of ago and my bladder and kidneys are In pertect condi tion. 1 am very grateful for all Safe Cur haa done for me, and I recommend It heartily to everyone suffering ss I did." Mrs. M. HANSON, 96 Elliott Place. We have thousands of such lnttr-r fmm grateful men and women who have been rescued from lives of suffering and death by Safe Cure after all else had failed. The kidneys have more to do with keep ing the system healthy than any other or gan of the human body, and yet are tha weakest of all and the soonest attacked by disease. Kidney dlstane. If neglected, quickly spreads through th whole system and causes Blight's disease, gravel, diabetes, rheumatism. Indigostion, female weakness. Inflammation of the bladder, blood poisoning and other serlou complications, with death in convulsions. YOU HAVE KIDNEY DISEASE if you have pains In back or head, rheumatism, gout, swellings, gravel, indigestion, dlzslness, sleeplessness, constipation, torpid liver, nervousness, blood troubles, bad complexion, painful passing of urine, cloudy urine, particles In urine, reddish-brown sediment In urine which stands 24 hours; or. If a woman, painful periods, bearlntc down sensation, tainting spells or "female weakness." These are all never-failing signs of sick kidneys and seldom appear until the kidneys have been affected for months and have reached a very dangerous tn-gc. There Isn't a minute to loso you should at once begin taking WARNER'S SAFE CURE, that for W year has been recommended and prescribed by doctors everywhere and used In leading hoepltal exclusively as tho only safe, certain and permanent cure for all diseases of the kid neys, bladder, liver and blood. It soothe Inflammation and irritation, repairs the delicate tissues, heals weakened and enfeebled organs, restores energy and vigor and builds up a strong, healthy body. Safe Cure is made entirely of herbs, contains no harmful drugs. Is free from sedi ment snd pleasant to take. At all drug store or direct; 50 cents and $1 a bottle. AM1IVI f DFF lf yu nave ar,y doubt as to th development of the disease In nllUIJIJ ftU vour svstem, send a sample of your urine to the Medical De partment. Warner's Safe Cure Co., Rochester. N. Y.. and our doctors will analyse It and send you a report, with advice and medical booklet, free. Beware ot kidney cures that are foil of sediment nnd ot toad odor they arc positively harmful nnd do not core. Ask for WARXEIt'S SAFE CIBB. It will cure yon nnd leave no bad after-effects. WARNER'S SAFE PILIiS move the bowel gently and aid a speedy cure. in n Interesting Prices for Prospective Buyers Genuine Alaska Seal Jackets 2S0. $275, $300 Genuine American Otter Jacket $125 Genuine American Beaver Jacket , $100 Persian Lamb Jackets $100, $125, $1.50 Kritnmer Jackets $40 nd$45 Astrakhan Jackets $40, $45 an $50 Eleotrlo Seal Jackets, plain $17.50 to $45 Near Seal Jacket $25 to $50 Louis XIV Near Seal Coats $75 and $85 SCARFS! American Fox Scarfs, 72 inches 'ong $5 to $15 Isabella and Sable Fox Scarfs ...$7.50 to $25 Isabella and Sable Fox Scarfs (double).... 12 to $40 Black Marten Cluster Scarfs $:0to$l5 Black Marten Long Scarfs $17.50 to $35 Mink Cluster Scarfs, 6 tells $12 to $25 Mink Long Hcarfs, 30 to 84 Inches $15 to $40 Novelty Mink Scarfs .' $40 to $75 Svonp Marten Scarfs. $12 to $50 Siberian Squirrel Scarfs $7.50 to $50 Remodeling and repairing at lowest prices. E. SHUKERT, 313-315 Soulh 16th S.t ue:gub E If you are a victim of Nervo-Sexual De. billty. with all 1U distressing symptoms, you oertalnly do not Intend lo remain so. Th fact that you hav taken inferior rem edies to no avail should not destroy your faith In all treatment, nor your hope of a radical cure. 1 have evoUed a spec.al treat ment for Nervo-Sexual Deblmy that Is uniformly successful in caves where suc cess wa before by other doctors deemed Impossible. It does net stimulate tem porarily, but restore permanently. It allays th Irritation of the de.lcate tis sues surrounding th lax and -unduly ex panded seminal ducts, contracting them to their normal condition, which stop night emlsaions, dries up day drains, aud prevents prematurenes. It tones up and strengthens the blood vessels that carry nourishment to me weaaenea pans, ra-aln full sower six ana vigor, whiu all other symptoms Improve, the patient realises that a great blight has been lifted from his 1 fe. I cur quick ly, safely and thoroughly STRICTURE, VMMCOCtH , EMISSIONS, NERV0-SEXIAL DEBIL ITY, IMPOTENCY, BLOOD POISON (SYPHILIS), RECTAL, KID NEY AND' URINARY DISEASES and all disease and weaknesses of men du to Inheritance. vll habits, ex cesses or the result of spec! do disease nnUCIII TlTlflM CDCC Writ if you cannot call. Offlo hours, CUftSULlHllUil rKCt a. m. t p. m.; Sundays. It to 1 only. State Electro-Medical Institute- 1308 Famam St., Bet, 13th and 14th Bts , Omaha, Neb. That Vacant Room . RENT IT! Suppose you can rent the room for S3 per week. If it stands vacant you lose 40 cents for every day more than enough to pay for a Bee "Want Ad" 10 words three times costs 30 cents and will rent the room Telephone 238, Bee Want Ad Dept rN wnicn mean and I WILL CURE YOU foB