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TTTT: OMkfA DA1LV KKE: FIIIDA Y, MniJMHriK V.Wf.
ill Scientific brewing, scrupulous attention, choicest materials make wholesome, palatable, refreshing, strengthen ingthe very soul or the malt the beer thats pure. The finest brew is Pabst BlueRibb en rj Orders filled by ' Pabst Omaha Branch, Telephone 79. IMPROVERS TALK PLUMBING County Hospital Investigation Commented on hj South Bids Club. RESOLUTIONS DENOUNCING "WHITEWASH" ThTem CommtMloafri Rnasted for Vntia- to Aeoept tfca Report and - to Stop Pirt of Bill Takta. . Tha South Bids' Second Ward Improve ment ciub held a lively and well attended meeting last night at Eighteenth and Vin ton streeta, Tha questions, of park, slde v. v walk and school Improvements wera the v ..principal subjects discussed and much dis afrpolntment waa expressed over the non appearance of members of the Park com mission, who had promised to be present A commutes consisting of Messrs. Lynch, Bostrup and Ellnghaussen was appointed , to extend a personal Invitation to these officials to be present at tha next meeting, which occurs December The county poor farm plumbing investi gation cams up for consideration and oc cupied a greater portion of the meeting. Tha following resolution was adopted unan imously: "That this club protests against . any money being paid to the investigating committee appointed by the Board of County Commissioners for its alleged in vestigation of tha plumbing work at the county poor farm; that we condemn the action of County Commissioners McDonald, Harto and Connolly as being against tha Interests of the tax payers in voting to acoapt tha report of such Investigating committee and allowing the bill of 900 for plumbing as recommended by this In vestigating committee, and that we com mend the action of County Commissioners O'Kseffe and Hofeldt for the position that they took In behalf of the tax psyers of Douglas county, and that we wish hereby to put County Commissioners McDonald, Harte and Connolly on record as public officers as being against the Interests of the taxpayers of Douglas county, and that a copy of this resolution be presented to the Board of County Commissioners by special committee to . be hereafter named." , Tbe chair named as such special commit tee Messrs. John Lynch, James Nelson and Andrew Bostroo. Will Oppoae Payment of Bill. This committee was further directed to. confer with the county attorney with a view to seeing what action could be taken to prevent the payment of the bill of 1900 presented by this special Investigating com dttee. The Investigating committee desig nated by the county board for this purpose being J. F. .liannegun, Robert Parks and Henry Orodwald, which bad submitted a bill for thirty days' work at 110 per day each, when the actual time employed In the Investigation waa shown to be out about two days. Tbe subject of the present condition of the Vinton Street school was also dis cussed and the urgent necessity for Im mediate improvement In the heating of said school building was also pressed and the attention of the Board of Education called thereto. P. Wllg reported that there Is evidently a Job in the supplying of crayons to the school children of that vicinity that needs Investigation. These crayons, according to his statement, are obtained from the whole salers at 28 cents per dozen, from a Bpecial firm in this city, and are sold to the teachers at 60 rents per dosen, and sold by them to the children at & cents each, Mr, Wllg stated that he had purchased a quan tity of the crayons and was selling them to the children at 4 cents per pack age, but had been notified by the specially favored wholesaler that he could not have any more crayons If he persisted In selling them to tbe school children at this price. A motion also prevailed petitioning the rigid enforcement of the city ordinance reg ulatlng the speed of automobiles on the streets of the city. A special invitation waa extended to rep resentatives of the different Improvement clubs of the city to visit the clur at its next meeting, which will occur Wednesday evejv lng, December 1. t TAKES FATAL DOSE OF ACID Mrs. Hattlo Alloa Commits Salcltle, bat No Motive for the Act Has Been Ascertained. At 6:30 last evening Mrs. Hattle Allen, who rooms with Mrs. E. Bennison on the third floor of 1823 Leavenworth street. drank an ounce of carbolic acid with sui cidal Intent It was noticed at the supper table that she only partook of a cup of tea, but nothing was thought of this until ten minutes later, when Mrs. Bennlson's oldest son, Ray, heard groanlngs in the direction of Mrs. Allen's room, and found the woman writhing under the torture of the acid. Drs Hall and Porter werW summoned and al though antidotes were promptly admlnls tared, the woman soon succumbed to the effects of the poison. The only message left by the dead woman was a note read lng: "I have always been wrong. Hattle." The note bore no address. , Mrs. Allen, whose maiden name was Ser vlss, came from Dentson, la., about a year and a haff ago, and haa been rooming at Mrs. Bennlson's flat since last June. She was divorced several years ago and has re tained the custody of her 6-year-old daugh ter, who haa been with her most of the time. : It is a matter of much conjecture among the woman's friends just what prompted her to take her life. Among her effects were found about $30 In money, a watch and othor Jewelry and Indications that her debts were all paid. Mrs. Allen was employed in the telephone office at Denlson before com ing here, but has had ro regular employ ment since that time. The body was taken to the morgue Inst evening and the dead woman's family com municated with. The time of the inquest will be announced later. KING SERVES OUT HIS TIME Kinth of Ak-Bar-Ben Loaves Record of a Prosperous fieign. TEN THOUSAND DOLLARS IN STRONG BOX asreralsf Board Points Ont tne Necessity of Providing; "ew Home for the Organisation. Royal Ak-Sar-Ben IX drew his time Wednesday eve In the vaulted house of merriment before his gathered councilors and men-at-arms, and la gone; not once again to trace the highways In the pageantry or grace the throne in banquet hall. His reign Is ended; so, all hall! 'tis cold enough and on with the next of the line. Of the 1.6M good air knights and true, all save two, so reporteth the truant officer, with proper Jealousness In the cause, did from afar and from Far nam street gather early and sit late at the place of councils, to be witness to the money parchments of the reign, and to take part In the burnt offering to the gods, wherein a Texas steer was sacrificed on the altar the altar being distinctly noticeable in the dialogue. Of the two thus guilty, In that they stayed afar off, the one had lost his ticket snd the surgeons were delving In his appendix that' perchance there It might be found, and the other, so report hath it was lying In a dungeon somewhere, being against time. The councils of the night hath brought to the goodly knights the consideration of a new housing place for the mysteries, a hearing of the treasury recounting, the choosing by ballot of nine great sirs from amongst whom the leading men may choose trio, the signing anew of the bath of allegiance to the line, which Is equivalent to the check, and the beholding of the Washington of Mr. Hoyt. Early Birds for Knighthood. Early In the ceremonies the sacramental pledge cards were scattered through the gathered ones, and when the count waa done 675 men stood pledged as vassals of the king for 1904 and ready to plunk tlO each at demand after January 1. The lots were cast that the worshipful governors might know the most well be loved nine high sirs from all the city, that from them they might name three to be come of themselves, to sit In the seats of Blr Thomas Pry, Sir Mel Uhl and Sir Mat thew Hall. The balloting announced after the third round of the play showed Sir George West as most well beloved, with others In line, Sirs Thomas A. Fry, C. C. Belden, Mel Uhl, Al Powell, Charles Pick ens, J. D. Weaver, Robert Cowell and Joe Kelley. These from seventeen that were named In nomination. Blr Matthew Hall and Sir J. Q. Martin, among the lot, prayed to be turned down. Treasurer Penfold's Report. While the multitude waited for the flag to end the governors from the post the par quet resounded with the frogpond. lullaby, for a kind sir had put about some discs of advertising matter. Sir Walter Jardlne was the first of the governing noblemen to stand upright In a box, and was cheered as might have been by savage Islanders a brewer on Columbus' ship. The governors, grouped upon the stage, began the business of the night with a small formality by Most Noble Fry. Then Mel Uhl read the secretary's parchment after which Sir H. J, Penfold indulged In figures of great por tent They follow: Balance on hand November, 1902....$ 4,066.80 Receipts: Initiation and ball, 116.702 00 Parade .....A..... 9.272.48, Carnival 20,699.38 46,673. NOTES ON OMAHA SOCIETY. A BREATH OP PINE BAL8AU IN EVERY CAKE. 1 -V3" '.Vv ft lilt, ml . -' . "Y - I r 1 isycfflsr 1 a a w . m kv, -n .a pv m fc w j 1 .----L-y v vr: . x a . . m 1 . r y ctr nl MARFINA India ITlvIl pensablei for ahavlng, as shampoo, to keep the hair and beard In fine condition; end to remove and cure dandruff. Women KWiVi highly as hair wash, for all sanative purposed, lor the eradication of black beads, pimples, freckles. oth patches, liver spots, to stop hair falling and to make the skin soft, clear and beautiful. Children lh their baths are much benefited by Its uae, as It keeps the pores open and the skla free from blemish healthy If washed with MAR FIN A, the beat toilet and com plexion soap la tbe world. Pre vent chafing. II AH FIN A aOAP.soM at Vdinr druggists. tSo. per esse or 1 cakes for ate. Mailed on reoeipt of price by HA X bl'UCIALXlfco Co., mi Laiayetie Streak benars, N. J. and a book telling bow to have beautiful kmr aud uoniplexioD, sent for So. stamp to cover pueUKu, by May bpeclalUta) Cu. HARFINA OAr AND HAY'Sj HAIR HEALTH sold by the fo'towina flrugglstsr- FreeCake Harfina Soap Total 150,730.16 uisDursemenis: Initiation and ball 116.762.77 Parade 11.894 65 Carnival ; 8.RX1.81 Bouvenir books and plates 600.00 Advertising 2,648.00- 40.677.SS Ki ll CO., IMS u4 rx.uelu: BOSTON ITUHK DRIT. DEPT., tttk us DouiUa; RF.tiufs. l-'.k 11J I-!, Hkhti-illX,.-,, 1Mb nl .r,,m, rhtTTAli. 1DI4 N. Km. JOM.SSoS, 1. tua V,,m.; liiKOiAM, mtt u4 lluo.id. bklX IHIO cu., 114 rmu; MJt,LL kkt Balance on hand $10,062.83 Promise of a Hew home. Then most lordly President Thomas Fry arose and spoke, and being not at all a haughty man, wrought In the language of the common people, saying: O'lr coming to the theater this year Is an innovation and perhaps a little explana tion is due. We found great trouble in securing a cateier who would serve at the den. There Is a great lack of facilities and of heating arrangements, and in for mer years we have heard complaints of service and of the cold. Ro we decided to come here. As to the festivities this year they were said to have been the most suc cessful. We were favored by beautiful weather. It was said that there were more visitors in the city than ever before with the possible exception of the exposition year. Aa to the future of the organization success alone is before It. The den is tn a very dilapidated con dition and unfit for further use. We must nave a place where we can build and house our floats and hold Initiations. The proprietors of the den will not repair It, but will rent it to us for one year at the regular price, Sl,6o0. It is not acceptable as it is. The roof leaks like a slevs, and from the experience at tne ball we have seen tbe danger of the building falling. Therefore we are practically without a home. we have a good balance, entirely due to the carnival, without which, we would have been nadiy in aeoi. we nave come to tne conclusion that it Is Impracticable to hold initiations In tbe auditorium, and we must arrange for the floats. We will certainly hold the ball in tne auditorium. The Duim Ing should be downtown and more acces sible than was the ln, aa more people will then attend the initiations, me mem bers have found them an excellent place to entertain out-of-town visitors. There fore we ask you to consider this propo sition of building. Our object Is to get If possible 1,000 members who will be ready to pay by January 1 if the board ask it snd with this fine sum and the balance on hand we believe we can locate a nne building downtown. Some Other Pea tares. The sir knights were delightfully surprised to find during the presentation of the "Texas Steer" that the special Ak-Sar-Ben stock of horseflesh waa known In Texas and that the official sanitary wagons were used in Waaiiiiiaiuu, PajTouravtu's pants were as famed In tbe capltol apparently as Count Ramaclottl's aspirations, and the quartet fetched the house with a song about gathering in the dough. Hillside, the spacious home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry W. Yates, was the scene of one of the most enjoyable affairs of the week last evening,' when Mr. and Mrs. Tates and Miss Tates gave a reception and dancing party to over 100 guests. In honor of Mrs. Herman D. KOuntse of New York. South ern smllax was combined with, yellow and white chrysanthemums and rosea in the trimming of the house, rosea being used In the parlor where Mr. and Mrs. Tates, Miss Tates and Mrs. Kountse received. The great hall and library had been cleared for the dancers, and though cards were used the coming and going of the guests made the program Informal, the dancing continuing until after 11 While several smart dancing parties have been given none has been more enjoyable,- the fact that It was ' a house dance making it exceptionally so.' Mrs. Jay D. Foster's euchre party for sixty guests wss another of the smart af fairs of Wednesday afternoon and among tha prettiest of the several large card par ties of the fall. Throughout the rooms the lights were shaded with pink, while numerous pink candles, pink and white chrysanthemums and bridesmaids ' roses completed the decoration. Ten tables were arranged through the rooms, six-handed euchre being the game. Miss Harriet Dunster winning first prize for game, Mrs. Edward Rosewater second prize and Mrs. Bailey the lone hand. Assisting the hostess were Miss Ethel Wllklns and Miss Darlene Buckingham. A luncheon served from the card tables followed the game. Mrs. Fos ter Is entertaining again this afternoon, being assisted by Miss Blanche Rosewater and Miss Helen Buckingham. ' Among the affairs planned for Friday ,1s the dinner to be given for sixteen at the Omaha club by the bachelor officers of Fort Crook and army headquarters, the oc casion being the change of department commanders. Lieutenant Bowie will repre sent General Sumner, the new commander, and Lieutenant Wills will be present on behalf of General Bates. Following the din ner there will be a box party at Boyd's. Mrs. C. W. Axtell was hostess of yester day's meeting of the West Farnam Lunch eon club at her home, 418 South Fortieth street Tellow shaded candles and yellow chrysanthemums trimmed the f.ble, which was laid for Mrs. Lysis Abbot, Mrs. Albert Fdholm, Mrs. Henry Coe, Mrs. W. F. Milroy, Mrs. Harry Reed and the hostess. ' Among the large affairs of Wednesday was the buffet luncheon given by Mrs. C, K. Coutant to about seventy guests In compliment to her guest Miss Case of Kingston, N. T. Pink roses and pink chrysanthemums trimmed the rooms, the chrysanthemums being used tn tho parlor and the roses In the dining room, where Mrs. Henry W. Tates and Mrs. George Prltchett presided. The other women as sisting the hostess were: Mrs. Charles Ogden, Mrs. Charles Clapp, Mrs. William Guthrie, Mrs. Harry Jordan, Mrs. George Squires and Mrs. . William Redlck. Mrs. Arthur Jaaultn was hostess of an other of the huge card parties of Wednes day afternoon, entertaining about fifty guests at high five In her home in Kountze Place. Mrs. Jaquith waa assisted during the afternoon by her sisters, Mrs. O. C. Compton and Mrs. Stockton of Blair. Prises were awarded to Mrs. Gates, Mrs. Stockton and Miss Hamlin. ' The guest list included: Mmes. F. H. Cole,, Hamlin. John Fisher, F, S. Owen, George Kelly, Lee. -E. D. - Van Court, Fred Schneider, Fowler, Ed Wilcox, Ross, F. S. Porter.. Troxell, Fred Clarke, Harry Lowrie, BdlSmith, John Kune, J. II. Butler, M. C. Pelf rs. ., John Eyler, Q, D. Klpllnger, Frank PattonSchraum, Fawcett Carl Ochiltree, Charles Helmer. J. J. Gib son, Allen, Holltnger, Charles Mullen, W. E. Palmetere, Gates Beard, Smith, Cathers, Wilson, BtocKton and compton, Misses Boss, Fawcett Weller, Krug. Mrs. Charles Ogden will' entertain at luncheon and whist Friday. Mrs. Casper E. Yost will give a whist luncheon next Wednesday. Mrs. Edward Martin will entertain at whist Monday afternoon for Miss Case, Mrs. Coutant s guest. Mrs. C. K. Coutant Is entertaining at euchre this afternoon for her guest. Miss Case. She has about seventy guests. Mrs. Jay D. Foster Is entertaining a second whist party this afternoon. Mrs. George Palmer will give a luncheon at the Omaha club Saturday for Mrs. Forrest Richardson Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Jaquith will enter tain at dinner this evening for Dr. and Mrs. D. K. Tlndall. Mrs. Charles Montgomery will hold her second post-nuptial at home Friday after noon at her residence, 4028 Cuming street, when she will be assisted by Mrs. George Martin. Mrs. Frank Johnson, Miss Fannie Cole, MIbs Lorane Comatock and Miss Francis Martin. Mrs. Will Cartan entertained at luncheon Wednesday In compliment to Mrs. M. J, Hubler of Marshalltownj la., her guests being Mrs. Hubler, Mrs. George Eddy, Mrs. Andrew Traynor, Mrs. Fred Nichols and Mrs. weis. Mrs. A. C. Powell has as her guests Miss SUagbuff of Baltimore, Md., and Miss Gladys Wellder of Portland, Ore. BRYAN IS N0TS0 CERTAIN Tells English Reporters thnt Matter of Being Candidate Is Not Derided. . . LIVERPOOL, Nov. 1$.-Wllllam J. Bryan arrived here tonight from , the United States. He was interviewed by numerous newspaper correspondents and aald that he was Intensely Interested In English soci ological problems and that he wanted to hear and learn as much as possible of the fiscal discussion now going on. He has arranged to hear Herbert Asquith speak on this quest Km tomorrow and to listen to the speech of Joseph Chamberlain on Fri day. Mr. Bryan said he la merely an on looker so far aa the fiscal discussion Is concerned. 1 , , , Speaking of tha next presidential elec tion In the United States Mr. Bryan said he thought he would not again be a candl date, but that nothing had yet been de elded. Mr. Bryan will' remain for some time in England and will then go to France. Tne Old f-aser has for forty-five years had one article In his supply Borden's Eagle Brand Con densed Mi'.k. It gives to soldiers, sailors. hunters, campers and miners a dally com fort "like the oi4 home." Pelluious In cof fee, tea and chocolate. GIRL CONFESSES TO THEFT Caaaat In tho Aet of Looting Clerks' Wraps at the Boston Store, She Owns I'p. For several months past the Boston Store management has received complaints, par ticularly from their employes, stating that various articles, such as money, pocket books and little personal effects, were be ing stolep from their garments and places provided tor the use of cterks. Detectives were put on the case, with the result that Mary O'Connor, giving her address as Twenty-eighth snd Leavenworth streets, was arrested yesterday while stealing three purses. ... When questioned yesterday by Captain Haze, the girl acknowledged that she had been pilfering articles from the Boston Store on different occasions since the Ak-Sar-Ben festivities. She told how shs had taken tlO on one particular day, which tallied with the report of losses kept iy the Boston Store people. On further ex amination, she implicated several older girls, whom she stated had taught her her first lesson In theft. She then related how she had on different occasions taken off her coat and hat, thus assuming to be a clerk and disarming suspicion. The names of the older girls are known, and the matter is being Investigated by Detectives Ferris and McCarthy. The O'Connor girl's mother and father are very much grieved over the matter, as the girl has a comfortable home and does not want for anything. Mr. O'Connor Is In the commission business at South Omaha. , Tbe father appeared at the police station and offered to give ball for his daughter's appearance. The case has not yet been set for hearing, from tbe fact that the au thorities are at a loss to determine just whst offsnse before the law the girl, a minor, haa committed. In telling her story to the police the gtr! alleged her mother had aided and abetted her In her pilfering. This, however, is not taken seriously by the police, for her parents have been ascer tained to be very respectable people. AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA Hew Viaduct it Stimulating Beit EitaU Fri oc Mightily. SEVERAL NEW PROJECTS ARE UNFOLDING N Street Bnslaess Men Plan to Hare Roote of Street Cnrs Aroand the Loop Reversed Maale City Gossip. With the passage of the ordlnsnce vacat ing certain streets and alleys for the Union Pacific Railroad company and the LTilon Bloc Yards company real estate has taken a Jump. With the prospect of a viaduct to have its eastern terminus at Twenty-sixth and O streets, property In that vicinity has nearly doubled. Yesterday a transaction Was made where a sixty-foot lot on Twenty- sixth street, near O street, sold for $6,000. A year ago this same property was on the market for 13,600. Other properties n the vicinity have advanced at about the ihidi proportion. Some owners of property on O street between Twenty-fourth and Twenty- sixth street refuse to talk of selling at all. hlle those who hold options are not willing to let go Just now. A new deal was sprung yesterday and It Is possible that It may go through. It was started by certain business men on N street and one conference over the matter has al ready been held. The plan Is to have the street cars run south on Twenty-fourth street to Q street, thence to Twenty-sixth street, north to N street and east on N street to Twenty-fourth street. In other words the trains are to run exactly the re verse to the way they are running now. It Is stated that there Is very little difference In the grades on Q street and N street be tween Twenty-sixth and Twenty-fourth streets, snd that the change can be made without Inconveniencing the street railway officials at nil. Those who are Interested tn N street property say that they will take very kindly to the change. At the stock yards the plan Is not favored, and O street prop erty owners are known to be In open oppo sition to It. A committee of N street prop erty owners will wait on President Murphy of the street car company within a short time to take the matter up. Brlggs After Criminal. Chief of Police Brlggs Is home from a little trip out In the country, and when he arrived in the city yesterday forenoon he at once reported to W. B. Vansant, chairman of the Board of Fire and Police Commis sioners. Mr. Vansant said to a Bee re porter last night: "All this talk In a couple of Omaha sheets about Brlggs being kid naped or having met with foul play Is sim ply bosh. These stories were most likely printed because Brlgffs did not take the trouble to inform these two newspapers of his departure. He left the city in a hurry looking for a man with a heavy reward at tached. The chief left the city In such a hurry after obtaining a clew that he had no time to notify any one. As far as the board Is concerned his action Is all right and was commendable. I will say further that those who started the story about the chief being kidnaped, etc., will be called upon to give an accounting for such malicious utter ances. Detective Elsfelder was in charge of the police department while Chief Brlggs waa absent." Taliaferro Enters Denial. T. W. Taliaferro, general manager of the Cudahy Packing company, called up The Bee office by telephone last night to deny the rumors that have been current for several days to the effect that he Is to be given the position of general Inspector of the Cudahy plants.,, . 1 Mr. . Taliaferro said: 'There Is no. truth in these reports and I wish, that you would make, a denial In The Bee to this effect. I am still general manager of the Cudahy company and as far as I know there will be no changes of Importance made for some time to come." Another Brick Building;. Balthas Jetter has ordered plans drawn for a two-story brick building to be erected at the corner of Twenty-fourth and Q streets. This building will be similar In de sign to the structure now being erected by Mr. Jetter at Twenty-sixth and Q streets and Will cost when completed ebout $10,000, It Is the Intention of Mr. Jetter to have this building completed by spring, as work Is to commence at once. Chasing- Crooks Ont. Since the Philip Kraus robbery the police have been busy chasing suspicious charac ters from the city. Last night Chief Brlgirs reported that there were few, If any, known crooks In the city. Judge King had little to do yesterday except to take up some old cases. No robberies have been reported for tho last three days and the police hope to keep this condition of affairs going for some time to come. Maglo City Gossip. William Jetter haa returned from Sheri dan, Wyo., where he went to look after business matters. ' Miss Grsce Norton of Seneoa. Kan., Is in the city, the guest of Mrs. M. R. Glllls, Twenty-third and M streets. The Presbyterian women are holding a rummage sale and serving luncheon every day this week at 430 North Twenty-fourth treet. Aerie No. 164, Fraternal Order of Eagles, will hold its third annual dance at Work man temple. Twenty-nfth and M streets, on Friday evening. The ordinance vacating the stub ends of streets in the northern portion of the city for the railroads was published for the first time lust evening. Members of the Board of Education have decided that, tne amtrict win not hold a night rchool this winter, as only half a dozen applications nave Deen received. These births were reported yesterday: Keese Hannlng. Twelfth and J streets, a daughter; Martin Warren. Seventeenth and Polk streets, a daughter; Myron Snyder, M rv street, n ui"iw, Movements of Ocenn Vessels Not. IS. At Nantucket Lightship Passed. Teutonic from Liverpool, for New York. At New York Arrived, Nord America for Genoa and jsapies. At Li veivool Arrived, Msjcpf.o from New York. Frlesland from Phf.adelnhln : sailed: Cedric for New York via queens town; Noordland for Philadelphia. At the lJzzatd Passed: Frederich Dee G rouge from New York for Plymouth, Cher bourg una firemen. At Glasgow Arrived: Numldlan and Ethiopia from iew Torit. At Southampton Sailed: Kron Prlns Wilhelm, from Bremen, for New York via Cherbourg. At Cherbourg Arrived: Deutschtand. from New York, via Plymouth, for Ham burg and proceeded; sailed: Krnn Prlns Wilhelm from Bremen for New York. At Naples Arrived: Lahn, from New York for Genoa, We trust doctors. 1 V They trust Ayer's Cherry Pectoral for COUghs. LrIi: II T T! T Tt a -m Parkdale Tennis Club, Chicago, from ex-i 1 " .11 .-M.aa esz SP 1 r rT A"V It f A penence aavises an yuun vvuu nave pains and sickness peculiar to their sex, to use Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Ild-w many beautiful young girls develop into worn, listless and hopeless women, simply because sufficient attention has not been paid to their physical development No woman is exempt from physical weakness and periodic pain, and young girls just budding into womaj. hood should be carefully guided physically as well as morally. A if you know of any young lady who is sick, and needs motherly Advice, ask her to write to Mrs. Pinkham at Lynn, Mass., who will fvo her advice free, from a source of knowledge which is un equalled in the country. Do not hesitate about stating detail which one may not like to talk about, and which are essential fo full understanding of the case. Miss Hannah E. Mershon, ColHngs-j wood, N. J., says : se.d "I thought I would write and tell you that, by following your kind advice, I feel lika c new person. I was always thin and delicate, and so weak that I could hardly do anything. Menstruation was irregular. 44 1 tried a botue 01 your vejrewiDie com pound and began to feel better right away. I con tinued its use, and am now well and strong, and menstruate regularly. 1 cannou say enougu ior( wnat your medicine oaa tor IU' How firs. Pinkham Helped! Fannie Kumpe. iT..r. TS-tnTTTiu. T fflol it la bit datv to write and tell you of the benefit I have derived from your advice and the use of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. The pains in my back and womb have all left me, and my menstrual trouble is : corrected. I am very thankful for the good advice you gave tie, and I shall recommend your medicine to all who suffer f rom fema lev ess. Miss Fanni Kumpb, 1923 Chester St, Little Rock, Arir. (Dec. i, 1900.) " Lydia El- Pinkham's Vegetable ' Compound will cure : any 1 r woman in the land who suffers from womb troubles, inflamma tion of the ovaries, kidney troubles, nervous excitauuwy, nervous prostration, and all forms of woman's special ms. nar S5000 FARFeIT tf w cannot forthwith produce th rirlnJ let. M d ttffnmtTlWf C rvnrti i. . w .n Ih.t. .KiutA oMni'ii.arisn. aw,, mu ';ii; a! ruiaua, Iaa, Southwest Excursion DATE:, November 24, 1903. TICKET: Kound-trip, first-class. LIMIT: Three weeks. RATES: Less than the regular one-way' fare. . TO: All points in Indian and Oklahoma Territories. MANY points in Kansas, Texas and New Mexico. ... . ROUTE: Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Ky. .' V- ' Don't let this chance Ret by. It will not come again this winter. Visit the Southwest and, HEE FOR ; YOUKSELF the much-talked-of progress and d' yelopment of that 'section. We have some straight forward literature for the homeseeker and Investor which we will gladly send, if you wish it. Tell us what section interests you. . E. L. PALMER, Pass. Agent ,; Atcbiaon, Topeka & Santa Fe Railway -DCS nOINE5 ... -SANTA FE A ...Lmwmm, , H , iffffl,. ee the Southwest Special Excursion Nov. 24 to Texas, New Mexico, Oklahoma and Indian Territories VERY LOW RATES Full Information on application, either personally or by lelter. City Ticket Offlca 1323 Farnam Street, Omaha, Neb, F. P. Rutherford, 0. f . A. . , C3 "THIS LITTLE FIG C3aT WENT TO JONES'S" COUNTRY SiUSAGES rli." Mcluaiaif fro IJlli Pic lrk f our on a rmiauittf mu4 ar fti bj tii-oriut-t "f ft "I'laoi." LitfU ii (vaiasuma. hftuofcii M!iit. Htuai. ftsn'ua, etc. MtU Efrisp. Mapl ttkipar mad Pur Ud kwh-kt Uur r h Wi tsjmM tad trs aUde- W rivm Ut bMk.it Jones Dairy Firm. Ft. Atkinson, Wit. fCDRUHICAEDS nHITk DOVF. CUfcfc ,.,!,. w a,..llu. ir.,. In lur itious drink, lh pmjUU fur WUlrll Cunc4 tiwl fcftrr u.. is Ll, la n-iii. J G1 a In ir Im aZ i ml ut wiUioui kiK,wiu or Mtionu --urn-I Bberinan A McCounsl! Drug Co.. Omaha"" i TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER write lur a XmiuuIc (opr.