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THE OMAHA DAILY TIKIS: HUN DAY, NOVUM ..Ell 22. 1!KW.
EVANS TALKS TO IMPROVERS Citj Couxo Iran from 8 ith Ward Explains Bom Thing. WHY NEEDED REPAIRS ARE NOT MADE Maale la Which Affairs nl CUy Have iff flanged Darin th Last Slz Months U Mtdt lleer. fhere was a large attendance at the tneetlng of the Omaha View Improvement club lent evening and the Interest via much enhanced bjr the presence of Coun cilman Evana. A communication wan read by 8. Robinson on the municipal ownership of public utilities. The paper wan ordered placed on file. Councilman Evana said: "The prevent trouble. In the matter of many needed public Improvements Is owing to the con dition of many of the city funds. There la no money In the general fund anJ very little In the sidewalk fund. The council cannof advertlHe for sidewalk Improve ments because the city tins no official paper. Tha council agreed to give the city advertising to the World-Herald, but I believe In my own mind that It would be Illegal, to do so, because that paper has not the requisite S.000 circulation. The shortness of the city funds Is owing to the levy made by the old city council. This lew levy was made, I understand, be cause the city expected to realise from the I20fl(000 or more taxes owed tt by the rail roads, and which It does not look as If we are going to be able to, collect. Hence there is but little chance for public Im provements for the present, or at lesst until the next lax levy becomes available. The same trouble exists with the matter f street lights. There Is not enough money In the light fund to admit of many lights feeing pilt In. I have succeeded In getting About twelve lights for this part of the city, four arc lights and the rest gaslights, but got them only after much trouble. We nay be enabled to get a few crosswalks. Effect of Injunctions. "I recognize the fact that the street in this vicinity are In a bad condition, but bop . that we shall soon get matters tralghtened around so as to do something. This' part of the city shall get its share of Improvements as soon as the city fin ances are in a condition to enable us to 40 anything. We are in this condition because of the old council. The controversy between the paving companies has delayed the repairs to the streets. The Barber Asphalt company has today notified the bondsmen of the councllmen that they will be held responsible for all Illegal contracts in the matter of street repairs given to the opposing company. W have been en Joined fourteen different tlmea since I have been a member of the council, within the pusi six oiontns, irom aoing wnat we sup posed to be our duty by the city. Our hands are tied by InJunctlnnS, and for this reason the city affairs are In the condi tion they ore todny." Mr. Evans expressed his willingness to go with the sidewalk committee of the Omaha View club to see .what could be 4on for bettering the condition of many of the bad sidewalks In this part of the city. pHe submitted a typewritten state ment of the condition of the various city funds for the Information of the club. He also promised to look into the matter of street lights oelng extinguished before 7 O'clock, in the morning. The old committee on building was dis charged and a new committee, consisting of Messrs. Yost, Johnson and Forbes, was appointed. An invitation was accepted from the Or chard Hill club to attend a big meeting of that club o be held next Monday evening, at which several of the msmbers of the council promised to be present. Jlntaate Britt la Beat Man.' BAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 11. James Britt was given the decision over Martin Canole . t ih n1 nf tha twentieth round at Col ma last night. The fight was one of the best lightweight fights ever pulled off in this vicinity. Britt had the best of t at long range, but when it came to In-fightlng C nole's superior punches were very effective. Both mn were severely pun ched. The Inst rounds "-ere sll In Frl't's favor, but he was too tlrel to put Canoie out. , CENTRAL LABOR UNION MEETS Rrgalir Session of tke Body Devoted Malaly ta foaslderatlo of ' Routine Matters. The Central Ialinr union met In regular session at the Labor Temple last evening and transacted business more or less of a routine nature. Communications setting forth labor con ditions In various ports of the country, in some instances requesting moral and finan cial aid, were read and placed on file. A donation of 110 was voted for the street car strikers of Waco, Tex. A lengthy com munication from the American Federation of lAbor, reciting the labor conditions under which the Journeymen tailors of the I'ntted States are working, was referred tohe local body of that craft. Detegates Klncald, Snyder, Iessentlnc, Btenback and Wroth were appointed as a committee to audit the accounts of the federated board. Delegate Fenner was pla -ed on the arbitration committee, and Messrs. Handler, Jewell, Btenback and Dod dermnn were elected to constitute a home industrial union Iabel committee. The following delegates ware received to represent their various . unions: . Charles Cummlngs, bartenders; W. F. Schneider, cigar makers No. 93; F. W. Iessentlne, George Abbott mil A. H. Schroder, mu sicians; W. C. Ballneon and A. Wade, hotel and restaurant employes. Before allowing the Bricklayers' union to withdraw from the central body. It was decided to make inquiries why withdrawal Is requested and to request a payment of delinquent dues. Delegate Jewell of the hotel and res taurant employes precipitated a discussion regarding ways and means for establish Ing a stricter Una of demarcation in the matter of union men patronising unfair places of business and suportlng the union lab?l. The discussion resulted In Instruc tions being given to the delegates to ad vise their respective union j that failure to discipline individual members, when proof is furnished that they are patronising un fair places, will Jeopardise the seat of the delegate of the union Involved. HILL MAY CHANGE PLAN Announced that Merger of Bailrctds Will Ho. Tiki Placa. TO MAKE STATEMENT TO SUPREME COURT Alleged that Northern Secnrltles Com pany Will Renoonee Rights I'sstr Charter and Become Simply aa Investment t'nern. 4 AMAN CAN'T WORK WHEN HE 13. 5UFFERINQ WITH , PILE5. QUICK WORK ON A SNEAK Polio Cateh m Thief from At. Joseph with Hla Plunder and C'oart Passes Sentence. George Logan of St. Joseph, Mo., who stole four coats out of a showcase In front of Max Adler'a .store, 1106 Farnam street, Friday night, was arraigned before Judge Berka In polioe court and on hla plea of guilty was remanded to the county Jail to serve out a sentence of twenty-five days. Logan, secured' the coats at about 7 o'clock, and while the theft was being made Morris Schlank, one of Adler's clerkr, was showing some collars to two men, who came In, one after, the other, apparently giving Logan time to do the Job, although the latter claims he was alone. The loss wss discovered by- Manager llenlck on his return from supper. He notified the police of tha theft, and tha entry had Just been made on the books at the police station when a telephone message was received by the police from W, H. Snoop's restaurant, stating that a suspicious looking individual was eating meal there, and had three hew coats with him. A hurry call .was mad to tha rstau rant, and Logan was apprehended with tha stolen goods. He had discarded his own coat, and was wearing one of the stolen garments. When searched, the pad' lock which he had pried from the show caaa was found on him- ' Proprietor Adler called and Identified the gooda and the lock. While being searched. Logan aald: "Gentlemen, I was a fool for not ditching, that lock." Frank Williams. George Rlgby and a pal. who has not yet been apprehended, entered the Omaha Clothing company's store about ( o'clock last evening, and while tha two named held tha clerk at tha rear of the store.. the pal tried to get away with a pair of trousers, which he dropped when ha thought be was being ' caught Tha Clerk managed to hold Williams and Rlgby until Officer Baldwin arrived. The two men were booked at tha police station aa suspicious characters. - PHILADELPHIA, Nov. Jl. President James J, Hill of the Northern Securltlej company was In this city today and spent the greater part of the day in consultation with his attorney, John J. Johnson, going over the details of the corporation's appeal from the decision of the federal circuit court of appeals which Is docketed to be heard before the United States supreme court In connection with Mr. Hill's visit the Philadelphia Record tomorrow will print tha following: . "From an authority close to Mr. Hill it was learned that It had been decided to aurrender every rtght granted under the New Jersey corporation law to the North ern Securities company, excepting that of purchasing such securities as the manage ment may see fit to obtain from an in vestment viewpoint. "The right to vote the itock In the Great Northern, the Northern Pacific and the Chicago, Burlington tt Qulncy railroads Is to be renounced, as Is also the right of tha securities concern to have any voice In the management of those railroads. The securities company Is to declare be fore the federal supreme court that each of these big railroads is to be continued under - separate managements and that there Is to be no community of Interests agreement between them, In fact they are to be maintained as separate companies nd each, to have Individual management and offlners-as before the merger under the securities company charter, which was ob tained in New Jersey In 1901. "The meaning of this, according to the attorneys for the securities company, is that tha Judgment of the United States circuit court of appeals of April ), declar ing tha merger void Is honored by the com pany and that it merely desires to have the supreme court pronounce It a lawful coproratlon, in which all tha alleged con fllctions with the United States trust laws have been removed." ACQUITS ALLEGED B00DLER3 Jars- Decides that Miller and Johns i Mere Jot Uallty In Hymn i Cnse. CINCINNATI. Nov. Sl.-D. V. Miller of Terre Haute, and Joseph M. Johns of Rockvllle, Ind., were tonight acquitted of the charge of conspiracy to extort a bribe from John J. Ryan, made by the Post office department. The verdict of "not guilty" wss received by the crowd with demonstrations that could not ba sup pressed by the court officers. As soon as court was adjourned and Judge Albert C. Thompson had ret'red. pan demonium broke loose among the Jollify- Ing frleYids of the defendants from Indiana i and others and continued for some time. Miller and Johns and Attorneys Hiram D. Rulison and Charles W. linker and others were overwhelmed with congratulations. The defendants finally broke away from the crowd of friends to shake hands with the Jurors and wept like children ns they did so. Mrs. Johns was the only, woman present and she was overcome with Joy. It was Saturday midnight when the former Jury reported at the first trial lat month that it war unable to agree, the trial has continued since laxt Monday morning and a verdict was reached at a much earlier hour In the evening. The Jury retired shortly before 3 p. m. and repdered the verdict after deliberating six hours. It is understood that a majority this time was for acquittal from the start and that it then took some time to go over all the documents that hud been submitted In evidence before a unanimous verict waa reached. It Is generally under stood that there was doulit an to Miller's connection with the transactions between Johns and Ryan. The charge of Ju1k' Thompson during the afternoon occupied an hour in Its delivery and was very strong. It was evident to all after the charge to the Jury that a verdict was a surprise, an the general prediction was that tho jury would again be unable to agree on a ver dict. The penalty for the offense of such a conspiracy is two years or a line of $5,000 Or both. Tho federal offlcluls ac knowledged their disappointment In the final outcome, but express some satisfac tion In a definite result. The government officials state that this case waa not like any of the other postal cases that are pending, aa this case practically dealt with the action of Miller when, he was an as sistant attorney general In the Postoffice department. PROTECTION IDEA GROWING Joseph Chamberlain flays Tariff Re form Feeling Han Increased In England. CARDIFF, Nov. 21. Joseph Chamberlain addressed a great audience here tonight. On his arrival In the city he was greeted enthusiastically, thousands of persons lin ing the carriage route from .the railway station to the town hall. The hall was packed and was surrounded by hundreds who were unable to gain admission. Champagne? If it'a the taste and sparkle you want. I'll bring you Cook's Imperial. HERRING ON GETTYSBURG Pastor of the First Congregational Charrh hectares About the 'anions Battle. Dr. Hubert G. Herring spoke last night to the uneradlcal thing In human na ture which makes war all Interesting to all people, and for his lecture on "Gettys burg" drew applaubc. For all that educa- iii nis aaaress jar. i-iumiuctiam nycm uon, ana moaerauon ana civilisation nave especially to the interests of the working- done for mankind since the time when men, the miners and the agriculturists, gnarled clubs, and suri-tanned lions' skins, ; and aald ha believed tha cause of tariff I and scalp wounds were the personal equip reform had immeasurable progressed during I ment of every good citizen, it takes a re the last six weeks. He believed that the counting of deeds of ralor td Interest policy of free trade which had prevailed for I quickest all f classes. So the church last sixty years was doomed. There waa no I nignt waa wen niiea to hear the pastor, reason to question the policy of the gov- I with chart and with atereoptlcon, ilium- ernment since tha last speech delivered by I Inate the bloody story of the crucial con Premier Balfour. .' Mr. Balfour'a detractors, I test of the civil war. Mr. Herring by the said Mr. Chamberlain, would find that the I chart made plain the situations of the premier would pursue the even tenor of I northern and southern armies, and ahowed his way in kingly silence while they bawled how they came In touch at Gettysburg. He at bim. explained the extreme significance of the Mr. Chamberlain attacked the attitude battle aa being the high-water mark of the of the duke of Devonshire, Lord Goshen, I confederacy. The battle he told in the Terms to Suit YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD ... Urn .. m. ia i tVt iiTAJag MlSSZ 1612 & rAP-NAN STREETS. OflAllA. VrHE PKOI'LR'S Fl'RXITlHr, AM) CA RI'KT CO.) r-r iTi w f urn hi if niiim umi s t Only Lntrance To Our Cloak and Suit Dcp't Through Fur niture Store. OPEN Saturday Evenings I mil 10. y f F 'HANK rniturc, Carpets and Stoves Y' have made juice: that "will save you money warm weather compels us to close out our entire line of base burners anil noft coal heaters nt prices far below anything ever before Attempted. We are sole agent for Peninsular Huso Burners guaranteed to beat three rooms all winter on two tons of coal, factory i guarantee with every Move on sale tomor row, upward from Homo Coral Base Burners i 111 three, slses on sale tomorrow, up from Eatute Oak Heaters the acme of soft coil heaters keep a continuous lire for X hours on one charge of coiil on sale upwards from . Coral anil Banquet link Heaters upwards from C 'h ilr wood peat strong trace arms worth $1.25 tomorrow II CUill. L- UCIDI V I 824.50 $16,50 me of Hft coil Uruo in v avi SI4.25 $5.50 and durable- 79c STEEL RANGE OFF R In order to- get Into gnernl use 450 Star Kstate Ranges, we will offer this riman (P I El Blndai6-,nchoven,' CD1. t 9)40 r,'gh 30 Buaranteed lire back, no reservoir, for on a down payment of 11. Hi and li.00 everv month. Yon can In this way ob tain' a IiIkIi grade steel range and find tho payments so easy as to place !t with in the reach of nil. Four-hole Cast Ranges large oven good bakers worth 2o.0vl (fl Sulo price qJIU.OV No. 8 Cook Stove smooth castings wide flues worth l.ri.0 arsf f sale price.... JPI I.OU Extension Tables gulden finish extends to K f,et worth ilOOU . EM tomorrow qiO.OU CrifT-. WIY1 6 i He Can't Knt, Can't Sleen, Can't Oat Comfort Amr Way mmt Ose-ryrs-nld pile Cars Will Care Him, Give Relief at Once Never Known to Pall. Just a little pain may so distract a man's mind that It will cost him hundreds of dollars. Life la a battle. To succeed one needs all his energies and all hla brain fores to apply to tho question at band. Even a corn will make him Irritable, cross, Angry and an angry man seldom succeeds. The trifling pain of a corn Is a pleasant feeling bealda tha agonising ache of piles. That la a pain which seems to pervade tha wale body. It communicates Itself to ail tha parts near tha seats of the trouble and brings on a heavy, dragging feeling in the perineum. Those who have never so suf fered do not know what It means. It racks the nerves, prevents sleep, prevents concentrated thought and makea a man lose flesh aa fast as ha would with a viru lent fever. And yet piles are looked upon aa a little thing. They are neglected allowed to run n from month to month and year to year. By and by comes a dangerous surgical operation. Maybe it cures maybe it Wis, . ' There is only one sure, safe and quick cur, for .pllee. It ta the Pyramid Pile Cure. It is a recent discovery and Its properties are such that It cleanses, soothes and heals the Inflamed parts, reduces the Inflammation al once, and with continued treatment removes ' all swelling and all trace of the disease. It puts the memJ aranea in a, iieaiihy. active wuuiUus, r,d urea completely and permanently From Samuel Vlotor, Detroit. Mich.: "I bad not written you sooner beoaua (he first boa of the Pyramid rile Cure I used balped me so much, and I wanted to wait until I waa completely cured, and so it waa that after using three boxes of your Pyra mid Pile Cure I am entirety cured of the terrible disease-from which I suffered . six months, and now I am using Pyramid Pills, which help m very much." From B. IL Palmer, Windsor, Cal.i "I have been troubled for fifteen years with piles and have tried different salves and Intmonta, but never came across anything like your Pyramid Pile Cure. I used two tO-oent boxes threw months ago aad they have made a complete cure, and I era rec ommending thera to everyone I know to ba afflicted. Thanks for the cure." From Thoa. A. Nixon. 8M N. Bambrey street, Philadelphia: "It is now time should let you know that I, am cured of bleeding piles If you only knew how I bav Buffered from tbera for the last nln yera In pain. Last April I went to the drug -store aod bought a W-oant box of Pyramid Pile Cure, and I found at last a good cure. I had spent dollars trying to get cured of my piles; all others have failed to cure me. but now I am happy to have a good sleep and be able to work alsa" Pyramid Pile Cure is sold by druggiata generally. If yours doesn't keep It.- he will get It for you If you ask bim. ' Book a rauaa and cure of piles sent free. Ad Areas Pyramid Irug Co.. Mrbll. Ulcb, DEM0REST MEDAL CONTEST Violet Haver Wins m Gold Modal at tha Reajnlar Monthly eaaioa. The regular monthly oratorical contest for the Demoreat gold medal occurred Fri day evening at the Hall of American Volun teers. The room was crowded and a line contribution waa raised. Mrs. Edith Shin rook, Woman's Christian Temperance union superintendent of that braneh of tha work, presided and presented tha gold medal awarded by the Judges to Violet Haver. Mildred Rose being the second choice, their subjects being respectively, "The English Bparrow Must Do" and "In the Bushel or In the Jug." Harold Thorn recited "Our NaUonal Curse." "The Bugle is Calling" waa. given by Mouie Bimon, ana ine Saloon Arraigned" by Jessie Orange. Mlsa Ora B. Shlnrock sang "The Beautiful Isle of Rest" and Mra. Maude Srhnellbacher, who waa a contestant, with aeveral medals to her credit nine years ago, reClfed "The New Church Organ." Miss Rose and Mlsa Wlldemere. ak "Rival Orators." entertained the audience finely, although the decision In their case was a draw. After a review of her fifteen years' personal work and expressing a hope of success of the cause In the future, on mo tion of Dr. W. K. Sheppard a rising vote of thanks was tendered Mrs. Shlnrock, ta which she responded feelingly, and the an nouncement was made that the little tem perance people were to contend for the iuc:u!f rrrmng ei ine rer.tn Byet mission, offered for the pupil answer ing most questions on the subject, of "Scientific Temperance,'.' to which the pub llo Is Invited. Lord Hugh Cecil and Winston Churchill, who, ha aald, were trying to put a drag on tha wheels of the government. He pre dicted that the export trade In Welsh coal would not last because tt was Inevitable that other countries would .become aelf. supporting. He aald that Wales must be prepared to defend Its own trade, and he instanced the Welsh tlnplate trade, which. he said, "received a staggering blow at the hands of the United States through the McKinley tariff'' Resolutions were adopted by the meeting promising hearty support to Mr. Chamber lain's fiscal policy. BAR CLERICS FROM SCHOOLS Preach Senate Votaa, by Majority of Nine, to BastaJa tha Government. PARIS, Nov. ?1. Debate was resumed In the senate today on the government s edu cation measure. The first amendment dls cussed was that of M. Deldech, by which It la proposed that members of the congre gations, authorised or unauthorised, shall be forbidden to teach In the higher educa- tldnal Institutions. Premier Combea sup ported the amendment and insisted upon the necessity tor removing the sons of the official classes from the Influence of tha clericals. M. Combea made the question at Issue one of confidence in the government, where upon the senate adopted M. Deldech's amendment by a vote of 147 to 136. In the Chamber of Deputies today debato three contests of the three days, showing howy tho northern army was defeated in the first and second, and how at night of the latter Its leaders were despondent, and the southern leaders looked for victory In the morning. He then drew a picture of the great bombardment and of Pickett's charge, which were the features of the closing day. The stereoptlcon showed views of monuments erected at historic points, vtewa of the field, and pictures of generate. i GERMAN EMPEROR TO GO SOUTH May Spend Winter la Climate Less Rigorous Than that of Na tive Land. BERLIN, Nov. 21. Emperor William may spend a portion of the winter In a south ern climate. The Potsdam agency which gathers the court news says that the emperor's health 'seems to require his escape during Janu ary and February from the unfavorable Qerraan winter" and the projected trip. if taken, has nothing to do with the recent operations. It Is added that the healing of the wound is now nearly completed and that It la taking a normal courae. ! ' Piste , ;. ' ; i . j, 1.71- - ;-,! 'tmjiLiMiiji ii iD.-iiirp-. ,n-wi.'iW'tLg!!w masmii 1 Cloaks - Suits Phenomenal rrrav of cloaks, suits, furs, etc Grand vou this week. He shrewd and tako mlvnnlHge of this sale. Ladies' Jackets. $11.98 Made In all wool kersey, three-quarter length, tight lltting back, finely tailored ami elegantly lined, every n-ature strictly up to date $18.00 is the right price for Newest coats all wool Montagnac cloth, with military shoulder cape. entire coat handsomely strapped with plain Kersey, titled back, newest sleeve, double breasted LADIES SUITS This season's best and most popular style; the material Is fine all wool the most lasnionalile model, coat 1 long Furs bargains await $11.98 ihouliler cape, $5.98 $15.00 ', full blouse pleated back, $1,45 runcv mixtures, cut from straight front. Inn seams, ami lined with satin, full sleeves skirt made with 8 gores and full flare these suits were made to sell for &J5.00 marked tnr 3H0 waists made from extra tine quality ull wool cashmere, full blouse front, pleated and trimmed with fancy silk ornaments, pleated back, large puff cuff, fancy trlmmeil stock, dressmaker llneu shown in black, cream, light blue, royal, red, value 13.00 special at Children's Lone Coats, $5.75 Tlie long coat Is the correct thing this season for children, buttoned high to the necK ill military style, ine 101 w. u t-rn:t-u rt-ct:iiiiy wm 141111 my closed out. Here Is another unparalelled offer regular HC.W value, Monday they will go at '. t in this lot 01 trimmed nats are values Worth double the prices asked. Not one is priced nt more than two-thirds Its real value. The shapes and trimmings are the new est and the colorings the most pop ular of the season. Most exoen slve models are copied In these designs. $5.00 Trimmed Hats, at $2.50 $5.75 $2.50 Trimmed Hats, $1.50 SSSI C3S233SQ32S' MASKED MAN ENTERS HOSPITAL Surprised by Narse Hr Decamps aad Fires Three Shots TaroJgh tho Door., A Timely Snaaeatloa. This la the season of the year when th. prudent and careful housewife replenishes her supply of Chamberlain's Cough Rem edy It Is certain to ba needed before the winter is over, and results are much mora prompt and satisfactory when it Is kept at hand and given aa soon aa the cold is con tracted and before It haa become settled was continued on the budget estimate for jn the system. In almost every Instance the support of the Foreign office. M. D Ei- a severe cold may be warded off by taking tournelles da Constant protested against this ."vraedy freely aa soon aa the first ln- the Imputation that those who Initiated tha dicatlon of the cold appears. There Is no policy of arbitration were advocates of Im- I danger la giving It to children, for It con mediate disarmament. They believe It was I tains no harmful substance. It Is pleasant essential to arrest the steady increase of I to '.ake both adults and children like it. European armaments, but they realized puy It and you will get th best. It always that this should be done gradually. I cure. J ,J.J, l!3hS!23 Count jioni ae uasteuane aeciarea mac the greatness of France was dependent on her strength on the Rhine and the Mediter ranean. This strength was now diminished on the former side, but they must not lose hope of regaining It or of healing the wound In the aide of France, not by the taking of any sanguinary revenge, but by being pin- pared In the event of a general conflagra tion or for the peaceful remodelling of tha map of Europe. The rapprochment with Italy, the count aald, waa a source of weak- ness. since Italy asked concessions which while faithful to the triple alliance, she was unable to reciprocate. The British rapprochment likewise tended 19 weaken France In the Mediterranean. A masked loan entertd the Wise Me morial hospital this morning about 11:30 O'clock. He entered the kitchen, turned off part of the lights, made 11a way to the stairwny, where h. waa ni.t by the head nurse. At the same ttma another nurse startec' down the statin, which evl dently frlghteved the man, for h made. a sudden departure without endeavoring to ateil anythlug. When he Isft the hospital he ".red a parting shut, which was followed a few seconds later by three shota which went through the front door, shattering th glass. The matter was Immediately reported to the police station by telephone and from descriptions given of the man tha police were soon on his trail. Will Stl klr. NEW YORK. Nov. M. -Fifteen hun.lred lit the lM eiipioves of the I'msalc 8teel company at Palerson bv voted to siritcn liecemoer 1 lr tne company mattes a cm cf lit per cent In wase. as it hss an liou 1 )-! Its tr-'eutlon t-t l"ln Those 1 ul(nl to strtk. r brluKemen. worklnc tney c'-'l" Hud ! b that uo out shall C u.mue tor on rut, 1 Moore's Stoves Always Mease IS SHE GUESSING? Not Much! Her flrsndmnther walrherl a iharinw na th. kitchen floor and guested the time. Her mother felt ol the oven and guessed the heat. This modern, up-to-date woman doe neither. -for SHK KNOWS. She has a New Moore's Steel Rang, with a reliable Open Thermometer and every facility fur cooking with ease and certainty. Be sure and give us opportunity to show you these before you buy. For ante by Nebraska Fnrnltare & Carpet Sooth Omaha, a ad by all large stove dealers. Co.. ChutPa Lett Than All Othera. DR. YIcGREW SPECIALIST. TreaU al forms sf DISEASES OP MEN ONLY A Medical Expert 2t Years' Experience IS V ars la Oraabs Star U.ass Cues Carts VartsoMls, Hrdro!s, Blood Poitnn, strlctura. hat. Nervous Dabllltr, Lou nl Strtusth and Vital ity ana sll lorais ol chrapio dlMVI. TrastmsDl by mall. Csii or wnta. 0W1 TH. Mm inr Sit a. liLk at., (win 52j . WSoi;ieV TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER Brat Agricultural Weekly. 3 SaarwrSf If mpti fniava Every Voman HnHHSMMnmowoinrr . about u woiiosrM MARYTL Whirling 6sra owrn'"r"s. mmd Suc'in. BH f t .mm I'fiVa.SSA.lWfCV'V.H - nt a a. V'bv t L.v I. H J- tS I IB snip roril ftl.lt ste fuil DsrttfulsisSftd itlre'-tirii hi. rsluskis 10 bwllM tt H II J O, fUom Times Bldg., M. T, t-tljer, nut wind siani luulM book For sal only by VIIUII Pft H'th and Douglas, aUriri tb bU.i Omaha. Nebraska. For Menstrual Suppression,., ImtUZSSm PI3N-TAIN-GOT tl s bos ; I box, St. oM In Omshs br Shcrmss WcConboll Prus Co. Msll seders Slisd. Trsd sulla if is? ft fart 1 m jt mi QUAKER 1 MAID RYE Rfcftm. o 8 tl o o o o i o tl tt 'Tsril niske a msn forert his wo:- O 'Twil hichlea all his (t joy. burns. Jno. Barley Corn. I. Si o o H it AT LIABINO BARS, CAFIS AND DRUG STOItf S. j -- I S. HIRSOM a OOMPANY, O Kansas Oitv Mo. ji rj ,MCfitr:s- .,- PEfJEiYRQYAl: PIV$ Wrn-VTW .a-s.r'"-l "f M" ti A a. n ""s us i-MrTJi i inmwrim' ,Jl4 CHICHKBI-KK'S KNtil.l4.il iim nms wilt bliMilbkos. l itlieii.i.b.r. Ssttth Nllau mm4 lniH fT wva. Hu; or .ni trMgit f mm So. is bjr mui hr PartlaaUro, TmSmiUIi ' IS torn Mali, i O.Olie TiMi.iiu. 8I4V aankatbasasa. Msdlson l tUiL.. til a-rir- OlSCmiUTI MEN AN0MV0H1ER. i,, j Vss BI(Sa(nrsnBtura. iktiVK aisrbsrsos.lBBsmustioaa mini U Irrltslloos o. ulcarslluus trlptar. of niuOOSS BlSDjbrsnsS. lift rasUalMI. Piklnlaftft ftnrf not SAtrln tvusCntHlC.lC. sul or po mjuous ry 1 Bui by OnaBStsts, B.S. s I or Hni fti piMis vrmspi jfr I br l rM, rroptld. LJ- A SI r .'itl n.7t. Ja Circular tsassali y ,T ... "H ' is MORGAN IN GREAT DISFAVOR London Investors Sneak la Harsh Terms al th Amerleaa Baaker. (Copyright. IJoS. by Press Publishing Co.) LONDON. Nov. 21.-New York World Cablegram Special Telegram.) J. Plerpont Morgan's name is now an anathema lit financing and stock brokerage circles In the city, aa tha World correspondent found this week when he waa making Inquiries concerning the Pennsylvania railroad affair. Tha correspondent baa found that bitterly unfavorable comparisons are being drawn between the firm of the elder Morgan, which always considered Its friends and supporters, and the present firm, which, it is declared. Is utterly regardless of all In terests except Its Own. Those who have suffered throvgh th shrinkage In value of the steel corporation's shares would not consent to the us f their name for pub lication, but everywhere the correspondent ! went In th finantlal district ' naui ef Mr. Morgan was acoffe4 al. fir trt ui . . 1 int x I ie i'fieuicirve i iitii urcS 5 V "A Forty years ago Dr. Joseph Rhodes Bvchanan was at the head of the leading medic v . college at Gndnnati. He afterwards became a leader for his tiro io medical research at New V ,A an able writer and lecturer. She is an authority on the science of medicine and certainly J ' appreciates the great work physicians are doing for the relief cf sufferers. But this docs not I Vl dieter her from expressing her views in praise of Wine of Cardui. No woman could say more than this; Rkmo, Okla., May ll, M03. Wine of Cardui absolutely does cure sick women. I consider it tbe most valuable medicine, and it Is th cheapest cure any sick woman can use, as it takes as a role, only a very few bottles to effect a complete and last i no cure. 1 especially recommend it for uterine and ovarian trouble, lnnainmaUon and ulceration, painrui, proruae or scanty menstruation anu it is a most vuiuaoie an j unci u use during the gestative period, insuring easy childbirth and speedy recovery. It should have a place in every home as it is a true friend true, mother and maiden and I most heartily recommend it. Wairaa aa Lacrvaaa. Mrs. Buchanan's high intelligence and long and successful experience render her advice of great value. Wine of Cardui regulates menstruation, cures bearing down pains and relieves suffering women of the pain and misery to vhich their sex is heir. You have the word of Dr. Buchanan and thousands of other eminent women that Wine of Cardui will completely cure you. All druggists sell $1.00 bottles of Wine of Cardui. TOUDie, inuainmauon anu siunauuu, psuuiu, to 2'' fhtsdavut-' r t mH V ami UW 0 r N f i.ur' u j