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TI1E . fttrAIIA DAILY BEE: FRIDAY. JANUARY 22. 1004.
VJVdMMHV XI Ll X II 11 Ai. GENEROSITY i iihiiju... .. ..,. -j j j , 1 aj "'' 1 " ( , -r . v t ' : I 1 -I - - -4,- . ? ' . .2 w -V 1 i '. . .... -...; . , ; , Yale's part is mbst commendable and has met with prompt re sponse from the ladies who know the true Value of the Yale Reme dies. We nre pleased to note how many thousands are taking ad Vantage of this rare opportunity of supplying themselves with Hkin Food.' This much coveted article is all and more than what is claimed for it, therefore it is an important adjunct to every wo man's toilet table, as well as a" necessary factor in obliterating rom the countenance the marks of time. MME YALE'S REMEDIES We have been Mme. Yale's Omaha agents for a great number of years and can truthfully say the. sale on her goods, which has been phenomenal. Is constantly on the increase, and we hear nothing but praise from those who-use them. Mme. Tale Is unquestionably the greatest living authority on woman's beauty, therefore her remedies can be relied upon to do a'.i that Is claimed for them. We are pleased to It commend them to our patrons and friends. MAIL. ORDERS Wi .hall fill all mall orders this week in accordance with the above offer by giv ing a Jar of Skin Food free with each 80c purchase f any of Mme. Yale's Remedies, Mme. Yale's Hair Tonic IMK. YALE'S HAIR TONIC is a standard article, absolutely rclliible for curing hair and sraiy affections. We sell more of it than we can estimate at short no. ice. Three slses, 25c, 60c, II; our prices: 25c, 45c and 80c Mme. Yale's Beautify In? Remedies VfMH. YALE'S SKIN FOOD for nourlsh Ing the skin and obliterating wrinkles. Two slses, fl.60 and J3.00 our prices, $1.25 and $2.50 MME. YALE'S ALMOND BLOSSOM COM PLEXION CREAM for cleansing, healing, enhancing and preserving beauty, nothing like it. Price $1.00 (40r our price OU liMK. YALE'S COMPLEXION BLEACH for cleariHing the skin of blem- 75 Ishes. Frke. $2.00-our price .... f fclMK. YALE'8 ELIXIR OF BEAUTY for protecting the skin from sunburn and the Inclemency of the weather It makes the skin naturally white, gives the com plexion brilliancy. Price $1.00 fiflr our price OUW MME. YALE'S BLt'SH OF YOUTH for softening the expression it tones the facial nerves, gives pliancy to the mus cles and elasticity to the skin. CO f) Price. 13.00 our price ...MsO MME. YALE'S LA KRECKLA, a speedy relief for sun freckles. It completely ob literates them from the skin, leaving It soft, white and beautiful. . &Dr rlce. $1.00-our price MME. YALE'S SPECIAL OINTMENT AND SPECIAL t,mtON i'-ombine treatment for curing any form of erup tive skin disease. It kills the germ of disease by making the skin structure nealthy and active, Price, $1.00 Rf)c each our price ...t VJVw MMH. YALE S HAND WHITEN. fi(r EK., Price, $1.00-our prlee OVw IlMR YALE'S MAGICAL. SECRET FOR SOFTENING HARD WATER. It la one of the greatest known toilet luxuries, tellcatelv fravrant as a bouauet of choice flowers. Price $1.50- K1 2"i our price jpi.sSO Drug Department, Boston Store, Omaha BROWHELL HALL A Homo and Day School for Glrl. Resident Officers and Instructors Euphan iW. Macrae, Ph. B.. (University of Chicago), principal. Grace L. Ware. (3 years a pupil of Oscar Raif, Berlin, Germany), director of muslo department piano. Georgians Humphreys, (2 years a special student In lyratur and science at McGUI University, ifnn.Muil. nn. vmMf m rA a Knlf a student inn uvrmao wnu.ti mjiu uivriur an Dresden and Hanover, Germany; months a. siuaent oi rrencn ana in in rarisj. Dean. Mary Mills. A. B., (University of Chicago), English literature and composi tion. Faith Avery Fischer, A. B., (Smith College; one year of European travel). l-atln and Grerk. Katharine 11. Milliard. A. B , (The Woman's College of Balti more), mathematics. Julie Loba, (I ywira pupil In the Lycee Moltere, Outevll, Pans; later a pupil of Mile. Cheradume, Parts, and of . Prof. Dubetout of the ' University of Paris; also a pupil of Frot. iMourd Paul Uaillut, head of the French department. Northwestern University; trom iiay 1st to September lat, lKM, atuuent In 1'arU; father a native or LoutKMina, French Jtwltseriand, lecturer lu Pans. bL Germain, loiis, Marsetl.es and other towns on the luvlera), French, luella llamun. a. ts., IKadCiine College), science. Katherlne ri'bomaa, A. H., (University of NeDraskaj fcisiury. 'rieu ovrena, (uauve lauguagu Oviiaan; a yoiua oi special k u o.i -tnan at the LniversUy o( Cnicago unuor native German proiunsors;, trrma. iMiuh U. Piatt, A. H.. tbimin coin,,,, uraiuanc expression. k.tuei A. Paiteraun, (grauuaie oi tne bueton Normal bchooi ui )m iuuiUca, gymnaUcs (educational and nieui antt sew lug. Constance L. Kwuig, graduate of tine arts department, Pratt In stitute; I years a pupil of Waller ri. ferry, o I ret lor oi tine aria department. Pratt la. utuie; i years a pupil of Arthur W. Dow of New York, and one year a pupil of Her. mon A. MacNell of New York), ulrector of art studio. Anna Bishop, ( years a pupil of Mrs. Cottou; t years a pupil of Geoige fewest and J. Armour Galloway of New York, and one year a pupil of Clara Mun ger of liuaton), voice culture. Robert (Jus. caden, 14 years a pupil of Anton Wltek, Berlin, Germany), violin. Emma loltlngr. Ph. H.. tl'nlveralty of Chicago; one year a special slurtent In pedagogy In ths University of Chicago Elementary School), jprep.iratory department (1st and td years). Zra Blon. (2 years a pupil of Elisabeth Tay lor. First Penn. Btate Normal School; i rears a pupl! of Col. Francis W. Parker; year a special student In ths University of Chicago hool of Education), primary department. Mrs. Mary J. Tllton, In charge of Innrmary, with general supervision of lisalth f pupils. Mrs. Carolyn C. IeCou and Martha H. Macrae, dormitory mothers. Minnie Reiff. dormitory mother and instructor In rooking and sewing. Florence Orthman, housekeeper. General and col lege preparatory courses. Certificate ad mits to Vsssar, Wellesly, Mt. liolyoke, Western Reserve University, University of Nebraska, and the University of Chicago. Second bemester opens February 1st. Ad dress Omaha Nebraska. All Goitre Can Be Cured. It affords me great pleasure to announce tu those sufTeriiia from Goitre that I can loaliively cure them. I use the German 1 res 1 mr nl hip. ku h.w.f h..n knimn I. tail. You can be cured at home. Consul ts tloa free. If yeu have Goitre writs ms tir oUcular. J. W. JENNEY. M D., box Iti. Sauna, ktana . O n J ii Ww M SKIN FOOD FR.EE e are pleased to anunce that we will have a special sale on Mme. Yale's Remedies thi entire Week. Every daj until Saturday night we shall give with each 80-cent purchase of any of Mme. Yale's preparations a large jar of Mme. Yale's Skin Food (sample size), value one dollar. This generosity on Mme. MME. YALE'S VIOLET TALCUM 25c 17c 40c POWDER. Price. 60 our price , MME. YALE'S COMPLEXION SOAP. Price, 25c our price , MME. YALE'S COMPLEXION POWDER. Price. 50c our price MME. YALE'S CORN CURE Do not suf fer another day with corns. Mme. Yale's Corn Cure makes quick work of them. Use It and enjoy the com- Oflr fort of sound feet. 26c our price. Yale Health Remedies. MME. YALE'S FRUIT CURA. a strength ening tonic for women, a cure for cer tain organic aliments. The wonderful cures effected by It testify to Its gieut merit. Price, $1.00- HOC our price uuw MME. YALE'S FERTILIZER TABLETS cure constipation and ventilate a cloggod system. Two sixes. Regular prices, Sue and $1.00 our prices, 40c and 80c MME. YALE'8 COMPLEXION TABLETS make new, rich blood. They enrich the skin with healthy coloring. Two sixes, GOo and $1.00 our prices, 40c and 80c MME. YALE'S BLOOD TONIC cleanses the liver, blood and kidneys. Reg- HOf? ular price, $1 our price ...lJWW MME. YALE'S DIGESTIVE TABLET8 aid digestion and cure Indigestion. 50c and $1.00 our prices, , 40c and 80c MME! YALE'S ANTISEPTIC Is a moat valuable household article, and must be used to be appreciated. For cleansing the mouth and gums in the morning, 5 argil rig the throat for sore throat, resslng sores, wounds or bruises. It Is unequalled. Price, $1.00 Qflp our price OVIl- MME. YALE'S LINIMENT is a newcomer, and aald to have magic-like influence In curing muscular affections, such as rheumatism, neuralgia, JCp sprains, etc. Price, 60c our price... "-V Agents. RUNNING TEAM GOES TO FAIR ! to B Espreisntatirt of Volnntser lire men of ths Entire 8tata. MEMBERS ENTHUSIASTIC OYER PROJECT Mike Baser of Nebraska City Caosea Presldeat of the Assoelatloa for the Easuiag Year Other OrOerrs Chosea. FREMONT. Neb.. Jan. 21. (Speclal.)-The Nebraska volunteer firemen will be repre sented at the firemen's tournament at the St Louts exposition by a running team, and In ths opinion of the committee who wilt have charge of organising It It will be a winner. The first business to come up this morning after some routine matters was the report of trie special committee to whom was referred the running team mat ter. It recommended that a running team from this state be sent to the St. Louis ex position. The cost Is estimated at 11.000 and the committee recommended that a tax of 25 cents be levied on all the volunteer fire men of tho state to defray the same. The first part of the report was unanimously adopted without much debate. The finan cial part of the question brought out a great display of oratory. The power of the association to levy a tax was seriously doubted, and while every speaker wanted to raise the necessary money there waa quite a difference of opinion how to do It and the debate became pretty warm. Amendments, substitutes and points of order followed each other thick and fast. A motion was finally adopted that the sura of tsoo be ap propriated from the treasury of the associa tion and that the raising of the balance, together with the organisation and moblllx. Ing of the team be placed In the hands of the special committee and board of control, which will be selected - by the Incoming president. The special committee consists of A U Marks of Stanton. J. V. Hyder of York. R B. Reynolds of Crete, L. Harper and J. F. McNee of Grand Island and Oeorge Howe of Fremont. It la expected that the city where the team will be mo blllied will contribute liberally for the liui. The reports of the various fire chiefs were submitted without reading and will be printed in full In the report of the proceed ings. The association held no business session yesterday afternoon. Under the escort of Messrs. Cleland and Hull. Chief Mortsnson and Maygr Woli they visited the water works. Normal school grounds, new depot, tahe factories In the southeastern part of the city and the brewery. A good many spent the afternoon at the firemen's club rooms In the city hall. Last evening the visitors attended the show at the Larson theater, the entire lower floor being re served for them. Reports of Cosasaltteea. The committee on legislation reported on the work accomplished by It during the last session. Through the efforts of the firemen no legislation hostile to the fire companies had been enacted. The committee on constitution and laws reported a number of changes In the rules regulating firemen's tournaments, which were all but one adopted. The memorial committee submitted Its report and appro priate action was taken In regard to the deaths of the following named former mem bers of the association: Ous Babson of Seward, who was one of the organliers of the association; D. O. MoMlllen of Hol drege, 8. F. Miller and Charles Prun of Beatrice and Oscar Damon of Nebraska City. The supplemental report of the secretary showed 826 delegates In attendance, making the membership the largest In attendance at any convention. ' The convention then proceeded to the election of officers. J. C. Elliott nominated Mike Bauer of Nebraska City for president and he was elected by acclamation. Mr. Bauer, who has been chief of the Nebraska City fire department since 1878 and a mem ber of the state association since Its or ganisation, responded to loud calls and thanked the convention for the honor be stowed upon him. The following other offi cers' were elected: First vice president, John McKay of B'.alr; second vice presi dent, Charles Holts of Wahoo; secretary, E. C. Miller of Kearney; treasurer, Ilarry O raff of Sewurd; representative to the St. Louis national convention of firemen, J. L. Bchelck of Beatrice. The metnod of raising funds for the ex penses of the running team at the St. Louis tournament was placed In the hands of the special committee. The firemen are very enthusiastic over the team and feel confi dent of sending a team of sprinters who will do credit to the state. Mr. Bchelck, being a member cf the Na tional Firemen's association, A. C. Hull of Fremont was elected a delegate. Columbus was selected as the place for holding the next convention, the vote stand ing: Columbus, 177; Grand Island, 113, The convention then adjourned. Banqaet la Evening. This evening a banquet was tendered the delegates at Masonlp halL The tables were appropriately decorated and musto was fur nished by an orchestra. J. C. Cleland of Fremont presided as toastmaster and was at.hls best The principal speakers were km follows "Money or the Man," G. G. Martin of Fremont; "Fire Fighting Appar atus." Clark O'Hanlon of Blair; "Fire," E. R Gurney of Fremont; "True Bravery," George L. Loomls of Fremont; "Volunteer Firemen," Ed L. Adams of Mlnden. Toastmaster Cleland called upon a num ber of visitors, who responded to im promptu toasts which were an interesting feature of the evening. Firemen all unite In their opinion that this has been the best meeting the association has ever held. ST. EDWARD FOR ROOSEVELT Repabllcans of Boone Cosslr Adopt lteaolatlons at Recent Organisa tion of Clnb. ST. EDWARD, Neb.. Jan. 21. (Speclal.- A number of representative and loyal re publicans of St. Edward and vicinity gathered at the town1 hall Tuesday evening and organised a Roosevelt club by electing G. M. Thompson president, A. Powell secre tary and H. Squalr treasurer. All present seemed to be of one mind as to who should be our next president and resolutions favor. Ing Roosevelt were adopted without a dis senting voice. Great enthusiasm In this neighborhood plainly reveals tho wish of the people. No ' nama but Roosevelt Is thought of In connection with the presl dency. HUMBOLDT. Neb.. Jan. 21. (Special.) Humboldt republicans te the number, of about fifty met last night at the Mssonlo hall for the avowed purpose of organizing a Roosevelt republican club. A permanent organization was effected by the selection of David W. Nelll as president, there being quite a scramble for the place. The prin cipal candidates were O. L. Bants, Judge E. A. Tucker and Mr. Nelll, and not until the fourth formal ballot did either receive a majority. The remainder of the officers chosen were as 'folio we: Vice president, H. E. Boyd; treasurer, O. L. Bants; secretary, E. F. Sharts. Committees were named on constitution and membership and surround ing country precincts were Invited to work with the club. The heading of the club roster contains a hearty indorsement of the Roosevelt administration, apd concedes that he will be the only candidate before the republican national convention. The club starts out with a membership of about IX. Goes to Sister's Relief. BEATRICE. Neb., Jan. 21. (Special.)- Mrs. Grace Claussen of this city departed yesterday for St. Louis In response to a telegram stating that her sister, Miss Emily Pitt, who has been studying photog raphy there, had become mentally de ranged. Miss Pitt was found Monday night wandering about the streets of St. Louis after having swallowed a quantity of laudanum. She was placed In a hospital to await the arrival of her sister. Miss Pitt was employed as a teacher In the Beatrice schools before going to St. Louis and has a large circle of friends In this vicinity who will regret to learn of her condition. Woodmen ana Kelghbors Install. BEATRICE. Neb.. Jan. a.-(SpecIal.) Joint Installation of the officers of Beatrice ramp No. 270, Modern Woodmen of Amer ica, and Manettla camp No. 40, Royal Neighbors of America, was held here last night, the meeting being attended by nearly 800 persons. At the close of the business session an oyster supper was served In the banquet hall. Bays Horses for St. Loals. BEATRICE. Neb., Jan. 21. (Special.) Benjamln Miller, a horse buyer from Te cumseh, yesterday purchased a carload of good horses In this city, for which he paid all the way from $G0 to $1M per head. He will ship the animals to the St. Louis mar ket. DREAD OF The cold, misty rains, northerly winds and damp, cloudy days of winter arouse the old pains and aches and bring out all the misery of Rheumatism. AH rheumatic troubles spring from a too acid blood and the deposit of gritty, irritating particles of acrid matter in the joints and mus cles, producing keen, cutting pains, inflammation and swelling, and a levensn condi tion of the whole system. I had Rheumatism: having its nnder treatment of physicians and An'.;. i..m A : tried everything recommended, but all to no avail. Origin in the blood, requires an My knee and elbow iointa were so still that I could internal, constitutional remeay mim. my nDgei jomv wr niso aneetea toKtrn it Tvternal treatment I jould not sew. Could barely get oat with Slop IT. external treatment the aid of aeane. I was unable to do my household only relieves for a time. Lini- work, and was truly in a pitiable condition. .,..1. j .i...... -rA(i.,,. To make a long story abort, S. S. S. eared me nientS and plasters produce after using it for some little whlls, and I unhasi. Counter irritation ana Scatter latlngly recommend it to all rheumatio sufTerers. the pains, but they, collect at MHS- MABIAH DECK.U some other point, and Rheumatism goes on season after season, finally becom ing chronic, and the joints and muscles always stiff and sore. purely vegetable, unequaled as a blood purifier and greatest of all tonics. Write for our book on Rheumatism. Medical advice and all information given without charge. nr SWIFT SPCCinO CO., ATLANTA CA. BEGIN TALK OF DELEGATES Few Candidates Tat Msntionet for Eos of of Attending OoiTentiaa. CONVENTIONS STILL ORDER OF THE DAY Six of Them in Session at the Capital City Co-operative Grain Men De sire More Legislation la Their Behalf. . 1 (From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN. Jan. 21. (Special.) Now that the fixing of the time for the holding of the state convention is settled and President Roosevelt and John L. Web ster have both been unanimously Indorsed by the republican state committee, the question of who will attend the national convention frcm the various congressional districts and from the state at large will be one of the questions of paramount In terest for the republicans to aettle. It was a noticeable fact that among the politicians here yesterday the matter of delegates wss discussed but little, and If there are some who are laying lines to get on the delegation they are doing so very quietly. Prominent politicians from all over the state were Interviewed and only In a few Instances had the delegate proposition been discussed and hsd any one been men tioned for places or at.nounced as prorpec tlve candidates. The name of W. H. Harrison of Grand Island and C. H. Morrill of Lincoln were both sprung yesterday for national com mitteeman. The former is a product of the Union Pacific railroad and. the latter will be backed by the Burlington. Should the Union Pacific determihe to stand for Har rison and urge his election It will mean a fight In the delegation and a harder fight for the selection of delegates. Here the Burlington crowd say they will have none of Harrison. 1 The delegates to the national convention select the national committeeman and If the two big corporations back their two men It will mean a warm contest between the railroads to secure a majority of the dele gation. Now that the convention question Is set tled it Is expected that district candidates will not be slow to make their wants known. Among those talked of yesterday as prospective candidates were George W. Williams of Albion, J. B. Piper of Lyons and Nelson of Knox, all from the Third district. Adam Breed of Hastings, alitor of the Hastings Tribune, is said to desire to represent the Fifth district In the con vention, and Theodore Miller of Sutton also wants to represent the Fifth. In Lincoln no one has been mentioned, though friends of I. M. Raymond have put forward his name as a delegate-at-large, and he will receive the support of Lancas ter county. In the district Judge Barton of Pawnee and William Hayward of Nebraska City - Hortlcnltnrists Busy. The State Horticultural association met this morning at the state farm. The busi ness of the convention was taken up first and officers for the ensuing year were elected ar.d committees appointed. J. 11. Hadklnson of St. Louts read an Interesting paper on "Horticulture at the World's Fair." O. T. Swan of. Atlantic, la., gave an interesting and Instructive talk on "The Damping Off Disease.", A general discis sion of the three diseases followed this paper. Other papers were read by Frank Williams of Tecumseh,' O. K. Bleke of Wis ner and B. R. D'AUemand of Arapahoe. The reports of the various experiment sta tions throughout the state were then heard Corn In ore vers' Association. At the morning session of the Nebraska Corn Improvers' association the reports of the officers were heard, the general busl ness of the association was transacted and several papers on corn topics were read. Joseph Hall gave an interesting talk on "Nebraska's Progress In Corn Improve ment." At the tftemoon session C. A. Samuels of Chicago, judge of the corn ex hibits, gave a talk on the winter corn show, and Prof. C. G. Hopkins of the Illi nois Experiment station talked on "Breed Ing Corn to Improve the Yield and Com position." F. V. Taylor, chief of agricul ture at the St Louis exposition, spoke on "Corn at the Louisiana Purchase Exposi tion." Parks ana Forestry. The Nebraska Park and Forestry asso elation held Its annual meeting at the state farm this afternoon. The meeting was called at 2 o'clock and an extended pro gram was given. C. S. Harrison gave the address of welcome and this was followed by a talk by F. G. Witters, professor of forestry at the University of Nebraska, on "How to Make the Wool Lot Pay." Prof. C. E. Bessey road a paper on "Some Amer ican Plants Abroad," In which he gave some of his experiences in his research work In Europe. Dlaenssloa of Irrigation. A conference of Nebraska Irrigatlonlsts wag held today at the state farm, where an Interesting program was given. Several Interesting papers were read on this branch of scientific agriculture. Adna Dobson, state engineer and secretary of the board, read a paper on "Practical Procedure Be fore the State Board of Irrigation," and Prof. O. V. B. Stout, an irrigation engi neer of the University .of Nebraska, gave an Interesting address on "Recent Observ ations of the Water Supply of Nebraska." There was a large crowd in attendance and numerous interesting and Instructive discussions were Indulged In. ' Shorthorn Breeders. The Nebraska Shorthorn breeders held their second annual convention at the dairy building at the state farm In the after noon. 'After an address of welcome by Prof. H. R. Smith, head of the Department of Animal Husbandry at the University of Nebraska, several papers or Interest were read. Prof. A. L. Hacker of the university WINTER East Liversool. Ohio. Jnl fi. long. been troubled with Rheumatism for two "JLlMtsViill. . a. s. neutral ires and niters out of the blood and system all poisonous acids and unhealthy matter, and invigorates and tones up the sluggish organs, and the cure is thorough and lasting. . S. S. contains no Potash, Alkali or other mineral ingredient, but is ruaranteed farm talked nn the Shorthorn as a milker and Colonel W. A. Harris, secretary of the National Shorthorn Breeders' association of Chicago, guvs an address. Co-operative Grain Assoelatloa. The Farmers' Co-operetlvs' Grain asso ciation this morning acted upon a state ment of the committee on resolutions. In effect that! the association felt the want of legislation and the enforcement of laws already In effect by appointing a commit tee on legislation. These officers were elected yesterday afternoon: J. 8. Canady, president and organiser; H. H. Hanks, vice president; J. T. Brady, secretary O. G. Smith of Kearney, treas urer. Following Is the new board: First II. H. Hanks. Otoe county. Second No one present from this dis trict and the election was left with the board of directors. Thlrd-O. Hrlttell. Elgin, Antelope county. Fourth D. W. Baker. Fifth J. 8. Canady, Mlnden, Kearney county. , Sixth L. S. Deets, Buffalo county. Director at large J. T. Brady of Albion, Boone county. Forming Bis; School District. Out In Hooker county the people are Just now making Into school districts that unorganised territory which covers one end of the county. This was done upon the suggestion of Superintendent Fowler, who is trying to get that 6.000 square miles of territory which Is not organised Into school districts In such a shape that a school tux msy be levied and the youth of the terri tory may be given the advantages of schools that Is now dented them. Mr. Fow ler has just returned from Hooker county and he reports that the county now has three and one-half school districts, one of which Is E7S square miles In extent The school laws of the state provide that .this unorganised territory shall be organised Into school districts. School at tho Penitentiary. The school that was to have been started at the state penitentiary will not be es tablished until after the cells there have been completed. Warden Beemer requested the Btate Board of Charities and Correc tion to keep Its hands oft until after the work was finished, as he had too many things to do to start the school now. It Is the Intention to have the Inmates teach each other. Those who finish their tasks early In the afternoon are to at once go to the school room and those who do not are to take their Instructions at night. Upon tie young Inmatea attendance will be compulsory. Some of the Inmatea are well educated v and are desirous that the school be begun at once. Finds a Better Job. A. W. Mueller, stenographer for Superin tendent CJark at the State Normal school at Peru, has resigned and Mr. Clark Is looking for a man to take the place. ' Mr. Mueller stated in his resignation that hs hod been offered a more lucrative position and as his excuse was not because he contemplated matrimony the board said the resignation had been accepted. Matrimonial Boreau Booming. A fake story sent out from Lincoln some time ago to the effect that the De partment of Labor at. the state house Intended to start a matrimonial bureau has caused an influx of letters to the depart ment that has flooded It. This morning a half doxen were received from men who live in Iowa and more than that many were received from residents of Minnesota. So far very few women have made applica tion for helpmeets. As Mr. Bush has the address of any number of men who want to marry the women are urged to take them off his hands. In the meantime ths Society of Labor and Industry yesterday afternoon presented Bush with an elegant gold watch as a token of the esteem in which he is held by the members of the society! An appropriate Inscription is en graved on the case. Gaard Officers Go to Florida. General Barry, Adjutant General Culver and Colonel Evans left this afternoon for St Augustine, Flo., to attend a meeting of the Interstate National Guard associa tion. It la expected that the secretary of war and other prominent In military af fairs will be present to conduct schools of Instruction. Before leaving General Culver Issued an order for the members of the Nebraska National Guard to prepare for an Inspection by the state preparatory to fed eral Inspection. Galvln Has Bnd Repatatlon. John Galvln, suspected of bank robbery and now In the city jail here, has been Identified by the Plnkertons aa "Texas Johnny," a bad man from Kansas who Is one of a gang of hobo burglars. The Pln kertons in writing to Chief of Police Rout sahn today stated that Galvln had served a term In the Lansing penitentiary and was at one time a bartender In Hanover and that he was a' bad man. Galvln left 13,000 In mutilated bills at a Crete bank to have them redeemed a few days before his ar rest The police believe the money was stolen. Storm at Beatrice. BEATRICE, Neb., Jan. 21. (Special.) Quite a heavy rain, sleet and snowstorm visited this section last night. A strange condition existed during the storm be cause of frequent flashes of lightning, ac companied by thunder. '.P.Latvson Co. Frem ont Ne lat t A-x3 DR. WILLIAM HOOKER VAIL, A Prominent St. Louis Specialist Says Duffy's Pure LU!t Whiskey Has Done More for Consumptives Than All Other Medicines. Gentlemen: Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey was Introduced to me through a consump tive patient whom I was treating. I called on her one afternoon after an absence of about two months and remarked that she was so much Improved. I inquired after medicaments, etc., snd she stated she had been using nothing but good food and Slenty of Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey. Her Improvement was so marked that I went Irectly and purchased it for several other patients suffering similarly, and In a short time they all expressed decided Improvement, and from personal observation and physical examination there was great Improvement in the lung tissues. Two who had Laryngeal Consumption (consumption of the throat) are now entirely well. I am employing it extensively now In my practice. In La Grippe, Pneumonia, Bronchitis, Anaemia, (Inanition or Marasmus), starvation from lack of assimilation of food, etc., always In convalescents. Its agreeableness to the taste and stomach of all people and condition makes It al most a panacea for all diseases. WILLIAM HOOK Eft VAIU M. D. St Ixiuls, Mo. 7,000 doctors who have had similar experience to that of Dr. Vail use Duffy'a Pure Malt Whiskey In their families and prescribe and recommend It exclusively. It Is used in 2.000 prominent hospitals throughout the United States. A loading doctor of New York says "Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey Is a form of food already illgested." DUFFY'S PURE MALT WHISK KY Cures coughs, colds, consumption, grip, bron chitis, pneumonia and all dlsenaes of the throat and lungs. It Is an absolutely pure, gentle and Invigorating stimulant and tonic, builds tip the nerve tissues, tones up the heart, gives power to the brain, ntrengtn and elasticity to the muscles and richness to the blood. It brings Into action all the vital forces; It makes digestion perfect, snd enables you to get from the food you eat the nourishment It contains. It Is Invaluable for overworked men. delicate women and sickly rhllnrcai. It strengthens and sustains the system, is a promoter of good health and longevity, makes the old young and keeps the young strong. It contains no fusel oil and is the only whiskey recognised by the Government ss a medicine. This Is a gmirantee. CAUTION When you ask for Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey be sure you get the genuine. Unscrupulous dealers, mindful of the excellence of this preparation, will try to sell you cheap Imitations and so-called Malt Whiskey substitutes, which are put on the market for profit only, and which, far from relieving the sick, are positively harmful. Demand "Duffy's," and be sure yon get It. It Is the only absolutely pure malt whiskey which contains medicinal, health-giving qualities. Look for the trade mark, "The Old Chemist." on the label. Duffy's Pure Malt Wh'skey la sold In sealed bottles only: never In fssk or bulk. Tt Is sold by all drugglats and grocers, or direet, at tl.00 a bottle. Medical tooklet gent free. Duffy Malt Whiskey Co., Rochester, N. Y. $31.50 Omaha, to New Orleans and Back February 9th-I4th. Lono lii nil find LiDeralStODOver For further Information and copy of Mardl Gras Booklet call at Illinois Central City Ticket Office. No. 140) Farnam Street, Omaha, or write, i . W. II. BRILL. District Pa merer Agent The Bee For all the News IT TOO CONTEMPLATE A TRIP TO FCAE3CBSC THE PLEASURE SEEKER'S GREAT CITT THE HOTEL, DEL MONTE NESTLED IN SCENES OF BEAUTY, OB Southern California With Its lovely seaside resorts, orange groves, beautiful gardens, snd quaint old Missions, the only way to reach theeo magical scene without suffering any of ths incon venience of Winter travel is over tho (UNBON PADR The pleasantest, shortest, and quickest route, rvquiBx of CITY TICKET OFFICE, 1324 FARM AM ST. 'Hion. 311. ft: in QonDnufo Hlli owl nuuib mw