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Tnn OMAIIA DAILY BEEt SATURDAY, AmiL 23. 1001.
REFUSED LIFE INSURANCE ON ACCOUNT OF BRIGIIT'S DISEASE, ,, William P. flontf ornery, th Largest Coal Merchant ef Albany, N. ' Y Was Refused Ufa Insurance oa Account of Bright' Disease, bat After Tsklsg Warner's Safe Cura Was Accepted and Now Ha Hla Policy. , . tr. willim r. Montgomery, of Albany. Mf. Montgomery Is a living testimonial of what this great medicine will do for any man or woman who haa kidney or bladder trouble. - If yoo baTt any aymptoma of kidney disease write the Medical Department, Warner's Safe Core Company, Rochester, N. Y., for symptom blank, Interesting medical booklet, and free doctor's advise. "Instead of writing this letter, I wish It were possible for me to see and talk with all thoae who are suffering from kidney trouble. I could tell them In on brief In terview what your medicine haa done for me, what I know It will do for them. I en Joyed vigorous, aood health up to a year i;o, when overwork seemed to undermine' my constitution. I paid little attention to the matter until it waa brought home to me forcibly at an insurance examination. I failed to secure my policy, and after Consulting the doctor who made the examination I became aware of my disease. "Of enure I wsa alarmed and had repeated teats made of the urine for albumen, and tha horror of the thins grew upon me when the doctors all pronounced the case Blight's Disease. Complication of the sto mach set In, and although I doctored with well-known specialists, I grew rapidly wo rse. This condition of affairs continued until last November. At that time my str cngth had diminished, and It seemed to me that I could not get well unless some relief waa aoon found. It was at this stage that interested friends brought to my attention Warner'a Safe Cure. Cases were cited where it had accomplished good results. T here being no objections, and all hopa hav ing been despaired of. 1 procured the Tlrst bottle. After a few days there were some ncoursglng Indications. The alight Impro vement noted continued and grew and In a month albumen waa entirely eliminated from the urine. I gained rapidly in strength and health and am now In perfec t condition. My life insurance has been granted me and I feel that I owe my heal th and life to Warner's Safe Cure." ' Yours truly, VM. F. MONTGOMERY. Albany. N. Y.'. Jan. 10, 1904. 53 Hamilton Bt : Warner's Safe Cure has been used by la adlng doctors and prescribed In their prac tice, and sold by druggists everywhere, for over 30 years, as the certain cure for all diseases of kidneys, liver, bladder and bloo d that cures and leaves no dangerous after effects. 60 cents and one dollar a bottle. REFl'SB SCBSTITLTES ADD IMITA TIOS. They are worthless oftea xeeedliudr dansrerons. Ask (or Warmer's Safe Caret it will car yoa. WARNER'S SAFE PILLS move tha b owels gently and aid a speedy cur. BANKERS' MEETI5Q AT FREMONT 1 Disease Sabjects of latercat to tha . Professlam. FREMONT. Neb., April . (Special.)- The annual me tine; of group S ot tha Stat Bankers' aaaoclatloh mat la this city yes terday afternoon. Tha bankers were not very prompt in getting together and it was' considerably past tha appointed time when President Stevens called them to order in Maaonlo- lodge hall Rev. C. W. Waver of the Presbyterian church offered prayer and Mayor Wols gave them the freedom' of . the ' city. Julius Beckman, cashier of the Fremont National bank, ex tended a welcome' on behalf of the local bankera, which was responded to by Charlea Perry, president 6f the First National bank of WahooV After the president's address the (nesting adjourned until evening, when - the annual banquet was served. Tha at tendance waa rouah larger than during the afternoon session, ' about eeventy-ttve vis itors being present. After the eatables had ' baen disposed of President Stevens offi ciated as toastmaster. Toasts were re sponded te by J, F. Trencry, president of the state association; Ira H. Williams of Jteemer, C, R. Qurney of Fremont and John Rush, national bank examiner, who spoko on the subject, "How Shall a Bank's Interest Be Protected from Foee Without and Foes Within T" This morning L. V. Haskell, state bank examiner, read a paper en "The Country Banker .as I Know Him." He contrasted the loose and lag methods of banking which prevailed at an early day before State supervision and the conservative methods which now prevail. Tha country banka under his supervision, he said, were all carefully conducted and aafe and se cure. "Farm Leases" was. tha subject as etgned to Charles A. Randall of Newman Grove. ' He did not have a very high opin ion of the business capacity of the average ranter and believed that the owner's la tercets were not sufficiently protected. He thought a bond should be required of the ' renter to return the property In ss good shape as when he took It. The forcible entry and detention law bs also thought Insufficient. W. J. Courtrlght spoke at some length on the new revenue law. Ha thought it a great improvement on the aid. but not perfect by any mean a For half an hour he anawered queattona which had been propounded him by the bankers and considerable discussion followed. lieutenant Governor McGllton of Omaha read a very well ' considered paper on "Needed Legislation." He apoks of tha need of a uniform law on commercial pa per and of the efforts that had been made to secure the enactment ot such a law. It wee one of the best considered and care fully studied paper that the convention had the pleasure of listening to and of an eminently practical nature. The election of oncers resulted as follows: President, T. , C. Stevens, Blair; vice president, Charles Perry, Wahoo; secretary and treaaurer, W. E. Smalls, Fremont. The attendance at the meeting was the largest at any meet lng of the group. C0MPASY1S SOT INSOLVENT Baaktri Ub'oq Iietei on AU Otlsr Folnt at Ism. SOME STRICTURES ON THE MAXAGEMCNT Travellasraaea A ! I at Ltaeola fer Ceareatton, Transact Basl ess Also Have a 6ed Tinae. NEBRASKA! OBSERVE ARBOR DAY Home ef the Originator of Day Fol lows Hie Advice. NEBRASKA CITT. April 22.-8peeial.)-Arbor day was celebrated In this city today. Appropriate exercises were hold in the pub lic schools. A large number of trees were planted In the school grounds, . parks and other public places. .. ..-., NORFOLK. Neb., April t4 (Special.) Arbor day In Norfolk, was turned Into an all around celebration which was novel to a degree and satisfactory withal. 1 At noon began a rather Airllque auction sale of pub lic lots end acres belonging to A. J. Dur land, who is about to .move to Omaha, Property to the amount of 130,000 had been slated for the sale and luoludes about ISO residence lota that are in the choicest por tion of the city. The Twenty-fifth regiment band from Fort Niobrara arrived at noon to make thlnga merry during the eale and' gav a grand concert and ball at Mar- quardt hall tonight. Thla la perhaps tha largest sale of the kind ever attempted In northern Nebraska and has drawn crowds of Investors from all portions of th new northwest. Excursion rates on all railroad were granted for the sale by th North western railroad and a large number of his correspondents throughout tha northern Ne braska territory are guests at Mr. Durland's commodious home on The Heights. PLATTBMOUTH, Neb., April 23.-(Spe- cial.) Arbor day waa generally observed as legal holiday today. The postofflce. county and city offices, banks and many offices and place of bualnesa were closed. A number of trees were planted in various portions of the city and county. LINCOLN, April 23.-(Speclal.)-Arbor day was observed In Lincoln by special exercises In the schools and a general sus pension of business In all atate, county and city, o Aloes, . At Bethany a formal pro gram was carried out, including the plant ing of trees. Dr. eGorge L. Miller of Omaha, the life-long friend and companion of J, Sterling Morton, gave a short sketch eulogistic of the founder of Arbor day. Other speakers wer ex-Governor Furnas Chancellor Aplaworth of Cotnor university. H. H. WUson, J. W. Hilton and Will M. Maupln with' an original poem. The speeches were Interspersed with tm'''. HUMBOLDT, Neb., April 22.8peciaU-. Arbor day waa not observed to thu u.aal extent in the city schools this year, owing to the rainy and muddy weather. A few special numbers In the different rooms waa the only, change from the ordinary pro gram. Robert West Goes Free. HOT SPRINGS, . D., April U-8pe del.) Robert D. West former agent of the Burlington Missouri at thla place. was tried In the district court, now in see slon here, for the embesalament of t3,03t.U from the company while In Ita employ, The plea of Insanity waa entered by th defendant. Th jury returned a verdict ef not guilty. Th cas waa of great In terest, aa the defendant waa well known and the various church organisations are Interesting themselves la his behalf. HNFANT3 INVALIDS wA.eT - faMkftes Mi" Mo more wakeful nights if yon give your baby Mellin's Food. Meilin'a Food babies sleep Well. A poet si rems wfil bring a swpta f ttsUJ' Pav ng bt M yetir seme. i MiAj"-a ropo co, boston, kass. Sl'SPECTED OF BANK ROBBERY Me Istder Arrest at Hosser Appear te Tell StrelsTht Story. O'NEILL, Neb.. April IJ. (Special.) The city marshal ' received a message today from the officials ot Boyd county stating that two young men suspected of being the Naper bank robbera were riding on the blind baggage ef an Incoming passenger train, having boarded the train at Atkin son or Stuart and asking that they be taken from the train and lodged In jail. Accordingly Bennett Martin, the local mar shal, hauled them In from the blind bag gage when the train arrived. They gav th name of Otto Smith and John Balding, say they ere tiot bank rob bers or any other kind of robbers, but In slut that they are hard working young men. They tell a vary atralght story In giving an account of themselves and they have every appearance of being on the square xcpt that they wsr stealing a ride when arrested. All the money they had In their possession amounted to leas thsn S3. They say that at the time th bank robbery occurred they wer working for Contractor James McDouglas at Plum Creek at grading work and that they left Long Pine Tuesday night It Is not believed her by anyon who ha talked with them that they are the guilty partlea. but it waa thought beat to comply wl'b the request of th county at torney of Boyd county and hold them till tha arrival of the official from Butte. (Trora a Staff Correspondent) LINCOLN. April a.-8pclal.)-In the opinion In the case ot the Bankers Union of the World the supreme court found tor the state in every allegation except one, and that waa that the company was In solvent The court eald that under its present plan the company would be able to pay all death claims. If the plan was prop erly carried out In the office of the at torney general it Is held that the decision practically puts an end to the company, while Judge Field, attorney for the com pany, stated that the company would be able to comply with the decision. The court passed upon the questions raised In detail. In the matter ot appoint ing a receiver, the court held that quo warranto proceedings to oust the present officers should have been brought, and that it such proceedings were brought It would not deny that they may be sue talnsd. , The court held that the reports filed with the auditor by the company during the last fsw years were not In compliance with the law and that until this error waa corrected the company would be enjoined from doing business. The court held that director were not elected by the members of the company and that until thla error waa corrected the company could transact no business. The company was enjoined from doing any business until a stated salary to be paid the president Is agreed upon and he Is stopped from receiving commissions. Tha court found that the taking over of other orders had been discontinued be fore the action was brought, and merely expressed its disapproval of the plan. Thq court refused to compel the auditor to re instate the company until all the errors were corrected. In the matter of salary drawn by Presi dent Bplnney and Mrs. Spinney, the court said: "The referee finds that from the or ganisation of the Bankers Union of the World Its president advanced various sums for its use. There Is no evidence or tabu lated atatementa of the amount drawn out by him. There Is in evidence sufficient data to show that the amounts paid to him as salary (not including commissions) , is 15,015.76." This means less than 11,000 a year that the president hae received, and In commenting upon the referee' finding th court said: "Th finding of the ref eree that 'there I in evidence no tabulated statement of the amounts drawn out by him,' is to our minds more serious In Its nature and consequences than would ap pear to b regarded by the referee. There ahould be no uncertainty In the accounts between a salaried officer and. the society, and the auditor wpuld undoubtedly be Jus tified In refusing a license to a society in whose transactions such uncertainly ex isted." , ' , , i ' , The company Is enjoined from transact ing business until' It is shown to the aud itor that this Is corrected and that no claims of the president are entertained by the company except the regular and reas onable salary fixed by the board ot di rector. - ; Cob at r Hot LlaMe. ' ' , The judgment obtained ' In the district court by H. M. Cameron, administrator of the estate of Joseph B. Oooch, against ths eounty ef Johnson, is set aside and the case reversed. Gooch waa driving a trae tlon engine over one of the county bridges and the structure giving way beneath him, ha was killed. This was on July 2t, 190L Suit was brought for $5,000 damages. The court aays that a county cannot be held aa the Insurer of those who have oc oaslon to use its bridges, and that If there are any defects, latent in charaoter, and not discoverable from the ordinary tests and examinations, and It the county la hot negligent In that regard, it Is not liable. Travellasrinea la Towa. The Jollleat bunch ot good fellows that Lincoln has entertained for a long time are now guest of the city and the bunch Includes the delegates to the convention of the Nebraska division of the Traveling Men's Protective association. During tha day about seventy-five' delegates reached town. Informally passed a resolution to relegate shop talk until the proper time and at Once started out to have a good look at the elephant which Is always to be found around Lincoln. This evening a reception waa held at the Llndell, followed by a banquet given by Post C of Lincoln. ' An hour before the banquet however, the convention was called to order by President A. V. Whiting, who delivered his annual addreas, and committees were selected. - At the banquet James H. Wintersteen waa toastmaster and these men talked Judge Holmes of Lincoln delivered the wel come address; R. F. Bacon, when he re sponded; H. M. Bushnell on "Advancement ot the Commerce of the West;" Will Mau pin on "Influence. Power and Responsibll Ity of the Commercial Salesman;" Charles 8. Hopper on "T. P. A. "What la It, and Why Should We Be Members?" George EL Jenkins of Fslrbury on "The Evolution ot the Traveling Man." R. F. Hodgin read his report as secretary and treasurer. Hot shots from the minute men then followed. The convention will be In session tomorrow morning. Too Maesh focal a. An unidentified young man dressed aa a laborer waa found unconscious In the base meat of the Burlington depot tonight by Sergeant McWIUlama, suffering from the effects of too much cocaine. He was taken to tha police station and it Is thought will recover. His cap had been purchased from the Boston Store, Omaha, and It la thought he came from Omaha this afternoon. He had nothing on him by which be could be Identified. Are Hsri After HeaJy. NEW TORE, April KL-Johii J. Hoely, who waa arrastad la Chicago at tha request of the New I or a ponce, la wan tad In thla city for th alleged larceny of I8.23S on September J7. lX from the ' Central Alaskan Exploration company. Anticipa ting effort to fight extradition.. th officer bee hvw wired full tnforraatloa regarding the caa to Chicago, and also have sec exemplified cog! of the papers la the Daosaarat te Lacky. ALLIANCE, Neb., April 2I.-(8peclsl.) The contest for county treasurer that haa been hanging fir sine last November be tween Alexander Mulrhead, republican, and Charlee W. Brenaan, democrat, was decided today In the district court by drawing , contest, Brennan capturing 1 the lucky number. Thla was the legal settle ment of the ease, for out of a vote ef more than 1.100 both were tie. 1 The Hotel Will Supply Grape -Nuts On Request. COIKTIES UAMK THEin DKtEOATES Bart as4 Dakota Ar Ready for State Coaveatloa. TEKAMAH. Neb.. April .-peclal Telegram-) The republican convention for Burt county wes held la Tekamsh today. Resolutions wer passed endorsing the na tions! administration, Governor Mickey, Treasurer Mortensen and Congressman J. . McCarthy and favoring their renominv Uons. The actfon ot th state central com mittee In adopting a plan ef nominating tha United State senator at the state tenvtntlon was endorsed, a was alee the candidacy of Hon. E. J. Burkett for that position. R. A. Smith of Tekamsh waa nominated for member of the legislature from the Twelfth district. P. E. Taylor was re nominated for county attorney and George Ireland for clerk ef the district court to fill vacancy. The delegates to the state convention are aa follows, all Instructed to use an hon orable means to further the candidacy of Hon. 3. F. Piper aa delegate from the Third district to the national convention t Chicago; John F, Piper, A. C. Holm- quiet, A. M. Anderson, J. R. Sutherland, Ole Larson, J. A. Clark, T. R. Ashley, A. White, Oscar Johnson, C. O. Swaneon, Joaeph Hall, Chailea Gates, J, K. Hancock, Alva Smith. The delegate to the congressional con vention were 'selected by J. F. Piper to further his candidacy for national dele gate. J. C Molhenney of Lyons was endorsed for member of the legislature in the dls- trlot composed of Burt and Washington counties and allowed to name the dele gate to th convention. A similar en dorsement was given J. W. Holmqulst of Oakland aa candidate for the atate senate between this and Cumming county. E, 8. Edward of Oakland was elected chairman of the .county central committee. DAKOTA CITT, Neb., April K.-(Spe- clal.) The republican county convention for the selection of delegates to attend the stats and congressional conventions was held in this place yesterday. The following delegatea were elected to attend the State convention: Ben Brldenbaugh, W. P. Warner, J. J. Elmera, Fred Blume, T. D. Curtle, J. W. Haxelgrove and J. P. Rock welt Alternates, R. D. Rockwell. D. B. Stldworthy, H. O. Dorn, A. I. Davis, N. R. Smith, Fred Culbertaon, J. T. Spencer. Delegatea elected to the congressional con vention were: C. H. Maxwell, John O. Smith, Wm. Rockwell, L. Kryger, Mell A. Schmled, F. B. Buckwalter, W. F. Her mann. Alternate, W. H. Berger, R. R. Myers, K. J. Wsy, W. E. Shane, John F. Sides, C. J. O'Connor. Nell Boyle. J. J. Elmere waa elected chairman of the county central committee and Mell J. Schmled, secretary. The following county central committee was sleeted: Hubbard, B. Brl denbaugh; Omadl, T. . C. Baird; Dakota, W. A. Nlemeyer; Covington, W. H Ma son; Pigeon Creek, Phllo McAfee; Emer son, A. I. Davis; Summltt, Charles Veach; St John's, James Flynn. RED CLOUD, Neb., April 82. (Special Telegram.) Harmony prevailed in the re publican county convention today and the following candidatea were placed In nomina tion; County attorney, R, T. Potter; repre sentative, C. W. Kaley; commissioners, W. Richard and K, CX Sawyer. A. Galusha, Red Cloud's candidate for secretary of state, was unanimously given the choice of the delegates to represent Webster county In the coming stats convention. Th following are delegate to other conven tions to be held: Float,' W. A. Shottenklrk, Charles Beal, R. T. Potter, E. E; 'Burr, W.' R. Anderson, Grant' Shldler, Joaeph Saladen, C. P. Cather, H. C. Keeny,T. H. Qulgle, C. E. Putnam, Henry Fist. ' Con greaalonal, George Holt J. S. White, E.' W. Blanch. Charles Llndgren, John May, S. Phelps, George Amack, C. F. Cather, E. S. Garber, Charlea Retgle, J. S. Hoover, W. Crary, W. A. Maynard. .Senatorial, W. T. Auld, A. J. Hayes, A. D. Baum, R. Harris, C, B. Crone, Clarence McCoy, A. F. Hartwell, John McCallum, jr., N. L, D. Smith, E. J. Peterson, J. R. Harrington, J. W. Mclntyre, T. R. HalL HELPS OCT SHOUT GRASS COINTRV Pusac of Klnkaid Bill Great Beaeftt to Coaatry. ALLIANCE, Neb., April t2. (Special.) Northweat Nebraska Is jubilant today ever the newe received from Washington that Congressman Kinkaid's bill providing- for full section for homestead purposes passed the senate yesterday and would te signed by the president In a few days. This new laws applies practically to the whole of the Sixth conareailonal diatrlct or the arid lands of Nebraska, and at once removes evil that have bean detrimental te the proper advancement of this section. Bruce Wilcox, register of the United State land offio at this point briefly summed up few of the advantagee of this new en actment in th following Interview: Tea, I have beard of the paeaag ef Judge Kinkaid's bill; In fact have just received a telegram from Senator Millard conveying euch Information and In reply have congratulated both ha and the judge for their very strenuous efforts In behalf of our people, for at one fell stroke they have eliminated evils that were harming us, for Instance, the fence question la of greater moment to us here than our neigh bors In other sections of the state could believe; in fact, it has become so serious that neighbor Is pitted against neigh' bor. This will be entirely eliminated. The struggle for range, also, la a thing of the paat, and who but thos unac quainted with our way in thla direction. can say that thla la not a relief. The man now who haa a email bunch of cattle can do justice by them on M0 acres, where heretofore he had to scheme and plot for nis very exiBteno, ana in too many in stances these scnsmings ana plots wer productive only . of the fraudulent final proofs that have been such a blemish on our land emce reooro. Then, far and above all of this, It will be the means of encouraging and promoting thicker settle ment, end this In Itself I of such vast Importance that the brief conflnee of an Interview can not begin to tall of it merit but thoae who have lived here, and aa well those who hav viewed our expansive and apparently dessrted acres, can well understand." GREET A CHINESE DIGNITARY katlves of Flowery KlaaSosa Chicago Show Respect 4 Prlaee. t CHICAGO. April .-Prince Lun Bui Tse. nephew of the emperor of China and in line to one day rule the empire, arrived here today in a special train over the Chicago. V Northwestern road from San Francisco. Thirty Chinese dignitaries ac companied the prince. A delegation of prominent Chicago China men mat th party at th station and aeeortad th visitor t a Chines restau rant the prince rid lag In a carriage drawn by four white horse. Aa elaborate breakfast wa served and at 10:) th eiatlngulshod guests continued their Journey eastward vt the Baltimore A Ohio railroad. Th prince Is a man of small stature and about K yaar of age. After secompllsMng ble mission at Washington he will go to St. Lou' to prtldpe la the eersmcnle Parifon Panti Are Art We Sell Them The Unexcelled Bcrg'Swanson Special Hat CORRECT DRESS FOR MEN AND BOYS. That Totally Different Berg-Swansea Co. High Art, Perfectly Fashioned Spring Clothluz Fully Ready When you select your spring suit you should ask yourself "How can I purchase 'ready mads without uterine- ths ranks of ths ordinary dresser? Does It possess distinctive features that make It exclusive?" Berg-Swanson Correct Clothes are the product of life-long designers. The various styles excel in exclusive correct dessthe accepted models of world-famed fashionable tailors. Nothing but the "pick" of materials enter in Berg-Swanson garments showing countless niceities of construction surpassing all other results. Hand Fashioned Superior Suits A lifetime of knowing how ewn into each garment. Hundreds of dressy fabrics confined exclusively here,1 ( made into single and double breasted Btylea on latest fashionable lines conforming to the requirements of the most exacting men of today. $15 $20 Values excelling the productions ot tailors' $35 and $45 conceptions. Suits of Quality. Down to $7.50, Up to $35 s ) tt 1 M K - - - - 1904 W caot.co Manufacturers Sample Shirts 151 dozen salesmen s samples of dress and fancy shirts, regular value 7fc aoa I bought at a sacrifice and sold to you on the same nasi. Ail size up w saj . 111! SO :-45' Special Offering FanCy Hose .lew stripes, new cheeks, plaids, fig- - a9 ures, regular 25o hose, but bought at B J' I a savins: lor spot oash from an over- 8 stocked manufacturer, all shades. In- a" i eiudlns plain colors ' SW SIXTH CONTEST UNDER WAY or Tea More Tree Trim (e lbs Latest and Greatest of Expositions, : AST CHANCE TO WIN A ST. LOUIS TRIP Xew, Rlsrkt About Face, Get im th SMhCS) mmm bbivit ni m nun ... Yoa Are Ceateet Close B p. ' , s. Tfc trader , April 28. . The elzth' and last of The Pee' a aeries of contests. Just tesun, promisee to beoome the liveliest of th lot and will no doubt test the mettle of the winners. The ten tripe at stake in this contest, It should be borne In mind, are the last of th sixty and 111 end the contests, so It Is the last chance for thoae who deslrs a fres trip, and It will be worth hustling for. To all such we advise an early start and un earnest extermination to win. Don't be afraid of settina toe many votes. No one can tell Just how many will pull through, and It Is better to have S.00O too many thnn to be a dosen votes ahy. The conteat will loae at S p. m. Thursday, April 28. The vote at t p. m. Friday waa; Ben Cherrinston. Omaha 1.020 Charles Lang. Omaha. JS j. i. KunereKBon, umau n Kred Bhotweil, South Omaha 41 Kdlth Houghton, Red Oak, U t(i Kate MoVlttle. Omaha tfl Qrac Moxhsm. Omaha S3 Blanche Kennedy, omana , I Kether Simon, Omaha.... 1 Mtrs FJ9 ' Fair DEATH RECORD. Mrs. Margaret tasamevs. AMS8. la., April 22. (Special Telegranv) Lt night Sirs. Margaret Summers, wife of Prof. H. E. Summers of ths serological department of Iowa State college, died. Death waa entirely unexpected and cam as aomethlng of a shock, after sn appar ently trifling Illness ef a few daya. The funeral win be held from the home en the campus at S o'clock Sunday afternoon, President Storms officiating. The body will be interred In the college cemetery. B. H. riles. STUART, Neb., April K.-(flpeclal Tele gram.) R. IL Files, aged M years, died here this morning of typhoid pneumonia. Th remains were taken to Oakland, la the home of his parents, where the fun eral will occur on Sunday next. A of Boor blood circulation la shortness of bresih after walking, going up stair sweeDtnc. amain. excitement. anger frlsht. eto. Poor blood circulation muans a alck hert, end a sick heart Is a result or weak and impoverished nerve. Every one know tb result of poor blood circulation, but everybody does not Know tnst trie quickest ana saresi treat ment la Dr. Miles' Mew Hoart Cure. If you And these symptoms present, you hould not neglect them, but at one pro- cur a notu ot Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure It will cure, and at very little ereanse. compared with doctors bills. We are so sure of It that If first bottle does not bene fit your druKKlst will return youa money it win aa ior you wnat it nas aon (or thousands In like condition. "For two month I walked cm th edav of the tomb from weak bewrt, poor bkod circulation and nervoua prostration. Dr. Mile New Heart Core and Nervine save me back my health." KKV.. W. A. ROB INS, l'ort Klgln. unt. Money back if first bottle falls to benefit MEXICAN Mustang Liniment la sue) iW crver sixty remra MEXICAN Mustang Liniment i Bpavriat sum SLukgnmm MEXICAN Alustang Liniment Rates ME! Tickets to St. .'Louis and re- turn,, good all summer, $18.40. ' - . ' f . .'. . . ' On and after April 25, ilxty- .' day tickets, $15.31 V X 'l ! On and After April 27, ten- day tickets, $1 3.80.', ( - , The Burlington's St. Louis Special leaves Omaha 625 p. . m. and lands jou In St Louis at 7:19 next morning. Huns over' Burlington rails all thai way, and they are SMOOTH. ' . TICKETS 1502 Farnam St., Omaha "FOLLOW THE FLAG' Leave Omaha 6:50 p. m. Arrive St. Louis 7:15 a. m. Many Miles Shortest Line , The only line with its own station at, main entrance World's Fair grounds. Special rates on sale commencing April 15th. All tickets east or south allow stopover at St Louis during the exposition. Be sure and travel via the Wabash, which lauds you at World's Fair gates, saving de lay and unnecessary expense. For rates during the spring and summer, a beautiful World's Fair folder and all in formation call at ' Wabash City Office, ItSOl Farnam St., or Address, Harry L hloores, G. A. P. D. mm.m,mm ul i. 'Si-'i . ... ' '1 -1 . ).' Omaha, Neb. MEXICAN Mustang Liniment limber up Btltt Joiata. 1 A MEXICAN Mustang Liiiment Pntrait Ut thm wejry boat. MEXICAN Mustang Liniment 4 wste s;le em 1 1 a (aieaw . . MEXICAN . Mustang Liniment Bee for Uore ailments). MEXICAN Mustang Liniment Heart tvx CeUtle) a lira era taw MEXICAN Mustang Liniment Beast tW giteey a tl b.U J atte&dlnf the opening of the exposition. iUlWs)eTBtieeinelV