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TnE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY MAY 15. 1904.
Most people don't eat too-much according to their appetites. , The trouble is that appetite (in these culti vated days) is no longer , the trustworthy guide" jit was designed to be. It's apt to play hob with the machinery. ; The beauty of "FORCE" Is that it fits any appe tite, and make digestion wait upon it. . W fnurn" .hwly wl v1 VfTt Bottibia- mon, It won Id MB power for food. " But whan to know B mafcaa th.m rtron, . enarratle. naeful mllllonaot them think bs I It mil be psahlBg Ik warls afcaad. WI-14. J ... Mme.vYale's Aimonu uiossom a. . Complexion Cream ORBATEST TOILET LUXURY J1ADB. Cleanses, softens, ' purifies,'' whitens and beautifies the skin. Soap and water tonly cleanses superficially. Mme. Yala ajra: A little Almond Bloaaom Ccn plejJon Cream abould be applied' STerr time the face and handa are washed. It removes the dust; soot, grime, smut, and enwdgo from the Interstices of the akin and makea the surface smooth as el vet. A dally necessity at home and abroad t a treasure when traveling' by land or water, tr when on an outing of any kind, and particularly prized at a seaside or mountain resort Protects the 'akin from cutting winds, burning rays of the sun and every injurious ef fect of the elements. Prevents and cures abnormal redness of the nose or Ca part of the face, and that purplish &ue due to exposure to cold, also chap ping, chafing, cold sores, fever blisters and all lrrlutlon of the akin. It la the ' greatest known specific for burns; takes the fire out more quickly than anything lee, soothes, heals and prevents scars and. suppuration. Indispensable for use of infanta and every member of the household. An exquisite natural beau tiller, ' A grateful application after shav tng. Excellent for massage purposes. Wow In two si sea; Mme. Tale's Almond jBloasom Complexion Cream la sold by Drug Dept., Boston Store Our Special Prices 45c and 80c OMAHA'S MODEL BREWERY Tfio Beer You Liko It'a time to order or think of ordering NOAV-i-for your summer beverage or toiilc. Extra Pill Bur Select Beer Cabinet Bear I. Ill Bottled Quarts ir Pints. For age, strength and purity Oiese are unsurpassed thoroughly pasteurised. Fred Krug Brewing Co. Oaaaha's Medal aSrevrerr. Hetephoue) 420. . OMAHA. r MORMON WITHOUT RED TAPE Former Omaha Letter Carrier Cba-ged with Da j icity is lfatriiceo C A. IN10W, NOW IN SALT LAKE, THE MAN areaaea fey Pretty Hattle Irelavad ( Deeelrtn Her Wbea He Waa LI via with Aaotker Oaaaka Girl. If all reports are true at feast one for mer Omaha man who removed to Bait Lake City last fall '.has turned Mormon without the religious ceremony. The man In question Is C. A. Inlow, formerly a mall carrier In the employ of the United States government In this city, but who applied tor a transfer to Salt Lake City last No vember and secured It. There are at least Ave women In this part of the country with whom Inlow Is known to have corresponded, and most of them are said to have been Invited to CO to his present home and marry him. One of them, an Omaha girl, 16 years of are, Miss Hattle Ireland, now living at 1215 California street, at the home of her mother, took the mall carrier at his word, went to Salt Lake City and was, she her self declares, there married to blm. She baa Just returned and relates the following experience: "About one year ago I was working In a bakery on North Sixteenth street. Mr. Inlow used to carry mall to the bakery and It was there I met him. He ailed on me at Intervals until he went to Bait Lake City. After his departure we continued to correspond and he asked me to go west and marry him. As I thought a great deal of the man I concluded to accept his proffer of marriage, although at the time my folks objected to my going. The first arrangement was that my sister was to accompany me on the Journey, but on the very day I waa to leave she was taken suddenly 111, and as my mother, who con ducts' a boarding house,' was too busy, I decided to go- alone. My people did not object strongly to m marrying Mr. Inlow, but they did object to me going out there alone, but as there waa no other way, I went unaccompanied. ays Inlow Makea Excuses. "When I arrived In Salt Lake City Mr. Inlow met me at the depot and told me we would go right out to the cottage which' he had prepared for my reception. On - the way out he began to make excuses for not marrying me. The principal excuse . he offered was that I was not of age and would have to secure my. father's consent. 1 told blm point blank that if he did not marry me, and marry me at once, I would return home. He 'seemed to think over the matter for a time and finally said) 'Well, We will go out to the bouse, where you can get ready and we will then go to the court house and have the ceremony performed.' We arrived .at what waa te be my v hew home and found a very comfortable cot tage, nicely fitted up. Mr. Inlow told me he had been living there before and had a. housekeeper who, he said, had left and would not return. "After changing my dress and putting on one more fitting to have the ceremony performed. Mr. Inlow and I returned down town. We arrived at the court house at about , 5:30. This was ' after closing hours, rbul be h4, telephoned. th people there that .we would-be down and, re quested them to keep open 'until .we ar rived, which they did. ' ' ', . Thg-twremony was performed and we re turned to the cottage. ' I was very happy at flrst, as I had no suspicion' of my hus band, but a few days after the marriage Mr. Inlow brought another woman to the house. He told, me she was his cousin and would stay with us a while. He then requested me to allow him to introduce me as his cousin and call the other, woman his wife. I waa alone out there and did not know what to do. I did not like to write to my folks that I was in trouble so soon after being married and Anally consented to do as he said. But matters went from bad to worse and I Hnallyx con cluded to stand It no longer. Threateaa to Leave Blot. "I told my., husband that I would leave htm. and he said, 'We will get a divorce.' With this understanding ha went to a lawyer by the name of Wantleas and tried to make arrangements to have tbe ' mar riage annulled. The lawyer told him that would be a hard thing to do, but when Mr. Inlow told him that I was but 16 years of age he said that I could secure a di vorce more easily than he, and he advised my husband to bring -me to the office to have a talk with him. . "We went down to the 'office together first and talked matters over, and two or three times afterward I went down alone to see the attorney.' I saw 'from the first that my, husband had not told him of the other woman, and I decided to do so. Whan I told him about her ths lawyer turned over to my side and seemed te have been suspicious of Mr. Inlow all along. He first advised me to go to Prove with my husband and there secure the divorce, bet later said he thought It would be better to first write my folks and find out what they thought about It. I wrote them all the details and they told me to come home. After I saw the lawyer the last time Mr, Inlow made so many threats of what he would do If I did not keep quiet that I thought It better to leave him. I went to the attorney and he found me a place to stop In a bote). r Inlow Soars Over Girl. "'The lawyer said that Mr. Inlow was almost crasy because he could not And me. Since 1 have returned home I find he was sending telegrams and letters to my folks here In Omaha almost every hour, pleading with them to have me com back to him. He finally found where I was staying and came up to my room, where ha read two letters, one addressed to my mother and the other to my sleter, Mrs. A. L. Crulk shank, 1215 California street. In Which he said some awful things about me. He said If I did not return to live with him he would mail these two ' letters. I was desperate then, and I told him te mall them, that I did not care. I would stay we Mather's Frfonri. tw 4t 9 j 'ravwk44 flU4 V'VksaMK VtUV1 allays nausea, nervousness, and all unpleasant feelings, and so prepares tne system tor the ordeal that she passes through the event safely and with but little suffering, as numbers have testified and said, worth its weight in gold. bottle of druggists. Book valuable information m. Tilt K2Ariai ZUWUQl CO- AUU, U. with him no longer whatever he might do. He went away. "A day or two later I started for home, and here I am. The woman with whom he was living In 8aJt Lake City used to live In Omaha, and her parents are here now. Her father's name is McDonald and he lives at 4206 Hamilton street. The womsn't name Is Jennie McDonald, but she goes by the name of McOurrtn In Salt Lake City. Some people out there say Inlow has In troduced her to them as his wife. "While I was living with Inlow at the cottage he used to get letters from women, I don't know Just how many women he did correspond with, but there was one her In Omaha who works at the glove counter In a downtown store. He was trying to get her to come out there and marry hlra. There was another girl with whom he was corresponding In Iowa. I believe arrange men is were all made for her to go out there and marry him and she was to arrive Just two or three days after I got there, but her father would not let her go and she wrote him a letter and said she would not come under any circumstances. I guess she got suspicious.' Mrs. McDonald In the Dark. When Mrs. McDonald was seen concern ing her daughter in Salt Lake City she said: "Tea, I have a daughter out there, but I know not Just where she is and fwhat she Is doing. She went out there with Mr. Inlow's mother, who lived with him while he resided In Omaha," "But do you know that Mr. Inlow's mother is in Salt Lake City?" she was asked. "My daughter said she was," she replied. When told the understanding among those who knew of the case in Omaha Is that the mother of Inlow Is In Iowa, at the former home of the family, the mother turned to her daughter, Ray MoDonald, and said: "There, what did I tell your . "My1 daughter loved Inlow. She told me so and she seemed to be wrapped up In him. He used to come and take her out riding and he treated ber so nice. He sent her flowers and you would think from the way he acted he thought all the world of her. I think Jennie has gone far enough if he is the kind of man people say he is and I will write her to come home." The mother exhibited a beautiful picture of her . daughter with great pride. She seems to think . a great deal of her and when a reporter for The Bee entered the mother was upstairs. As she came down traces of tears could be seen upon her face, as though she knew more of the case than she dared let herself believe. . One Sister Hated Hint. Ray McDonald, the sister of Jennie, in speaking of Inlow, said: ."When he used to come here to see my elster I hated him. He used to try to make up with me and wrote me letters and notes. He would leave poetry by my picture and one night when I chanced to be alone with him he asked me to marry him. I flew Into a rage at that and then he tried to get me to promise not to say anything about It. I promised, but I did not keep my promise. I told my mother and she told . Jennie, but there was no use saying anything to her against Inlow. He told her that it was only a Joke, but I can see now that it was no Joke and that he meant it." People who know Inlow well here in the city say he had a wife in Iowa before be moved to Omaha and Mrs. Ireland-Inlow says he told ber he married the Iowa woman to keep her from suing him for breach of promise and had the marriage annulled Immediately after the ceremony. The Iowa woman la at present In Okla homa. ( ' It la understood there are other women In Omaha who are cherishing a sore spot la their hearts for Inlow, probably all un conscious of bis alleged duplicity. ' Mrs. Ireland-Inlow, who has Just re turned to this city after her Salt Lake City experiences, la busily engaged in gathering testimony at this end of the line to be forwarded to tbe Salt Lake City lawyer for the prosecution of Inlow, but It Is not definitely known whether he has another wife or not. Jennie Mc Donald sent a telegram to her mother within the past few days denying the report that - aha la married to Inlow. At the time Mrs. Ireland-Inlow left Omaha to marry the mall carrier very complimentary notices apepared In ' the dally papers telling of the prospective wed ding and speaking in high terms of both the contracting parties. These notices reached the eyes of the mother of Jennie McDonald, who could not understand how it could be that Inlow waa to marry Miss Ireland when she understood her own daughter was to marry him. This was ths first intimation she seems to have had that anytbtng was wrong between her daughter and Inlow. Slnos that time ebe, like the Crulkshanke and Irelands, has been receiving many telegrams and letters from the mall carrier. Inlow Gets Wadding; Present. One peculiar feature of the whole affair la related by Mrs. Ireland-Inlow, who says: "At the time of our marriage Mr. Inlow gave It out to the mall carriers that be was to be married and they mads up a purse for him and bought us a fine set of dishes. They found out that I waa the woman whom he had married, but when they found be waa living with another woman they were very mad and told him thst they did not buy the dishes for the dsrk complexloned woman, but for the tight one. "I don't know what .he told them, but t understand those who know of the affair are very much worked up over It and that Attorney Wantleas went to some of them and told them not to do anything until J left Salt Lake City, for I was nearly crasy then snd could not stand much more excitement." The Bee is In receipt of a telegram from Inlow, from Salt Lake City, which reads: "Scandalous story concerning me Is sb solutely false. I respectfully Insist that nothing be mentioned. c. A. INLOW Mrs. Ireland-Inlow la a .very pretty blonde with auburn hair, who is taking her part in the affair very much to heart but she sayc she Is willing to have the etory made publie to show up the man whom she alleges haa wronged her so oruelly. Is to love children, and c& home can he completely happy without them, yet the ordeal through which the ex pectant mother must pass usually is so full of suffering, danger and fear that she looks forward to the critical hour with accrehension and dread. Tn-trati'nrr nnA cnntln'nrr rvmr.rJa T t I y I If 11 iter's ANUS GO BACK ON PLEDGE Will lot Support Oorniih Deipit Agree merit Before Frima-y Election. WANT ANOTHER MAN FOR CONGRESSMAN Blackfcara Pnskes ttarley . Forward and lays Mercer Is Oat Barbask, Kennedy, Breea, Pratt and Jefferls Possibilities. Who will be the republican nominee for congress Is a question still agitating the "antls," In spite of the fact that their successful delegation stands pledged by the primary vote to support E. J. Cornish. Tom Blackburn Is trying to play his cards to force the line for W. F. Ourley, but the other aspirants on the "antl" side object. John L. Kennedy, J. P. Breen and Byron O. Burbank insist they are each In the race and there is talk of A. W. Jefferls breaking In, too. N. C. Pratt would not have to be coaxed hard. There are also whispers that, Inspired by his vote at the primary, H. C. Brome may claim to be the logical candidate of the "antls." W. O. Raker has Sarpy's eight votes, but no one takes blm seriously except himself. The plan of the "antls" is to get around the expression of preference for E. J. Cor nish at the polls by calling another pri mary and compelling Cornish to fight the whole field once more. Blackbarn Forecasts His Bakesae. "As I have said before, the congressional nominating convention will not be held until the fall," said Congressional Chairman Blackburn. "When it Is called the congres sional committee will designate what kind of primaries are to be held In Douglas county. Now, possibly, the county commit tee will co-operate with us. The primaries may be so that the people can select their preferred candidate for congress direct, or they may not. Personally, I am in favor of some kind of a direct primary, but I shall call a conference of the candldatee before arrangements are made In order te see If possible If a form of primaries cannot be decided upon that will satisfy all of them. "We look upon E. J. Cornish as entirely out of the race and expect him to with draw. This because of the showing at the primaries wherein he carried but little more than a majority of the entire votee cast, though he had no oppoeitlon candidate on the ticket. "Of course It Is possible that the antl candldatee may get together before the congressional primaries and effect a com promise whereby all but one will with' draw. This Is not likely, however." Delegation Meets Tonight. Mr. Blsckburn was very busy telephoning to the members of the state delegation and informing them that an executive meeting will be held in the Fontanelle olub rooms tonight to organise and discus ths sltua tlon. He told them that "Important busi ness" was to come before the delegates. So far as can be learned about all to be done is to elect a chairman and confer with Lieutenant Governor McQllton and Robert Smith as to how best to promote their can didacies in the state convention. The dele gation Is on record endorsing McQllton for a second term as lieutenant governor and Robert Smith for state auditor. With the exception of Governor Mickey, the Douglas delegation will not know bow it will vote for other candldatee at ths state convention until after It arrives In Lincoln. It is thought either Jamee H. Van Dusen of South Omaha or 8. A. Searle will be made chairman of the delegation. Congreeslonal Chairman- Blackburn de clared emphatically that Dave Mercer would not be a candidate for the con gresslonal nomination again. "Neither he nor any other dark horse is in the field," was his statement. KRUG PARK WILL OPEN TODAY wtnars Its Gates Ajar for First Tlsao This Season, Having; Many New Attractions. One swallow does not nuki a immr but when a person has taken two or three under the trees of Krug park, he can DroDerly lay awav his overcoat and fetch out his straw. Today will see the opening of the park and; a grand opening It will be. Since the commencement of the spring an army of men haa been runnln around the grounds, painting, fixing, adjusting as it tneir uvea depended on their labors. In place of the old cottage there haa sprung up a fine pavilion. The bulldinsr Is a twn- story one, having an excellent sounding board for the use of the musicians and has cost the proprietors no less than tn Aon bright, silver dollars. The upper etory will be used as a cafe, where the stub steak sort of meal will be served, while the lower Story Will be USad for the Ira rrum r.A warer oroer, Adjoining the pavilion, but built in such a manner that no noise from the dining rooms can reach It, Is a ban queting room. This Is for the purpose of ledare members and Ikulr nu h wt.t. dine by themselves and wher th nw.K sre an Important part of the menu. Anotner important feature Is that the Stags for the nroduetlon of tha Ta..inn play, has been removed from Its old site ana piacea soms distance from the drink ing tables, on sloping ground that forms sa amphitheater. The plcturee are newly Im, ported for the play and this year a series of scenes from Parsifal also will be given. At one end of the park, n emergency hospital haa been built, so that persons tsken suddenly 111 can receive Instant at tention and not be the object of curiosity of a pleasure eeeking crowd. Then, above all, the managers wish to have It clearly understood that the park Is to be a polite resort and have engaged a larger number of park policemen to handle the rowdy element All the old at tractions are there and aa new and bright as paint ean make them. And the little children are warned to bring an extra eupply of peanute If they want to feed the monkeys, for the park haa had a large number of new ones. And the new ones beat the band when It comes to ugliness. The park keeper eaye the old monkeys are quits Jealous. And the way they scratch their heads and swing by their talis! Why it will make ths little boys and girls get a pain through laughing to see them. OPERATORS WANT NEW SCALE I'aloa PaelAe Telegraphers Still a Conference with Oflelnls The grievance committee of the Union Paejflo telegraphers has been In the city during the last few days In conference with General Manager Mohler of the com pany. All of the superintendents of the Union Pad no have been called n to attend ths oonference and Oenaral Superintendent J. it. Oruber Is also a party to the meet ings. It was thought advisable to have the superintendents present se they eould heer the arguments offered gad thereby become familiar with the terms of ths ulti mate agreement so that they would not have to be constantly referring matters which msy srlse in the future to the gen eral offices for adjustment. The telegraphers. t is understood, are demanding a new schedule. There also are eome other matters which have corns up but the revised schedule la the hardest matter to adjust. A conference lasting several dsys wss held with J. M. Oruber sometime ago, but It Wee without resulte. When the general superintendent and the committee could not agree on terms the matter waa taken np to the general man ager by mutual agreement on the part of Mr. Oruber end the committee. An edjustment probably will be reached this week se thst the conference will probably continue Into ths coming week. There seems to be no danger of the ne gotiations finally ending In trouble between the employer end employs aa both sides are anxloua to avoid thla. RETURNS FROM OLD HONDURAS F. A, Harrison Visits Place Wkere Wild Deer Race Tkrongk Town Street. Frsnk A. Harrison, 40J1 Issrd street, has Just returned from one of his favorite southern tours. He was gone thirty days and visited mostly In Spanish Honduras, though spending some daye In British Hon duras at the old and quaint towa of Bella. "Many 'Americana are going Into Spanish Honduras, and while, of course, business there le naturally quiet end slow. It shows to some extent the effect of Tankee enter prise," said Mr. Harrison. "Rubber and banana trades are the chief sources of rev enue there. "I bed a most enjoyable trip, making It at ths beat time of the year. Hunting down there Is great, especially for deer and tigers. It Is positively true that dears are aa thick as rabbits, and not Infrequently hunters will chsse them Into town. It la a striking sight to see a deer, half scared to death, running at his most terrtflo speed down one of the little town streets. Tigers also are numerous. "I took one trip back Into the mountains terminating at the little town of Santa Barbara, which took me eight days. made It on a mule. This place Is about 4,000 or 6.000 population and was located during the time of Cortes. It Is over 300 years old, but Is so Isolated that very few people ever go there, and It has no future that anyone can see. But It is a most Interesting place for the tourists. "Belise, In British Honduras, Is another unique town. - It Is the center of that country and a free trade port, around which oil production and fruit raising are the only occupations. Its Inhabitants are nearly entirely British blacks from Jamaica or other parte of Honduras. It Is s common thing for the natlvee to raise all their numorous kinds of plants In one small garden, thus utilising well all their soil." , Mr. Harrison brought back some Inter esting views taken by himself. AUDITORIUM IS ENCLOSED Spaclons Strnetare Under Roof and Windows Aro In on Sooth and Bast. The Auditorium Is all enclosed. The carpentera have Just completed the sheath tng of the roof and the windows have been put In oh the south, west and east fronts and the men are busy with the north open ings. The ground on which the floor is to rest haa been graded up with clay from the Hoagland excavation and over that cinders are being placed. The floor beams will rest on ths cinders and a portion of timbers have been laid. ' The Auditorium hustling committee met yesterday and perfected arrangements. Three hundred and fifty tickets were taken and have mostly been sold. . It waa da olded that 1,000 couples eould dance with oomfort on the great floor and a lively hustle for the sale of this number will be begun at once. O. D. Klpllnger'e place at Thirteenth and Farnam streets will bs the headquarters of the committee and George B. Wright of Council Bluffs will bs ths agent for that aide of the river, with hie office In ths Baldwin block. The Auditorium stage will be used for the seating of spec. tators and tickets tor thla purpose will cost IS. ALL UNABLE TO PUT UP BAIL Half a Dose a Prisoners Arraigned In Federal Coart aad Retnraed ' to Jail. , . Half a doaen prisoners from the Douglas county Jail, under Indictment by the fed era! grand Jury for various offenses, were taken before Judge Munger and arraigned for pleading. They were: Edwin Gordon, Indloted for robbing the peetofnee at New castle; J. F. Miller, Indicted lor taking a letter from the postofflce belonging to an other J. F, Miller and appropriating the contents, an K draft, to his own use, two indictments; Arthur Smith, a private sol dier of the Tenth United States .cavalry, indicted for cutting with Intent to kill; Frank Merteer, Peter Roulllard and Frank Learning, the latter two Indians, Indloted for bootlegging. All of the partiea pleaded not guilty, and, being unable to employ counsel, were, as signed counsel by the court. Their easee are aet for trial on June 4, and as pone of them waa able to procure ball all were remanded back to Jail te await trial. PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. Harry L. Cartan haa arrived home from New fork. J. B. Markel leff Friday evening for en eastern trip. H. C. Markel arrived on the morning train from Denver. Sheriff John Power haa returned from a trip out in the atate. C. O. Pearss, superintendent of the Mil waukee publlo schools. Is In the city. R. A. Heatoa of Wahoo and eCJorge Bloat man of Chamberlain, S, D., are at tbe Murray. C. K. Allen and family left over the Northwestern Friday evening for Craw fordsvllle, Ind. George A. Joslyn, wlfs and daughter de- Earted Friday night for their new home In aratoga. N. T, Mr. and Mrs. O. K. Bowman of Montrose, S. D., are Omaha visitors. Mr. Bowman Is publisher of the Herald of that city. Charles E. Smith of tbe Smith Bros. Loan and Trust company of Beatrice Is In the city, a guest at the Her Grand. Superintendent 8. B. Kathbone of the western division, rural free delivery, haa gone to Indianapolis on a abort business visit. , C. B. Beaoh of Denver, John D. Walts of Butte. Mon.. ii. V. Wis ton of Lvona ana S. J. Davis of Lincoln are at tbe ller a rand. United States Court 1ar rhria has returned from Kearney, where he at tended the deuartment enramnmant or ih. Grand Army of ths Republic. Juace Iee B. Kstelle. Daat danirtm.nl commander of the Nebraska Grand Army of the Republic, has returned from the de partment encampment at Kearney. Mr. and Mrs. P. O. Selfert of Spencer, S. V., F. H.. Chase of Mitchell. 8. l., Mr. and Mrs. L. K. Lord of Denver, William Hesly, Mr. and Mrs. K. S. Wilson of Miller, 8. V , and A. Q. Smith of Lincoln, ars at the Millard. Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Krause of' West Poln.t, Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Bloomer of York. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. O'Neal of Lin. coin, A. S. Roland of London, Kng., and W. W. Cass, Jr., of Denver are at the Paxton. , J. K. Baker of Sterling. Col.. J. A. !. derson of Wahoo. A. R. Davis of Wayne K Searlee. Jr., of Ogalalla, W. Blschof of Nebraska City, O. Nelson of Grand Island, . A. rianer or uaaaaie, j. A. Sullivan of alley and D. W. Kerry of Brock ura at the Merchants. William B Andrews. sudUor fnr ik. United (Mates Treaaury department. Wash. Ington, !. C and former mamlinr of on- trees from ths Fifth Nebraska district i in the city. Mr. Andrews Is an an nounced candidate for United States Ben- ftor to succeed his fellow townsman, 'nlted Slates tUaator C H- Diatri.-h i tie Unas. ARE YOUR KIDNEYS WEAK? Thousands of Men and Women Have Kidney Trouble and Never Suspect It. To Prove What the Great Kidney Remedy, Swamp Root, Will Do for YOU. Every Reader of The Bee May Have. a Sampte bottle Sent Absolutely Free by Mail. It used to be considered that only urinary and bladder troubles were to be traced to the kidneys, but now modern science proves that nearly all diseases have their begin ning In the disorder of these most Import ant oigana . . The kidneys filter and purify the blood that Is their work. u Therefore, when your kidneys ars weas. or out of order, you oan understand now Quickly your entire bouy is affected. snJ how every organ seems to fall to uo us duty. , If you are sick or "feel badly," begin tak ing the gre.i kidney remedy. Dr. Kilmer a Swamp-Root, because ss soon as your kid neys begin to get better they will help all the other organs to health. A trial Will convince anyone. 1 eheerfailjr recommend aad endorse the Great Remedy, Dr. Kilmer's Bvramp-Rttot, tor kldaey troable bad liver. I bave aitd It aad derived arrcat beaeat from It. I believe It baa eared sa atirsly of kldaey aad liver traable, frem which I saflered terri bly. Mast aratefally yonra, A. R. Reyaolds, Chief ! Police, Colambas, J. Weak and unhealthy kidneys ars respon sible for many kinds of diseases, sud it per mitted to oontlnut much sunerlng and tatal results are sure to follow. Kidney trouble irritates the nerves, makes you diaxy, rst leas, sleepless and irritable. Maaes yoii paas water often during the iuy and obliges you to get up many times during the night. Unhealthy kidneys cause rheumatism, gravel, catarrh of the bladder, pain or dull ache in the back joints and muscles; make your head ache and back ache, cause indigestion, stomach and liver trouble, you get a sallow, yellow eutopics Ion, make you feel as though you had heart trouble; you may have plenty of arabli on, but no strength, get weak and waste away. The cure for these troubles Is Dr. Kil mer's Swamp-Root, the wor'.d-iamous kidney remedy. In taking Swamp-Root you afford natural help to Nature, for bwamp Root Is the moat perfect healer and gentle aid to tbe kidneys that is known to medioal science. How to Find Out If there is any doubt in your mind aa to your condition, take from your urine on ris ing about lour ounces, place it In a glass or bottle and let It stand twenty-four hours. If on examination it is milky or cloudy, If there Is a brick-dust settling, or if small particles float about In it, your kidneys are In need of Immediate attention. Swamp-Root is pleasant to take and la used In the leading hospitals, recommended by physicians in their private practice, and is taken by doctors themselves who have kidney aliments, because they recognise In It the greatest snd most suc?esi.f al remedy for kidney, liver ana ciauaer irouDies. KD1TODIAL. NOTB.bvi ranMaaful la most distressing cases of kidney, liver or bladder tv fMes. that to prove Its wonder-. ful ro.rlta you may have oample bottle and a bot of valuable Information, botB , lent absolutely free by mall. The look contains mwry of be thousands upon thous- -ends of testimonial letters resolved from men and voin c.;rcd. The value and suo. ,x tess of Swamp-Root Is so well known Utat cur teadeis are dYfh!.0mll,"1 w v pie bottle. In sending your sddrs.s to Dr. Kll.-ner , to. Binghamton N. Y.. be suie to say you resd this geo.rcus offer In The Omaha SunJay Hue. alio proprietors "i of this Taper guarantee tbe genuine of this offer. -1 v x var us--- . - g GOVERNMENT 7 IV; To carry the jM- United States V Overland Mail fBlj across the con- V tinent, on ac- MJJJJ count of its being the Best and most direct line VA OMAHA ' rue IIPJIOPJ PACIFiri ii (t assa. win. mm ' I 1 I 204 Miles Shorter to Salt Lake City 12 Hours Quicker to Salt Lake City I 1, I i Z78 Miles snorter to san rrancisoa . id nours vuicner to oan rrancitoo I ' I 1 f llllaa Bhnrtar In Pnetianfl 18 Hours Quicker la Parflana I U THAN ANY OTHER LINK. 7 Inquire of J ., City Ticket Office, 1324 Farnam Street. J ' 'Phone fl6. y nNy tTnlon Station, loth and Marcy. 'Phone 629. .yr S Sherman & McConnell Rely Upon Ilyomei, Cures Colds, Coughs. Catarrh and Qrlp. Just Breaths It. Hyomel is t.ature's own method for cur ing catarrh, colds, coughs and diseases of the respiratory organs. It is the only natural treatment for the cure of theae troubles. Breathed through the neat pocket Inhaler that comes with every outfit, the air that passes into tbe throat and lungs, is Identi cal with that on the mountains, where it Is laden with healing and health-giving balsams. It searches out and kills disease germa In the most remote and JKlnute air cells of the head, throat and lungs, it soothes and heals all Irritation of the mucous membrane. Hyomel la prescribed by physicians gen erally. Many of them use It themselves to break up a cold and prevent pneumonia. The complete Hyomel outfit constats of a neat Inhaler, that Is so small and conveni ent that It can be carried In' the pocket or puree, a medicine dropper and a bottle of Hyomel. This costs but 1, and It will curs any ordinary case of catarrh. In chronlo and deep-seated conditions longer use Is necessary and extra bottles of Hyomel ean be obtained for 50c, making it a most eco nomical treatment for this disease. The Sherman A McConnell Drug Co. has so much confidence In ths power of Hyomel to cure catarrh and other diseases of the throat and lungs that they sell It under their personal guarantee to refund the money to any purchaser In case It fulls to give satisfaction. They take all the rlxk themselves, and Hyomel costs you abso lutely nothing unless It does you good. A&eBSS- MAKES PI RB BI.OOD. It makea vou atrona and keens the liver and kidneys In proper condition. Cores liver, kidney ana summon irouniea, consti pation. Indigestion and dyspepsia. It Is the ma.lli'iiia of the aae. to days' treat ment lsc. All riruaglHls. lZ.l'M.'ioO cases ere treated in line. TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER .... mow .as.,.. a.f. DR. KILMER'S SIAMOOT Kldnsy.Llver ft Bladder CURB. rnttrmnn, MAT TftKI 0O, I T lllfV, U-apoff f H fc'for, ar atMr m; lad ft t featlM, CblMna I mb arvordhnf i av. Mftv nftmHi, with mill Inn aadl BrT-ial to fall In or taara, aa taa Ma vaaM mm to faquir. Thai fra.1 TaawwlT aaraf all k.in.r JI",'.blU4-T ana Urfe - t Acnt trautilra aa4 tfianrdar da ta wik hldacva, aacn. aa ralirrh of la, bliadar, frmTii, raaaaiaiawa. lam bar aad aarat forrnaf kliaav dl aaa, -tick IB, I. ii piiaaaa, p. iiaa, paaeiaaa cntlt ST DR. KHMeR ft CO., OINUIIAMTUN, Jf, T. Sold by all Druggists. is t...,-1.rT1riiii-j,tft(ttll- Iwamp Root la pleasant to take.) . If you are already ronlnced that Swamp Root Is what you need, you can purchase ths legular tfty cent and one-dollar slaei bottles at the crug stores everywhere,' Don't make avny mistake, but remember' the name, IraVmp-Root, Dr. Kilmer's " Swamp-Root, sd the address.' Bingham-,; ton, N. Y., on ery battle. Hwamn-Root in promptly curing even ths 5 LOW RATES TO MINNESOTA DAKOTA MONTANA WASHINGTON OREGON and CANADIAN NORTHWEST Fast Trains, the Finest Service Free Information on Application. ' CITY OFFICES! HOI-MO! rarnam Street, OMAHA. T.f I liIAI I Railway to Chicago i VERY 1 iLOODPOiSOtr It niter prtiiir. ftnrnmiar orUarluur, producing Lb) i-i'M' ftU4l N(tol, Pliiil.a. hops 1 hruejkt, Ac.I.t:. 011 horna. I Mitcow l-fttctaas) in Bimtth. Hah or F y.tirowt foil in ui. i'., ntn-lT, pot ill veil r ftiitl firrnrtsr cursxl, without lit mm of Ik1ft-ury ur lttli i of 1 otjfcJii.bjr womlrrfiil li.NtllB wuiouird, . ft fesr weH-a' uat of iiu-ti ntMkr ft -.rn, lt-at.f (Mtitf, ftfmr twiiiplfi Iftilursi witii ih Hut itprlniM fti4 i, Othrf trt-tstltir-iii. utl liiforiimtlon. mui ft Iruttl Utf iiiftl, triil fiM (f cliftu to u ttiffrrt-r. i i Intt fut. JT, C, O 1XU C W sU-IMlvM, CvJ . TWENTIETH' CENTURY FARMER head fur eaaayle t'ayyy