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TriE OMAnA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY, MATJCIT 8. 1005.
-RAW BLEEDIG CALY ECZEMA Looked More Like a Piece of Raw Beef Than a Human Being. Doctors Useless. CURED BY CUTICURA Blessed Relief After First Application and First Real Sleep in Weeks Facts of This Won derful Cnrc by Cuticura Vouched for by Mrs. Hunt's Neighbors. oras cannot aettcnuv iue lumuic uul-uiu a mum-u mm. It broke out on my head and kept spreading, until it covered my whole body. 1 was almost a solid mass of sores from head to foot. I looked more like a piece of raw beef than a human being, rhe pain and agony I endured seemed more than I could bear. "Blood and pus ooea from the great sore on my scalp, from under my finger nails, and nearly all over my body. My ears were so crusted and swollen I was afraid they would break off. Every hair in my bead fell out. I could not sit down, for my clothes would stick to the raw and bleeding flesh, making me cry out from the pain. "My family doctor did all he could, but I got worse and worse. My condition was awful. I did not think I could live, and wanted death to come and end my frightful sufferings. "In this condition my mother-in-law begged me to try Cuticura Remedies. I said I would, but had no hope of recovery. But oh, what blessed relief I experienced after applying Cuticura Oint ment. It cooled the bleeding and itching flesh and brought me the first real sleep I had in weeks. It w as as grateful as ice to a burn ing tongue. I would bathe with warm water and Cuticura Soap, then apply the Ointment freely. I also took the Resolvent for thn blood. In a short time the sores stopped running, the flesh began to. heal, and I knew I was to get well again. Then the hair on my head began to grow, and in a short time I was completely cured. But I kept on taking the Cuticura Remedies, as they did me so much good I did not want to stop them. , ' "My cure was so wonderful I thought I would write you about it. I cannot praise Cuticura enough. I wish I could tell every body wh6 has Eczema to use Cuticura, My condition was so ter rible that what cured me cannot fail to cure anybody of this awful disease. If any one doubts the truth of this letter, tell them to write to me. "135 Thomas St., Newark, N. J. MRS. WM. HUNT." W II Sr-a III - "The undersigned are acquainted with and neighbors of Mrs. Wm. Hunt, of 135 Thomas St., and have knowledge of her wonder ful cure of eczema by the Cnticura Remedies, as stated by Mrs. Hunt in her letter. '(Signed) Mary E. Cooper, 135 Thomas St., Newark, N. J.; Mrs. Susan Taylor, 486 Mulberry St., Newark, N. J." Cuticura Soup. Ointment and Pills, complete external and Internal treatment for ev.ry Humor of the Pkln, Scalp and Blood, from Infancy to Are. prlo the Bet Qn Dollar, are sold throughout the world. A slnala net la often aufflclent to cure the most torturing, dlsflirurlnr, Itching, burning and scaly humors, rashes and l"ltB4'on"' when all other remedies and even the best physician fail. Potter Drug & Cnem. Corn., Sole Prop.., Boston, IK Columbus Ave., Boston. TT. 8. A. Mailed Free, "All About the Cuticura Dollar Humor Cure." &9 SODA IN STANFORD "ME Police Find Two Bottlet in Medicine Cheat and Will Hare Them Analyied. MAS. STANFORD'S WILL IS PROBATED She Leave. Three Million Dollar te Relative, and Make. Decjoeat. to eraa. and to Cfcarlt- ble Institution.. SAN FRANCISCO, March 4.-Th only new feature to the story connected with the mysterious death of Mr. Jane Usthrop Stanford wm the discovery by the police today of two tins of bicarbonate of soda, the medium through which the fatal doee of mrychnlne was administered. One of these tins waa found In the Palo Alto home and the other In the San Francisco residence of the late Mrs. Stanford. The soda was Immediately turned over to chemists to be analysed. The steamer Alameda, which sailed for Honolulu today, carried as possengera Pr. David 8. Jordan, prenWfent of the Iceland Stand ford, Jr., university; Timothy Hop kins, a trustee of that Institution; Detec tive Reynolds of the local police force and Captain Callundan of a detective agency, the man who had In charge the Investiga tion of the cases surrounding the flint attempt to poison Mrs. Stanford In this city. The latter officer refused to state what. If any, special mission had been undertaken. Mr. Stanford's former but ler, E. Beverly, refused to make any state ment, simply saying that he waa not on trial by the newspapers. The will of the late Jane lvthrop Stan ford waa fllexT with the county clerk of SantA Clnra county, in the city of San Jose, today. She bequeaths $3,000,000 to her two broth ers and children of a deceased brother, moat of the money to be held In trust. Miss Bertha Benner, her secretary. Is grlven $16,000 and Ave servants are given $l,oon each. There are a number of gifts to charitable institutions In the east. To local charitable Institutions Mrs. StaA ford bequeaths the sum of IS5.000. All her plate and articles of art are bequeathed to the Stanford university museum. The residue of her estate is bequeathed to Stanford university. STANFORD UNIVERSITY. Cal., March 4. The handsome residence of Mrs. Stan ford continues to be carefully guarded and no one is allowed to enter or leave the mansion. In It are two servants who are kept there like prisoners. They are Miss Nora Hopkins and Ah Hong. Miss Hop kins has been housemaid at the campus residence for some time. Since the first alleged attempt to poison Mrs. Stanford was made she has refused to discuss the matter with any one. The report that the strychnine found In the bicarbonate of soda which Mrs. Stan ford took tp Honolulu could have come from the Stanford stock farm seemed In credible. The foreman of the farm stated today that the last strychnine on the place waa In September, 1904. Since that time poisoned barley had been used to kill squir rels. HONOLULU, March 4 High Sheriff Henry made a positive denial this after noon of the story recabled here from San Francisco to the effect that strychnine had actually been found in the stomach of the late Mrs. Jane 1 Stanford. He says that It Is yet a matter of uncer tainty. The chemists report that it Is extremely unlikely that they will be able to announce their findings before tomor row evening. HOUSE BUILDING is an Interesting and perplexing prposl. tlon. Your hardware trimmings are an Important part of your furnishings. Let us help you, ws have a complete and large assortment from the cheapest to the best our prices are always right, our goods reliable. mvtiinq UwrdAvav e CompaiM5 THE TOFJIS YOU LUTE Produces Wonderful Results Gives strength to the weak energy to the exhausted. Greatest Strength Builder V JCmmi ( MtiUtl 5ftn. Try It Before RETIRING. As a sleep producer it is unequaled. Order from your druggist. 15c a Bottle i SALE OF "PARSIFAL" SEATS Box Office to Be Removed to Store of Piano Player Company on Harney Street. The sale of seats for the appearance hers In "Parsifal" and "Lucia" of the Metro politan Opera company of New York City will be removed tomorrow from the Excel sior office, where it has been conducted, to the store of the Piano Player company, 1520 Harney street, In the new Neville building. The sale of seats will continue here from day to day until the date of the opera. All those who have had seats reserved are asked to take them up now as soon as possible, as the demand Is grow ing very heavy on the box office and It must b known exactly what seats remain unsold. The demand for seats from out-of-town Is steadily growing and the live liest interest Is manifested In both attrac tions; about as many bookings are mad for "Luela" as for "Parsifal," and Inquiries are ' coming In from points as remote as North Loup, Pierce, Hastings, Red Cloud, I Nebraska City, Norfolk and all over west ern Iowa. The work of preparing the Auditorium I for grand opera has already begun. Stage carpenters next week will b put to work transforming the stage, extending It for , ward to th line at the proscenium arch. ' which Is to be filled In with proper material and the curtain hung. This curtain Is a great find on the part of the Auditorium directors, having originally cost the Met ropolitan opera house something like $4,000 and being purchased by the Auditorium company for that many hundred dollars. It la of the heaviest material, terra ootta In color and embroidered In gold. A com plete electrical equipment will also be added to the Auditorium stage and dress ing rooms upstairs for the stars; and below the stage for the chorus. Miniature work ing models of the drums necessary for the panoramic fixtures have been sent out by Mr. Castel Bert, scenlo director of the Metropolitan opera house, from whloh the local stage carpenters will construct the re quired fittings. The main body of ths house will also be decorated In colors to harmonise with the big curtain, and at tention will be paid ' to the boxes also, which will bs draped and carpeted and supplied with ' comfortable chairs. Extra stage hands, seen shifters, property men, calcium light men and electric light ex perts havs been engaged in ths city to the number of seventy-five or 100 and extra ushers and door men will b. put on In an ticipation of the very large attendance. Mr. Bchtotterbeck, the general manager of the transcontinental tour, passed through Omaha again this week, having gone as far as Los Angeles, and reports that the greatest sale ever known has been had for the engagement In the big cities of the Conreld company. Ba CMieMrtJTtR'B) HMIH bra OLIatf UK u 4114 mmUM k.. w ittunnUH 1 . fa .HWIM SskMtt.tfM MS ' tea. . f , ' mm . t My '.rtWaUra, TI.UI aaa 'U.11W fcr I rita,liHT1Kw. tmrm kul. I t--w. S-U ftj t"M'a ftUftfr M.wlf I . rait n r Cancer Cured without pain, io"OOFnlnc, of featlni bora, - 10 WIPE NO PLA3TEH NO PAlfl.- , Tlx MJkriO.V trattmaol uulpnial hf th. Iiiur. Satloual Alrdi.-al Cougr-ia aitrl prnmiMnt N. T. phia. uu to b the (ml; actual aura, all vtber Sathr1 are a-knoilrts4 "l.a. an4 tor tnm hmklrl. Innliiill la-4af, Cac o rnt wait. Tha heeticil ronrlnrH , TtltC M.40 C A U K II I T ITTTK, 1S0 4 W 4k at.. . T. Abbott-Cowan Co. Moves. The Abbott-Cowan company, who havs been locsted In the First National Bank building, have taken quarter, on the sec ond floor of the new Neville building. They have Just moved Into their new quarters. It waa partly necessary on account of their Increasing business, and also fo the pur pose of getting offices that were mors ac cessible to ths public. This firm hss been on of the most pro gresses In the city and they havs rapidly grown from a small beginning to on of the largest real estate firms In Omaha. As an svld.ncs of ths volume of business done by them, their March 1 settlements on propertlea that they had sold through out the stats, amounted to over $o.floo. Her Pnra tontehed. Mr.. Brown, who lives at 213 North Twenty-fifth street, had her purse snatched from her .. she wa. paining down Ixnjg las alnrl between Twenty-tliTrd and Twenty-fourth street. The pur.e-.natcher. a young fellow, was going In the opposite dlrectkfi end ss h. passed he snatched Mr.. Brown's purse and ran. The purs contaiiaad H 1 cash. ARMY NEWS AND 6GSSIP. Notes from Headquarter. " Orders hare Just been lued from depart ment headquarters detailing s numher of enlisted men from the several cavalry reg iments serving In the Department of the Missouri to report to Fort Klley, Kan., on March 7. to attend the School of Applica tion for Cavalry and Artillery for Instruc tion as farriers and horseshoers. A general court-martial has been ordered to convene at Fort Pes Moines. March . for the trial of such cases as may properly come before It. Following Is the detail for the court: Major Oeorge D. I'eshon. med ical department; Captain Alexander W. Perry, Captain Oeorge Vldmer. hirst Lieu tenants Guy Cushmnn, Jullen F.. Gaujot, Second Lieutenants Rawson Warren. Oeorge Grunert, all of the F.levenfh cavalrv, and First Lieutenant Theodore R. Taylor, Elev enth cavalry, Judge advocate. The trial of Captain Oeorge W. Klrk man, Twenty-fifth Infantry, by general court-martial for conduct prejudicial to good order and military discipline at Fort Niobrara, has been adjourned over to May W. Leave of absence for one month and fif teen days hits been granted Captain Sam uel O. Jones, commissary Eleventh cavalry, Fort Pes Moines. Private Nathan Hampton, Troop K, Ninth Cnlted States cavalry, has be-n ordered transferred to hospital corps at Jefferson Barracks, Mo. Port Crook, Xeh. FORT CROOK, Neb., March 4. -(Special.) Major Charles Byrne, Thirtieth in funny, rejoined for duty on February 26 from de tached service at feet Niobrara. Captain C. V. Caotle. quartermaster. Thirtieth Infantry, left the post March 1 enroute to Washington, I. C, to be pres ent at the wedding of his sister to Lieu tenant Edward H. Stone, Thirtieth In fantry. Captain I. Erwln. enmmlssarv. Thirtieth Infantry, is detailed to act ms quartermas er In addition to his otner duties during the absence of Captain C. W. Castle, on leave. Major Oeorge R, Cecil, Thirtieth Infantry, is out and at duty again atter having been confined to his quarters for several days with a severe attack of Influenza. Chaplain H. P. Silver, Thirtieth Infantry, wm granted one day's leave of absence on February 28, for the Turpose of delivering a lecture at Lincoln, Neb. First IJeutenant William A. Carleton. having completed a two years' detail. Is re lieved from duty at battalion adjutant. Thirtieth Infantry. First Lieutenant James M. Little, Thir tieth infantry, has been detailed as bat ,"h adjutant and assigned for dutv with the Third battalion, Thirtieth Infantry. SXLtJ,n c- k- Rnt, a popular officer of the Thirtieth Infantry, was a visitor at the post for several days as the guest of Cap tain F. A. Wilcox, adjutant, Thirtieth In fantry. Captain Rent was enroute to his pin won ax r on ungan J-l. Knot, Ark., from Fort Niobrara, where he was on dutv at the trial of Captain Klrkman, Twenty fifth infantry. Private Malcom S. Saunders, who de serted from Company H, Eleventh Infan try, stationed at Fort Tt. A. Russell, Wyo., August last, was apprehended by Civil Officer Phil Cohn at Shelton, Neb., and de livered here on Pfthrimrv nnBnKiA Cohn will receive the usual reward of $50. e u.ira oi one sergeant ana two privates or the Ninth cavalry reported at the post on February 28, In charge of four general prisoners, whose place of confinement was changed from Jefferson Barracks, Mo., to Fort Crook. The Thirtieth Infantry band received fif teen new Instruments on March 1. and will appear at guard mounting on Sunday for the first time In several months. The examination of the noncommissioned Officers of the First anil Thlr Hatisii... Thirtieth infantry. In the subject of drill regulations tooa place in the general mess hall on March 1. under the riit-oxtinn r,t Captains H. L. Threlkeld. I. Krwln and O. O. Palmer, Thirtieth infantry, the ex amining officers. i ne schedule announcing the subjects for noncommissioned officers' school for the month of March, to be conducted by lec tures, has been Issued, and the following Officers have been detallel as Instructors Captain F. A. Wilcox, adjutant. Thirtieth Infantry, army regulations and regimental history: Captain C. V. Cnxie okom. master, Thirtieth Infantry, hastv sketching: Captain W. E. Welsh, Thirtieth Infantry, r ,'. y ajMsin n. ii. 1 nreiKeirt, Thirtieth Infantry, patrols; Captain O O. Palmer. Thirtieth Infantry, outposts, and Major R. W. Johnson, surgeon, United States army, hygiene. The following promotions have been made In Comnany I Thirtieth infantry, to take ,ff50trM,r,n & Corporals John Emlaw n! SllllBn C- Oeesner, to be sergaans, and Private James Zurubsky, to be cor poral. First Sergeant Albert A. Smith, Com pany M, Thlrtfeth infantry, wns discharged at the post on March 2 and re-enllsted In the same company March S. His warrant as sergeant Is continued In force. Fort Riley, Kansas. PORT RILEY, Kan,, March .-(Speclal.) Several business men of Junction City have organised a company, to lie known as the Republican River Hydraulic Power company, and the announcement this week of their plans and purposes excited intense Interest at Fort Riley, for, if carried out, they mean much for the people living at this post, as the construction of a proposed dam will secure a body of water over 400 feet wide and three miles long with a fall of twelve feet. This body of water, one mile of It extending straight away with out a bend, will alTord a splendid oppor tunity for boating, fishing and other sports. The quartermaster's sale of condemned public animals attracted considerable at tention among stockmen and waa well at tended, Kansas City firms having several representatives present. The prices of fered were unusually high. The horses brought an average pric of $ti2 and the mules much more. Mr. E. . A. Miller, the expert machinist from Rock Island arsenal, whd has leen on duty at Fort Riley for nearly a year In connection with the new armament of the Seventh battery of field artillery, has returned to his home In Rock Island, hav ing finished his work here. Mrs. Miller accompanied him. First Lieutenant R. 8. Granger, artillery corps, who has been absent for some time, has returned to the post. While away he was examined for promotion at Fort Mon roe, Va... and also visited Washington and other eastern points. Contract Surgeon Preston KelloRg, United States army, will report for duty at Fort Riley not later than March 12, to accom pany the Third squadron of the Eighth cavalry to the Philippines. Pr. Kellogg Is now at Fort Robinson, Neb. Mrs. Kelly, wife of Ordnance Sergeant Kelly, Is seriously 111. Corporal McGlone of the Fourth cavalry band, stationed at Fort Walla Walla, Wash., has been visiting here for several days. Work on the new retaining wall In front of the cavalry stahles has been resumed with vigor, and the contractors hope to have It finished before the end of this month. First Lletttenant F. M. Jones, squadron adjutant, Ninth cavalry, ha. Ieen detailed as commanding offlcnr ot the Thirteenth cavalry detachment, now casually at this post awaiting the arrival of the First squadron of the Thirteen;! h cavalry, which is coming here from the Philippine Islands. The usual monthly muster and Inspection took place Tuesday, dismounted. What Is said to have been the best game of basket ball ever witnessed here was played at the gymnasium Monday after noon between the Youna Men's Christian association teams of Fort Riley and Man-jj naitan. 1 ne game was won by the Man hattan team, the score st the finish stand ing thirty to twenty-one In their favor, although In many respects the playing or the post team was superior. Sergeant Flaherty of Fort Riley did some remark able work, nineteen out of the twenty-one scores being thrown by him. Lieutenant E. P. Lourson, Eleventh cavalry, was ref eree, and Captain George H. Cameron, Fourth cavalry, waa time and scor keeper. About 600 people were present. Second Lieutenant Stephen W. Wlnfree, Ninth cavalry, has been attached to Troup A and ordered to report to the command ing officer of that troop for duty. Onaaaigned Recruit Oarvel II. Leughlln reported at the post this week and was assigned to Troop K, Eighth cavalry. Mrs. Hamilton, wife of Captain George F. Hamilton, Ninth cavalry, has gone to Washington to visit her parents. Lieuten ant General and Mrs. Adna R. ChafTee, and to attend the Inaugural ceremonies. The preliminary hearing of the persons accused of being Implicated In stealing over $:Kt worth of surgical Instruments from the post hospital, resulted In Iouis Metser, formerly of the hospital corps, being held for trial In the United States district court, and Lulla (Vandal I of Goodland, Kan., and Maud Booth of Sallna. Kan., being held under bonds ss witnesses. ' Permission to hunt two days hss been granted to Captain J. C. W. Brooks, artil lery corps. Recruit. Kvert Gill. Clyde A."McKnlght, Lafayette Sexton and Leslie Groover, who recently graduated from the training school for farriers and horseshoers, will be sent to the Philippine Island, with the Third siMidron of the Eighth cavalry, and upon arrival there will be assigned by th divis ion commander to troop, not under orders to return to the United States. In response to in Invitation XoO students of the Kansas State Agricultural college at Manhattan came to Fort Riley on Mon day snd spent the day In sightseeing and study. A special train was run for their accommodauou. Ao address tA waieuui was delivered by Colonel F.. S. Oodfrey. Ninth cavalry, commandent. after which th students were taken to the riding hall, where an exhibition of expert horseman ship waa given them. Pr. Alexander Plum mer, senior Instructor In the training school for farriers snd horseshoers, deliv ered a lecture on conformation and points of the horse and the students were given an opportunity to lodge a lot of horses, after which Pr. Plummer explained to them the points and defects of each. The Ninth cavalry bend gave the students a concert on the cavalry parad", and the en tire party then repaired to the gymnasium to witness the game of basket ball between the Fort Rllev end Mnnhattan teams. Sergeant Pa'nlel White. Troop A, Ninth Cavalrv, has been relieved from speclsl duty In the riding hull and Sergeant Al bert Johnson, Troop D, Ninth cavalry, de tailed In his stead. The new bowling alleys In the gym nasium were opened for use. Thursday evening and announcement was made that enlisted men will have the use of the al leys five evenings In each week and on Saturday afternoons. Second Lieutenant William O. Meade, Eleventh cavalry, who by a recent decis ion of the War department has been ad vanced to the head of the list of second lieutenants of cavalry on account of prior service In the volunteers. Is now under going examination at this post for promo tion. The examining board consists of t (..... ..!.... 1 U'lnn, dtantnn V 1 l-enth cavalry; Captain W. F. Flynn, Eighth ' cavalry; Captain George H. Cameron, Fourth cavalry, and Prs. E. A. Pean and C. C. Bllllngslea, medical department. Fort Meade. 9. T. FORT ME APE, S. P., March 4. (Special.) Fort Meade has been the seat of unusual galtles during the last week, the approach ing retirement of Colonel Allen Smith snd departure of himself and family having occasioned many entertainments In their honor. Monday evening Captain and Mrs. Heiberg gave a dinner In honor of Colonel and Mrs. Smith. Other guests present at the dinner were Captain and Mrs. Furlong, Miss Podge, sister of Mrs. Heiberg. and Mr. Heiberg. brother of Captain Heiberg. The same evening Lieutenant and Mrs. Rend gave a card parly In honor of Colonel Smith and family. Euchre was played and a most enjoyable evening was spent by all. Tuesrtav evening Captain and Mrs. Sands entertained Colonel and Mrs. Smith at din ner. The other guests were Major and Mrs. Hunter and Mrs. Hunter, sr. Wednes day evening Colonel and Mrs. Smith, Major and Mrs. Hunter, Mrs. Hunter, sr., and Lieutenant Oulney dined with Captain and Mrs. Lett. The same evening the Misses Hunter gave a dinner In honor of the Mlsaes Smith, the other guests being Miss lVirige and Lieutenants Winter, Hasson, Stryker, Griffith and Carter. Friday evening, February 14, the usual officers' hop was held at the post hall. Saturday evening, February 25. the sol diers gave a dance In the gymnasium. Monday morning, February 27, sixty-four recruits arrived from Jefferson Barracks under the command of Lieutenant Camp, Ninth United States cavalry. Port Pes Moines, Iowa. FORT PES MOINES, la., March 4. (Spe cial. 1 Colonel Thomas left on the evening of February 2 for Chicago, to Inspect and purchase horses for the Philippines. This Is the colonel's second trip on the same errand. First Sergeant Leadbetter. Troop M. re ceived a telegram on Monday afternoon notifying him that his wife was seriously 111 at Denver and left the same evening for that place. J Inspection and muster for pay of the ' troops here took place on Tuesday morning, dismounted. Captain Hardem-tn, command-( lng officer, mustered the post noncommis sioned staff, detachment hospital corps and the noncommissioned staff and hand. Elev enth cavalry; Captain Elliott the second squadron and Captain Perry the third squadron. The time Is near when this and other ceremonies will be held, mounted, but at present the mud, memento of the vast snowdrifts, makes mounted work other than horse exercise on the roads, Impracticable. W. C. Brady, quartermaster's clerk at Fort Asslnlbolne, Mont., has written the post quartermaster that he has been noti fied of his intended transfer to this post. He will be a welcome addition to the force in the quartermaster's office here. Mrs. Smith, wife of Lieutenant W. D. Smith, is around again after her recent illnees. The officers and ladles enjoyed another of their informal hops last Saturdav. These social affairs have been participated in by many Pes Moines friends during the past winter. The garrison responded promptly to a fire alarm about ft p. m. Monday. The -ery short time In which every man assembled at hie appointed place would give little opportunity for a fire to become serious. The band has commenced playing the national air at retreat roll call, another reminder that spring is near. Captain Jones, exchange officer, has opened the exchange for business and Is getting In a good stock of goods. Lieutenant Taylor has been detached as his assistant and Squadron Sergeant Major Conger of the third squadron as steward. It is un fortunate that owing to the absence of electric lighting fixtures this fine building will not be available for evening use for several weeks: Troop L entertained Its friends at the second dance given by the third squadron last Saturday evening, the attendance being large, and all enjoyed a pleasant time. TAX COMMITTEE GETS BUSY Rent V.t- Hxrhange nnd Its torne WIU Pay l.egt.latare n Vl.lt Monday. At- The tax committee of the Omaha Real Estate exchange will go to Lincoln Mon day with Its attorney, T. J. Mahoney, to meet the revenue committee of the legis lature for a discussion of municipal taxa tion of railroads. It Is expected that at torneys for the various railroads will be present and an Interesting session Is prom ised. The exchange Is determined to see the municipal taxation bUl passed if Its efforts will avail anything, and a strong fight will be waged against the railroad lobbyists. Members of the committee say that they need plenty of "boosters" for the bill, and business men who can help and will go with them to the capital will be welcome. Bank. Cashier Arrested. ST. LOUIS, March 4-Anton F. Mlspagel. formerly cashier of the St. Charles (Mo) Savings hunk, has been arrested on an In formation alleging thnt he embezzled 178 151.75 while catmler of the bank. Notico to Pilo Sufferers Wo Don't Ask Yon to Take Anyone's Word For What Pyramid Pile C ore Will Do. You Can Have a Trial Package Free by Mall. We receive hundreds of letters like th following: "1 have been feeling so good I could hardly believe It, after suffering with plies for a year, to find that I am once more feeling like myself. I wish you could have seen me before I started using Py ramid Pile Cure and look at me now, and you would say I am not the same man. 1 have gained twenty pounds, and all on ac count of Pyramid Pile Cure." Walter Sharkley, 66 Park St., Springfield, Mass. "1 bought a 60 cent box of Pyramid Pils Cure and used as directed with tbs most unexpected results, a complete cure. I havs been troubled with plies for thirty years and was In much distress and passed much blood, but at present am free from any kind of piles." F. McKay, Weaver vllle, Cal. . "Pyramid Pile Cure has been worth thousands of dollars to me; It cured m after using numbers of other remedies and taking medicines . from doctors. It also cured my son, although he could hardly walk, eat or sleep; he Is now all right." B. Stringfellow, Postmaster, Elko, 8. C. By th. use of Pyramid Pile Cur you will avoid an unnecessary, trying and ex pensive examination by a physician and will rid yourself of your trouble in ths privacy of your own home at trifling ex pense, ' Aft.r using th fre treatment, which ws mall In a perfectly plain wrapper, you can recure ' regular full-slsa package from druggists at 60 oents each, or w. will mail direct In plain puckage upon receipt of price. Pyramid Vrug Cu. lixil Main street, M.j.bali, Mica. On GLOTEilUQ CO 1316 FARNAM ST. GRAND 0G! MONDAY, MARCH 6th, of the baylight. Store Furniture & Ladies'Suit Depts Now ready for the inspection of t)iB public. WE HAVE ADDED TWO FLOORS OF FURNITURE, covering 10,000 square feet of new up-to-date goods and every body is invited to inspect this department. F U L L L I N P Ladies' Suits C browns, blues, black, S35 u F A Ladies9 Tan Covert Jackets, 21 inches long, S3.98 TO $18. etc, from $7. 50 to 0 itr--- Hlt Silk Waists S3.98 to S9.50 This Dresser S7.98 G R A Extension Table, $4.90 Couches This Table 98c E T T E S S4.98 to $50 WE QUOTE IIER.E A FEW OF OUR MANY bargains. Easy Payments to All. OMAHA CLOTHING COMPANY, 1316 Farnam Street. for QED THE MEN'S TRUE SPECIALISTS. lilllL Hydrocele Varicocele Stricture Emissions Impotenoy (ionorrhoca II food Poison (Syphilis) Rupture Nervous Debility KIDNEY and I'RINART diseases and all DIkfsrs snd Weaknrs.a of MEN dua to evil habit, of youth, abune., sxcaes or the renult ot neglected, Un skilled or Improper treatment of private dlsea.es. which cause night lois, day drains, whlc-h Impair, the mind and destroy, men's Mental, Physical and Be, ual Power., reducing the sufferer to that deplorable state known as Nervo Sexual I'ehlllty, making social duties and obligations a hardship and Ais enjoy ment ot life and marital happiness Impossible. Men Who Need Skillful Medical Aid will find this Institute thoroughly reliable, different from other so-called lnst. tutes, medical concerns or specialists' companies. You sre Just as safe In deal ing with the State Medical Institute as with any STATE OH NATIONAL, BANK. It hns long been established for the purpoes of coring the poisonous diseases and blighting weaknesses of men, snd due so at the lowest possible cost for honest, skillful and successful treatment. f tlKIII TITinil fRFF " 'ou cannot writ for symptom blank. IGHdUV IaIIUH rntt offlc Hours-I a. m. tol p. m. Sundays. 10 to 1 only. STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE lit Farnam St.. Bet 13th mi 14tti'5trsti. Omaha. Nta.