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THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY. AriilL 1. 1903.
HIS NOSE IN A VISE Munp's. Paw-Paw and Inhaler Cured Him INHALER FREE WITH PAW-PAW . A irrsat sufferpr of catarrh sent mo a letter statin that ho frit ah though his nose was In a vise; that ho had been unable to breathe through his none for nearly three years. That he hud had two operations and been treated by a number of specialists, but every time Ve caught a cold the air passages of the noso be came so greatly Inflamed that he wns obliged to breathe through his mouth. That there was constant dropping of mu cous Into his throat and stomach, which produced Dyspepsia, Insomnia anil Mel ancholy. That It had affected his healing co that he was almost deaf. That he had noticed my advertisement claiming that my Paw-Paw and Inhaler would positively cure Catarrh, and with but little faith he concluded to make one more effort to tret well; and much to his astonishment lie began to Improve after the tlift d.iy. and. although he has been using this trsntment less than two weeks, he Is now able to breathe through his nose, the Catarrhal discharges having almost ceased, and his hearing; has been quite restored. This case in similar to thousands of others. Catarrh Is not only a vl.-e on the nose and air pressures, but Is a vice against good morals and Judgment. It My Inhaler sends clouds of medi cated vapor to all the diseased parts that cannot be reached In any other way. It reaches the sore spots, heals the raw places and forms a new mem brane. It positively kills all germs and stops u II Catarrhal discharges. It sweetens tho breath and prevents deafness. The ONLY COMPLETE CATARRH CURE Is a vice to be sick from any disease If you can be cured. It Is a vice to have a foul breath If It can be sweetened. It Is a vice to suffer with Indigestion If you can be cured. Nothing breeds gloom and unhapplness so sun ly, nothing untlts a man for busi ness or social life so completely as this dread disease Catarrh. Home physicians claim that more than nine-tenths of Stomach troubles and Nervousness Is due to some Catarrhal condition of the system. Specialists of the highest repute declare that Catarrh Is a germ disease, and that the only way to cure It Is by purifying the blood and lulling the. germ by local applications. Thi v are absolutely right. I am prov ing It every day with my combination treatment. Jlv Paw-Paw positively puri ties the blood and drives all Catarrhal poisons from the system. Paw-Paw makes one eat It digests all they do eat. It makes one sleep. It puts life and vitality Into the weak and de bilitated, makes the old feel young. Ml'NVON, Philadelphia. IOKV HKKI Mi:i. To prove that I have a positive and complete cure for Catarrh, I am au thorizing druKglsts to give away with the $1.00 bottle of Paw-Paw my $1.10 Inhaler, a package of Paw-Puw Pills and a package of Catarrh Tablets, absolutely free with each bottle More than this, to every person that Is not perfectly patlsfled with this treatment. If they All bring me back thulr outfit I will refund their money. MI'NYON, Philadelphia. Free demonstration Munyon's Paw-Paw at Mvers-Dlllon Drug Co., Sixteenth and Farnam Sts., Sherman & McConnell Orug Co., liith and Dodge Sts. and Schaefer s Drug Stores, Kith and Chicago Sts., 24th and N 6ts., South Omaha; Fifth Ave and Main St., Council Blurts. SWORD RETURNS TO FAVOR Pergonal Encounters Between Foemen ", increase wun uia or. .accurate uuus. ARMY AND NAVY BOARD MAKES REPORT VKnds that Cadets of lloth Ilranehes i of Service Xeed L inger Courses w u ? n a -huh at Schools. WASHINGTON; March 31. The Wnr de partment has made public the report of the joint board of army and navy officers con vened by special orders of February 8, to take into consideration the physical train ing of cadets at the military academy nnd of midshipmen at the naval academy. The report Is endorsed by President Roosevelt, who directs that the recommendations be carried out and also that a further report on progress be submitted to him sixty days hence. Secretary Taft approves the rec ommendations except as to tho suggestion that the sword of the army be made a part of equipment of every Bhlp In the navy for use of officers and landing parties. The report Is very long. Its most Impor tant feature Is the recommendation that the axt.of Japanese Jlu Jitsu be Incorporated In ths course with boxing and wrestling. The board reports that It Is of not great value as a means of physical development, but the knowledge of tho system would inspire the individual with a degree of elf-conlidence. The board recommends that physlcul training bo extended over the four years' course at each academy m.ieuu ok una year as at present. "Colli Steel" Is I setul. In discussing the use of swords and after recommending their use on ships, to which objection Is made by Acting Secretary Darling, the report says: As regards the army, it may be said that as far as evidence at the disposal of the board ge, tho sentiment of the armv Is largely against the use of any sword at al by officers In the Meld, the Idea being to replace the sword by the revolver. This was the practice In the Philippines by al most universal consent and without any - . . . I s orders In connection therewith emanating from superior authority. This widespread opinion against the sword and In favor of the revolver only is founded upon service under abnormal con ditions. In a country largely underbrush, and against a foe who rarely stood against a determined advance, and with a sword which Itself was an Inferior weapon. A careful examination of the lighting In tho Kusso-Japanese war under modern conditions as regards firearms and under greatly improved conditions as regards artillery Are, has shown conclusively that the sword is not a weapon of the past. The Increased killing power of the maga zine rille and rapid-fire field guns has op erated to force both the Japanese and Rus sian armies, in order to minimize their losses, to make many night attacks. These night attacks are not surprises by small bodies of troops, but movements of divisions nnd armies in battle formation. The re sult of this development has been to force the frequent employment of the bayonet by the enlisted man and of the sword by the officer, nnd to increase their Impor tance as fighting weapons. The losses due to "cold steel" In this war will probably never be accurately known, but enough tins already been re ported officially on both sides to show that the Rword has been effectively used, par ticularly in these night attacks. These being facts, It follows as a corrollary that the sword adopted for officers of the army should be a fighting weapon, and not merely a badge of office. As to Physical Training;. Other points of Interest contained in the report are these: The training of tho students as future Instructors In physical training. The board believes that the best physical development can be obtained only by a study of the physical conditions of each cadet or midshipman and the use by him of exercises such as will tend to remedy his Physical defects. This Involves the careful and periodical examination and measurement of each individual and the prescription for him of suitable exercise. The board Is thoroughly convinced that In order to secure the proper physical de velopment of the average student a mini mum of time to be devoted to compulsory physical exercise is two hours each week during the entire course. The regular practice of Judicious nnd healthful exercises by cadets and midship men throughout their four years' course will develop habits nnrt exerclee In youth which will tend to be prolonged Into later life, and thus have a marked effect In raising the standard of physical condition and physical endurance in the officers in the united service. The board finds that the present force of instructors In physical training at each academy Is Inadequate to its needs, even with the limited amount of time now de voted to this work. With the extension of time recommended nbove, at least three additional Instructors will be required at each ncademy. J F Iyf i iinn- " n n i ii in,"'a:'T myt There are no less than four vvfev r 7 J r y y There are no less than four teen remedies in this standard family medicine. Among them we might mention sarsaparilla root, yellow dock root, stillingia root, buck thorn bark, senna leaves, burdock root, cimi cifuga root, cinchona bark, Phytolacca root. Ayer's Sarsaparilla is certainly a medicine, a genuine medicine, a doctor's medicine. Had b U. . C. 1 OS.. LswsU. Has. Aim inynwurf of ATVR'S HATH TIOOR-For tit hair. ATEft'8 PILLS-For aosstlpatloa. aVfcfcVS ChKKRT fhCTORaL Pw coif kt. AYhk'B AGUB CUkB Vot nutans sad . V v 1 POLICE WATCH TERRORISTS Russian Officials Believed to Have Frus trated Plot on TrtpofTs Life. TWO ARRESTS HAVE BEEN MADE IN CASE Man rosins; as Messenser and One In Whose Room Itonihs Were Found Are Taken Into t'nsttxly. 8T. PETERSBURG, .March 31.-The au thorities continue to find evidence of ter rorist activity In St. Petersburg, and In spite of the precautions of the police an other tragedy may occur at any moment. The fighting organization Is known to have on Its condemned list thirty persona, headed by Grand Duke Alexis and Gov ernor General Trepoff, tut the police, al though they have arrested several persons with bombs In their possession and have taken many suspects Into custody', have been completely baffled In their efforts to discover the invisible hand which Is direct ing the campaign of the terrorists. The police theory continues to be that central organizations of thore engaged In the con spiracies are at Geneva and at Paris, and thai the men arrested In Russia are agents selected to execute the sentences. When arrested these agents Invariably are true to their oaths and refuse to divulge any thing, no mutter to what ordeal they are subjecud. Only yesterday the police by chance foiled what Is believed to have been a plot to kill Governor General Trepoff. Accord ing to the latest details of the affair a man waa observed during the morning lounging at the corner of Great Morskala street, about a block away from the entrance to General Trcpoff's chancellery. The man attracted no attention at first, as he wore the red cap which is the distinctive mark of the employes of the messenger company, whose messengers wtand at every street corner, but at last a policeman, noticing that the man's face was not familiar to him, approached tho supposed messenger with the object of interrogating hiin. The man thereupon became alarmed, drew a revolver and fired at the policeman, but missed him. The policeman then over- pdwered his assailant and arrested him. Bombs Arc Found. Almost at the same hour that the bogus messenger was being arrested on Great Morskala street the police, who have been keeping a sharp lookout at the hotels and lodging houses, discovered several bombs of the terrorist pattern in a trunk belong ing to a stranger who occupied furnished rooms in a houe-e, In Pushkin street, but who was absent at the time the police searched his apurtment. Tho man was promptly taken into custody when he re turned and last night two individuals who called to see him were also arrested. All the prisoners declined to give any account of themselves. Although the police are reticent, refusing to furnish any Information or give the names of tfie prisoners In the two inci dents, the arrest of the man on Great Morskala street and the finding of the bombs are undoubtedly connected. The man captured by the police on Great Morskala street probably was on the look out for some mark by which to distinguish General Trepoff's carriage, as several vehicles of the same style are constantly before the governor general's chancellery and when he drives out they circle around and leave In different direction, so that it is almost impossible in the confusion to determine definitely which carriage con tains the governor general. It is said that General Trepoff a fortnight ago received a letter Informing him that this ruse was unavailing, as he would be killed in his bed. Peasants Make Demand. Five hundred peasants of the district of Vardzla, in the Caucasus, have surrounded the Greek monastry at Vardzla and de mand that It be handed over to them, with the title deeds. The police have Instructed all lodging houses to provide themselves with dupli cate keys of all rooms, drawers and closets in order that the effects of suspects may be freely searched. Talks of Finnish Affairs. ' ST. PETERSBURG, March Sl.-Senator Llnder, vice president of the administrative department of the Finnish senate, who Is here, is much encouraged by the effect on Finnish publlo opinion of Emperor Nicholas' answer to the petition of the Finnish Diet. He believes the concessions regarding mili tary service and the removability of judges will go far toward allaying the discontent In Finland. The conscription question has been a burning one with the Flnlanders, and Senator Llnder's advice's from Helslng fors indicate that there was general re joicing when the decision of the emperor became known. Ills majesty's decision was taken at a meeting of the Imperial council, at which Prince John Oblolensky, governor general of Finland; the ministers of finance and war, Senator Linder and Councillor Frieese participated. The Im perial manifesto will probably be Issued to morrow and will be submitted Immediately to the Diet, whose reign may be prolonged so as to enable that body to accomplish needed legislation. Benator Llnder says all but & small mi nority In the Diet favor acceptance of the concessions and the resumption of work. Regarding the other points of the petitions, Senator Under believes concessions may come later. JAPS BEGIN ADVANCE (Continued from First Page.) Interested commercially in China were vitally concerned in safeguarding the open door policy to which they were pledged, and must ba consulted as to the future status of Manchuria and collateral ques tions, such as the possible Internationaliza tion of the eastern Chinese railroad, etc. He desired it to be understood, however, that he did not mean that the powers would attempt to rob Japan of the fruits of victory. Such a congress might be held after Russia and Japan bad concluded peace. PARIS, March 31.' Whatever hopefulness the peace situation may have had some days ago, the situation has now completely changed, and there Is every prospect that the war will drag on again. Consequently dispatches appearing in America saying that Foreign Minister Delcasse and Dr. Motono, the Japanese minister to France, have been conferring at the former's house relative to peace are Inaccurate. The foregoing view of the sdrViation Is taken by the parties Immediately concerned, and it Is asserted with the authority of the Foreign office and the Japanese legation. The Associated Press correspondent has talked lengthily with Dr. Motono during the last few days, and the situation heretofore set forth In these dispatches reflected the view of Dr. Motono and others directly concerned, although with the usual reserva tion of not using their names. However, In view of the continued reports that there were indications that Minister Delcasse and Dr. Motono were taking an active part In the negotiation, the correspondent of the Associated Press called at the Japanese legation today and requested Dr. Motono to furnish a decisive statement which would put at rest all misunderstandings. Accordingly the minister gave the As sociated Press the following categorical statement, which was Ukcn in writing and may be accepted as authoritatively clear ing the situation: I tell you explicitly that there are no penie negotiations or preliminaries for Initiating peace. Negotiations In progress at this time, so far as I am aware, and I believe mv Information to be complete. I am not desirous of discussing the general question of pi-ace. for. owing to the com- fil"te absence of negotiations or prellnilnar es toward negotiations, that question can only be academic and without practical bearings. The statements that I have conferred with M. Delcasse at bis residence are false and ire calculated to confute a situation which Is perfectly plain. There Is no representative of Japan authorized at this time to discuss p-ace or foreshadow In the least what conditions the Japanese government might consider If the negotia tions assumed a practical stage. On the contrary Jap:in is now engaged in con ducting a military campaign -nd It will resolutely ptoceed with that Important step. It can be added that the introduction of the foregoing dispatch, as well as the por tion quoted, was submitted to Dr. Montonl, who approved every word. It was similarly submitted to the Foreign office, where It was aprpoved throughout. Therefore the dispatch can be accepted ns being In the highest degree authoritative. WASHINGTON, March J'.. M. Jusse rand, the French ambassador, is of the opinion that peace Is not In Imminent pros pect between Russian and Japan. He so expressed himself after a visit to President Roosevelt today to bid him goodby befors the president goes on his southwestern trip, and said that both combatants at this time appeared to be bent on continuing hostili ties for a satisfactory adjustment of their difficulties He added that he did not talk with tho president on the subject of media tion and he did not believe that the Wash ington government had yet concerned itself officially In any movement looking to a cessation of the war. It was learned, how ever, that the prospects of peace were dis cussed at length. DEATH RECORD. Mrs. C. I Pane. LOGAN, la., March 31. (Speclal.)-The remains of Mrs. Eva L. Tnge, wife of C. S. Page, who died in Des Moines this week. were laid to rest In the Logan cemetery yesterday morning. The funeral occurred at 11 o'clock at the homo of Mrs. George H.II arvey, a sister of the deceased, nnd the funeral address was delivered by Rev. William Shoesmlth of the Logan Christian church. Mrs. Page was a daugter of Mrs. A. Yates, who has long resided at Logan. W. E. Insjraham. MITCHELL, Neb.. March 31,-(Speclal Telegram.) W. E. Ingraham, one of the biggest stock shippers In the Platte Va'ley country, died at his home here late yester day afternoon ns a result of being kicked by a horse earlier In the day. The deceased leaves a wife and many friends in the social nnd business world of the Northwest, who mourn his untimely death. Funeral services will be held Saturday. n. F. Rronnlnx, WOODIUNE. Ia., March 31.-(Speclal.) The funeral of B. F. Browning occurred yesterday from the home of his son, Thomas Browning, and interment was at the Woodbine cemetery. Rev. C. N. Daw son of the Methodist Episcopal church preached the funeral sermon. Tho deceased was born In Kentucky, August 15, 1839, and was the father of three sons and two daughters. Captain Henry O. Lewis. VICTORIA. B. C, March 31.-Capta!n Henry G. Lewis, shipping master, the last of the old Hudson bay ship captains, is dead. He came to Fort Victoria In 1847 and served sixteen years on Hudson bay ves sels, including the Beaver, the first steamer In the Pacific, He had charge of the Hud son bay fur trade in Alaska until the ac quisition of the territory by the United States. Dr. Edwin C. Hewitt. BLOOM INGTON, III., March 31. Dr. E. C. Hewitt, for fifteen years president of the Illinois State Normal school, died suddenly today. He was prominent in educational affairs and the author of a number of works on pedagogy. He was 77 years old. II I a; Bear. REEDSBURG, Wis., March 31.-Blg Bear, the well known Winnebago Indian chief, is dead here. FORECAST OF THE WEATHER Partly Cloudy In Nebraska Today Showers In the East Portion. WASHINGTON. March SL Forecast of the weather for Saturday and Sundny: For Nebraska Partly cloudy Saturday, showers In east portion; Bunday, fair. For Iowa Rain Saturday, colder in south east portion; Sunday, fair In west portion, clearing In east portion. For South Dak ta Fair Sa'urday, warmer In extreme west portion; Sunday, fair. For Kansas Rain and colder Saturday; Sunday, fair and warmer. For Wyoming Fair Saturday and Sun day. For Colorado Fair Saturday and Sunday. Local Record. OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU, OMAHA, March SI. Official record nf tem perature and precipitation compared with the corresponding day of the past three years: . J905. 1904. 1903. 1902. Maximum temperature.... f,9 48 66 42 Minimum temperature 65 41 40 31 Mean temperature 62 44 63 3d Precipitation T .02 .00 .00 Temperature and precipitation departures rrom tne normal at umana since March 1 and comparison with the last two years: Normal temperature 43 Excess for the day 19 Total excess since March 1, 1905 317 Normal precipitation 07 Inch Deficiency for the day 07 Inch 't otal precipitation since March 1.. .70 Inch Deficiency since March 1, lfw5 fti Inch Deficiency for cor. period 1904 18 Inch Deficiency for cor. period 1903 92 Inch Reports from Stations at 7 P. M. Station and State Tern. Max. Ratn- of Weather. 7 pm. Tern. fall. Bismarck, cloudy 4i 46 .00 Cheyenne, cloudy 44 48 T Chicago, cloudy 36 6i .00 Davenport, cloudy 68 72 .00 ienver, raining 4i fxi .01 Havre, clear 82 62 .00 Helena, cloudy 44 48 .00 Huron, cloudy 64 74 .00 Kansas City, clear 68 72 .01 North Platte, ruining 50 64 .10 umana, cloudy 6 69 .T Rapid city, cloudy 40 42 .00 St. Louis, clear 7i 7ii .00 St. Paul, cloudy 62 64 .00 Salt Lake City, clear 3d 38 .00 Valentine, cloudy 48 48 .00 vviiusion, ciouay 42 46 ,T "T" Indicates trace of precipitation. I A. WELSH, Local Forecaster. rtheBslby' The quantity of the food taken it not the measure of it nourishment. The quality is what counts. Many babies take large quantities of food and pet a small amount of nourishment. MeU lin's Food babies take a small quan tity of food and get a Urge amount of nourishment, fc'end for our book " MelUn's Food Babies." Mellia's Joel U lbs ONLY lafaats a, which received the Grind Prise, the Mih.at award of Ike LeuUiaaa Pur. chats IssetltUa. St. LeaU, IV04. UUa r lhaa a ! Buaai, M ELLIN 9 FOOD CO., BOSTON, MA89, 1 - I TIM If 0) is PIS' Tho provisions in a do in our Credit Plan for tho customers' protection and convenience tho freedom granted to all in making their payments our ever readiness to extend courtesies and rentier assistance these are tho silken strands which have produced so strong a tie of friendship between this store ami its patrons. We value tho people's good will. We feel that each customer is our friend and we make that friendship lasting and well merited by the continuance of faithfulness in serving their best interests. .'o transaction at Tho People's Store is considered closed until tho customer is on tirely satisfied. THE OLD RELIABLE CREDIT HOUSE 1612 & ft kBNArt STREETS. OMAHA (Tllfc, I'hUlxD S HHMI'tHt A.Mt 1 AKl'k. 1' IU.J LOW PRICES PLAIN FIGURES NO INTEREST Women's Spring Garments E want wider publicity for the fact that wo are undeniably 'iow- F . . ... as -v 1-r? . A. Tf . est for equal quality ' in omen 8 ana musses garments, xiero are tho values to prove our claims: $25 New Check Tailor-Made Blouse Suits $17.50 Tliin popular mati'Hnl In Mack and tvhltp, tan and whltp, wool rheok KuitinRs, eollni'less and trimmed with fancy braid ntv shaped tucked ploeves full fun pleated skirt t-xeeptlouul value, at S750 $20 Silk Shirt Waist Suits $14.75 A decidedly new style, made. In new surplice tucked effect, fine quality of plalu taffeta silk, new shade of blue, golden brown and Muck, waist has fancy stock collar, new shape sleeves skirt In .walking length, price for tomorrow, only S4B $10 Tan Covert Jackets $7.50 Full box front and back collarlcsu, satin lined throughout handsomely tailored. These are $10.00 val ues, for Saturday, at $750 $4.50 Jap Silk Waists $2.98 Made of fine quality silk with embroidered and pleated fronts fancy collar new sleeves, all sizes, special for tomorrow $298 Ify LLt jl a. ; sooanv MILLINERY New shapes made, of horse hnlr braid I Ilnndanmo Chiffon Hats, nobblly trimmed reiru ar fc.0O n nn wun nciwern niiu vulues, at 2.98 ribbons, $7.50 values, at..,,, 5.00 MEN'S CLOTHING We take great pleasure in announcing to the public that on SATUItDAY, APKIL 1st, we will offer the greatest values in MF.VH CLOTHING ever rriven in Omaha. It includes men's fine black unfinished worsteds, single and double breasted, and all the latest shades in brown and blue serges. All go on sale VMi r n n iJiu j Children's Clothing Big line of Eton, mouse, Norfolk and double-breasted children's I IT suits, from So.OO Is IO down to. $5 Ladies' Shoes $3.75 "The American Lady" Shoe is one of the best we nnnaie come in vicj ma wun 3.75 patent leather tip sspeoiai for tomorrow only LARGE LINE OF MEN'S FURNISHINGS NEED ANY? S83 Tripfl Train service that is just about as near per fection as could be, both in equipment and excellence, is offered by the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway between Omaha and Chicago. Three trains daily. Leave Omaha 7:55 A. M., Chicago Special . Arrive Chicago 9:5 P. M. Leave Omaha 5:45' P. M., Chicago Express Arrive Chicago 8:35 A. M. Leave Omaha 8:20 P. M., Overland Limited Arrive Chicago 9:25 A. M. All trains leave Union Station, Omaha, and arrive at Union Station, Chicago, making close connections for all points east. For further information see F. A. NASH, General Western Agent, 1524 Farna.n St., OMAHA. 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