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About The American. (Omaha, Nebraska) 1891-1899 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 2, 1892)
Named by Nebraska Demo
rrats Tor Governor,
iVOI.HAdl lUH M l ONI 1'I.AfK
tti Jetlin of I nalim IMhmM Of h
h NnmhiMInn f an Klrlil lliki l,
, trnr llnlra la ()tu Hi laMit ( m
aln en Hrpl, Id.
Lincoln, Nob., Ann. 81. Tim opera
house wan crowilotl with ileleirstos. A I
11 ft. in. Chairman Ogilen, of tin) state
Democratic committee, ciillo-l the con
vention to order amdl grout upplaiiMi.
Mr. UiiiM, acting secretary, innl
tho cull Hint the chiilrninu unnmitin-.l
tenijKirary ofllcer an follows) Chairmen,
Matthew Oaring of Cass; secretary, A.
Gatewooil nml throeaslstnntsnerHtniic,
Ueailnjr was escorted to the platform.
Ills speech was applauded loudly.
Commit.! it on resolutions and ir
tnnncnt orKimixationa were then ap
point od, ami t he convention adjourned
until 9 o'clock;
At 8:110 tho convention was railed to
order. 8. W, Alloy, chairman of tho cre
dentials commit te, reported, Tho re
port wiw tlmt evory county tn the state
was represented by every delegate elect
ed and that t here were no contests, The
report wait adopted.
The commit tee on permanent orfrani
cation whs ciillod for, but not lstin
ready to report, there was a lonjr delay.
A cry went up for Bryn, and an he
Stepped upon the stage the delegates
arose to their, feet and shouted them,
selves hoarse, Mr. Uryan returned his
thank to the convention, but tagged to
be excuKod, an he was expected to apeak
In the evening.
M. V. Unsmon wan called for and he
came forward amid (treat enthusiasm,
Mr. Gannon spoke in his usual eloquent
At the concluNion of tho addrctui chair
man Connors of t he permanent oganis-.a-tion
committee reported, recommending
W. II. Thompson of Grand Inland an
permanont chairman and other oftlcors
M follows: Vice presidents, J. J. OC'on
nor, Douglas; ii. F. Ashley, Franklin;
Jacob Oline, Gage; Euclid Martin,
Pouglasi J, B. Noch, Matte; A. W.
Crites, Dawes; Albert Wat kins, Lancas
ter; N. Nahnr, Dakota; Chariot Ogden,
Douglas; Frank Martin, Uicharuson;
R. E. Duinphy, Howard; JeK Megeath,
Douglas; John Doran, Dodge.
Secretaries II. II. Howes of Burt;
John Tige. Cass; A. A. Parker, Madison;
J. F. Crocker, Buffalo; 0. V. Gallagher,
Douglas; C. V. Pool, Johuson.
C. J. Hinyth moved to substitute the
name of Matt Gering for William Ii.
Thompson for chairman. Mr. Goring
xsitively duclined to accept.
The reiMirt of the permanent organiza
tion committee was adopted. James E.
North and Julius Meyer escorted Chair
man Thompson to the platform. Thomp
son made a brief address,
The committee on resolutions reported
And the platform was adopted.
I The following ticket was nominated:
I Governor J. Sterling Morton.
' Lieutenant Governor Samuel' N.
I Secretary of State F, M. Crow.
' State Auditor Peter F. O'Nullivan.
, State Treasurer Andrew Deckman.
Snperintendont J. W. Hornburger.
Commissioner Public Landsaud Build
ings Jacob Wiggins.
. Presidential electors:
, First District Albert Watklns.
; Second Edgar Howard.
' Third-George H. Thomas.
! Fourth R. E. Dumpyo,
Bixth-T. V. Golden.
' At Large John Shervln and X.
Mr. Morton accepted the nomination
in a short speech, IIo said the nominee
of this convention might not come out
of the contest victorious, but he would
come out of it smiling.
The committee met at the Lincoln
Hotel and organized by electing Euclid
Martin of Omaha, chairman, J. U. Hliee
an of Omaha, secretary and John Deru
of of Frcemont treasurer.
Dks Moinks, Aug. 81, Governor
Boies will open tho Iowa campaign Sept.
18, probably at Missouri Valley. This
much was decided upon at a conference
between the Democratic state central
committee and the candidates for state
fllces. Governor Doles will continue
on the slump from that dale until elec
tion, making from four to six speeches a
week. Ho will probably not go out of
the state unless for a short trip to Illinois
and for one or two Sfiooche in Missouri.
The Joint discussions between the
Democratic and Republican candidates
for electors-at-large and secretary if
state will Ih'kIo alsmt Oct. 1, and there
will be eleven of them between each can
didate, or one in euoh congressional dis
trict like the campaign of last year,
Memphis, Term., Aug. 81. lion. Jo
iah Pnttlson was renominated for con
gress by tho Democrat of the Tenth
congressional district. Colonel Pattison
will be opposed by S. E, Ityer, consul
at Odessa, Russia, under Arthur, now
assistant pfitiriaster, who is the nominee
of the Republicans, The People's Party
will nominate T, V, Neat of this county.
Santa Aha, Cal Aug, 81, Olin
Welltiorn of San Diego was nominated
for congress by the Democrats of the
CovNca lii.vifrn, la., Aug, 81, J, T,
F. McOeo, Judge of the superior caurt,
of this city, for congress,
S'imIIi (:rllna rrlmarlns.
CfAitr-KHTOX, Aug, 31, Returns re
ceived here indicate the election of Till
man delegate by alsmt 10,(KK) majirity
Mi popular vote, Returns from thirteen
t or thirty counties give Hhcpard sixty-four
arid Tillman sixty-eight delegate
to tho stuto convention, Tlie Conserva
tive get a majority of congressmen,
h;ting lirawley In the First district,
Johnstone In the Third and Hemphill in
th Fifth, Shell, in the Fourth, is the
Wily Alliance congressman so far elected,
tili A, Iriiuf I t Mnrrf,
' CllldMH, Afitt, 81, Stephen A, Dong
la and Mis my Tudor of lUirUni
Midi,, are to be married mxt spring.
MMMU ll M(H H Kt
tntr Ilnilrv4 Mm In Hit at
UII klf k
KrinUA, Mv, Aug. !. The elite
and towns rvpiiwiil'M in the IVnuvratie
pincewnlon were Hedalia Wartvimburg,
Clinton, Hidden, r'eyv-Uo, Versailles,
Cnliforiiia, Tipton. Jefferson Oly, ft-holl
I'ity, Moborty, and other towns of
Howard county. Montrose, Own JUdge,
Windsor, Loiigwood, Warsaw, Lincoln,
lUinvt'.io and other towns of Osve'
rmirdy and the towns of Munroe count v,
There were all told alsmt S,IKs men In
line. Mayor K. W. Stevens was grand
lunrwhal of the parade, Numerous flairs
and banners inserilsHl with appropriate
csmpatgn imittoos were carried by
vat ions cIuIm. Carriage containing the
.titeakem, and distinguished guests were
eiiilsirately di'rorated. Association park
was reachwl alsmt o'clm k.
t leneral Stevenson was one of tho first
to make his eppearanee on the aeakprs'
platform. Ho was at once recognised
liv the people nsmnublml in t ho grand
stand and was greeted with a shout loud
and prolonged. Among those who ae
compained him on the platform were
Governor Francis, Senator Vest, Con
gressman Hoard, State Treasurer Lon
V. Stephens aud Hon. W. J. Stone. The
grand stand, with a seating capacity of
alsmt ten thousand, was crowdou in
every part. Several hundred eager citi
zens climlmd up among the rnfters and
rxwtod there to listen to the speechea.
Governor Francis officiated as chair
man of tho meeting and in a brief
speech introduced Hon. George P. Jack
sou, who in turn, with complimentary
remnrks, introduced General Stevenson
to the great audience. General Steven
son was received with oheors which were
prolonged for soveral minutes, while
lints, canes and umbrellas were waved
in the air by tho Democratic multitude.
General Stevenson's speech occupied
about one hour and was many times in
terrupted by applause. He succeeded in
making every one in the large audience
hear mm, although at times, in the out
skirts of the crowd, there was noise and
confusion that was somewhat annoying.
He was followed by Hon, W. J. Stone.
candidate for governor, who was intro-
uucoa by County Attorney (leorge F,
Long. lie was enthusiastically grwetod.
Tho speaker closed with a discussion of
the tariff as affecting wages. It was
nearly 6 o'clock when Mr. Stone finished
and the crowd after giving three cheers
fur tho Democratic candidates dispersed,
In the evening the streets wore brill
iantly lighted and there was a torch
light parade by the clubs. The pro
cession was considerably larger tiian
that of the afternoon. At Woods' opera
house, where tho parade terminated,
Senator Vest addressed an audience
that packed the building to overflow
ing General Stevenson left for Vlncennes,
Ind., where he will deliver an address
KNIC1HT OIT MACCAIIEKS.
The Twelfth Anntml Mooting of tin Oritur
Detroit, Mich., Aug. 01. The twelfth
annual meeting of the Knight of Mao
cabeeewaa begun here and all the day
the streets were full of delegates and vis
The Great Tent convened at the Light
Infantry armory at 0 o'clock, but imme
diately to enable the delegates the day
In sight-seeing and pleasure. The an
nual parade took place in the afternoon
aud, after a long line of inarcii had gone
over, passed in review before the su
preme and grand officers. Immediately
afterward the momlors massed and list
ened to an address of welcome from the
municipal oflloors. The supreme com
mander, D. T. Markey, resjtonded on be
half of the order, The parade was then
dismissed. An entertainment was held
In the evening at the Auditorium and
fifteen-minute speeches were mudo by
Great Commander Linton. Past Great
Commander Markey and Great Lady
Commander Leota u Becker.
For Hjranlnth'i Wife Arrlrns.
New York, Aug. Mmo. Hya
cinthe Loyson, wife of Charles Loyson,
better known as Pore Hyaclnthe, ar
arrived in this city on Sunday on the
iteamer Werkendam, after a fourteen
days' Journey jrom France. Mmo. Loy
son is accompanied by her 18-year-old
son Paul, and Is now staying at the Fifth
Avenue hotel. They will remain in this
country until next November, when they
will return to Paris, In the meanwhile
the mother and son will travel all over
the eastern portion of tho United States,
but not further west than Chicago, anil
raise funds for the religious mission of
Pere Pyaclnthe in Franco.
Onrnmn Krmiaillenl S.rnorl,
Indianapomd, Aug. 81. The triennial
synod of the German Evangollcal
church continued the consideration of
reports of committees. The riuostlon of
the English translation of the church
catechism caused a long and rather
warm discussion. It was finally settled
that a new revised version be put on
Cattla Onl.irnrt from the Strip.
Cmcaoo, Ang. 81, General Miles has
received orders from Washington totake
tbe necessary steps for tho removal of
lOO.OW cuttle now said to be on the
Cherokee outlet and strip, Colonel
Wade, who commands the troops In that
territory, will be instructed to carry
out the orders,
MAfMHAfXTowir, la., Aug, 81. Henry
Suit and his 8-year-old son, living a few
miles from Glllman, are suffering all
the horrible agonies of hydrophobia, and
a daughter nearly jfrown will probably
be a victim, nil having been bitten by a
rab id dog some live weeks since. Them
is no hope for them.
Tli rwnifWiilH' Timnel,
PiiifAPKM-iitA, Aug, 81. The Penn
sylvania railroad new tunnel at the
Junction of the mstn line asd the Kw
York division, In this city, has been
practically completed after m'ire than a
year's difficult work, All New York
trains will be run through the tunnel
lllii Our Whip yards,
PifiUwa.i'iHA, Aug, 81, Alexander
pielrlck, chief constructor of the (ir
man navy and privy con nel lor to the
(tmvmn admiralty. U In Philadelphia
making a study of the methods and pro
duct of construction in the Ci snips'
Ship yard, mw
A Flea Bite FiRureiltUhe Dor
den Murder Case.
MISS I.IXXIR liONDKN RTORV
Th tntlstrtln of a fniHn Trio!
and a llnnlmnil's M'rath A Nulurlnet
llenr Mn rilnril - lu a at
Juvih MrlhmllKl titurvh.
Faix Rivru, Muss., Aug. 81. Several
rwires of tho stenographer's copy wen
devoted to a tilt Is-tween tho district at
torney and Lizste by his trying to find
out Just what Lizzie was doing in the
barn to occupy twenty minutes. She
said she ate three pears end looked out
of tho window and overhauled a lx for
lead. When sho got back alio found
that the kitchen fire instead of burning
tip brightly had about gone out and she
gave up ironing. Then she discovered
the condition of her father, that is, that
ho was bleeding, but she could not tell
anything about tho nature of the
wounds, knew nothing about any axu
but the one that was down on the chop
ping block: knew of nothing to cause
blod to bo on the hatchet,
when she found her father
she ran at once to call her servant, never
thinking of calling her step-mother 1m-
cause she supposed she was out. She
thought it was not more than five
minutes after her father came in whei)
she went to the barn. Lizzie said she
did not think her father went upstairs
after he came in; never fixed his head
when ho laid down, nor touched the
pillow of the lounge. Lizzie said further
that Mrs. liorden's homestead was for
sale, and it was knight in by Mr, Bor
den for her: Lizzie stated that she said
what he did for her he ought to do for
them, meaning herself and Emm.
Then, or alsmt that time, she commenced
to fool sorely toward her step-mother. Lia
ble oonld't tell how blood came on
her skirt unless from a flea bite;
she never went into any drug store lu
New IJedford at any ttnio to inquire for
pruBsioocid; never wont into any drug
store for any such thing. She said that
alKiut two weeks before the tragedy she
saw somolsxly run down the steps
and away; she saw something similar
about the house lust winter. When she
first saw tho form recently, it was on
the back steps aud ran toward tho barn;
last winter sho saw a person run away
on a Sunday night when sho was coming
home from church, and told her fal her
of the occurence,, but said nothing to
him alsmt the second affair, Tills closed
tho government's case.
Dr. 8. llowen, a neighbor and family
physician of the Dordons, testified. On
the day of tho tragedy he was driving
mi to his house when his wife and
Thomas Holies informed him of the af
fair. He went directly to tho side door
of the llorden house, where ho met Miss
Lizzie. Miss Lizzie said: "Father has
been killed; been stablwd." She said
she had seen nobody nor had she heard
anybody, and then she told me her
father was in the sitting room aud when
witness got there ho found Mm. Church
ill and Mrs. Russell: examined Mr.
llorden and found that death
hod come aud then said: "Mr.
Borden has laion murdered;
when Lizzie went to her room it was
because of ail vice of witness. He was at
tho house the morning before, shortly
after lie hail eaten breakfast; had talked
with Mrs. Dorden at bis olllce and then
went over and talked with Mr. llorden.
Mrs. Borden called on witness early
Wednesday morning and she was afnid
she had been poisoned, and while she wss
there she came near vomiting; sho said
that Mr. Borden and herself had been
sick the night before lietween 9 and 19
aud that Miss Lizzie hud been sick about
A Frlnnt's Intlrilloin,
Montreal, Aug. 81. A scandal has
boon cuused in French Canadian society
by the discovery that a priest is in
volved with tho wife of a leading
lawyer. The priest is a young man who
came from Franco alsmt ten years ago
and joined the Sulpiclau order. He was
assigned to St. James parish, ono of the
loading churches, where many leading
French families worship, There he be
came acquainted with the woman and
Isicume Iter spiritual adviser. Ho went
on a trip to Europe a few weeks ago and
while avay compromising letters were
found. The wife lias gone into a convent
and tho husband threatens to shoot tho
priest when ho returns to Montreal.
Cnlloila Mar lu Ills Fulplt.
St. Johei'H, Mo Aug. 81, In the
Fifth street Methodist church of this
city the Rev, Mr. Brambaugh was
preaching on Romanism and morality.
When a tall. Mack bearded, well dresxed
mun walked up to the pulpit and shak
ing a heavy cane under the preacher's
nose, exclaimed! "I am a Cathollo ami
you are a liar. I dare you to prove one
of your assertions."
Several deacons in the church mado a
rush for the stranger, who grasped his
cane and when the minister counseled
peace tho man left unmolested,
II ii n It o Mull (Jupliirml.
f iraooLA, Aug. 11, Detective Jewell
received a telegram from the chief of
police at Danville, Ills., to theefTwt
that a bunko man bad been captured
there, and it is probable that he Is one
of the trio that caught Farmer Kphrndti
Dressback for i,000 a ly or two ago
near here. One of the bunko men is
DavH Whltsoll, alius Johnny Green,
who Is a professional,
Nine ( Irf Vlil lli.iiil.
Sioux CtTV, la., Aug, 31, By special
elwtton the city voted a tax of 4-100,000
as bonus the Slomt City, Chicago and
Itulflmore railway, The vote was ex
Th llBlln Xt Untitles th I'nlon.
PHIUIKU'HM, Aug,' 8I,-Preident
Mcleod ssy that the Reading company
issued no order to the men on the Lehlgii
Valley road either to leave their uhloni
or the company's employ,
Taouluf't MmII Um,
1'fl.Utinrs, , Verk, J,
('liiiliiimil, ;,I!M, 1,
'Mi ,, r'hffft'fi'lphi,,
UriKiklfii, Si I.Tiilllla, 1,
HI. Ijituit, U, WMhleaWM, 9,
w hi nut ami mors.
(ViMHw la III Kt tnt AonSt U
Washimimx, Aug. 81. The wathw
an 1 crop retort l as Mtowst
UlinoU tVndiilon wet Improved
nine shewn and some heavy tains, bul
loot Is needed; this' bing Hearing com
Michigan The wealW was greatl
favorable r-tivpl In the southern section
w ruimttea, wuera urn iiihukiiI coiuin
He; Harvesting aim thrashing aid pin
Iowa A favorable wtwk for maturing
North Dakota Slightly colder than
normal. Excessive rains canned luudi
dstnnire: harvesting nearly ftniidied nml
some thrashing lieing done; slight d.im
age ny neat.
South Dakota Rainfall aliovo the nv
erage; cool weather has somewhat re
tardea the rapid growth of corn tn tin
northern and central imrtlons; harvest
ing of all small grain about completed
thrashing is general,
Nebraska Cold, wet weather favor
able for pasture and nuts tho ground lu
a goon com it tioti for rail plowing; corn
Is improving in general, out bacKwinu
and needs warm weather.
Mliwoiirl ltlvitr IniprnvsmonU
Washington, Aug. 81. The Missouri
rlvor commission has submitted to tin
chief engineer, who has approved th
sumo, tho following plan of expenditure
of the appropriation of tOOO.OUU for the
improvement of the Missouri river be
tween its mouth and Sioux City
Olllce and travelling expenses
ami salary or commissioners, fin,
OIK): surveys and observations,
1:10.000; jr an ires, physical data and pub
lications, 'AltoO; operating snag boat,
iUi.OOO; repair and completion or revet
m cuts in the vicinity of Council Bluffs,
$ii0,000; repairs and completion of revet
ments in Belmont and Benton bends.
:to.000; repairs and maintenance of
works tn vicinity of Kansas City, $5,000;
construction and ropulr and care of
plant, IMO.OOO; systematic improvement
of the.flrot reach, $2!J0,000.
A '1iti for Work.
Washington, Aug. 81. Charles' Ly
man, president of the civil service com-
ni'ssion, says there is a dearth of appli
cants for the railway mail service from
Arizona, North Dakota, Delaware, Flor
ida, Louisiana, Now Mexico and Rhode
Island. From all states and territories
there is a dearth of applicants for posi
tions as teachers and physicians in the
Indian service, both male and female,
For the poHition of stenographer nml
typewriter in tho departmental service
there is a dearth of male applicants,
Persons desiring to take any of those ex
aminations should file applications with
the commission and obtain admission
cards, Examinations at Omaha will be
held as follows: Examination for tho do-
lurtmontal and Indian services, Nov. 0;
'or railway mail service, Nov. 10,
Spanish Frr Among Cattla.
Empouia, Kan., Aug. 81. Spanish
fever has not boon stamped out as sup
posed. Ds Richards, a veterinary sur
geon, was called to Greonwood county
to examine some cattle owned by II. C,
Jackson at his ranch on the south fork
of the Verdigris. It was found that tho
cause of the death was (Spanish raver.
Many cattle in that vicinity have been
exposod and it is feared that heavy
losses will ensue. Mr. Jackson has lost
alsmt forty head of tine steers that
would average 1,800 pounds each.
There has been roported to tho authori
ties the loss of nearly 900 head of cattle
which will average at least wu per Head,
making tho total iosb nearly $20,000,
Cannot Compute with Our Corn Orowar.
Vienna, Aug. 81. The corn fair
opened here with a fair attendance,
Herr Natchauor, president of the Corn
exchange, delivered a remarkable speech,
which was the sensation of the day. It
contained marked references to the
growing unremunerativeness of corn
growing in Europe in the face of the
overwhelming American competition,
constantly increasing through the con
tinual opening up of new regions to cul
tivation and the lowering of railway
freight rates. Horr Natchauor said that
in view of this competition there re
mained but one chance for Europe,
namely, by the building of a network of
canals lu central Europe.
Th Jnnivalown Out of Comnilmilon.
Washington, Aug. 81. Orders went
rom the navy department putting tlio
United States training ship Jamestown,
now at jNorroia, out or commission aim
diri'ctriiir that her stores be transferred
to the Constellation, The Constellation
will sail as soon as possible for Italy,
whore sho will collect works of art for
the world's fair.
Onlarad to Vonnsnnla.
Washington, Aug, 81. The United
States steamer Concord has orders
to sail from New York today for Veno-r-nela,
Sho will touch first La Ctmyaro,
tho soafiort of Caracas. Tho fresh out
break of revolution In that country Is
t'iven us the reason for the Concord
there, no United States vessel now buiritf
in thut vicinity.
Social Srlmuia Aiic.lillon.
Saratooa, Aug, 81, The American
Social Science association elected the
following officers: President, 11, L.
Wayland, Philadelphia! first vice prefi
dent, Andrew While, Ithaca; vlco presi
dents, V, Wayland, New Haven, ami
D, C, (Jllmore; general secretary, F, ii.
Sandborri. (Joncord; treasurer, Anson
Phelpli Stokes, New Vork.
Grand Island, Neb,, Aug, 81,-At
l:!!0p, m. the Hons of Veterans held
dross parade, and at night a rousing
camp fire was held, presided over bv
jMiiaruiierit i;omumwier miwomi,
Fifteen tlimsand people are on tic
Oraggalfi ffaU I'etlsllo,
Bau Fkakoihco, Aug, 81, Alexander
Greggaln defeated Martin Costello In
the thirty-first round In a contest l,i (ore
the Pacific Athletic club, Costello wa
a favorite in the lett ing,
Wasiiinoton, Aug. Hl.For Nlns
ka: Fair, warmer in eastern and cot l i
in western jrtt(on, wlndslilftd toiifb
wt. For lews; Fair, warim trim!
shifting to south, "
Will sell all kinds of
Men's Shoos, sol'l ttt to nttil
Mini's SIioph, oM nt 15,
Mon's Shoos, moM ill 4. 3.00
OUU 3 KIIOK 18 T1IK llKST IN Tin: CITY.
Our t2.no Shoos t 2.(H)
Ln.lios' 15 Fronoh Ki.l, 3.75
Ln.lios' ft Dongolu Kid 3.25
Lnlic8 13.50, 2.75
AND A 1,1. OXKOHDS AT UEDUCED THICKS.
200 NORTH SIXTEENTH STREET
THE B. H. OSTERHOUDT SPRING
No. of Rlminf T.irl.linf Willh nf r!unii.
Wiiifon. Axle. Itixly, lltxly, Inch. city.
i 14 7 ft sin, 40 sen
3 14 t ft. II In. 40 llien
4 rl f I.. 0 In. 411 WO
5 H srt.,Aln. 40 to 44 2ISKI
A Imva prices are net,
Whitrn lirukii la mil, wimli.,1. ili.ilii,'!, SS ATI nn
Nos. 2 and U and 17,00 on Nun, 4 mid II.
J ast 5
We'll take bank any saok of flour bought at our store whioh does not give
satisfaction In every particular, This guarantoo plan, together with the foot
that wo sell flour for loss money than any other dealer dare, has built up for us
tho biirirost business in this lino In Omaha. Wo make a specialty of Omaha made
flour (whioh is thoooual of an v on earth, no matter where manufactured) and
carry all tho different brands. Flour from
Freiieh imiiis. nan IS
Tiibln iiiirleotN. mm 15 o
Table ilnaiiliM, ean. 1(1 c
(Ml siirillmm, mil , A o
MiiHtnrd sardine, ciin,.., HHo
Hiiliimn, (lie Ill a
Oonilnimml milk, unii , )() u
Hlrliiu Ihihiin, run..
J .111)11. IMHIIIS, I'llll,.,.,,
wax tii'Him, nun .,
, II e
. 11 0
I i'.n, ,n.u. , ,
IIA Imrs II. II. mini)
U Imi wood toiimlHi. cue,,
Tha Peoples Peerless Purveyors.'
W. ?. BENNETT CO..
1508 to 1514 Cahtol Ave.
N. W. Corner 15I1 and Dodge Sts,
INTEREST : ON DEPOSITS.
Foreign Drafts and Money Orders. Loans on Real Estate;
Bank opon from 9 a. m. to 3.30 p.
Deposits Juno 1st, lHIW.,..2.r0,fir0.45. I
Dnposlta .Tune 1st, 1HIH.,.. 818,281 .4.
Hardware, Tinware, Cutleru,
Guttering. Spouting and Roofing
M. O. MAUL.
tiwwitmit to Dresel k Maul,
Undertaker and Maimer
1417 Farnam Street.
Tsi.srnossm OMAHA, NEB.
II. L. BURKET,
FUNERAL DIRECTOR anfl EMBALMER,
asoi ouminq mrmumr.
Telejihorw 77, OMAHA, NEB,
THE BOSTON 8TORE,
Cor. 16th and Douglas,
fMsmoeoV VnWhtm mil Wlvsrware, Optteal
Oiki a loNllns sis'i'lulir, fur flfil. clinw
WhU'.U repMlrles si"l rvinosvles
Shoes at a
WACON MANUFACTURING COMPANY
For Stylo, Quality and Prloe, we will
not bo outdone.
ALL WORK WARRANTED.
1801-1803 Cass St., OMAHA, NEB.
8o a saok up.
I -U sack salt 8X0
,ye, can i o
liHt viilioii'lu nml n, pound..'. 8 0
li'Kt iiiumi'iiOiI riiHliiH, pound 8 O
SvnpomUid peauliua, pound 10 o
fivnporauid (uirrunu, pound Btto
CvojiiiriiUiil Hprli'olH, pound 10 0
Uiiriiuin coirun, pin' k line , 20 o
Jiunovii colfnB, iiiiund 2H 0
Our "1'rlvata K"wlli" Java, best on
earth, pound 8S o
Srtour oll),.... s o
Ax lo iti'iiiimi , 4 o
OuiuprvNHod yeiiHt, 1 o
ra. Saturdays open until 8 p.m.
Deposits Juno 1st. 1802 $130,041.09
Street or North 24th Street
Tim only I'erfnet Vai.
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in h WorUl.
IlliiMinly Hyrliiic ever
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mil i fi,)i.f( Ioiim CHfl tHi H(i
inliilNMiri'd wlihoiit i'k
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rlui IiIiiK or riKi'i-MNllHtlna
Urn iiwi ill a vi'mm.1, hikI
which I'" r i mImo hu )iwa
tut rei:inl IiiJdUuiik,
hoft nvnmn nvm.
It A HI) III Ililr.fi lll ,i.
Mall Ordtrs f?lloltl,
Tbe Aloe & Pinfold Co.
Nsxt to Postofflcs
WASTtffi-A r!lllil yonris msn waets a
11 iHwfilon a trsM'hemo ir pirler. Mn-i'l-
Aiiln-.., U, M,," this
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