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About Harrison press-journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1899-1905 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 16, 1899)
TKE KEPASKA VOTE
HOLCOMB'ts MAJORITY WILL BB
On of tho Moat Signal Vlotortoa
Evor Won by th Pualonlata
Omaha, Neb. (Special.) Aa the re
turn! come In from the outlying coun
ties, they furnish no ground (or chang
ing the estimate originally made by
the World-Herald on the morning after
election, which waa that Holcomb'g
majority would not fall below 15,000,
and might reach 18,000. Practically
complete returns from eighty-one of
the ninety counties of the state, and
Including 95 per cent of the total vote.
give Holcomb a majority of 14,263. The
returns yet to come In will increase
the majority considerably above that
The following are the returns thus far
received, with a comparative showing
of how the vote In the various coun
ties waa recorded last year:
Hox Butte 400
Flllm.,re , i
Iliirliin , 7H4
John aon 1328
Key a I'aha 2U
Logan ,. (M
N'urkolla 1 1 irl
Otoe , 2235
Bed Willow t5
Broil's Bluff 236
Sioux , 1()H
Thurston .... 490
1745 1953 1889
Totals 92982 95703
These eighty-one counties, which are
complete with the exception of seven
precincts, give Holcomb 102,957 and
Keese 88,709. These same counties last
year gave Poynter 91,645, Hayward 88,-
The remaining nine counties last year
gave i-oynter a majority of 454, and
In 1896 gave Holcomb a majority of
1,057. The same ratio of gain thus far
recorded would Rive Holcomb a major
ity or 994 in these counties that have
not yet reported In full, swelling his
majority In the state to 15,242.
It may be accepted that the official
count will not place the fusion ma
jority In the state very far from 15.000.
The total vole of th state this year
will approlmate 201.000, of which the
fusion!! polled 108,000, and the repub
Considering the size of the vote, it is
without any exception the most signal
victory ever achieved by the fusion
forces In this state.
BRYAN PLANS FOR A REST.
Will Take a Hunting-Trip in South,
Lincoln, Neb. Special.) Mr. Bryan,
In talking of his plans for the future,
said that he would next week go to
Colonel Wetnvore'a park In southwest
Missouri on a hunting trip, and from
there ha would go to Texas with Mrs.
Bryan. She will spend most of the
winter there for the benefit of the
health of their youngest child.
Mr Ppvin has MvA Inrre num.
ber of congratulatory telegrams since
4 ha election laai luesaay. Among om
era are massages from the members of
tha staff of the New York Journal, from
member of the staff of the New Tork
World, Richard Croker, Chairman Dan
forth of the New Tork state commit
tee, Congressman Sulzer and Norman
E. Mack of Buffalo, N. Y.; Clark How.
ell and Editor Daniels of the Journal,
Atlanta; Mayor Peland of Han Fran
cisco, Oovernor Smith of Wyoming, J.
C. 8. Blackburn, Mlchaells of the Chi
cago Fro Press, Rodgers and Ryan
of Wisconsin, O. II. P. Belmont of New
York, McKnlght of Michigan, J. B.
Wetmore of St. Louis, Alford of Cali
fornia, Callahan of Massachusetts,
Hchamelford of Kentucky, Daniels of
North Carolina, McLean of Ohio, Cato
Hells of Iowa, and a number of clubs
throughout tha union.
At Tatholm, In Scotland, a man
named Paa waa crowned king of the
gypsies In succession to his late moth
er, who was known aa Queen Eat her.
Tha crown of tin and tinsel was placed
on hla head by the village blacksmith,
whoa family la said to possess the
hereditary right of crowning the gypy
KEW CUM Cf TKE CC'JXT.
Oood Office) Muat Ba Flllad by tha
Lincoln, Neb. Special.) One of the
results that will come as an Incident of
the election will be a change In the
clerkship of the court of appeals. This
office haa, up to this time, been held
by republicans and Is now occupied by
D. A. Campbell, who has been in about
This office carries with It the salaries
and appropriations made for the com
piler of the supreme court reports, and
the atate librarian. The clerk of the
supreme court is the librarian and
court reporter, as well a clerk. Ap
propriations are made by the legisla
ture for the salaries of all the assist
ants except about two, and the clerk is
entitled to, and, receives, all the fees
paid Into his office.
The general public knows compara
tively nothing definite of the actual
amount received by the clerk from all
sources. It has generally been consid
ered by far the best state office so far
as concerns emoluments. Even under
uninterrupted republican control there
has been considerable scrambling, and
the clerk has held possession by gen
erous responses when campaign com
mittees needed substantial aslstance.
The clerk is selected by th Judges of
the supreme court and holds his office
at the pleasure of the Judges.
A number of names have been men
tioned lately of fuslonists who may be
applicants for the position. Robert
Wheeler of Lancaster, who was a can
didate for district judge, Is said to be
a candidate. Benton Maret's name has
been mentioned In connection with the
matter, but he was In Lincoln today
and said emphatically that he waa not
an applicant, and would not be, and
that he favored Lee Herdman, secre
tary of the democratic state committee,
for the place.
J. H. Edmlsten, chairman of the pop
ulist state committee, is looked upon as
a strong probability. His connection
with the management of the cam
paigns, at which both Judges Holcomb
and Sullivan were elected, is being
pointed to as an evidence of his stand
ing in a contest In which these two
judges are to decide.
After the first sitting of the court,
next January, Judse Norval will be the
only republican member of the court,
and the others, following the precedent
(M't, are expected to name a clerk from
their own political party. In addition
to the clerk, who appoints the deputy
court reporter, deputy clerk, assistant
librarian, and other clerical asslHtants
In the office, there Is a supreme court
stenographer, not the individual clerk
of the Judges, but one who Is counted
the employe of the court. The latter,
11s there is comparatively no work of
serving summons and other papers, are
employed about the library most of the
time. There are, besides the clerk him
self, six clerical positions dependent
upon the change. As the pay of most
of them is reasonably good, there is
considerable Interest In the outcome.
While trying to break a young horse
on the streets of Pawnee, the animal
became unmanageable and ran Into
two little schoolboys, who were play
ing with a rope. One boy, the son of
Nell Hall, was very seriously Injured
and will probably lose one eye.
The new Union Pacific depot at Beat
rice Is being put up as fast as possi
ble. The tracks are being laid to cor
respond with the new building, which
Is located In the block south of the
Harry Vandyke of Rockford, Neb.,
Is one of the men who braved the
perils of a year's sojourn In the Klon
dike, struggling with difficulties which
would appall the stoutest of hearts. He
Is glad to be at home once more. Van
dyke had not heard from home for
over a year, and until his arrval n
Seattle had not learned of his mother's
death, which occurred In his absence.
His father, A. Vandyke, lives near
What Is believed to have been a plot
for a Jail delivery at Nellgh was frus
trated by the vigilance of Sheriff Brain,
ard. About 11 o'clock Thursday morn
ing a stranger was seen loitering out
side the Jail, holding a conversation
with a prisoner named Wiley, alias
Wilklns Wilkinson, held for stealing
thirty-four head of cattle from Huff
man A Rollins. The officer seized the
man, who gave a queer account of him
self, and then located the man with
whom he had driven to town. The
stranger said his own name was Low
head. The party to whom he directed
the officers turned out to be Jack Mar
tin, allaa Sullivan, an old offender.
Lowhead was placed In Jail and Sulli
van was ordered to leave the country.
A bottle of nitric acid was accidental
ly broken in the pocket of the party
now In Jail.
FALLEN FROM HIGH ESTATE.
Carnegie Deplores England's and
United States' Policy.
New York. (Special.) Andrew aCr.
negle and Mrs. Carnegie were passen
gers on the White Star steamer Ocean
ic, which arrived at her pier today
Mr. Carnegie appears to be In good
health. He said to a reporter that the
stories that he Intended to become a
subject of Great Britain were without
foundation, for, he says, "where a
man's treasure Is, there his heart Is
Speaking of the present war between
England and the Boers, Mr. Carnegie
"The war against the Boers Is most
Infamous and unjust, and it was
brought about by England's lust for
domain and Is on a par with our at
tacks on the poor Filipinos. These two
attacks are a disgrace to both branches
of our race.
"The people In the Transvaal and
the Orange Free State have a right to
rule themselves. One war Is an attack
on an existing and the other on an em
"It is worse for us to attack the Fili
pinos than for England to attack the
Boers, for we fall from a greater
height, as we believed In government
by the consent of the governed.
"The best men In England have spo.
kon as-ainst the war In the Transvaal
and everywhere It Is deplored except
by those whose interests are served Dy
it. They are a small clique of Jingoes,
headed by a statesman, I am sorry to
say, who sees In' the war a chance to
fortify his position."
Mr. Carnegie entertained decidedly
optimistic views of the business out
look and the proserlly of the country.
"I can only look at the business out
look here from abroad, which Is some
times a good point of view. I believe
k.t nnthln can stop 100 from being
a year of great prosperity, always pro
vided that In view of the present ex
cited state of the world and the dan
ger of war begetting war, the United
State keeps out of the struggle. Now
that this country nas loremn pxnmm-
slons there is more danger than aver."
A correspondent writing to tha
Kansas City Journal from Howard,
E. M. Wheeler, of Carterville, Jasper
county, Mo., it has been said recently,
was the youngest veteran of the civil
war. In his favor it is stated that he
joined the militia in 1862 when only
13 years old; that he served through
the entire war, being at one time
a member of the home guard and aft
erward belonging to the Fourteenth
Missouri cavalry; that he was in
many engagements, including the bat
tle of Carthage; was discharged in
1865, reaching home November 9, the
very day lie was 16 years of age.
While Mr. Wheeler was certainly a
very young soldier and has a militia
record of which he may well be proud
yet Howard claims the distinction of
having a much younger veteran in
the person of Hrice E. Davis.
Mr. Davis was born at Uniontown,
Pa., April 14, 1850. He enlisted aa a
drummer in Company I, Twenty
third Missouri infavitry volunteers, In
October, 1H61, at Qiillicolhe, Mo.,
and served until l.t 6th day of April
1865, making him but 11 years of
age when he enlisted, and lens than
15 years of age when discharged.
His first battle was at Shiloh, in
April, 1862; his regiment belonging
to Frentiss' division. After the regi
ment was exchanged in September, it
was ordered to return to Missouri and
recruit, it having been almost anni
hilated in the "Hornets' iest," where
Prentiss' division was captured.
The regiment returned to Macon,
Mo., and divided rts time between
mustering in new recruits and chasing
bushwhackers. It was a detail from
the Twenty-third Missouri which
shot ten bushwhackers after a trial
by court-martial, in that city in Sep
tember, 18C2; the detail being ordered
from this regiment by General Mer
rill, then colonel of "Mcrn.i g horse"
"Second Misouri cavalry who was in
command of that section of Aus.souri.
Among those selected to carry out
the execution was ilrice K. Davis.
His duty was to play the "Dead
march" from the freight car on the
side track of the Hannibal & St. Joe
railroad, where the prisoners were
confined to the southern part of the
city where graves had been prepared
for the unfortunates.
Mr. Davis is the youngest of three
brothers, and the only member of
the family now living; George M.
Davis was a member of Company E,
Merrill's horse, and was killed near
Memphis, Mo., in July, 1862, during
an engagement with Toindexter'g
bushwhackers. Lewis Davis, a mem
ber of Company K, Twenty-third
Missouri infantry volunteers, died at
Hannibal, Mo., on account of sickness
while the regiment was en route for
Brice was the only survivor of the
family at the close of the war, and,
having learned the necessity of an
education during his term of service,
he returned to Macon, Mo., and im
mediately entered the public schools
of that city. He remained tnere for
two years, when his army savings
running short, he was compelled to
quit school and seek employment.
On November 7, 1867, he began work
in the office of the Macon Journal, a
paper launched by Major John T.
Clements and Captain John M. Lon
don. Here he remained for nine
years, when the paper ceased publica
tion. William P. Robinson, Mr. Davis'
second colonel, is a resident of
Bethany, Mo. Colonel Jacob Tindall,
the first commanding officer fell at
Shiloh. His captain, Marion Cave, la
a resident of Meadville, Mo., and they,
with many more of Mr. Davis old
comrades scattered over North Mis
souri, will remember him.
Brice was with Sherman from the
spring of 1864 until he was mustered
out in 1865, and engaged in many of
the battles of that remarkable cam
paign. Mr. Davis came to Elk county, Kas.,
In 1883, and in 1892 he became a resi
dent of Howard. Mr. Davis is to-day
an excellent snare drummer, having
during his time played with some of
the leading bands and orchestras in
The young man who sings loud
and long was interrupted by a tap at
the door of his apartment.
"Excuse me," said the tall, thin
stranger, "I am sorry to intrude. I
ocupy the flat under you, and I have
come up to inquire if you are the
gentleman who sings ballads."
"Yes," was the answer, with the
air of a man who iH modest, but can
not deny the truth. "Are you fond
"I don't know that I am what you
would call fond of it. At the same
time I haven't anything particular
against it. I am very much affected
by some things 1 hear."
"That amounts to the same thing
as being fond of it," was the answer,
in a tone of soothing encouragement.
"1 have been wondering if I caught
the words of your favorite song cor
rectly. Let me see:
" 'How often, oh, how often,
Have I wished that the ebbing
Would wear me away on its bosom
To the ocean wild and wide.'
Is that right?"
"Yes; It's oil right, nccording to my
recollect ion. Is that one of the
pieces you arc affected by?"
"Yes. 1 have been affected by that
for hours at a time. It has drawn me
irreiistibly to you. It has filled me
with't yearning to do something Hint
would make you happier. And I call
ed up to say that if you'll come down
U the river with me any evening I'll
my your enro fare and hire a boat and
.rive you n good Blurt on the first
oiling tide scheduled. And I don't
:n!i.d saying that the farther out It
henrs v-111 the better I'll be satisfied."
The Washington Star.
A wire fence maker appears to bo
jflerlng the Kansas farmen now
.vore lunn the lightning rod graft-
hot HtaaM Mo
for Mia Ufa.
"Dangerous wild hogs? Holy smoke,
(hey are the most tremendous, power
ful and fiercest beasts in the whole
United States. You never saw or
beard anything like them. Why, tha
old boars can lick a grizzily bear in
no time. They are quicker than chain
lightning, never see human being
snore than once in a few years, and
Would tackle a drove of elephants
without a second's thought. They'd
charge the very devil. Don't know
anything but fight for a living.
They've got tusks that are over half a
foot long and sharp as needles. They
could rip open a rhinocerous quicker
than you can think, and they have the
biggest mouths full of the most awful
teeth I've ever seen in any menagerie.
When they are wounded, it is like an
animated cyclone. If any of you peo
ple go down the Colorado to hunt,
and you shoot one of the wild boars,
you've got to shoot to kill or hunt a
big tall tree in the best time any hu
man being ever made, or you are a
goner, sure. Don't climb a sapling,
for a boar would soon dig it up by the
roots and then rip you to pieces.
Don't forget when hunting old boars
to keep near a tree which you can
Colonel Dan Watters stopped here
to draw his breath. He was telling
folk of Pamona, Cal., of the droves of
wild hogs along the tulelands of the
lower Colorado river. He continued:
"Three Yuma half-breeds and I
went up into a sparsely settled foot
hill district to drop over, as I sup
posed, a hog or two in the course of
the day. It was plain when we got
among the trees that some swine had
been feeding there, but we could not
see hide nor bristle of them. We
turned the big dogs loose, and in less
than twenty minutes we heard a deep
bay over on the right about a quartet
of a mile away.
"In a few minutes I hp.ard a crash
in the undergrowth and a savage
grunt and snort, and out started a big
sow and two half-grown pigs. Just as
the sow appeared over a slight elevar
tion about 150 feet away I fired and
keeled her over. The pigs stood still
a minute until they caught sight of
men, when they charged furiously.
I knocked one of them over before
they had made twenty-five feet, but
the other kept right on, the picture of
demoniacal rage, with foam dropping
from his jaws and teeth and tusks
snapping like castanets. Luckily, I
placed myself under a low branched
live oak tree, and I lost no time in
putting myself out of the reach of the
savage beast. The tree was a thick,
spreading oak, and I was safe enough
to take things easy. I had swung
my Winchester over my shoulder be
fore I ascended the tree, and one shot
from my gun settled the hog.
"About two hundred yards away I
could see Jack, my Yuma savage, lean
ing against a sapling which was not
more than five or six inches in diame
ter. Attracted by the rush of the
hogs, Jack drew away from the tree
just as a tremendous old boar darted
out of the underbrush about fifty
yards distant. Jack saw him coming
like a cyclone, and, without consider
ing, shot at him. The shot struck the
boar fairly between the eyes, but it
might as well have been fired into a
monitor for all the harm it did. The
bullet flattened like putty, and did no
other damage than more thoroughly
to enrage the boar. When he saw the
Indian he gave a fierce snort and
started for him, with the foam flying
from his mouth and his fierce little
eyes glinting with devilish ferocity.
Jack had not time to reload his gun.
He skinned up a tree, but, unluckily,
it was a sapling barely big enough to
hold his weight. The boar didn't stop
In his charge, but ran full tilt into
the sapling, shaking it so badly that
the Indian had all he could do to
"When the boar found he couldn't
knock the tree down by sheer force
he deliberately went to work in an
other way. He walked around the
tree three or four times, until he
seemed to have found a spot in which
to begin operations, when he stopped
and began to dig and tear up the
ground with his long snout and to
tear and bite off the roots with his
long tusks. It was plainly evident
that something would have to be done
pretty quick, or our mess would be
one short. Poor Jnck waa hanging
on and yelling with all his might,
and every yell appeared to add to the
rage of the old boar.
"Calling to Jack to stop yelling and
to hang on to the tree, I prepared to
let the brute have a bullet. The dis
tance was about 150 yards, and as it
took a close shot to effect anything
against the tough hide of an old boar,
1 made preparations by standing on
a big limb of the live oak tree and
resting my gun on another, about on
a level with my shoulder. My first
Shot struck the boar behind the shoul
der, but as he stood quartering to
ward me the only result was to tear
out a big piece of his hide along his
side, inflicting a painful but not dan
gerous wound. When the boar felt
the sting of the bullet he made for
the tree I was in, He must either have
caught a glimpse of mc or have seer,
the smoke of the shot. Calling to the
Indian to slide down out of the little
tree and make for a big one, I turned
my attention to the boar.
"The whip-like cracks of guns off
to the left told plainly that lien and
John, my other half-breed Indian com
panions, were also having their whnre
of the sport. I got down and went
to the tree where Jack whs roosting,
and told him to come down, ns Hip old
boar was dead. We quietly approach
ed from the quarter from which the
sound of the shooting came, and about
500 yards distant we suddenly saw a
little opening about 10(1 yards in cir
cumference. On the opposite side of
this opening we. s:nv a wide-spread
live oak, from which puffs of smoke
were slowly drifting upward, lie
neath and around the trees were about
dozen wild hogs, snorting and grunt
ing with rage, and creating n pande
monium of sounds as they flung them
selves at the tree and tried to rrmh
tha men by jumping upward. Tin eg
To Chicago and the East
Four Through Trains Daily from
the Missouri River to Chicago.
To St. Paul and Minneapolis
Two Through Trains Daily.
The direct line to the Black Hills and the Best Farming
and Grazing Land in Nebraska.
General Offices: Omaha, St, Paul, Chicago,
A Skin of Beauty la a Joy Forever.
DK. T. FKLIX GOUKAUD'S OKIKNTAL
CREAM. OK MAGICAL BEAUTIFIKB
as well as
BantllM th GUi
tion. It has
stood the test
of 51 vears.iind
la so harmless we taste It to be sure it Is pro
perly made. Accept no counterflt of similar
name. Dr. L. A. Kayre said to a lady of the
hautrton (a patient) : "As you ladies will use
tbem, I recommend 'Gouraud's Cream' as the
least harmful of all the Skin preparations."
For sale by all Druguls's and Fancy-Goods
Dealers In the (J. S , Oanadas, and Europe.
frti.l. Hopkint, Prop'r, 37 Groat Jooes St., N.Y.
Requires no rubbing of the Clothes,
Saves from one-third to one-half
the time usually occupied with the
family washing, and one cake goes
as far as two of ordinary Laundry
Soap. Ask your grocer for it.
Descriptive circular mailed on application.
Wash-A-Lone Soap Co.,
802 Leavenworth St., OMAHA, NEB.
If all the electricity made by cleaning-
windows In London alone, by rub
bing the glass with a cloth, could be
collected and stored, it would at once
solve the smoke difficulty of the Met
ropolitan railway by allowing to trains
to run by electric motors.
Every Woman Who Labors Over the
Tub is Interested in This Soap.
Nothing interests the housewife more
than some way to Improve the work
that is connected with the family
washing. This Is an age of improve
ment, and today Wash-A-Lone Soap Is
finding its way Into the family laundry,
owing to the fact that It does the
washing without any rubbing and
saves one-third the time, and a bar of
Wash-A-Lone is today a family name
throughout the west. The most deli
cate fabrics can be washed with this
soap, and no other kind of soap or
washing compound is required when
you use Wash-A-Lone, the price of the
soap Is saved, even when the full ques
tion Is considered, to say nothing of
the labor, and that within itself is a big
Item to any household, especially when
it comes to spending an hour or two
rubbing clothes on a washboard. The
factory Is located in Omaha, and Is
one of Nebraska's growing industries.
Ask your grocer for It and try It.
While the Infant mortality In Swe
den and Norway Is not over 11 per cent.
It rises In the German empire to 22,
and in the Bavarian highlands to 45.
The automobile Industry In France is
making astonishing progress. There are
now 1,600 concerns making automobiles
who have turned out 3,250.
The Presbyterian synod of Minneso
ta asks 20 cents from each Presbyterian
In the state to relieve Macalester and
Albert La colleges from debt.
If there are doubting Thomas' or
Maidens fair, or those unfair, who fain
would be fair, let them use Dr. T.
Felix Gouraud's Oriental Cream and
prove the efficacy of what the proprie
tor has so long tried to Impress on
the minds of all, In nearly every part
of the world. As a Skin Purifier and
Beautlfler It has no equal or rival. If
the reader would prove the virtues of
Oriental Cream, use it where a scratch
or slight cut, or where a blackhead or
pimple Is troubling you, then you see
Its healing; and purifying qualities if
It does Its work well, then read the
advertisement again for further testi
mony of Its virtues, and by using Ori
ental Cream renew both Youth and
FRILLS OF FASHION.
A new shade of wine color and
lovely one in turquoise blue are blend
ed this season in fashionable costume,
Some women and girls are wearing
around their necks a bit of white Illu
sion high up, just inside the stock, bo
that It gives a llneof white around
the neck and ties ina" Jaunty bow at
With the heavy boots and gloves
that women are wearing come th
woolen gloves for country wear that
are as stylish and expensive as the
other kinds, but soft and comfortable.
For autumn and winter wear hand
some twilled silks ar, revived. The
beautiful satin-finished surfaces of
many of the new twills are very fine,
while heavier grades are woven in
rather wide diagonals.
Costumes of heavy black satin, made
with fitted, basque bodice and circular
skirt, have very short black satin en
suite, the cape and extreme edge ol
the skirt trimmed with black moire fur.
Sequins are to be seen on many
things this winter, particularly on thin
goods with lace effects. Whole gowns
of net are covered with them, but they
must be sewed on carefully, and home
sewing is usually better than that of
Among the prettiest separate blouses
are those made of one material open
ing over a contrasting shade in a vest
of some soft silk, the body of the
blouse being cut low around the neck
to show a little of the silk below the
collar. The blouse is finished at the
waist with a narrow band of the waist
A recent bride was attired In a deml
trained gown of ivory-white ladies'
cloth of fine texture. It was trimmed
with an elaborate pattern of white
velvet cut work en applique. The hat,
en suite, was white velvet with white
plumes and a large diamond buckle.
There are now many variations in
the Eton Jacket.and some of the shapes
for stout wtomen have stole-fronted
ends, cut long and straight, or have
the lengthened pieces rounded or
sharply pointed with a heavy silk
fringe applied to the edge of the point
For making very soft and pliable
undressed kid gloves, antelope skins,
which have for several years past been
extensively used for chatelaine bags,
card cases, pocketbooks, belts, etc., are
now very successfully employed. The
best colors In these gloves are tan,
fawn, cedar-brown and a pretty shad
Your Old Clothes.........
TOUNG man, you would be
surprised to know how suc
cessfully now-a-days an old
wornout suit of clothes can be
cleaned, dyed, pressed and
made almost as good as new.
Look up your old clothing and
send them to us. A Sugges
tion Two or three of you
club together and save ex
press charges by sending in your cloth
ing at one time. We Are the People
who, while the poor, tired traveling man
is sleeping at his Omaha hotel over
night, take his dirty, rusty, Qut-of-shape
suit and virtually make them
new for him before he is called by the
bell boy the next morning. Of course
you will get a new suit of clothes, but
that is no reason why you should not
have your old ones "rebuilt ' and look
ing so nice that you will hesitate which
one to wear on Sundays. Our Dyeing,
Cleaning, Tailoring Establishments are
thoroughly up to date In every particu
lar, and we are now keeping over two
thousand men in Omaha well dressed
all the time. That's our regular busi
ness. Ladles' work a specialty.
Outside business a specialty.
References: Any bank or Express Co.
Write for catalogue, prices, shipping
directions and a great deal of other re
liable Information. Address,
14th and Farnam Sts., Omaha, Neb.
The St. Louis Globe-Democrat says.
"Twenty carloads of Missouri eggs have
been sold to go to Cuba, and are now
In cold storage awaiting shipment A
company which shipped last year twenty-four
carloads of chickens in one lot
from Missouri and Illinois to Manches
ter, England, is now filling an order for
forty carloads, to be sent In one ship
ment to the same destination this fall.
The forty cars will be filled with what
are known In the rapidly developing1 In.
dustry as 'broilers' and 'roasters.'
While these sample eport orders are
being filled Missouri eggs by the ton
are being frozen to furnish the Klon
dike with delicacies. Twice In six years
the pioneers In the poultry and egg
buying and shipping buslnes hare seen '
It double In Missouri. Today that In
dustry stands upon a sound basis and
Is conducted with an elaboration of
methods which the world at large little
Already a half dosen American en
gineering plants have been established
in Europe, and some twenty mors
American firms have the matter of
building European plants under coxM.
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