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About Custer County Republican. (Broken Bow, Neb.) 1882-1921 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1908)
10011 ( HOT
Objects ( o Appropriations to Make
Us Equal to Our New
Would Leave Us the Prey of Stronger
Nations Success of Monroe Doc
trine Depends On Ade
William Jennings llrynn 1ms n'.wnys
opposed n great American navy. lie
went to Congress years ngo , and If lie
accomplished anything worthy of i.ote ,
the record has failed to show it. At
that time the Democrats nil over the
country were looking to him with grow
ing ndir.lration because of his obstruc
tion tactics. On July 0 , 1892 , he arose
In his pi ice iu the House of Ilepre-
8onU'hes ; and opposing a proposed
naval appropriation , said :
"Mr. Speaker , I believe in a sufllcient
navy. We have this now , cither In ex
istence or In construction. We do not
need more. ' '
Ii llu- Sumo Ilryiiti Today.
Such was Mr. P.ryan sixteen years
ago and stidi he Is to-day. He has op
posed I'vi-ry proposed appropriation to
Increase and .strengthen our navy , as a
matter of defence and protection to our
coast line , and a preventatlve of war
with other nations , as a source of pride
nud prestige and Insurance to our coun
try. The matchless record of our navy
at Santiago and in Manila Bay during
the Spanish war interests him net , Had
his Ideas prevailed we would have Had
no victories on the water In that war.
Munt Alivays Ho Heady.
As wars between nations come sud
denly , just as do personal conflicts be
tween men , our navy must be maintain
ed upon that basis of possible contin
gency. Our national history shows Hint
.wars have sprung suddenly Into exist
ence while wise men were proclaiming
that war could not occur. There arc
many instances where the most unex
pected occurrences have brought us to
the very verge of battle.
i We are not n military nation , yet we
are a rich nation , and undefended
wealth Invites aggression. The very
liberty of individual speech and action
which we as a people so prize and.
guard , renders it possible that at times
unexpected causes of friction with for
eign powers may suddenly develop.
Even at present this country Is nego
tiating arbitration treaties with a num
ber of the great powers. These treaties
liavc a special usefulness because in the
event of some sudden disagreement they
render it morally incumbent upon both
nations to seek first to reach an agree
ment to arbitrate and at least secure
a breathing space during which the
cool judgment of the two nations
invohed may get the upper hand over
any momentary burst of anger. Such
treaties are entered Into with the hope
of preventing wrong doing by others
against us and also as a proof that
we have no Intention of doing wrong
FrciiuredneNR giiTest I'caco Argument
i'et it is idle to assume that this
world has yet reached the stage , or has
come wilhiu measurable distance of the
stage , when a proud nation , Jealous of
its honor and conscious of its great
mission i ! > the world , can be content
to rely for pence upon the forbearance
HOW COULD BRYAN HELP ?
His Prescriptions For Business
Sho\vn to Bo Ineffectual.
( From the i'Utsburg Gazette-Times. )
We hear \\'orklngmen saying
that this limp they Intend to vote
for Mr. lUyan , because for the past
ten iiKintlisvo have had hard times
But wlmi good will that clnV How is
n tar 111 for revenue , Ignoring the pro
tection plea altogether , going to open
the shops and mills ? How will , the
election of Senators by direct vote
start ' .ho wheels of industry ? Or
the publication of campaign contri
butions ? Or the further harassment
of the railroads ? Or the reorganiza
tion of the House , so that the Speaker
may bu powerless ? Why open tills
country now to the markets of tin ?
world when we have not sulliclcnt do-
uiiinil to consume what we ourselves
Exnoi * Jntllcu IllKlie.it Idcnl.
The administration of exact Justice
by courts without fear or favor , tin-
moved by the influence of the wealthy
or by the threats of the demagogue , is
the hiirhest Ideal that a government of
the people can strive for , mid nny
means by which n suitor , however un
popular or poor , is deprived of enjoying
this is to be condemned. Hon. Win. II.
Tuft , at Columbus , Ohio.
As n party shows itself homogeneous ,
able to grasp the truth with respect to
new Issues , able to discard unimportant
differences of opinion , sensitive with
respect to the successful maintenance
of government , and highly charged with
the responsibility of Its obligations to
the people at largo. It establishes Its
claim to the oniiUel'Mice of the public
nnd to Its contiiuiaiiof In political
power lion \ \ m. II Taft. at Kansas
City , Mo
of other powers as seems to fee Mr.
I'.rynn's idea. It would bo equally fool
ish upon out part to rely upon cacli of
them possessing at all times and under
all circumstances nnd provocations , an
altruistic regard for the rights of oth
MuM Maintain American 1'rcntluc.
The United States can hope for n
permanent career of peace on only one
condition , and that Is on condition of
maintaining a first class navy despite
the obstructive tactics of the Democrat
The government has found It ncccs-
si-ry to be liberal In appropriations for
rivers , harbors and bays , for irrigation ,
for the construction of public buildings ,
and for various other public enterprises
whluh redound e.'ther to the benefit of
some specific locality or to the people
tit large. Every grer.t power has found
It necessary to provide protection for
its commerce , its torelgn trade , Its
ports , and Its people doing business or
traveling In other countries. We have
become it great powe . This nation to
day lines.1 up alongside of the five great
powers o : the world. Wo huvo assum
ed responsibilities by the recent colonial
nial expansion which was thrust upon
us , nnd from which we cannot excape
if we would , and ought not If we could.
llcatioiixlliillty ol AVorld I'owcr.
We have obligations to Culm , where
we have said to the world we will pro
tect her against assault or Invasion ,
against attacks upon her Independence ,
Integrity of territory , of her institu
tions. .We have I'orto Itico , which can
be defended only from the sea , as Cuba
can be defended only from the sea. We
have the Islands of Tutullii , Guam ,
Hawaii , and the Philippines far from
the United States , all of which must
be protected from the sea. We have
assumed another obligation In the Pan
ama Canal , which perhaps is greatest
We have the longest line of sea coast
of any other power in the world ex
cept one 7,000 miles and in addition
to that , Alaska. We have assumed re
sponsibility for law and order in Pan
ama. The spades and drills and steam
shovels are there at work and the whole
world , is taking notice , because they
are to alter the paths of commerce and
to change the relations of nations. The
future of the Monroe Doctrine Is In the
custody of our navy. Its peaceful rec
ognition will be the tribute which other
nations pay , not to the doctrine , but to
our sea power.
We as a people do not fully appre
ciate the commercial jealousies now ex
isting In Europe against us and which
will be accentuated by the construction
and completion of the Panama canal.
Not alone our states on the Pacific , but
the whole line of ports on the Atlantic
Coast , will come into this comeptitlon ,
for the ports on the Atlantic coast arc
as near in miles to Japan , China nnd
the Orient , by the Panama canal , as
are the reservoirs that gather for dis
tribution abroad , the products of Conti
nental Europe , or London , through the
Suez Caunl. '
Commerce ) and Our Sen 1'otver.
This great future commerce cannot
be protected by treaties alone. We
cannot protect our commerce and ex
pand our trade by more arbitration at
The Hague alone. We can only main
tain commerce by having a sea power
adequate for its protection , for the se
curity of our Islands , and to prevent a
hostile fleet from destroying in a week
the Panama canal , after It has cost us
from two to three hundred million dollars
lars and ten years to build.
It Is therefore to the interest of ev
ery high-minded , public-spirited Ameri
can to endorse the constructive- policy
of the Republican party , and encourage
the establishment nnd maintenance of
a first-class American navy.
NON-PAETISAN LABOR PAPER.
Mine Workers' Journal , Represent
ing 350,000 Coal Miners , Refuses
Space to Politics.
The Mine Workers' Journal , ofllclal
paper of the 330.000 coal miners of the
country , published at Indianapolis , will
not support Brynn In the coming elec
tion. In a statement to a correspond
ent the Mine '
Workers' Journal states :
"For obvious reasons we are coin-
polled to decline publication of your
well-written letter. It is contrary to
the rules of the Journal to allow any
thing of n partisan political nature In
Its columns. Yours would Invoke re
plies of a partisan nature and an at
tack on other partisan .candidates
from others who differ with you , and
the columns of the Journal would lx >
tilled with letters of a partisan politi
cal nature to the exclusion of matter
that Is more interesting and calculated
to do more good. Politics of a parti
san character are excluded from the
Journal for the good of the Journal
and peace of Its members. "
Iimplratlon from Lincoln.
The leader of the Republican party
during the ivll War was Abraham
Lincoln , in all the varieties of con
troversy which It has since had to
deal , It has never lost the Inspiration of
Ills leadership. Hon. Win. II. Taft , at
Kansas City , Mo.
The Republican party Is greater than
nny man , a distinct contrast to the
Democratic party , which has but one
leader nnd he its master. Hon. James
It is announced that Mrs. Tennessee
flnllin Cook Is coming nil the wnj
ui-ross the ocean for the purpose ol
iclping to oknt llrjun. she Is n deter
iii.cdyiiiui . a M Mi I'.rjni , probnblj
Mil 111' Ull.llilc tO Stop iK'l I'hllilg
Republican Administration Vigorous
for Enforcement of Law.
Tnft the Logical Successor to Con-
tiuuo Roosevelt Policloa
LMlhu Root , Secretary of State ,
chairman of the Republican convention
which nominated Charles E. Hughes
for Governor of New York , addressed
the convention in part as follows :
Sir. Itoot'n Sin-cell.
"We can turn to the administrations
now drawing to n close , both In the
State and in the nation , and with con
fidence ask every American voter to
say whether they have not met all the
great fundamental questions of good
government , whether they do not Jus
tify the belief that it Is best for the
country , to keep In power the party
which Is responsible for them nnd Is
entitled to the credit of them. Have
not these administrations within the
State and within t'.ie nation been hon
est ? Have they not been capable ? Have
they not been elllclcnt ? Have they not
set before the people of America exam
ples of pure , high-minded and patriotic
service in public olllce ? Have they' not
raised the standard of public duty
which the young men of America Iiave.
set for themselves ? Have they not
done us honor before the world ? "
Mr. Ilryan AiiHwercd.
Mr. Root took up nnd nnswcred nt
length Bryan's question , "Shall ( he People
ple Rule ? " Including the various ar
raignments of the Republican party nnd
Its lenders made by the Democratic can
didate In recent speeches. Among other
things he said :
"Mr. Bryan charges that the Repub
lican party is responsible for the abuses
of corporate wealth. As well might he
charge that the man who plants cotton
Is responsible for the boll weevil , or
that the man who plants fruit trees Is
responsible for the Snn Jose scale. Un
til the millennium has brought the
eradication of human selfishness nnd
greed , social abuses will come accordIng -
Ing to the shifting conditions of the
times. Adversity and prosperity , wealth
and poverty have each their own kinds
of abuse. Constant vigilance and con
stant activity to meet and put an end
to abuses as they arise Is the task 'of
government and of good citizenship ;
but the work is never finished. The
Republican party has produced the con
ditions which have made our great pros
perity possible , nnd It Is dealing with
the evils which have been incident to
that prosperity with vigor and effective-
ness. Upon the course to bo pursued
regarding these evils , upon the attitude
and nction of the government towards
trusts , railroads , nnd all the great cor
porations , there is no substantial Issue
between the two parties.
"The Democratic party proposes that
they will wipe out the protective tariff
and substitute a tariff for revenue only.
I shall not discuss that proposition , but
It ought not to be forgotten. The elev
en years which have passed since the
Dingley tariff was enacted have brought
about many changes in the conditions
to which the tariff law is applied. Many
of these changes have resulted from the
very prosperity which the protection
afforded by the tariff has produced. In
the nature of things , such changes must
occur nnd from time to time every tnr-
Iff must be revised nnd adapted to the
new conditions. As the period of revis
ion , however , Is always one of uncer
tainty nnd n consequent injury to busi
ness , revisions ought not to be made too
often or upon slight grounds. The
Republican party has not considered
that sufllcient grounds for thus disturb
ing business have existed heretofore.
It now considers that sulllclent grounds
do now exist , and It has pledged Itself
Immediately after the 4th of March
next to devote an extraordinary session
of Congress to making such a revision
in accordance with the true principles
"The last time the Democratic party
was in power the result was the Wil
son-Gorman tariff of IS,1 ! ! . The very
threat of such n proceeding at that
time stopped business , closed the mills ,
threw millions of men out of employ
ment , nnd was accompanied by uni
versal business depression nnd disaster.
Are we ready to repeat that experience
now , as we surely shnll If we put the
Democratic party In power ?
Tlio Hallroail.i ,
"The Republican party believes li.
the regulation of railroads. It believe *
that their managers ought to be made ,
and can be made , to obey the law. Ii
iKilicves that by an enforcement of the
Inw , not spasmodic and sensational , but
steady , firm , nnd persistent , excessive
and discriminating rates can In-
stopped ; nnd it is now , nnd has been
No Defendable Policy.
The dlfllculty with the Democratic
party and the reason why the Ameri
can people thus far have manifested
their distrust of it is because It has no
! > ollcy which the country can depend
iiKi. | ! Its whole stock in trade Is Ilia1
if Irresponsible criticism nnd obstruc
Ion. but \\ln-n ihnrgitl with the re
pouslbNHv for d lng anything It utter
fulls linn Win II Taft. at Greens ,
P. North Carolina
for n considerable period , engaged In
such enforcement , with marked clll-
clency and success. 11 proposes for the
presidency a candidate who declared
ills purpose to contlnuo and complete
that enforcement of the law , nud whose
competency to do so with success lias
been proved. Mr. Bryan does not be
lieve In the regulation of railroads. lie
docs not believe it practicable. Ho re
gards it us bound to fall , although ho
Is willing to criticise the Republican
party for not accomplishing Unit vast
and complicated task all nt once.
"It is natural to observe that , if the
people of the country desire railroads
to be regulated , and the laws regardIng -
Ing them to bo enforced , it would bo
wise to entrust that regulation to Mr.
Tnft , who believes In regulation , and
has faith In the wisdom and effective
ness of the law , rather than in the
bauds of one who believes that all ef
fort to regulate must prove futile.
The Democratic llccord.
"What is furnished by the record of
the Democratic party at large to show
that It is competent to maintain the
prosperity wo have , and execute the
promises of reform it tenders. No
proof whatever of that Is offered. All
the evidence we have Is the other way.
The majority of us have not yet for
gotten the second administration of
0rover Cleveland , which ended only on
the 4th of March , 1S1)7. ) The Democracy
then had Its opportunity to show the
world what It could do with govern
ment , for it possessed the executive
olllce , n majority of the Senate , and a
majority of the House. Its opportunity
to exercise that control for the public
benefit was .wasted. Discord and con
fusion reigned throughout the entire
four years. Incapacity to roach prac
tical conclusions or to take nny effect
ive action was demonstrated. No prom
ises were kept. No reforms were ac
complished. It became apparent that
the solo cohesive force that bound the
Democratic party together was the de-
si ro for olllce , and , once in otllcc , in
stead of progress , we had all factions
pulling different ways , totally Incapable
of agreeing upon u common course of
"Are the people of the United Stntcs
ready to repeat that experience of
Democratic government ? "
TAFT'S SETTLEMENT OF THE
FRIARS' LAND PROBLEM.
In the whole story of Judge Taft's
brilliant and useful career as Jurist ,
executive and diplomat there is no
more creditable chapter than that de
voted to his adjustment of the contro
versy concerning what were known as
the "Friars' Lands'1 In the Philip
pines. Those lands , consisting of
some .100,000 acres of the most fer
tile soli in the islands , were held by
priests of certain religious orders , but
were occupied and farmed by native
tenants , who complained that the
rentals exacted by their clerical land
lords were excessive. Upon the with
drawal of Spanish authority from the
Archipelago the Friars' Lands became-
the subject of earnest controversy.
The farmer tenants contended that
the property should be taken from the
priests and thrown open to purchase
In small parcels by the actual occu
pants. There was a demand , indeed ,
for the confiscation of the property
and the priests themselves , in their
Ignorance of American methods , were
Tearful that such a course might be
It became one of Mr. Taft's tasks
to settle this serious dispute , and ho
accomplished it In n manner which
not only greatly increased his own
popularity nnd enlarged American
prestige In tlw ; Islands , but developed
among the clerical authorities and the
tenant farmers a vastly more neighbor
ly spirit , and a more harmonious
community of interest than hud ever
existed before. Mr. Tnft carefully in
vestigated all conditions relating to
the Friars' Lands. lie consulted the
clerical landlords , the higher church
authorities and the tenant farmers.
I'lien lie went to Rome , where his
proposals for tin amicable adjustment
of the controversy received the cordial
approval of the papal authorities.
The Friars' Lands were purchased for
,1 sum approximating $7,000,000.
Clerical landlordism censed and the
property was divided Into small par
cels and sold on easy terms to former
viinnnd others desirous
viin- ! of engng-
i.ig H agriculture.
The real Importance of this trans
action Is appreciated only by those
iamlliar with the manifold and deli
cate problems which have been encountered -
countered iu the work of American-
i/.lng the Philippines. The settlement
nf the affair by Mr. Tnft removed per
manently n fruitful source of friction
lietween the civil and the religious in-
lercsta of the Islands. It laid the
foundation for kindlier relations nnd
more Intimate co-operation between
the < ivll government and the authorl-
: ies Hi * the church. It set before the
i-'lllpinos a high example of American
friendship and fair dealing which is
bound to exert a wholesome moral
and educational Influence for mauy
years to come.
Free Trailo Fallacy.
Our free trade friends have told us
for years and years that If we do not
buy we cannot sell , but we have gone
on doing both at a wondronsly increas
ing rate , but selling just enough moro
limn we buy to mcvt all foreign obll-
"itions and keep our gold ns a bulwark
I' redemption. That bus hcc-n the Re-
. 'ili'iu.i ' iuetli.il. nid : that Is going to
.jiitlniio to be- the Republican method.
Hun. Juries h Slu rinan
Do you want one
in your home ?
If you're contem
plating llie purchase
of a piano now or in
the future , don't fail
to write or call on
' The Weil'i
We carry the largest and most complete stock of high-grade
pianos in the country. Every piano sold by us is guaranteed
to give satisfaction or money refunded. You have here to
select from the following : Kna.be , Estey , Wcgman , Franklin ,
Sohmer , Fischer , Schaeffer , Anderson , Price & Temple ,
Smith & Nixon , Smith & Barnes , Eversole , Starch ,
Milton , etc. All sold on easy payments if desired.
1Cth nnd ' Omaha
Dodge Try HAYDEN'S First Neb.
SHE GOT HER MAN HAPPY.
Indian Woman Not Likely to De Left
Far Behind In Life's Dattle.
Writing of the famous Dean Kayo
of Topokn , In Suburban Life , Paul A.
Lovowoll , says :
"Dean Kayo has had Interesting ex
periences during his sonjourns in the
wilderness. Once an Indian woman
cnino to his cabin. ,
' "You marry ? ' uho naked.
" 'Yos , ' said the rtoan , 'I can marry
folks. Ilavo you got n man ? '
"Again the woman grunted , and do-
parted. About sundown she returned ,
drngglng with her nn appnrontly
abashed nnd reluctant bravo.
" 'Got him , " she remarked , laconical
ly , producing her marriage license.
The man know no English , but the
woman prompted him when it bccamo
necessary for him to give bin assent
to the clean's questions. When It was
over the nqunw paid the minister his
fco and led her husband away in tri
TOO TRUE TO DE GOOD.
Plnxlt I linvo Just finished the inte
Mrs. Pock's portrait It's a speaking
likeness. , '
The Widower Pock Would it be
too much trouble to or change it a
bit in that respect ?
Socialism In Japan.
Socialism has no footing In this
country as yet , nor Is there any indi
cation that It will Eiiin a footing in
the near future nt all events. Prior to
the war with Russia n small coterlo
of men calling themselves socialists
argued vehemently against the open
ing of hostilities nnd published a
newspaper organ to propngntb their
creed. But they soon dwindled into
Insignificance , nnd although a period
ical of so-cnllod socialist vlows con
tinues to bo published It has no In
fluence. , nor does it servo any purpose ,
apparently , except to furnish material
for occasional comment on the part of
amused readers. Japanese Weekly
Laundry work nt homo would be
much moro sntlsfnctory If the right
Starch were used. In order to got the
desired stiffness , it is usually neces
sary to use so much starch that the
beauty and fineness of the fabric is
hidden behind a paste of varying ;
thickness , which not only destroys the
nppcarnnco , but also affects the wear
ing qunlity of the goods. Tills trou
ble can bo entirely overcome by using
Defiance Starch , as it can bo applied
much moro thinly because o'f Its great
er strength than other makes.
A Carlyle Wedding.
Crnlgenputtcck , where Cnrlylo's
"Snrtor Resartns" was written , has
lust been the scene of n notable wed
ding. The bride was Mary Carlyle of
Craigenputtock , a grandnleco of Thom
as Carlyle , a farmer , of Plngle , Dum
friesshire , a son of Thomas Carlylo's
favorite nephew. Plnglo Is about four
miles from Ecclofechnn , Cnrlylo's
birthplace , and this village Is the
original of the Entuphl of "Sartor
Ilesartus. " London Standard.
With a smooth Iron and Defiance
Starch , you can launder your shirt
waist Just ns well at homo as the
Bteam laundry can ; it will have the
proper stiffness and finish , there will
bo Joss wear and tear of the goods ,
and it will bo a positive pleasure to
use a Starch that does not stick to the
Young Mother George , I want to
show you baby's now carriage. See
it is collapsible. "
Bachelor Urothor I sco It Is , but
what good does that do ? It's the bnby
thut oucht to bo collapsible , Alvira.
JOUAPOUJHOOIO JO OBII
SupttnjM u | a Hiini [
On the const of Holland , IJelglum
nnd Northern Frnnco the flshorwomon
nro n familiar sight , with their 'groat
hnncl nets nnd quaint costumes. Many
of the towns have distinctive costumes
by which their women can bo recog
nized anywhere. Thooo of Mana-Klrko ,
near Ostond , wear trousers and loose
blouses , while tholr heads and shoul
ders are covered by shawls. They
carry their nets into the ticn and scoop
up vast quantities of shrimps and
prawns , with an occasional crab or
lobster and many small fish. They
often wndo out till the water la up to
tholr necks , and they romaln for hours
at n time in water nbovo tholr knees ,
rarely returning until tholr baskets
The Modern Mother.
Mndnm ( to the nurse nmlil , who has
just brought homo her four children
from a wnlk ) Denr mo , Annn , how
changed the children look since I last
saw them ! Are you qulto sure they
nro the right ones ? Fllcgendo Diaot-
HERE IN OMAHA , IN
OUR OWN SHOP
Wo Ki'hiil our own In-
vlMllilu bifocal leiiBCB.
There In no cement
to Unite or URly linen to blur the vlftlon. Ono
Holld ] > | ITO of KlnHH. Ask to oeo tliem. 1'rco
examination. HUTKHON OPTICAL CO. ,
KxuhiHlve OptlcliuiH , 2ii : South Ifith Btroct ,
Omiilm , Ncbrnnlm. Factory on promt BOB.
Wholrfmlu anil Hcliill ,
Wholeitlo and HUH
d al pi In trtrythlng for
aOtntleman'i Ubli , Including Fin. Imported - <
ported T blo Dillcaclu , Iftbtra li any
lltlU Itim you r ooable to oliUIn Iu your Home Town ,
wrlt at for prlction itmt , at we will 1) iur to h Y It.
Mnll onlara carefully nilad.
f IMfOHTtna UNO OCHltBO IN _ . 5 > 1
* jTKy\ PURE FOOD PRODUCTS "vAff * !
ANp TADtg peuicAcigg
COURTNEY a CO. . Omnhn. Nebr.
LOWEST PRICES. EASY PAYMENTS.
You cannot afford to experiment with
untried goods sold by commission
agents. Catalogues free.
The Brunswick-Balko-Collonder Company
407-0 So. 10th St. , Dipt. 2 , OMAHA , NEB.
HAVE YOU HAD YOUR
If not ask your grocer for this
brand of Maple Syrup.
FARRELL i CO. , OMAHA.
SPOT ON THE MAP
A QOOD PLACE to Invent your money whera
you cun get from
6 % to 10 % On Improved Properties
Write Us How Much You Have to Invest
HASTINGS and HEYOEH
17O4 farnam St. Omaha , ffobr.
catalogue will show
you -what you \varit.
G. N. AULABAUGH
Did. M , 1508 Douolu St , OMAHA.
Fluid ( lla ci , Hlnoculnm nnd Toleiropes.
, gy vfe , Wurn Optical Co.
v2x fS& We toit ere * for tight , and onlrpre-
Bcrlbti Klak u when ripcded. Krcglauesaad p cta-
clo properly tlttixl , Coniultustirst.VumOiitliul
C < > . , Btulk MtUnrlOtk < l"ir Hln U , OHilll , axB.
G. E. 401-403 South 10th St.
. . OMAHA , NEBRASKA
of all kinds , direct from
FURS maker to wearer. Save
the middle inan'i protlt.
Off. Unllejr A Macll.Tlio
w ttoor , I'axton
iE'rtVY.-s UhN I JO IO
; * v- i I r T I r an. , O AH > . Kin. Ileit equipped
J > nUil office In the Middle Wott. Ut t applUaoci.
Ulgh ir du IMntlttry. Keatonuble price * .
Ly mnll nt out prices. Send for free catalogue.
MYERS-DILLON DRUG CO. , OMAHA , NEBR ,
UflTPI I ntk a u < ti i su. ,
Tuko Varuum Street car. Two Uullari a dajr LD& up.
\V caUr uivoalallj Iu tint * trod * . Trtu. .
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