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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 15, 1898)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : SATTHDAY , OCTOBER 15 , 1898.
The Greatest Sale and Hihest Grade
Ladies' Suits Costumes Capes Jackets.Milliiiery
, , _ JL _ , . /
111 . i _ - fcTTT& Sri "h Sri . . ' .
on. setle tocaLety Ett
JUST ABOUT HALF REGULAR PRICE
For Saturday we will exhibit hl l
class millinery as ( in art display am
wonderful exposition of J. L. Brandol
A ; Sons' value glvintr power , so gcnor
ally morltious that wo defy n roproduc
tlon that , IB superior.
Wo arc showing pattern hats from
the three centers of the world's fashion
creators , Paris , London and New York ;
also magnlflcout huts trimmed in out-
own work rooms
will go on sale at
Etpucial prices for
of any of those
high class pattern
Many hats from imported model ? on
, ealo at
Beautiful and exclusive , stylish velvet
made hate , trimmed with Ostrich
pllnncrf and fancy feathers on sale at
$5. and $ L
Largest assortment of Ladies' walking
hats , the Roosevelt hats , cycle hats , all
trimmed ready to wear , on sale at
National Association Gomes Together for the j
Transaction of Business , |
PRESIDENT THOMPSON'S ' ANNUAL ADDRESS
HetlrliiR Kxcciidvc nt the An
Given Some I'crtlncnt Ailvlcc tu
SlnolimcnVhll I'nlnlliiK u
llrlKlit ricturc ot Future.
The tenth annual 'convention of the Na
tional Llvo Stock exchange met at Exchange
hall In South Omaha yesterday. President
W. II , Thompson of Chicago called fho meet
ing to order and then read his address , dur
ing which he said :
This Is the greatest producing country
on the -globe , and could easily feed and
'clotho ' the civilized world If the obstruc
tions to our foreign commercial Interests
were removed. Those engaged In breeding ,
raising , feeding and maturing our llvo tock
through their untiring determination to pro
duce nothing but the best , have succeeded
In placing It on a par with , If not superior
to * the live stock of any nation on earth ,
llut the producer of this country cannot
rest here. Taking Into consideration the
climatic and other conditions surrounding
him , he should continue to select the very
best breeds obtainable , changing often to pro.
vent Inbracdlng , thereby Improving his out
put until It will eventually become superior to
that of any similar product in the world.
Aa to values , tbo past year has been a
very successful ono for tbo producer. He
wlio has been particular about breedn , flesh
und age , when marketed , has reaped the
reward duo his labor nnd Intelligent applica
tion of knowledge as to the requirement.
On tbo other hand , he who has been In
different as to breed , shape , condition and
age , has paid the penalty ol neglect of con
forming to tbo demands In these particulars.
It should not be forgotten that to obtain
the best market values , the animal must bo
one-half to three-quarters bred , of the best
strains of blood , nnd should bo prepared
and marketed at the earliest possible age
In order to bo profitably to the producer ,
the slaughterer and the consumer.
Why should not this country with her
unlimited domain , her perfect climatic con
ditions , her fertile hills , luxuriant valleys ,
' ' boundlem plains , and 'her Intelligent husbandry -
[ bandry , stand first and foremost In the
j world as a llvo stock producing country ?
f The question. In my opinion , Is uuonswer-
' " able. Let the producer ot beef feed and
1 mature strictly for beef ; the. dairy , breed
i and raise strictly for dairy products , not
crossing with the beef-producing animal. Of
L A the. hog the best breed that will mature
'Vjj ' * w nt the earliest age Into a prime light weight ,
Sj , * . " \ which always brings the hlghett market
P * price. Of the sheep the best breed for
mutton , not forgetting the fact that If the
producer expects to receive the highest mar
ket value , they should 'be so bred and fed
as to market as lambs , yearlings , and not
later tbau two ycari old.
Tbo sheep Industry of this country has
not yet arrived at a point where It become *
necesmy to breed principally for wool , but
I6th and Douglas
JL,1BUDEIS&OIS , , $
FALL AND WINTER 1,000 Ladies' Tailor Made Suits and Costumes
Jackets Gapes Skirts Sale
, , on Saturday.
The new English kersey , mel Having purchased ten sample lines of Ladies' Tailor Made Suits , we will show today In our newly refitted Fur de
ton , curly Persian cloth , coverts day , Saturday , some of the highest grade , silk lined throughout skirt and jacket , partment in the front part of the
and heavy cheviots , in new dip suits and costumes ever shown in Omaha. cloak
department we are prepared
front style , four button box coats
or breasted fly front Prince , Alberts single or and double tight At Just About Half Regular Price high to show grade the largest and medium assortment priced of
collarettes in marten , Persian
fitting jackets , in castors , tans ,
In this exceptionally large collection , lamb , seal skin and mink , also fur
blues , , browns and
black , lined with heavy taffeta you will find everything that s new genuine capos in marten astrakhan , seal , all skin lengths and ,
silk in bright and dark c lors , the nobbiest
coat that will bo shown thia year , at and stylish in ready-made mink , at greatly reduced prices
for Saturday only.
"tuxedo and Box Coats ,
und up to all of them with the latest
small sleeve , with or with
GOLF GAPES. out darts , open notch or
The swell golf capes with pret hififh clerical collars , In our Children's department
ty plaid hoods and revere fringe skirts seven gore or the we have an exceptionally large
trimmed , go at selection of jackets in all
paquin flounce in ages
98 ( P75O < Cf98 ] | from 4 to 18 , in plain material ,
all new mixtures , cam fancy rough effects and kerseys ,
els' hair , tweeds , Ve'ne- in all the new colors military
Skirts. blue , browns , garnets , cardi
tian cloth , fine cheviots , nals and tan , on sale
The- swell new fall skirts
in silk and taffeta with the all in the latest shades
new flounce or ruffles , also of royal , army and navy -blue ,
bailliantine and storm grays , greens , browns and black ,
serge skirts , on sale at in sixes from 32to 42 , on sale at
producers should first get the best mutton
producing qualities thoroughly bred Into
their ( locks or bands , bringing the standard
up to a half or thrco-qunrtcrs grade , after
which It will be safe to breed for wool with
out j materially disturbing the band OB mut
ton producing animals. And right hero let
me say that during the last year the cattle
ranch man has done more to Improve tbo
quality of his herd , by the Introduction of
thoroughbred stock than nuy year within
the history of this country.
I would suggest that you recommend such
means a to you seem expedient to bring
about a change In the methods of branding
cattle , urging that th'o brands be placed on
otce other part of the animal than the
side or rump , thereby making the animal
of greater value to the producer.
As the great grazing territories of the
north and northwest , as well as those of the
south and southwest are fast passing awayv
It behooves us nt this time to pay the ranch
men that tribute to which they arc BO Justly
entitled. To them belong In a great measure
the credit of developing this vast expanse of
territory and opening the samn to the ad
vance of the tillers of the sol ) . By reason of
their enterprise In raising and herding large
droves of cuttle which had to bo transported
to market , they created the necessity for
and Induced these great arteries of com
merce , the railroads , to extend lines through
their domain , which Is dally becoming a
more and more- valuable section of the coun
Following the lines of the railroads , as Is
Uways the case , came the producer , the
bono and sinew of our country. He Is the
principal factor of our state governments ,
the political power , the financial credit of
the state In which he lives llu Is the ana
to say whether or not the llvo stock of this
country shall bo superior to that of any
* He establishes and supports homo mar
kets In the state where he raises his product ,
ho pays for public improvements , supports
his home und. calls around him churches ,
schools , public nnd private Institutions and
nil the comforts and necessities of domestic
tranqulllty. , . . , . , .
For u state to foster and protect the best
lutc'reHts of its producers Is to add strength
to Us government.
I would suggest that you recommend to
the several state governments that , where
Irrigation Is necessary and wou d < M to
the Interest of the producer , the public funds
bo used to supply their needs In this re
spect , thereby adding more to the wealth ,
productiveness and prosperity of their people
than many other expenditures for public 1m-
PrThoTenefUH of such public irrigation cannot -
not be over-estimated. They would be. far-
reaching in their effects. It would mean
practically a desert waste , often stricken
with hrt winds and a total destruction of
vegetable life turned Into u land of good
crors. good homes nnd good citizens.
Horace Oreelev must have bad this In mind
when he advised young men to "go west ,
that the west might have more good citizens ,
more good homes , good government , good
public improvements and. by Irrigation for
the dry lands nnd the introduction of thor
oughbreds , more producers of good HVO
block , ,
U is quotluK history to nay that prosperity
la to be found with the young man who Is
Industrious und a muster of his calling.
Therefore to the young man of today who
has turned his attention to agrlcuIturaLpur-
BultK. the question as well as Us solution U
referred to make of It what be will U
destiny IB lu hli hands , and with a careful
attention to details , ever bearing In mind
the necessity of Industry , thrift and a com
plete mastery of his chosen profession , there
Is before him nothing but success.
Routine business was then taken up.
Uxecntl c Committee Mcctlnir.
Twenty-eight out of the thirty-eight mem
bers of the executive coirimlttee of the Na
tional Live Stock exchange met at Exchange
hall yesterday afternoon. It Is expected that
additional members of the committee will be
here by this morning , when the Annual ses
sion of the exchange will bo held. All day
yesterday delegates arrived , and while the
majority spent tbo afternoon on the expo
sition grounds , quite a number called at the
exchange and paid their respects to 1'restl-
dent Murphy , Secretary Lott and other
members of the local exchange.
No new business of Importaneo was
brought up at the meeting of the executive
committee , the afternoon hour being de
voted mostly to the reading of the minutes
of the last session. The minutes were ap
proved and the report of the executive coni ;
mltteo which will be made to the convention
today was prepared and adopted. It was
announced that tbo national association was
In a flourishing condition and that the
business of the 6ifferent exchanges was be
ing conducted In a satisfactory manner.
The principal question to be considered by
the exchange today will bo the application
of the war revenun tax to the llvo stock
business. It will be recommended that the
national exchange make a test case for all
fifteen of the exchanges represented In the
organization. The Idea of making ono case
Is favored as | t will save expense to the
different exchanges and ono decision will
affect all exchanges alike. Members of the
exchange consider that the live stock busi
ness Is overtaxed by tbo war revenues and
the test will be made along this line. Nearly
all papers executed by commission men must
bear revenue- stamps and while the amount
In individual cases Is not much the ag
gregate Is considerable ,
The representation was one of the best In
the history of the organization , the delegates
present being :
East St. Louis W. J. UroderlcU , A. D ,
Evans. J. H. Mehan. W. U. Stlckney , E. E.
Overstreet , James Moody.
Sioux City J. H. Keene , J. H. Nason , N.
Hanson , W. H. Ward , C. J. Sieh , Louis
Decker. Wallace Long , E. D. Ilabcock.
Omaha T. U. McPherson , J. B. Blanchard ,
D. S. Parkhurst , M. H. Murphy , J. G. Mar
tin. J. A. Hake. K. K. Harris.
Chicago W. H. Thompson. Jr. , C. W.
llakcr , L. B. Doud , M. P. Duel , Iltchard
Nash. J. P. Bowles. L. E. Horrlck. C. W.
Lcmmon , J. M. Welsh. F. J. Kappel , Jr. .
C. H. Ingwerten. A. Wilson \ , T. H. Brown ,
A. C. Halllwell , John H. Wood , C. A. Mai-
lory , H. 8. Tomllnson , O , H. Brown.
Indianapolis T. 8. Graves.
St. Louis Charles James , J. J. Holt , Don
Plttsburg S , R. Rush , E. McCall. O. II ,
Louisville Charles Dyne , J. T. Ewlng ,
South St Paul L. J Thomas. E. M.
Prouty , N. I * . Kcgcn , A. Slimmer , James
King , S. P. Atcuison , C. LUnas , W. J. Pat-
St. Joseph C. A. Allen , P. A. Thompson ,
W. F. Uavls , Horace Wood , G. U. Mokel , J.
C. Sager , G. S. Gaun , John Gilpin.
Milwaukee Q. B. VanNorman , H. C. Ber
nard , F. R. Brennoughs , T. M. Drought.
Fort Worth A. B. Robertson , W. E. Skin
ner , D. O. Lively. J. D. Farmer.
Kansas City A. J. Epperson , J. C. McCoy ,
M. D. Scruggs , Frank Cooper , W. S. Hanna ,
W. C. Henrlcl , J. N. Payn , Henry Hopkins ,
O. M. Walder , J. K. Southey , O. B. Trower ,
J. H. Walte , R. D. Duncan.
Want to Hell Cieriiiiin.v Meat.
The first business of Importaneo was the
adoption of the following resolution :
Whereas , There Is n great scarcity of meat
supplies In Germany nnd consequently al
most prohibition prices In many parts of
that country , and In view of the fact that
there 1 n good deal of agitation In favor
of the admission of American llvo stock ;
therefore , be It
Resolved , That It Is the sense of the Na
tional Llvo Stock exchange that the time
Is opportune for the national Department of
Agriculture to make herculean efforts to se
cure the opening of the doors of Germany
to American rattle.
Secretary Baker next read the report of
the executive committee. This committee
favored the enactment of a federal law hav
ing for Its object the establishment of u cab
inet department to be known as the De
partment of Commerce and Industry. A bill
for the establishment of such a department
Is still before congress. The commltteu re
ported having co-opcrntcd with the secre
tary of agriculture In making changes and
maintaining the federal quarantine line. In
February last this committee participated
in a convention held in Chicago with the
object in view of lifting the price of Amer
ican corn and Increasing the use and value
of grain , fodder and fiber. Further , this
committee assisted In the formation of the
American Malzo propaganda. In April last
this committee brought to the attention of
the secretary of agriculture the hardships
worked on exporters of live cattle by unjust
rules and regulations of the department gov
erning the period of rest at seaboard of
rattle Intended for export and succeeded
In accomplishing reforms which have proved
satisfactory to these engaged In the business.
This same committee reported having con
sidered the war revenue law and its appli
cation to the live stock commission business
and recommended that all members comply
with the law , under protest , when called
upon to do so by local collectors of Internal
revenue. A test case was recommended.
The Indianapolis Live Stock exchange was
recommended for membership In the na
tional exchange. The report of the coramlt-
ten was adopted.
The suggestion that a uniform commission
charge bo made for buying stockers and
feeders did not meet with the Ideas of the
committee and In this the committee wan
Time of Stork mi 'I'm I UN.
Some time was taken up In the discussion
of the tweuty-clght-hour law and It was tha
sense of the meeting that the law should bo
changed. H wag stated that with tbo Im
proved facilities for shipping cuttle a tort/
hour trip was rot unreasonable. It was
stated that at the time this twenty-clght-
hour law was passed the railroads did not
provide for the feeding or watering of stock
In transit. Now the stock cars used were
provided with conveniences of this sort and
there was no need of subjecting stock to the
harsh treatment afforded at many unloading
stations. Hog raisers voiced the sentiments |
of the cattlemen In this respect , all being ,
opposed to the present law. President ]
Thompson said that foi the sake of human- ,
Itv the law ought to be changed. Conditions
had changed so much lately that there was
no necessity for such a law. Thlu matter
was , after considerable dlscubslon , referred
to the Incoming executive committee.
When the war revenue , tax came up for
final disposition It was referred to the cx-
The old officers were re-elected without
discussion. They are ; W. H. Thompson ,
president ; C. W. Baker , secretary ; Levl B.
Doud , treasurer. All of these officers are
residents of Chicago.
Ijxcoullvv Coin ml liftL'liOMcn ,
Next came the selection of an executive
committee. Each exchange Is entitled to
ono vice president and two members of the
executive committee. " The selection made ]
follows. In each case the name of the vice |
nresldent Is given first :
Plttsburg W. Jeffrcls , 0. II. Allerton , n.
Chicago M. P. Bucl , Richard Nash , L. 11.
Kansas City M. I ) . Scruggs , W. S. Hanna ,
J. H. Walte.
South St. Paul C. L. Haas. Fred Page , N.
Uogen ? .
Milwaukee G. B. Van Norman. L. W.
Holmes' . L. Mlckels.
Indianapolis T. S. Groves , B. W. Gllles-
pie , H. C. Grayblll.
South St. Joseph Horace Wood , Porter
Thompson , Charles Allen.
St. Louis \V. J. Brodcrlck , W. B. Stlck-
noy , E. E. Overstreet. '
South Omaha T. B. MePhcrson , J. A.
Hullo. D. S. Parkhurst.
Sioux City J. J. Murphy , J. II. Nason , C.
At the conclusion of the confirmation of
this committee T. B. McPherson of the local
exchange Invited the visitors and their
wives to partake of an Informal dinner In
the now exchange dining hall. Mr. McPher-
on stated that at the conclusion of the meal
a special train would be In readiness to con
vey the visitors to tbo exposition grounds ,
where they would bo the guests of the ex- i
change. Mr , McPherson's remarks were' '
greeted with cheers and when these had j I ,
subsided President Thompson announced
that the next business would bo tbo selec
tion of a place of meeting for next year.
Met- Time Follow * On.
This opened the gates for a lot of good-
natured speeches and considerable amuse
ment was afforded those present by the re
marks made , Horace Wood presented St.
Joseph , James King St. Paul , T. H , Graves
Indianapolis , G. B , VanNorman Milwaukee.
M. B. Scruggs of Kansas C'lty suggested that
the convention meet at South Omaha again
next year. He ald that the local members I
of the exchange had taken palus to prevent '
any member of the delegation from spend
ing a cent and for that reason ho felt that
South Omaha was a good town to tie to.
T. B. McPherson of the local exchange
came and thanked , Mr. Scruggs for his
kindly remarks about South Omaha , but
suggested that the next meeting bu held at
St. Paul , ns the convention had already
made promises to this effect. Secretary
Baker read a letter from the Chamber of
Commerce of Niagara Falls , N. Y , , asking
the exchange to meet there next year and
then the balloting commenced , St. Paul had
the best of It from the start and maintained
tills to the end. The next convention will
bn held at St , Paul , at a time to bo selected
bv the executive committee.
A motion to ndjourn was then declared In
order by the chairman und the convention
adjourned. At the conclusion of .the meet
ing a short session of the executive com
mittee was hold for the purpose of transact
ing some routine business. Before adjourn
ing the convention passed u resolution
thanking the members of the South Omaha
Llvo Stock exchange for the treatment oci ,
corded. It Is needless to say that this wen (
through with a rush and a cheer.
The dinner to the delegates which was
given In the largo dining room at the ex
change was rather un informal sort of an
affair. The menu was nil that could be de
sired , every delicacy on the market being
provided. Each guest was presented with
a souvenir lu the shape of a book contain
ing photographs of the exposition , the first
Page being devoted to the menu. On the
cover was a photograph of the Arch of States
with the title of the organization being en
Clironlu Dlurrlioen Coiitrnuliil lit ( lie
While In the army Mr. Duvld Taylor , now
proprietor of tbo Commercial Hotel , Wind
Rldgo , Grccno Co. , Pa , , contracted chronic
diarrhoea. In speaking of it ho eayn ; "I
have never found anything Unit would give
mo such quick relief ns Chamberlain's Colic ,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. "
MAKER FILESHIS CHARGES
Ilite I'rlriiti * of tilt * Srrimilolirnnliu
the I'rullinliiiiry .11 ore
Colonel Krctl firnnt.
John 0. Malicr of Chadron , late member
of tbo Second Nebraska volunteers , does
not Intend to rest quietly under the stigma
of having been charged with conduct prej-
udlclal to the discipline of the United States
army , oven If ho was acquitted on court-
martial. Ho Is no longer a member of the
volunteers , and now In his capacity as a
private citizen he brings charges against
Brigadier General Fred I ) . Grant of conduct
unbecoming an officer , and offers to bring
proof to sustain such charges. Thes ?
rbargea have been forwarded to the War
department , supported by the proper afll-
davlts. Ho alec prefers charges ugalust
Major Taylor , surgeon In charge of the hos
pital at Fort Mcl'hereon , Ga. , for cruel
neglect In the case of Erksklno M. Barnes ,
a private soldier suffering from typhoid
Grand Special'Sale of
We Buy Blankets intended for
the U , S , Government.
2,000 pair United Stales Gov
ernment Blankets , rejected by
the government on account of
being over weight. The gov
ernment contract price wart
$4.50 each wo are offering
L',000 oi' them at § 2.50 each-
tins is the biggest
tmmensc Bargains in
All the regular $1.00
Button BlunUots in
vhitu , gray or tnn ,
on siilo today
Extra large and
blankets 75c arid
All the soi't downy
largest size cotton
blankets at. . . .4. . .
Strictly all wool
white , irrny und tan , also
eurk-t blankets ,
worth $ j.OO , at
blankets. . . . . ,
The other Big Bargain Sale Saturday is in our Basement
Here are many bargains of exceptional merit that can only be offered once and that once today so do not fail to attend the sale.
500 strictly all linen One big lot plain One big lot One big lot All the long dresser Immense bargain One big lot fancy Immense bargains Another big Ipt 10,000 extra quality Grand bargain
lunch cloths , some white and fancy colored er scarfs , center in double faced colored all silk in drapery Cordu- percale and calico ity hard rubber special
with some with open fancy work corners , , ored dresser , cut out large size pieces and shams , black all silk satin ribbon , 4 inches roy Velour and dress patterns , 10 imported horn minster gain in , Moquolto Wilton and Ax-
allhpmstilch- bureau and , Spatchell S patch- all hand ribbon up wide plush , yards lu drcablng No PI us I'lft J ftp
cd , and some somely cor-1 to 5 inches worth Too each pattern Combs worth tra Kuirs at \ Tj / * J
commode tidies , goat ell tidies , ded and cutout wide , worth and $1 , allen -
plain , worth 5c goat tern , go up to fiOooach , il.2cach , $ fl & .U
$1.25 , go Bcarfu , 72 inch , at 5c , w'th worth out , go at at lee yard , 25c , goat on ono big at 30o for all Hlightly imperfect none worthless
.long , all at 15c each , worth table at outiro
today at go perfect , o at less than
39o each 15c each up to 15c. . 25cgoat worth Too , ooo at lOc yd . ' 10o yard. . pattern. . . So each $2.50
PEOPLE PASS AT THE DEPOTS
Tliliof Travi'l I < ' | II N Itfiuk inl Form
In Slfiul.v Mri-iiiiiti Thro null
Travel In anil , out of Onuilia continue *
heavy. Tbo great crowds of NebraskanB.
lou-uns nnd KaimniiB that were hero to
_ Kreel 1'rcald.cnt .McICInlcy nro Rolng homo
j 1 by the thousand , but a remarkably lars *
number of other visitors from the same
states are coming In to .1111 their places. It
Is Interesting to watch a railroad company
start a long line of empty coashee ibwardn
Omaha from ftestpni Btalloiis In order to
accommodate thu homo\vnrd , bound travel
from here , and long before tlio coaches
reach this city they will bo very well filled
with more exposition visitors. Thus the
two crowds about the passenger stations
neutralize each ether.
The prospect of u lurgo dally attendauco
at the exposition for the next few days Is
Kood. Friday's arrivals were not so numeroui
as on the previous daya of this week , but at
any other beaEon they would have been
regarded as Immense. On Saturday fho rail
roads expect 16 bring In several thousand
school children from all over the state to
help celebrate Children's day. Thn Union
Pacific Is going to run n special train for
the children from Stromsburg to Omalm.
Fifteen cars have already been ordered for
the train , which will arrive hero at 12 SO
p. in. Another special of fifteen cara over
the Union Pacific will arrlvo hero on Sat
urday noon from Manhattan , Kan. U will
carry the students of the agilculfural col
lege ut Manhattan , who
are to spend .1
couple of days at the exposition. The Ilur-
llngton has arranged to bring In a largo
party of school children from Table Hock ,
Neb. , and Int'crmedlato points on Saturday.
County JUUBU Haxtcr Issued the followlnr
morrlago licenses yesterday :
Name and IleBldoncu. AE , .
Marquis Do Koblnnult. Omahu . V
Nora E. Zefeler , Omaha . , ' , j. . ,
Kdwln 0. Stark. Omaha . -j ,
CJortrude Pollock , Muskegon , Mlcl . ? -j
Oeorgo H. Schmidt. Herman , Neb . 311
Mrs. Cora Springer , Herman. Neb . 31) )
Oeorgo A. Baldwin. Omaha' . > ;
Nora Pullam. South Omaha . 21
William E. Jones , Neola. la . sr
Cora Sanders , Ncola , la . 13
THi : BEST SAUVK In tlm world for Cuts.
Bruises. Sores , Ulcers , Rait Kheum. Fever
Sores. Totter , Chapped Hands. Chilblains ,
Corns and all Skin Eruptions , and positively
cures Piles , or no pay required , u IB guar
anteed to give perfect satisfaction or money
refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For sale
by Kubn & Co ,
.Sllll | > Mini * IO ( > IIN. '
On Palurdav , Oct. 15th , a special sale prlcn
of ten cents will bo made on our elegant
book of 48 views of the Exposition. This
price Is reduced from 2"i cent * for this ono
day only. Don't fall to call nt The lira
business office tor a copy ,
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