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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 7, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY UEE: WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1002.
Board of Education Select Two for Each
Ward in Citj.
WOMAN'S CLUB REPORT TO BE ANSWERED
Menolutlon by Mrlaloik to Reply 1
C'rltlrlams of Women Meets wltk
Opposition, bat la Flnnlly
At Monday night's mating of the Board
of Education the committee on boundaries
recommended tha centos enumerators for
the school district of Omaha for 1902. Those
selected from among the numerous appll
rnnta ar) Tsnr Back and Mra. W. M. Hy
for the First ward; Emma Wheetlty and
Marr B. Newton for the Second ward; II.
L Gillespie and E. O. Glenn for the Third
ward; Nora H. Lemon and Harriet S. Eddy
for the Fourth ward; D. J. Smith and Ed
. VI. Robinson for the Sixth ward; Henry E.
Peterson and Christina Stover for the Sev-
enth ward; Sarah M. McCheane and Hutdab
P. Isaacson for the Eighth ward, and Min
nie S. Dye and Martha L. Powell for the
Ninth ward. All members of the board
Toted aye. The enumerator will work
through June and will receive I cents per
Mcintosh precipitated the dlseussslem ef
the evening by offering a resolution for
the appointment of committee to consider
and reply to the allegations cf the com
mittee of the Woman's club, printed re
cently, to the effect that the board bad cut
salaries while requiring more work. The
preamble of the resolution refers to the
Woman's club's report aa "discrediting the
board's efforts to give the school district
an efficient and economical administra
tion," and to this preamble W. F. Johnson
took exception, maintaining that the re
port did no such thing.
One of I'nbappy Committee.
3. 3. Smith said he had beea one ef the
unhappy committee of the board that had
met the conrmlttee of women and that the
latter certainly did mean to discredit the
board. He said further that the women
' were loaded "with all kinds of figures from
everywhere" and that the board had pro
ceeded slowly and with aerlous considera
tion before attempting reply. W. F. John
ton tried to have the preamble stricken
out, but was unsuccessful and the original
resolution waa adopted.
The meeting was prolonged to 10 o'clock
with an abundance of minor matters. F.
W. Marsh's application for the privilege ef
photographing the various schools was re
ferred to the teachers' committee and the
The fire escapee recently constructed at
the Farnam, Park and Caatellar school
buildings were approved by Building In
spector Carter and C. E. Watson, deputy
commissioner of labor, and the contracting
company's bill of $1,465 for them waa
placed on the claim report.
Ellen M. White, principal of the Co
menlua school, who la ill at Normal, Neb.,
was given an extenalon of leave to the end
of the term.
Attorney Herring reported that the
school dlntrlct aa lessor Is not liable for
the $381 bill presented by the C. W. Hull
company for restoring the brick wall on
the south side of the Ixard street school
site, where the company had Ita coal sup
ply. The wall waa blown down during tha
The president and secretary were In
structed to algn a petition to allow J ,600
cublo yarda ot earth to be removed from
Jones street between Thirty-eighth street
aud Thirty-eighth avenue, the street to bs
left In passable condition.
Hepavlng of Twentieth Street.
Funkhouser and Mcintosh voted the only
naya on the approval ot the recommenda
tion that there be. not signed tha petition
for a repaying with sandstone ot Twentieth
street from Caaa to Farnam, tor the reason
that asphaltum would be better. In this
resolution waa alio Incorporated lnstruc
tlons to the secretary to request the coun
ctl for a division of the paving dlatrtct, so
that one district shall extend from Caaa to
Dodge streets. Tha superintendent of
buildings waa Instructed to lay brick
walka on tho iiorth and south etdes of the
Mason school and to grade the High school
grounds according to the plan aubmttted
by Jamea T. Craig. . which plan content
plates the moving ot 8,000 euMc yarda of
earth, all to be uaed upon the grounds.
Homan Introduced a resolution requtr
lng the committee on textbooks and course
of study to prepare by the second meeting
In June a course of study for the Lothrop,
Comenius and High schools by which
course pupils will be enabled to aeoure
certificates when unable to complete the
full four yeaia - course. The special
branches of study enumerated were lorn
marclal arithmetic, penmanship, spelling,
grammar, English history, typewriting,
stenography and natural history. The plan
of the new course will be to have these
given special attention In ether gradea
than the ninth.
The board adopted the resolution ot Vf,
jAlu Havana Filler
T. Johnson directing the building and prop
erty committee to "ascertain the value to
tbe school district of Omaha of certain
omissions on tbe part of tbe plaster row
tractor on the new High school."
The resolution of Mcintosh stipulating
that tbe pupils Of the schools be allowed to
use the school lawna as playgrounds when
(he ground U not wet was lost. 3 to 10,
after Mclntoeh bad reproached, somewhat
tartly, a principal who had required chil
dren to spend their recess In the basement
of the buildings.
On motion of Homan the board decided to
hold a special meeting at I p. m., June 9,
to elect principals, teachers and Janitors
for tha ensuing year.
BURT TALKS TO TROSTLER
Then la General Committee Meeting
Cenaellman Gives ftabatance
At the meeting of the general commute!
of the city council Monday afternoon tbe
Union Pacific foundry matter had right ot
way, and It waa decided by unanimous vote
that the council should "maintain Its pre
vious position," which is In effect that the
company must live up to Its agreement
with the city or forfeit the ground deeded
It. The question will come up In toalght'a
meeting of tbe council In the form of a re
port from the committee on railroads, tel
egraphs and telephonea, the aubatance of
which was published In The Bee of laat
Saturday morning. It refers the matter to
tha legal department for further advice.
The feature of the general committee
meeting was an address by Trostler in
which he repeated the substance of an In
terview he bad had with President Bart of
the railroad company, in tbe presence of
General Solicitor Kelly and Oeneral Man
ager Dickinson. "Their answer to my
question aa to whether they intended to re
sume operations In the foundry waa a flat
footed no," aald Mr. Trostler. "They said:
'We will run our shops ourselves, and if
you people think you have any claim on
us, go ahead, and If yon win your property
back you can have It. We'll not let any
body run our shops,' they said. Mr. Burt
aald the company never would have built
ahopa at Omaha If It hadn't been for his
persistent efforts In that direction, as Mr.
Harrlman had been opoaed to it from the
first. As it waa, they were building more
extensive ahopa by an expenditure of half
a million dollars than were contemplated
at the time the contract was entered Into.
"They aald: 'We can't afford to run the
foundry here, because It costs us more to
make the castings In Omaha than we can
buy them for In Chicago. We're not In tho
manufacturing business, anyhow; we are a
railroad company, and. the ahopa here are
not manufacturing ahopa, but repair shops
If your Commercial club will get a concern
to establish a foundry In Omaha we'll be
glad to give that firm all of our business,
but we'll not maintain a foundry aa a part
of the Union Pacific system.
For my part," reaumed Mr. Trostler.
I m not In favor of entering Into Iltlga
tton with the Union Pacific company."
City Attorney Connell aald: "My opin
ion la that the contract can be enforced
t have known Mr. Burt to make declara
tions Just aa positive as this one, and then
recede. Still. 1 don't think that under
tola contract we can compel the company
to maintain an unnecessary department of
Ita machine shops."
An attorney representing the Iron mould-
era who waa present aald: "Tbe contract
blnda them to maintain the ahopa aa they
were at tho time the contract went Into
The committee report waa approved by a
unanlmoua vote of all the councllmen pres
ent, Karr, Whltehorn, Lobeck, Trostler,
Hoye and Zlmman. It will be adopted at
tonight's council meeting, after whlcn the
city attorney fill recommend further ac
tion. He will probably recommend the
connell to paaa an ordinance or resolution
authorising him to bring ault to recover
possession of the land deeded the railroad
TL0ROD0RA' BANDS are
of same value as tags from
'star' 'horse shoe'
'spearhead: standard navy:
'old peach 6 honey"
end J. T.' Tobacco.
RING RECEIVES SUBJECTS
Hew Mysteries Surround the Throne of
Ak-Sar-Ben the Eighth.
NINETY-FIVE TAKE OATH OF ALLEGIANCE
At the Boyd
"The Second In Command." a comedy In
four acta by Robert Marshall. Presented
for the first time In Omaha at lioyd s
theater Monday night by John Drew and
Proitrnm of Exerelseo aa Arranged by
Board of Governors Please Bet
ler Than Any Former Initio-atlo-a
Ninety-five loyal subjects of the merry
monarch, Ak-Sar-Ben VIII, assembled at
the den Monday night to swear allegiance to
that regnant prince for another twelve
months, snd, according to the consensus of
opinion when the members departed for
their homes, the mysteries which surround
the throne of hla royal highness are far
more Interesting than those of previous
years. In spite of the fact that the even
ing's program, as arranged by the Board
of Governors, la quiet. Just what hap
pened and just bow It waa done Is veiled
In secrecy, because the king of Qulvera
is Jealous of the royal prerogative and
doea not desire the residents of the un
known world to enter Into the Joys of his
kingdom except through the well-established
method, known to the cltliens of
hla favorite principality by eight years ot
This year the genius of the den Is W.
R. Bennett, who haa been given the title
of "It" by unanimous consent, without the
formality of a motion. M. A. Hall aa the
grand mufti this year, but his duties con
sist of supervising the spectacular stage
work, which la pronounced the most real
istic and entrancing of any ever seen la
Army Officers Preaent.
The evening was enlivened by the pres
ence of F. W. Altslatter and Lieutenant
H. W. Steckle of the regular army, now
atationed at Fort Leavenworth. The for
mer officer haa recently returned from the
Philippines, where he waa a prisoner ot
war for six montba In the hands of the
Insurgents. He spoke Interestingly of the
natives of the country and told of the
fight to restore order on the Islands.
Games which were brought off during the
evening were exceedingly Interesting. D.
J. O'Brien waa probably the hero of the
meeting, attaining higher points during the
course of the play than any other person
at the den. His play was marked with an
abandon which won the plaudits of the
crowd In every game, and at tbe close ot
the evening the assembled knights were
very much surprised to find that other
persona had acquired more of that peculiar
"dough" which passes current within the
land of the king of Qulvera, where all
things are not what they seem and all la
happiness and pleasure; where the cares
ot the workaday world are laid aside for tbe
more congenial taBks of welcoming the
weary wayfarer along life's rugged road
and giving him a taate of the Utopian de
lights which only exist in the land of 'Imagination.
There were only three persons from out
of the city, aside from the army officers
previously mentioned, who bowed at the
throne of the august Ak-Sar-Ben VIII last
night. They were H. L. Ware of Ports
mouth, O. P. Boland of Wahoo and "Dick"
The meetings will be continued each
Monday evening hereafter until the week
before the fall festival. From the number
present laat night It la expected that the
record for membership will be broken this
season, and that consequently the ball will
be the moat elaborate ever given Ty the
society. Great care haa been taken In
making the den appear at Ita best. Tha
drawings showing the Initiations of pre
vious yeara occupy a prominent position on
the walla, and legends aettlng forth tha
position of Nebraska and Its resources are
Tbe Board of Governors held a meeting
at the Omaha club previous to the session
at the den. No buslnesa waa transacted,
aa Information aa to mattera under con
aideratlon waa not received.
vlalt that he would not carry It through.
The court dlrecta a new trial.
Nlta Daniels secured divorce from Moses
E. Daniels. She related that she had saved
some of her earninga as a teacher, but that
after her marr. age In Broken Bow two years
ago her husbaad went away, taking the
money with him. and that when sickness
later attacked her and abe lay for six weeks
In a hospital, after undergoing an operation,
he aent cold repllea to her appeala to him
for financial aid. She Is teaching now near
Council Bluffs. Her uncle. Major J. S.
Miller, appeared for her.
his company. The cast
D. B. O.
Colonel Miles Anstruther.
Major v.nneiopner uingnam jonn Drew
... Lionel Harry more
MAY SWING SHINGL.ES NOW
Thirty-Seven Mtadenta Grndnnte from
The thirty-one men and six women who
compose the class of '02, Crelghton Medical
college, now write their namea with tbe
M. D. attachment. The transformation from
ordinary aenlora to graduate Mcnday night
waa distinctive in the fact that during tbe
addresses, and even in the valedictory,
Hannibal failed to cross the Alps, no new
microbe with names unpronounceable were
discovered, and the little brooklet waa al
lowed to ripple along undisturbed. In
stead, headache was called headache and
everv a?ress was in language easily under
stood by even the oldtlme physicians.
The graduation exercises occurred In the
large auditorium of the college and every
seat waa taken and standing room waa at
a premium before the house waa called to
order by Dr. D. O. Bryant, dean of the
college. The entrance of John A. Crelghton
at the head of the graduating class waa
the signal for an outburst of applause that
lasted tor several minutes. Dr. Bryant
at once Introduced Prof. R. D. Mason, M.
D., who delivered the doctorate.
Dr. Maaon advlaed the yoong men and
women of the claas of the responsibility
of their calling and urged them to be stu
dents until the end. He said: "Human
Uvea are In your hands, and you will see
the skeleton In many homes; you will be
the confidant ot husband and the confidant
of wife, but as you value your profession.
never betray that confidence. Let those
secrets which you will necessarily learn
go with you to the grave."
Dr. Maaon gave advice aa to how to act
In the sickroom and In cases of emer
gency. He stated that a physician's time
waa not hla own. "So much doea his time
belong to others," he said, "a young woman
who la engaged to marry a physician can
never be sure that he will be preaent at
the wedding "
The valedictory address was delivered by
Dr. C. L. Pickett, who In hla remarks
atated that anyone holding a diploma from
the John A. Crelghton Medical college had
no tight to be anywhere except In the
front ranks ot the medical profession. He
briefly reviewed the work of the class dur
lng the last four yeara and thanked the
faculty for its patience and perseverance
In behalf ot the members.
Father DowllnaT Ipeaks,
The diplomas were presented by President
Dowllng of Crelghton university. Father
Dowling paid an elegant tribute to John A.
Crelghton, who, he atated, was the father
of the college, and aa he students were Its
children, he was their grandfather. "It
must be gratifying to you." he aald, "to
have this grand old man with you tonight.
the man whose liberality founded this
great institution, and I hope you will ever
be an honor to him and to the college."
To Dr. Bryant, who has been" with the
college since It waa founded, he also spoke
A gold medal waa presented to Dr. C. R.
Mowery for receiving the highest grade
In hospital work, general medicine and
surgery, and second and third medala were
awarded to Dr. T. J. Dwyer and A. P,
Burkard for hospital work.
The graduating claaa included the follow
ing: A. La. Allison Marie Hansen
Mra. Sadie B. Adair H. T. Harris
William O. Akers J. A. Jellnek
Lieutenant Sir Walter
Tha Hon. Hllderbrand Darstalrs
.'... . Newton I.tnrtn
The Duke of Hull Robert Mackay
Muriel Mannerlng ... Ida Conquest
i-aay narDurgn Ida Vernon
Norah Vlnlng Louisa Drew
It' not a very long story, nor a new
one, either, nor a very complicated one
that Captain Marshall haa told in "Tha
Second in Command." Out of a handful
of simple material, with a plot whose
windings are no more devloua nor diffi
cult to trace than a road acrcea a bridge,
he has furnished three acts of very pleas
ant Occasion for speculation and a fourth
In which there cornea a real novelty. In
thla last act the hero la denied the object
ot hla love, but geta a consolation prize
"aomethlng equally aa good," aa they aay
at Washington. Another thing la worthy
of note: The author haa given no long
speeches to any of hla characters. And
atill another the play doean't teach any
'lesson." It merely diverts and amuses.
Blesaed be the name ot Marshall, and may
hla tribe Increase.
Mr. Drew appears to aa good advantage
in a uniform aa he did In a frock coat, and
tbe short, epigrammatic utterancea of tbe
blunt soldier fit him quite as well as do
the oracular declamations of the moralist
In fact. It is doubtful If Mr. Drew ever
did anything better than hla portrayal
of Major "Kit" Bingham, the aecond in
command, the hopeless duffer destined to
finish aecond at every point, and yet on
whose self-effacement everything dependa.
He haa his fight to make and bs makes It,
and while he ia given the Victoria cross
at the and of the play for hla bravery on
a South African field, there la yet a far
more gallant exhibition ot courage and de
votion which goea apparently unrewarded.
Mr. Drew quietly but forcefully drawa tha
picture ot a man who can sacrifice him
self for the woman be lovea, and gain from
aer happiness, even with another, hla re
Mr. Standing, first In command In the
regiment, la hardly aecond In the play.
Hla part runs very close to that of Mr.
Drew', and - Is done with a delicacy of
conception and clearnesa of interpretation
that ia of Immense value In supporting the
leading rote. Miss Conquest, too. aids the
star greatly by her lucid, unobtrusive, but
intelligent actlag. Her role Is not par
ticularly trying, yet is one that could
easily be overdone. She haa the gift ot
knowing Just how to make her situations
the boat effective, and certainly makea the
moot of the opportunities she haa In this
Ota re of the company are quite what
one would expect to find with Mr. Drew,
actors with ample capacity for doing what
la required ot them and contributing their
share to a perfect production of a really
delightful modern comedy.
Not a very large, but a quite fashionable
audience waa preaent at tha Boyd last
evening. Its approval of the piece was
marked by the call after call at tbe end et
each act. the company sharing with Mr.
Drew la the triumph.
GEORGE W. AMBROSE IS DEAD
Former Judge of District Coart Here
Paaaea Away Chicago
George W. Ambrose, formerly Judge ot
the dietrlct court here, died of pneumonia
at Wesley hoapltal, Chicago, Monday. A
dispatch from Chicago says that tbe re
mains will be brought to Omaha for in
terment. Mr. Ambrose waa born In Detroit, Mich.,
In 1836. He was educated at Ann Arbor,
graduating from tbe law department In
1863. He began tbe practice of law at Ann
Arbor and continued there until March,
1867, when he moved to Omaha. In thla
city Mr. Ambrose waa a member of the law
firm of Ambrose a: Duffle until hla election
to the bench in 1893 to succeed Herbert
J. Davis, who had resigned. He served on
the bench for about two yeara and then
moved to Chicago, where he reaided until
the time of hla death.
Mr. Ambrose waa married at Adrian,
Mich., In 1862 to Addle E. Harrison and
they had one daughter.
WIVES CHARGE IMPOSITION
One Has Divorce Caao Reopeaed and
the Other Secaree a
Two wlvea . who charged imposition by
their husbanda were given the attention of
the diatrlct court yesterday morning. Judge
Fawcett aet aside tbe divorce decree Which
John J. Maher ot South Omaha had secured
from Mary while she waa visiting In Ham
mond, Ind., In 1900. She Introduced evi
dence to show that she had not been prop
erly Informed of his suit on a charge ot
cruelty and that aha had been given his
promise before she left for tbe Indiana
A. F, Burkard
L. C. Blelck
O. L. Blanchard
J. H. Brown
F. 1m Borglum
Mary E. Colt
J. A. Cummlnga
C. S. Capell
T. J. Dwyer
O. L. Dodge
O. C. Die hi
E. W. Foster
Mrs. Elizabeth A.
C. S. Kennedy
C. R. Mowery
E. I Morrill
R. W. Mullen
P. H. McCarthy
H. B. Nelson
C. A. Oaks
C. L. Pickett
Fannie I Pett
M. H. Smith
O. R. Taylor
H. L. Well
J. J. Warla
P. H. West fall
E. F. Wlederandera
WANT THE 0LE0 BILL VETOED
Livestock Men Through William M
Springer Preaent Petition to
WASHINGTON, May 6. Former Con
gressman William M. Springer, representing
the National Live Stock association, called
on President Roosevelt today and presented
to him a telegram from tbe president of
the association, atating that the passage nf
the oleomargarine bill, the failure to con
sider the Grosvenor anti-shoddy bill and
the government's action against tbe beef
packers are already producing heavy losses
to live stock producers of the United States.
The president is urged to give immediate
consideration to these mattera.
Mr. Springer explained that b.9 did not
know how the National Live Stock asso
ciation atood with refereace to tbe govern
ment's ault against the beet trust, but he
waa confident that what they most desired
waa prompt action, that the cattle raisers
of the country might be relieved from the
uncertainty of the present situation. Mr.
Springer on behalf ot tbe association made
an argument to tbe president to show that
the oleomargarine bill should not receive
Offlcera Installed la Pierre.
PIERRE, S. D.. May 8. (Special Tele
gram. )-rThe new city administration, with
A. Ewert aa mayor, takea charge ot city
affairs tonight. Tbe principal appointees
will be Charles Rober aa chief of police, he
being retained In hla preaent position;
Noah Newbank, auditor, and Jamea Moak
house, chief of the fire department.
Do not always receive the sympathy and attention which
they deserve. Their ailments are regarded as purely imagi
nary, or natural and unavoidable at their time of life. Disease
and infirmity should not always be associated with old age.
The eye of the gray haired grandsire may be as bright and
the complexion as fair as any of his younger aad more
Oood Blood Is tho secret of homtthy old mgo, for it regulates
and controls every part of the body, strengthens the nerves, makes the muscles
elastic and supple, the bones strong and the flesh firm; but when this life fluid
is polluted or poisoned and loses its nutritive, health sustaining elements,
then there is a rapid decline of the vital powers, resulting in premature old
age and disease. Any derangement of the blood quickly shows itself in an
ulcer, sore, wart, tumor or some other trouhlesome growth upon tha body,
and rheumatic and neuralgic pains become almost constant, accompanied with
poor aigesuon ana cola extremities.
S. S. S. being purely vegetable, is the safest and
best blood purifier for old people. It does not shock or
hurt the system like the strong mineral remedies, but
trentlv and thorouerhlv cleanaea the blood anri atitnnl.t..
the debilitated organs, when all bodily ailments disappear.
S. S. S. is just such a tonic as old people need to improve a weak digestion
and tone up the Stomach. If there is any hereditary taint, or the remains of
some disease contracted in early life, S. S. S. will search it out and remove
every vestige of it from the system.
Write us fully about your case and let our physicians advise and help
you. This will cost you nothing, and we will mail free our book on blood
and akin diseases. , THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY, AtlaaU, fa.
VYiurc CuAury and
2 IK! J! P,i5
llS 6' HARNEY $TS. 0SAliI
Tke Art Sonvealra for wklrh no
leaa namker than le.KOO people
realatervd are faat telna dla.
trlaated. We weald Ilk to onan
tale work to aa early anlafc.
Fleaee rail. If yoa rnletered,
aay time thla week between H
aad IS and 1 aad 6 aad art
Shrewd economical buyers
know that at Bennett's quality
rules and prices are marvel
ously low. One has the greatest
possible satisfaction in knowing that things bought are reliable and of tbe highest -worth,
whether they bo things to wear, to admire or to eat. We make it an absolute law to have
quality self-evident to everybody and prices talk loud. Thoroughness, progressiveness and out
and out reliability are the essential characteristics of every article offered and every new
feature introduced. Everybody who reads our advertisements cannot fail to observe these
governing forces, while through all there's the soundness of our assertion that nowhere can you
buy better goods and nowhere can you buy them cheaper.
Bennett's Clothing Values
The value of a aarment dependa In a a; rcat measure upon the manner In which
It la made and trimmed. This Is a point upon which we lay great stress not alone
the visible parts, but the Invisible. The trimmings on a suit of clothes or overcoat
the linings, Interltnlngs, etc. make Its real value. Bennett's clothing have good trim
mlngs or they couldn't bear the Bennett label.
Swell spring suite and overcoats, $15 values for $9.7n
1S. 00 valuce for $11.76
VISIT OUR TAILORING DEPARTMENT.
Overcoats $20.00, $16.00 and SI 0.00
Special $1.00 knee trousers 50o
Special 75c knee trousera 3"e
Every pair sold under the following warranty: You may buy
a pair of Dutchess wool trousers at .
$5, $4.50, $4. $3.50, $3, $2.50, $2
and wear them two months. For every suspender button that cornea
eft. we will pay you ten centa. If they rip at tho waist band, we will
pay you fifty centa. If they rip In the aat or elaewhere, we will pay
you one dollar or give you a new pair.
BEST IN THE WORLD. TRY A PAIR. Sole agenU for Omaha.
Bennett's Good Shoes
Buy your shoes at Bennett's, be In line with city fashions Bennett's shoea are the
stuff that wears well, looks well and PAYS the wearer well eaay on the pocketbook
easy on the feet.
The only reliable and fixed pnee line
before the peopr to-day. No shoes
have ever been made that met with
such universal favor. Do not take
substitutes. Every pair warranted per
fect, and guaranteed to give satisfaction.
J 1 Jpi
Fit tha Foot.
Fit the Eye, nd
Fit Your Purse.
Utile Md'S, $1.25
IN placing this line of shoes before the people, we
have endeavored to see how much (not how
little) we Could give the purchasing public for
meir money. 5iV "
How well we have succeeded a critical inspecUon"?-
of the shoes will show for itself; by wearing, the (Ly
shoes will speak for themselves. WE GUARANTEEcr
THESE SHOES because we know that everything y- f CV--
that can be put Into a shoe to make it wear, that f-f O W
every aevice unown 10 sirengmen- snoc u utra v.r7 AIn 11 VJ
used, and that they were made by the most akilloc. Ma Z- r fV
workmen procurable. 'AKu"'
Men's stylish up-to-date Goodyear welt ahoea and oxfords, made 1 Rfs 1 ftfi
In ail leathers. Der uair UiOUWUU
Wall Paper Sale
ONE CENT per roll ONE CENT
Buy 6 rooms of paper any time this week and we will aell 1 room at ON CENT
per roll. All wall paper at discount sale this week.
room moulding sale
Plain wood moulding, per foot lo
Colored gilts and enameled moulding, per foot 2lc
Wall Taper cleaner, per l ib. can 20c
The Meet Market
Don't miss Tlsltlng our Meat Market.
It's the busiest meat spot In town. Cornea
next to the stork yards In meat activity
and la much more pleasing to the eye. Wo
out nothing but the very finest meata and
we cut them a I the very lowest prices.
Our Immense turn-over giving us splendid
buying power, makea It possible to conduct
this very Important department upon the
most marginal of profit. Herein Ilea the
secret honest and absolute regarding our
unsurpassed meat Qualities and our un
matchable low prices. This department la
attractively fitted with an up-to-the-minute
refrigerator plant. Every salesman la a
practical butcher of experience. Vour or
der by 'phone, mall or meeeunger will be aa
cnreiully and cunscleiiliuusiy tilled aa
though you called in person and atlpulated
the cut you wanted to buy.
per pouna 16c, Kljo and
per pound 120 and
Home-Made Saunage all pork
n v pound
Tne best Corned Beef rump
Hams all brands
New York Shoulders
Spiced Pigs Feet
per set ,
each Boneless Cod Fish
Brooked White Fish
Smoked Bloatera about W In box
The Mammoth Grocery
Buy your Groceries here. It pays to buy
the best and purest of fooda, no matter
what price they may be. It doubly pays
when such can be bought at thorough
going bargain prlcea. It's only here where
you can get such a satisfactory combina
tionthe pureat, freshest and highest qual
ity groceries at prices lower than you'd
BIG PRINE SPECIAL
A large lot to clear out choice, meaty,
delicious Prunes. This la an offer that
cannot be duplicated. Lay In a aupply.
per bottle ,
Boda and Oyster Crackers
can Corn Starch
Tea and Coffee Section
Bennetfa Teaa are really the best valuea
procurable. In the first place, they are
thoroughly pure. They are bought en
tirely upon cup merit. They are expertly
tested before purchased. We buy In Im
mense quantities and secure the lowest
possible prices. All these advantages are
It means a saving of 25c and even c on
the dollar to buy your Teaa at Bennetfa.
All varieties guaranteed flftf.
qualities per pound iw
sold unground. ground or pulverised, as you
rd. aromas perfect and prices thoroughly
20c Coffees l24c
per pouna '
25c Coffees 15c
30c Coffeee IOC
per pound Z
35c Coffees 28C
per pound -.ww
Old Virginia Cheroots
Kip's Guarantee Cigar
Uncle Oscar Cigar
Porto Rico Stogies a in
Corn Cake Smoking Tobacco-
one pouna ior
one-half pound tor
Boot-Jack Chewing Tobacco
10c cut for
Per pound ......
10c Pipe for
A fine assortment of Meerschaum,
and Rosewood Pipes.
It'e really gratifying to own a aweet
tooth, especially, when near our Candy
Counter ao little money gives It gratifica
tion. Our Candlea are made of pure cane
sugar, cboloeat vegetable coloring and fla
voring extracts. In many casea
prlcea are ONb-HALF THEIR VALUE.
You aava money on every pound you buy.
A glance at our Candy Counter and the
firlce tlcketa thereon affixed will aatlsfy
be moat critical that thla la really ao.
Zenith Creama mixed
Assorted Cream Kls
Assorted Stick Candy
PARTS 1 to 15
the W orld
At The Bee Office
Price 10 cents By mail 15 cents
With thin, drawa, muddy, sallow or blood
leas faeea, ao appetite, bo ambition) better
to-day, wore to-morrow all show a con
dition that needs immediate tattentlea. It
la your stomach that la the cause. Toar
bowela need clearing, and your liver stimu
lated, twa't wait, oae
THE QBE4.T TONIO LAXATITC
Ton will get relief from the nest dose.
Pure, safe, speedy, gentle, Its tonto proper
ties build yoa up while curing you. It
ciiM ounaiipaiiun, sharpens tbe appetite,
'lean tha complexion, eleansea and purities
i bleed, toaea ap tao satire svsteu, and
luakae ;'ou feel well and keep wall.
T aMMfMt ia m,tatlc i UxMi.. t)c. ai joe ,
II irvjini, r Itm MapU at LAJLAaOLA C. tt I .
ItXAKOI.A CURta PICK HEADACOI
For sale by Sherman ft McConnell Drug Co.
CNieHIITII'9 f a.ll.u
V is i MSB 4 tU a.. - .4
Js CI 1 L-
III m nnnsnfwanvnnj SJSJ nj ,g pg sj sj a) m a) mm m laatr
1 A' jm ktf, i s.eve t.UM.u.. sk
snnnalkB "' a. Mill. fJTTT rt-TT
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