Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 23, 1902, Page 9, Image 9

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On the Reservation
(Copyright, 1902. the 8. 8. McClure Co.)
Henry Young near lounged Into the
agency store Just la time to bear th ttore
keeper say. Impressively: ,
And tha teacher's goln' to be married
tonight and taka the 7:30 train west. Bhe't
tola' to tha Philippine Islands. Her man's
a soldier. Mollle told me all about It
when she came down for a doien lemons
and a pound of chocolate. Miss Bates
didn't expect him. She was surprised
when he came over last night and wanted
to be married right away. If they don't
catch the train they won't catch the
steamer, and If they miss that steamer
he's liable to be court-martialed and shot."
Henry straightened his shoulders snd
walked up to the counter.
"What you say?" he ssked, forgetting
that he had not spoken English since he
returned from Carlisle.
The storekeeper gave a startled Jump.
"I always said you could speak English
If you wanted to," ha grumbled. "It wasn't
any use your hanging arrmnd the teacher,
Bhe's gorn" to marry a lieutenant of volun-
teers of tha United States of America, and
leave here forever on the night train."
"She Is not!" Henry spoke calmly, but
with determination, and before tha store
keeper could more than gasp at "tha cheek
of the Injun" he left the stores
His facs was as black as hla hair and
his heart heavy as he stumbled over the
doorstep. He knew the man spoke tha
truth. Ha had seen Miss Bates when she
met her lover, and the expression on her
face convinced him that the Interest she
had shown In him wae for his raoe, not to
mm as an individual.
Hotly his thoughts flew back, over the
few months of their friendship. Hs was a
Carlisle Indian, home from school for tha
first time since he had left the reservation
a mere boy. How he hated the dlrtr hut.
The uncouth manners ef his people fretted
him. Life was unbearable. He. had
learned the tinsmith's tral at school, but
mere was no work; for him on the reserve
tion and -his people would not let him
leave. ' So he sulked around ths town.
adopting the evils of civilization, refusing
10 tain or unaerstand English, and meeting
all questions from the white man with a
clank stare. - ' ' ,
He had seen Miss Bates first In the etore
where she was going Into raptures over the
Indian bead work and trappings, she had
entered the service with her mind filled by
an meat inaian, a combination of Alessan
dro and Chlngachgook, and had yet to learn
the real red wan. Her tall, slander figure
was ouuinea against the dingy Interior of
me store ana Henry watched bar, magne
tised. . J5he wn like the . women he had
seen In the east, and he followed bar back
to school and sat on the steps in ths sun
until Qept Brown came out and ordered
him home. . 1 . ' V
The next day be had met ber on the lake
shore and she had been curious to try his
bark canoe.. He showed her bow to crouch
Indian fashion and under the inftuanae of
her eager questions his tongue was loos
n4 ai' ha ensvlra ! eehltS tts.s'8 ls.
guacs. After that they met often? at the
simpls school socials, at church and at tho
aganoy. .. . ,
Now she was going away, going to be
married. He ground bis teeth and swore
she should not. If she did not catch the
train the lieutenant would be court-martialed
and shot. He did not know what
for and did not care. .The storekeeper
had said It would be so. He sa( bent
nearly double, hut on the dock and failed
te hear the sound of steps behind hint
ttnU'..T0ta,tht ..ajwaye, called .back the
UttU courtesies be had learned at school
ald gayly:
"Here Is Henry Toung Bear. He will
take you over. Henry, will you take Lieu
tenant Stanton over to tcwnT The launch
has gone. To please me, Henry," she
added, as she saw his unwillingness.
His faoe brightened. He pushed ths canoe
Into ths lake and motioned Stanton to get
In. The latter looked ruefully at the light
craft danolng on the water.
"How do I get In and what do I do with
myself after I am In T I say, Miriam. I
ean't go in this."
Tes yon ean." shs laughed. "Henry win
show you. He gave me my first canoe ride.
Do you remember. Henry, the night after I
came? We went down the bay to get pine
Henry nodded hla head and showed Stan
ton how to place himself so aa to preserve
the balanoe of the canoe.
"Be sure and be back for lunch." called
Miss Bates, waving her hand. "I will
wait tor you."
Stanton talked pleasantly aa they left the
aganoy farther and farther behind them,
until they rounded a point and lost it al
together. He asked the usual questions,
but Henry preserved a discreet silence.
Indeed, he did not hear him. He had made
no definite plan, but his determination to
prevent Miss Bates' marriage grew with
every stroke of the paddle. He did not like
Stanton. Hla eyes were too blue and he
laughed too much. He was too short to
marry a girl as tall as Mlas Bates, and
Henry drew himself up to his last inch and
mad the canoe rock dangerously while
Stanton drew his Hps in a long whistle.
As ' they neared the town and aaw the
United States marshal on ths dock. Henry
smiled to hlmsslf and his pulse heat alower.
Half a dosen Indians were lying in tha
Wb escapee from jail is by no means
free. He la under tha ban of the law
and punishment ia written over against
mi name, boon or
late he will be
caught again and
bear added punish
meat for his abort J
scape from his cell.
Those who by the
use of palliative
powders and tablets
escape for a time -4
from the sufferings
f dyspepsia are in
the same condition I V
aa the escaped pria-
oner, soon or late i ,
the old condition
end par an added
penalty for tempor
ary reieaan.
Dr. Pierce's Gold
en Medical Discov
ery cures dyvpepsia
and other diseases
of the stomach and
orrans of digestion
and nutrition. lu
cures are lasting.
Par aboat two ran
I auttVred fraam very obstinate case ef drape.
ala.o writes a. B. becord. baq . at 13 Kaatera
A., Tomato, Ontario. I Inrd a great neia
Wr of reiaedtea without euocrae. I bully lust
fella in taeai ell. I waa ee far gone that 1 could
bo bear Bay eultd food on my Mumacta for a kaig
tiate; fell atclaacaol and deeard. Could But
sleep or follow mj osraaatiuu (Uanmtlh). aoaee
ftmr mouth ago a Inead recommended your
' Gal dee Medical iMaoowry.' After a week's
treatment 1 bad derived as murh beae6t that I
caauaaea tae meaaciaa. 1 bare uJtea three
ua eea an eoavtacea H aaa la my case i
vmHw m ikibwikbi cure. 1 i
vf rr
f J
H ta tha thnoaaxt. tJ Amm.
pepuo loroua. Uout the lead. '
Accept no substitute for " Golden Med
ical pi aco very." There ia nothing jus
as food' for diseases of the stomach,,
blood and lungs.
Dr. Herce's Pleasant Pellets stimulate
sun. Some of them wore blankets, others
were In store clothes, but they were all
comfortably waiting for anything that
might happen. Their beadlike eyes aaw
more than their lips would aver tell.
As Henry beached the canoe the marshal
and hla companion turned and went uptown.
"I wait here," muttered Henry, when he
had landed the lieutenant directly in front
of the knot of loafers.
"I shall not be long. I Just want to send
a telegram."
"You go by store. Get me whisky." He
pulled half a dollar from his pocket and
gave It to Stanton.
"All right," promised the lieutenant, and
he hurried up the road. Impatient to be
back at the agency.
Henry Joined the group In the sun. Not
a word passed between them, but each
knew the thougbte of the others.
It was perhaps half an hour later that
Stanton came back. Hla bands were filled
with papers, snd a brown parcel stuck out
of his pocket. He gave It to Henry, who
tore off the paper and held the bottle so
that all could see, and then slipped It Into
his pocket.
"I forget" (he turned to Stsnton), "I
must see doctor. Be back in ten minutes.
Tou can waitT"
"If you don't take any longer." Stanley
eat down on an overturned boat and opened
his papers. Henry went back to town, and
two of the Indians rose and followed him.
Stanton never read his papers. The broad
sheet of blus water that fluttered and I
over at once. I am In a hurry."
"Tou needn't be." dryly. "You've plenty
of time. You're my prisoner!"
Stanton's fare was very white and his
eyes flsshed fire as he said In a voire that
trembled with anger, "If you don't take me
I'll go myself."
Before he could reach the canoe the In
dians cauaht him at a signal from the
marshal. He struggled violently, but he was
one against a doien.
"You might as well come peaceably," sug
gested the marshal.
"I tell you Miss Bates Is waltlngl"
Unfortunately the marshal had been
Jilted not three days before by the girl of
his choice and his interest In matrimonial
affairs was small.
"That can t Interfere with Justice." he
said, shortly. "Take htm to the hotel,
Over et the agency Miss Bates was pack
ing her trunk and :nclng softly to herself
as she stopped every few minutes to look
at the fringe of pines across the bay. She
roused herself with a happy smile and
folded another gown, only to fall Into an
other day dream that curved her Hps and
sent a new light Into her eyes. An ex
clamation of dismay In the next room was
followed by the entrance of Miss Greene,
the sewing teacher.
"0, Miss Bates," she began, breathlessly,
"It's too awful!"
Miss Batee dropped ber pretty gown and
rose to her feet.
"What Is It?" She tried to apeak calmly.
"Mr. Stanton has been arrested tor sell
ing whisky to the Indiana and ia locked up
at tha hotel!"
The color came back to Miss - Yates'
cheeks and she laughed.
"Is thst all? I thought, from your man-
looked at Miss Bates. A question burned In roTirYlQ 1KW YORK HARBOR,
her eyee. He dropped bis own. '
"I will free him," he said. "Meet us st
the dock."
His confidence Impreceed her, snd she
never doubted him. Shs believed that a
man. red or white, could accomplish what
he wished. So she beamed on him with a
thankfulness thst made him shift bis weight
from one foot to the other. He had not the
faintest Idea how be was to perform his
task. Fste eent helping band.
"Young Bear," called the marshal. "Come
here and atay with the prisoner. I want
to go over to the postoffice." He locked
the door on Stanton and hla Jailer and put
the key In his pocket. He felt no hesitancy
In leaving Stanton In the custody of the
man who had caused his srrest, especially
as the door was locked and ha carried the
He forgot that there were two doors to
this stuffy little room, and he did not know
that Henry had the key to the aecoud.
Stanton looked at the India a curious.
Impersonal way, and thought that he would
believe everything about the Indians that
had been written. Henry was not Impressed
by his manner. His mind wss filled with
other things. He touched Stanton on the
"Come quick," he whispered.
8tanton Idly kicked the bed.
"White squaw at the dock. Wo must go
before marshal comes back.'.'
Stanton aat stubbornly still and kept on
kicking the bed.
"Come," begged Henry. .''White squaw
Stanton flushed.
"It's too late," he said. "I want to atand
my trial and see bow rou come out of It,
you red sneak."
Isaaertaat liaproveraeats Vniler Way
en Geveraer'a l.laad.
It Is a work fraught with great results
that the War department Is doing In New
York harbor, reports the Brooklyn Easjlo.
When completed It will make the metropo
lis of America not only one of the greatest
of all great cltlre, but the best fortified of
all great seaports. Moreover, It Is des
tined to change the geography of the granf
old roadstead as it has never changed since
tbe bellying sails of Hendrlk Hudson's Half
Moon startled the wild birds as !t sailed
Into the mouth of the broad river which
was to perpetuate the old navigator's name
and fame In 1(09.
The building up of many acres of new
ground from tha bottom of tha water for
a military depot la the most Interesting
part of the War department's work. An
addition of some 106 acres Is being madi
to the southern end of Governor's Island,
already seventy acres In extent. Already
the great bulkhead of huge ralcshapen
stones which marks tho outer edge of the
new land Is showing above the water nearly
three-fourths of the way round. The Im
provement is on the old anchorage place
for aloops and light draught vessels. It Is
of the trapeioldal shape, with the south
shore of the Island as the base and the
two longer lines of the figure curving
around the water edge of the old anchor
age. The contractors who are doing the work,
under the authority of tbe secretary of war
and the Immediate supervision of Chief En
gineer Major W. L. Marshall, are using the
stons and rubbish taken from the subway
excavations Jn Manhattan. The method of
building the bulkhead la simple. Plica are
'Jmil iL$:AM
' A U -r Oj.r.'..vr:V-:; CJ t C : : l r T7w-JL I .i. -waT ft ! waw .jrw.i m "I VV.fnt'Hin-J"lw '.II i 1 Vs..
danced before him drew his eyes from the
printed lines, and bis thought followed the
litUe waves back to the agency and Miss
Bates. He remembered how shs had begged
htm to let ber come ,to the reservation for
a year. "Juat a year," she bad asked. "It
is so little. Think how we have wronged
them. On. I must do something!" He had
smiled at her womanly desire to recom
pense the Indiana for the injustice they bad
suffered from the white race, but he did
not object He had been ordered to Cuba,
and they could not be married 'at once.
The reservation would give her something
to ming oi, ana teaching Indians would oc
eupy her time. This was his first Inter
course with ths red man, and he idly con
fessed to himself that they were neither as
bad nor as picturesque aa hs had axoected.
No, he decided, as be looked at bis drowsy
neignnors. an Indian may ateal, but he Is
too lasy to be treacherous or cunning. Hs
la too Indolent to plan deviltry.
He changed ble mind tbe nest minute, for
the marshal put hla hand on his shoulder
and roughly brought him bank to ths dock.
"You'll have to come with me." he said.
"isn't Henry going back T I promised to
wait ror him.- Btanton yawned.
"You can't go to tbe agency or anywhere
else," growisd ths marshal. He was feel
ing rather sensitive. He ha eome Up to
arrest two Indians for horse stealing and
when he stepped from the train they were
miles away, hidden In ths rlcs fields. Hs
bad not bean fortunate in making his ar
rests and bis rival for office was calling at
tention to me fact. His term bad almost
expired, and it he wanted a reappointment
ne could not afford to make another mis
take. Consequently hla manner waa a littla
more unpleasant than usual. ' '
"I arrest you," be said, with swelllne
chest, "for selling whisky to the Indiana."
"I never sold a drop of whisky In mv
life," Btanton spoks, Indignantly, but ths
marshal interrupted him with 4 wave of hla
"Henry Young Bear," be asked, "la thla
the man who aold you a pint of whisky?"
ugm wenry had forgotten hla Ena-llsh
"Did you see htm. Big Thunder and Lorn-
Grass?" . -
A chorus of groats answered htm.
"There's witnesses enough to ssnd you to
Jail," he remarked pleasantly. "It's a
pretty strong case against you. It's past ms
how a man'a always trying to sell whisky
to these poor devils when he's so down en
them for drinking 1U" ,
I never sold a drop of whisky in mv
life." repeated the bewildered Stanton. "I
bought a plat of whisky for Henry at his re-
quest and he gave me the money to pay
for it"
The marshal looked at him In open aoorn.
Don't Incriminate yourself," he advised.
He gave you money and you gave him
whisky. If that ain't selling I'd like to know
what is. I'm afraid you're doomed to spsnd
some months In Jail. You'll have to come
with me."
'Where to," Stanton was trying to think
it out He remembered now he bad read
that selling whisky to ths Indians was pun
Unable with fine and Imprisonment and he
bad also read that the Indiana not In
frequently played upon the Ignorance of
visitors and thereby secured whisky, wit
ness fees and mileage te the United States
court, wherever tbe caae was tried.
"The lockup." said ths marshal, abruptly
"Coma alocg."
Then Stanton ross aad looked up at the
marshal from his height of live feet and
eigm tncues. -
"Do you know who I am? Lieutenant John
Stanton. United States volunteers. I am go
log te marry Miss Bates at the agency this
afternoon." Henry looked Ftt him out ever
the lake snd the corners of his mouth
twitched, "and I will thank you to send ma j
ner, be must have been tipped out of the
canoe and drowned."
Miss Greene gasped. "Have you forgot
ten that you were to be married thla after
noon? And do you remember the penalty
for selling whisky to the Indians? The
marshal la going to taka Mr. Stanton to
Duluth tonight to stand trial."
"But we were going to take the western
train. The steamer sails on tbe 27th." Her
lip quivered. "Where is Captain Brown?"
"He hasn't come back from the island."
Miss Greens paced up and down excitedly.
"How could Mr. Stanton be so careless?"
"It wasn't hla fault" (quickly). "Hs did
not know." A light flashed through her
mind. "Where is Henry?"
"He is ths Indian who accused Mr. Stan
ton. Tou won't get any help from htm."
Mies Batea did not stay to argue. She
had long .been convinced that Alessandro
and Chlngachgook were not normal Indiana.
Pete had Just brought tbe agency launch
to the lock and waa preparing to tie up for
the night when Mlsa Bates called to him.
Hs shook his bead at her request to bs
taken to the village. When ahe explained
that her lover had been unjustly accused-
womanlike, shs never questioned bis lnno
cence he nodded the other wav.
"Jump In," he said briefly. "I. hain't
a-goln' to let a lylq' Injun spoil your wed
din. There's the captain; better take him
along. He'll give official standing."
Captain Brown Joined them at once, and
hla good-natured face was drawn into a
pussled frown when he heard Mies Bates'
story. Hs did not doubt its truth. Hs
knew the Indians. He had bad aeveral
experiences with the marshal and did not
oourt another. He was very silent aa tha
launch cut tha wavea and Its shrill whistle
announced .to the unhappy prisoner that
friends were eomlng.
Tbe marshal was as pompous aa a mar
shal eould be. His lata experience mado
blm turn hla back on Miss Bates when
she begged to ses bis prisoner. In vain
ths captain stormed and threatened. Tbe
marshal aooused him of interfering with
Justice and used language eo empbatlo that
tne captain drew Mlsa Batea from tho
room. He waa furiously angry and his
eyes had a glitter that waa full of promlss
for ths marshal.
As they went down ths hall they saw
Henry atandlng stiffly before a door, Mlsa
Batea wiped her tear-stained eyea and tried
te curve her lips Into a diplomatic amlle.
The effort was pitiful and caused Henry's
prlds In bis undertaking to shrink. Ha
hung bis head, and when shs softly asked
If shs might see Mr. Stanton, he would
have opened the door If tbe marshal had
not appeared like a very disagreeable Jack-in-the-box.
He requested her to go on and
aent Henry to tbe office with a mesage.
Henry waited for bar at the foot of the
stairs. Hs had not thought that aha would
suffer If bs sent Stanton to prison. Hs
wanted Stanton to suffer. But the sight of
her sorrowful facs told htm a story that
mads htm open hie mouth, and he stood
before bar ashamed to lift bis eyea.
I didn't think you cared," be stam
She looked at him and he felt her glance
to his heels. Shs had all of woman's
horror of arrest and her fear broke through
her natural reserve.
Care!" she eaid. and tbe passionate
voice cut through his selfishness like a
knife. "If I eould only show how touch I
care! Henry, you arrested him. Can't
you tree blm? He must catch that
steamer la San Prauclseo. Oh, 'la there no
way of escape. He Bao done no wrong.
Ybu know that!"
Henry Ignored the epithet. He stood like
a statue, although ha. knew the marshal
must havs reached the poatofflee. ,
'We couldn't take the train, anyway,"
went on Stanton, drearily. "The marshal
would rearrest me. There's no way out of
this blasted country." ..,
"Government launch," auggested Henry.
"I can run it Take train at tha Junction.
The marshal won't . know. The white
aquaw's waiting."
Stanton atopped kicking the bed snd
sprang to hla feet.
"Where's my bat?. Do you think we ean
do It, Henry?"
"Pay no attention to people," advised
Henry as hs opened the door to the second
room through which they would reach the
hall. "Nobody knows you.
It wss this fact that enabled Btanton to
reach the dock. In front of the postoffice,
at the far end of the street, they could see
the marshal, the center ef a knot of men.
He waa telling again bow he had taken
that "smart aleck" prisoner.
Miss Bates gave a low cry that waa half
a sob, as she saw them. Regardless of
Henry, Stanton took ber In his arms aad
kissed her.
"Will you do this for me, Miriam? We
are sure to find a minister on the train,
and If not we can be married In St Paul."
"0, hurry!" she begged. , "We have only
twenty minutes. I thought you would
never come. Can you do It. Henry?"
Henry did not answer in words, but the
boat ahot out from the dock without tbe
shrill ecream with which It alwaya an
nounced Ite arrival and departure. Even
aa they steamed away they could hear the
whistle of the western train at the cross
ing, nvs miles below,
The Junction waa Just beyond tbe Tillage,
around the bay. The wind wae against
tusm, nut Henry fought hie way with a
recklessness that made Miss Bates hide her
face on Stanton's arm as the waves dashed
over the boat.
The train whistled at the village. Pour
minutes and It wonl.1 be at ths Junction.
The twinkling lights seemed very far
You will never make
"I will make It," gasped Henry.
And he did. Just as ths train alowed
up at the Junction the launch grated on
the aand.
"Come. dear, hurry," Stanton lifted Miss
Bates to tha shore.
"In a minute. Ooodby, Henry. We can't
thank you." Her voice broke, and running
her fingers caressingly over hla ihnuM..
shs lef Btanton lead her inta thai K-Illf ....
lUhted trala. ' '
Anomer whistle, that sounded a j....
to the marshal still telling bis story to
ths new arrivals now and the train roiled
away, leaving Kenry standing straight and
still beside ths launch. Hs did not move
until the last gllmntsr of ...i.k.a
down the track. When he turned ta ..,
Into the boat, lor the first tlms la bis life
he knew what physical weakaeas meant
and he climbed wearily in, to go beck to
the agency alone.
it." ' exclaimed
Oae Keealt,
Baltimore American i "I understand
saye the well read person, "that the wit
neasea of tbe coronation were llmita
sixteen square Inches of space. I cannot
neip wondering what waa tbe effect of th a
"Effect?" echoee tbe other ro.a .? ,m
do more for the nobintv k. . .w.
strstgbt-front corsets that havs bee a ad.
vertlsed in the last ten years."
Tell This (a Year Wllo.
Henry had spent six veara at far'taia
There would always be tlmee when tbe In- I
oiaa would predominate, but there would I Electric Bitters cure female complaints
be other times when the Influences of those surely and safely; dlfuell hudwh. k.-i. '
nature, lie., achej. nsrvou&aess or no ear. Ma. '
six years mould overcome
anven ana the big recks are dumped In
until the mass shows some three or four
feet at the surface. The width of ths mass
ranges from twelve to sixty feet at the
bottom, according to tbe depth of tbe
water, which runs from a foot or two to
twenty-two feet. Against ths inside of this
bulkhead wall Is being dumped loose earth
ana stones tor many. feet. When the area
to be hunt MP ia completely Inclosed the
water will be drained out or pumped out
and the basin filled In with earth or city
ashes, as the contractors may elect. The
whole mass la to be raised to about the
seme level as ths lower parts of ths old
utiana ana surrounded by a granite i
wall nins feet In' height.
The three sides of ths bulkhead now In
the course of construction will contain
soms 600 odd linear feet It Is part ef the
general plan of tha War department to In-
"" ew euuiuouBi acres to preserve
better contour of the extension, but this
wora nas not yet been contracted for, ow
in to delay In getting a deed for tbe cub
uergeu property rrom tbe state. In the
meantime tne southern end of the old mil
itary post Is ths busiest spot Jn ths harbor,
rurang uttie tuga pull great rock-ladeu
barges down the East river to tha bi.iv.
head, where the dredging machines and pile
"" r at wora maklnc a new nrnnai-t.
vi uuvvia value jor me government.
The estimated cost of ths entire ..-
ture is placed at 1800.000. The contract for
ths bulkhead and other preliminary work
to no cept witnin ,200,000. the appropria
tion already made. Ia connection with the
present work a long and strong pier la Just
being completed on the north ahore of tbe
i.iaoa at me nearest point from the bat
tery for tbe use of the quartermaster's de
B. wr. nrevs.
The name must appear 'on every baa of
the genuine Laxative Bromo-Qulnlne Tab
lata, the remedy that cures a cold In one
day. St vents.
The Real Thlagr.
Chicago Tribune: "Yes. sir." said Uncle
Allen Sparks, "there's a difference between
talent and genius. I was at a Salvation
army meeting at a street corner once, where
the leader, a bright fellow, made a most
excellent speech and then called for con
tributions to help the cause along. He
got Just IT cents. Then ons of the women
stsrted up a hymn. She managed to sing It
to ths tune of 'Dixie,' and I give you my
word there was one gray-headed old colonol
In the crowd that fought hla way forward
and dropped a 15 bill In her tambourine.
That was genius."
All aioda, catlerj Dyspepsia,
lodigwjtioo, Gastrtoa, Haert
fttrn. Water brash. Catarrh,
Ulceration of Stomach etc.
Catnwi ths isssrUsisf of the
Stomach, ? kapw H will
nl a compacts curs. Try It I
reaa sir aoosiei, rasa, ta
tiaak Ilea. at awv. !
For sale by aUuscoxaa. it We.
Connefl Drug- Co- B, W. Coc
fts'-h. and Podge ts Omaha.
aad If a mag ""itr'-i
" W a - 4aVaw geVaf ft a, gwf wajay
Our Mr.
Vollracr finds a bat manufacturer with plenty or stock but
The entire output purchased snd forwarded to us. An advance full
hat sale at EOc on the dcllar. -We are forced to make quick work of
this purchase, aa our room Is limited. We, therefore, make this MATCH
LESS BALM OP 200 CASES OF HATS, comprising everything In staple
and fall styles;
Fedoras. Stiff Hals.
Panamas, Alpines.
Tourists, Crushers,
, Railroad, Columbian
Pockets. Dakotas,
Graecos, etc.
All tbe new ahades and colors nothing old, all thla season'.
Th a la vour . .... en . " ' ' . ,n" """" O0!s.
f.n v. v l' or on-Bu the cost of
12.00 hats
$2.60 hats
13.00 hats
14.00 hats
IB.OO hats
for ....
We sell Stetson baU
for - ....
Main Floor
f f 1
Ms, W, A COOK,
- FHawwew mi
, rba tastes
ffQeeti Om0
fw fXeeaawe evf
Cured la 6 day. (to atay cured)
We want every man afflicted with Varicocele, Con
tagious Blood Poison, Nervous Debility. Stricture, , or
allied troubles, to come to our office where we will ex-
filaln to him our method of curing tbese diseases. We
nvlte In particular all men who have become dissatis
fied with treatment elsewhere. We will explain to you
why you have not beep cured and will demonstrate to
your entire satisfaction why we can cure you safely,
quickly and permanently. Our counsel will cost you
nothing and our charges for a perfect cure will be rea
sonable and not more than you would be willing to pay
tor the benefits conferred. . , - . . ...
what you want'" We will give you a written legal
guarantee to euro you, or refund your money. We can
nen nauaiiea inai in-
and will site you. by permission.
formation Is dsslretl by sincere people.
havs cured to star cured, which had been abandoned by fam
to eases that We
mtly physicians and
easuaot oall, write ue a full and truthful atatemant of your symptoms. Our
heme treatment Is successful and strictly private. Address,
so called experts. What we have done for etheta we ran do for you. If you
110 aad llfj ft. letfc St., Omaha, New.
If tens of thousands who suffer from these
diseases could only realise that the use of
"Actlna" will positively euro them, they
would Inveetlgate. Other tens of thousands
have been cured and we will mall you tha
printed evidence for the asking,
Furay 4b McArdle, Agents.
14-25 Arlington Block, 1511 Dodge Street,
Omaha, Neb.
Western .liliiary Academy
Catalogue nd Omaha references on application.
a atao w. a a. uwt, maven weara, .
.fP Vcntworth .liliiary Academy SHr1""
V$JJ? 0T""nent eupereUloa and equipment. Army officer detailed, rreean fur Unlve'retrlM,
C-T" Mk,Pl Acaderuleeot tut Life. COL MaOFQWp IILUHS, M, enet, lslstee. Me.
Baptist Fctnnlo Collcrtc
ronnare inoe, mrani , proa
cuttOB. Haodaoiusljr Ukustrai
lee faculty. Well equipped laboratory tor rtnoe work. Liter-
auuawa. a muaern vone.rT.iorr or Miielo, Art, aua Klo
cauiusue. 14 w. W. Wall. Free. Aooert N. Cook. a. Moar.
ery work In chart e of I'nlveralw gnulualee, A nuxtern ( one.rr.ioi
t The Bee e3f.
puu wail y
. the most complete
: Sporting
. News
Ma rear. The Colleae e Vnlveraity tralaes Uc.
Slly. G.rman-Am.rit'.a Conterv.lerjr, ateuaee hf
epeel.11.1. Win. H. barber, 1'ono.rt Pi.nlat itimyl.
tta.ld.nt rT-jittteore Gu.rn., Ftchlet. Ke.mie.1, )or
reel. ItuUrta, Tnnmu. Hoca.e.r. or f.iaioeue tU.
Sreas JOHN W. MILLION, riMileut.
Ke. a rtece. WuUe, Ite,
Ae (rakeM Hell,
eyawa. a4 . IMktUJwaaMb
The sporting department of 0
J The Omaha Sunday Bee J CfOnSerVfluOry
is unexcelled.
U '"""'" a i .saaieai i srsi.aiisng sjsjfn. mmmf rrt. Aele
n.v) itiris' iJl4,olti p04.11 r lin(iiewi
IDara. i e.ll Lcti-tii na rtat -tan urN ) U .'aA-iW,..
ti ali.1 Jtill M J Hil'l a. 1 A P .a i .
---. ssawi w eaaaa m f, m m