Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 24, 1902)
PROTOTYPE OF BILL DEYERY
W H.T.nth Ward" Isnnblioan Takes Mr.
. f I
Mercer iwuii i
LOOKS FOR CAMPAIGN LIKE "BIG BILL'S"
IWa Not Hope t Hf "Oar Dave"
Dlseass Great Wattoaal Usees,
eat Aatlelpate Serle
It look to mo," aid a Seventh ward re
publican yestsrdsy, "as though the In
telligence of this community I to be given
a severe test by the oncoming congree
lonal campaign. The ojiestlon upon which
ur Intelligence la to be tried Is whether
'we ere to be swayed by the lowest order of
Tammany Influence or by sound reason and
Intellectual force. I attended the meeting
in the Seventh ward Thursday night and
heard the talk of Congressman Mercer. He
told us of some of the Incidents of his trip
-to the Philippine Islands last summer, and
while It may please hla friends to know that
lie attended dance given by the natives,
had a talk with Oovernor Taft about the
Inadequacy ot the government buildings and
pbeerved that the Suet canal was only a
narrow ditch with sloping banks, I can't
see that he has any light to take up the
time of public meetings to relate matters
that are of merely personal interest.
"I am presuming that political meetings
are held for the purpose of discussing pub
llo questions and I take It that the para
'mount question for the republicans of this
district at this time Is whether Mr. Mercer
Is possessed ot qualities of Intellectuality
and statesmsnshlp which entitle blm to a
plsce In the class with Blaine, Reed, Oroi
renor, Hepburn, Henderson, Dolllver and
others who have enjoyed long service In
congress. If he rightfully belongs to that
telass he ought to be continued as the rep
resentative of the people ot this district,
'but before I grant that he Is the best man
to represent us In congress I want to Bnd
out that his ability Is better than that ot
tan aldermanlc trader and log-roller.
. Waste Mors Than Small Talk.
"I would like to hear Mr. Mercer discuss
the great questions that are now demand
ing the attention of congress, questions
In the settlement of which the people ot
this district, through their representative,
have a right to participate Intelligently.
J want to know, for Instance, If Mr. Mer
cer understands our moral and legal
responsibilities with regard to the Phil
ippine Islands and our other Insular pos
sessions. I want to hear him discuss the
Cuban reciprocity proposition and I want
to know what measures he considers nec
essary for the regulation of trusts. I don't
care to hear him talk any more about
.making a trade with that or this mem
ber of congress in order to get an appro
priation for a public building, for I haven't
any doubt that Omaha and the other towns
of this district will get all the public Im
provements they need. Just as any other
congressional district does, no matter who
represents us In congress. We had federal
buildings here before Mercer went to con
gress autl we will Lave tiieui Vu &'tcr
he retires. I don't care to hear Mr.
Mercer talk about somebody having 'bats
in his belfry.' because that sort of
language from my representative at Wash
ington humiliates me.
Looks for "Bl Bill" Methods.
"While I am anxious to hear Mr. Mer
cer's views on great national and inter
national questions I have no reason to be
lieve that my desire le to be gratified.
I understand, as almost, every other repub
llcan In the district understands, that Mr.
Mercer Is not going to attempt to talk
about any ot the real Issues in the cam
paign. I hear It from a reliable source
that he proposes to adopt the tactics ot
the notorious Bill Devery and give a series
of picnics, bras band entertainments and
beer-fests. It Is his ambition to become
the Omaha prototype of New York's 'Big
Bill' and band out basket lunches, beer
and band muslo In lieu of an Intelligent
discussion of the questions Involved in the
"I have been told that Mercer ka con
stderable money to epend this fall and that
he feels the necessity of dispensing It after
the fashion of 'Big Bill' Devery. That Is,
perhsps, his Ideal way of campaigning, or
It may be that, being conscious of his Ina
bility t talk like a member of the national
house of representatives and give an intel
ligent constituency any sound reasons for
his renomlnatlon, he Is forced to use the
Devery methods to daxsle the people. Such
a campaign aa he Is said to be contem
plating, la my Judgment, would be aa In
sult to the Intelligence of this community."
AFFAIRS OF KING AK-SAR-BEN
MeetlBC at Dea Mossay Right Free
tae ta Be Mast Iater
eatla. Invitations have been issued by the Board
of Oovernor ot the Knights ot Ak-Sar-Bcn
to William V. Allen, former United States
senator; to George D. Meikeljohn, former
first assistant secretary ot war, and to W
H. Wtnslow, head of the government Indian
school at Genoa, to be present at the work
at the den Monday evening.
These invitations were extended at .this
time for the reason that the Union Pacific
railroad has provided an excursion to run
from Msdlsoa, Fullerton, Oenoa and a num
ber of other tewne on the system for that
day, and the board hopes to have a pro
gram especially arranged tor the residents
ot that part of ths state and for western
Iowa, whose residents will come over the
Rock Island, the Illinois Central and the
"Pony" Moore, in charge of the festival
grounds, announce the positive engage
ment ot thirteen high-elaaa carnival at
tractions at this time, with two others un
der consideration, which will take space aa
concessionaires, whils six attractions, ex
elusive of the Banda Rossa have been signed
lor gratuitous appearance on the grounds.
The local merchant and manufacturers
are not as prompt In signifying the display
space as the manager desires them.- The
plat of the grounds is now published and
shows that the board has reeoastdered It
idea of placing the main entrance at the
west end and has placed th principal gats
on Douglas street Just off of Seventeenth.
Another gat will be placed at Nineteenth
and Tamam streets.
The band will be stationed In a space 'on
Nineteenth and Farnam streets, as tar re
moved from the Midway and aolsy features
a possible. The construction ot the fence
and booths will be started about September
1. and a full force will be employed until
the opening day.
Feees for the Beers.
THE KAQCE, Aug. U. The funds ralssd 1
by the national subscription started te aid
the Boere will be placed at the disposal ef
the Boer generals.
fll'NDERLAND Louis A., seed St nirt
Funeral services at 6eard Street Metho-
wwlu ouni Mvinu
Huron, Twenty-aecond and
l-J p. m. Sunday, lo char
" Lucuiuunve KiuriiiMia.
ai.t jtuiacopai cnuren, Twent
Beward afreets. I.
Rev. D. K. Tmdall
iu preacn funeral
FlftKHAL OTIC K.
The funeral of Mr. Phelena B. Wood
will take Ditto from the rtald.nce of W.
A, Redlt-k. il Emmet street, on Monday,
August . I, alio cioca. sneuo lo-
VUed. Iatsruanl private.
W. R. BEJI1ETT CO.
JL Big iasea suit.
4 Juicy lemon. Now
fn '' e P'
AVV UVaX VU HUB
bottp sal p.r pan r
Kop en dsr oalr. MondiT. w nlace en
sale a very larg quantity of concentrated
soups tomato, beef, oitatl, mock turtlo
and "chicken. One-pound can, usually sells
for 12Hc per can, Monday, Tc per can.
Bread, larks loaf, la.
Olnger snaps, lb., Ic
Oyster crackers, per lb., Scs
Cheese, per lb., UHc
Jelly, assorted, per glass, 60.
Soup, 1-ln. can, 7c.
Olives, bottle, Ic.
Pickles, assorted, bottle, I l-lo.
COFFEE 8ALE. PER LB.. IOC.
Monday we offer several thousand pounds
ot fresh roasted coffee
10c lb. lOo lb. lOo lb.
Chewing tobacco, a regular 10c plug, for
Cremo cigar, a regular Bo cigar, for So;
eight for 24c.
W. R. BENNETT CO.
Rlasjrllaa" Coalag September IS.
Ringllng Brothers announce an excep
tionally strong circus company this sea
son. In th list of famous acrobats who
will be seen In Omaha when the big show
exhibits here Monday, September 16, are
the Nelson family of ten unequalled ar
tists, the Roberts family, the Pettlts, the
Dlbollan brothers, the Leon sisters and the
great contortionists, Oenero and Theol and
Ethardo. The aeriallsts are led by the
latest novelty, especially Imported by
Ringllng Brothers for this season, th
wonderful Dunbar trio, direct from Aus
tralia; the Holloway trio, high-wire acro
bats; the Banvards, the Tybell sisters.
Nettle Carroll, and the Mikado' own
troup of Japanese equilibrists from
Jeddo. The riding surpasses anything in
the equestrian line ever before attempted.
Among the great riders are the Hobsons,
the Schadels, John and Michael Rooney,
Albert and Madame Davenport, Reno Mc-
Cree, May Davenport, Julia Lowande and
Albert Crandall. The trained animal sec
tion of the show presents Captain Webb's
Juggling seals, Prof. Wood' dog and pony
circus and Pearl Souder' famous comedy
elephants. Forty funny clowns contribute
wealth of comedy to the performance.
The menagerie present the only living
giraffe and hundreds of other interesting
and curious animals, Including thirty ele
phants. The hippodrome race skillfully
reproduce the exciting scene of th old
Roman amphitheater on a seal of magni
tude not surpassed even In the days of
Nero, while the free street parade Is de
scribed as exceptionally brilliant and com
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS TALK
Hath Oratory on Sabject of Isvlsg
th Hasty at the
Earnest discussion of the financial situ
ation, wnn special reference to the de
pleted condition of the county general
fund and the expenditure of the road fund
during the present season was a feature
of the meeting of the Board ot County
Commissioners yesterday morning.
The topic was Introduced by Commis
sioner Ostrom, who said it had been fre
quently suggested to him that the board
should be more conservative in the ex
penditure of the road fund and he wa in
clined to take that view ot the situation.
He thought all road work that was not
urgently . needed should be suspended and
th crew of laborer cut down to the end
that the road fund might be kept In such
condition thai thers would be something
left at the end of the year to help out
the general fund.
Commissioner O'Keeffe said road fund
should be carefully handled and he thought
he should know something of the work being
done from the fact that he was chairman of
the bridge committee, but he had frequently
found gangs of men at work In place where
he did not know work wa to be done.
Commissioner Connolly said he was In
favor of retrenchment and economy, but he
did not believe in spsndlng the county's
funds generously in some directions and be
ing rigidly "-onrQlcal In others. He
thought taeia bad been some unneccessary
expenditure in fixing up the Interior of cer
tain portions of the court house, but he had
only within the past few days received a
complaint that the East Omaha bridge was
Impassible and believed such matter should
be given Immediate attention.
On motion of Gomm'ssioner Ostrom, ths
chairman ot the committee on court house
and Jail wa Instructed to have the three
room of th tax department cleaned and
painted at at expense not ta exceed IU ex
enslve of material. Commissioner O'Keeffe
only voting in the negative.
A motion was passed requesting th
county attorney to report to th board as
oon as posslbl hi opinion upoa th pres
ent legal statu of the Allan T. Oow claim
of $2,000 for tees as referee in the suit of
Frank B. Moore against th county, and
what steps should next he taken la the
mandamus proceedings now pending. Com
missioner Ostrom was la favor ot paying
the claim, and, aa he expresesd it, "telling
Mr. Oow to look for a new job," but the
other members thought the county attorney
should advise the board in the matter.
The finance committee waa Instructed. In
a motion introduced by Commissioner Con
nolly and unanimously adopted, to report
to ths board at th next meeting upoa the
question ot the claims of the 8uth Omaha
assessor for salaries.
MRS. CHAS. S. POOR DESTITUTE
Pella Asked ta Look After the De-
seetee' Wemaa aad Her
It was reported to the police yester
day that Mrs. Charlea 8. Poor, who recently
came to Omaha from the east, was In desti
tute circumstances, and with her two chil
dren had been sleeping la a pasture west
ot Hanacom park. Mrs. Poor's husband
was shot to death soma years ago In this
city and th shock of that Is supposed to
hsve deranged her mind. The mystery sur
rounding the death of Mr. Poor was never
cleared up. For several daya Mrs. Poor has
been roaming around 'n the neighborhood
of her former home on South Thirty-second
street. The officer will investigate her
OMAHA HEALTHY DURING JULY
Health OommUateaer'a Report Shew
Death Rata ta Be VJkS Per
The monthly report ot the departmeat of
health for July, which has Just been issusd,
shows ths death rate baaed upoa ths census
ot H9S 101.&66 to have been T.tl. The
total number of death during th month
was 1, of which (4 war males and IT fe
males. Ths total of births wa 141, with
$2 males and females.
Of communicable disease thsre were 7
eaae during the month. tO ot them being
1 smallpox, 4 measles, 1$ scarlet fever and
diphtheria or croup. The report shows
that there were 104 dead astasia removed
daring the moata.
TITE OMAHA PAILY BEEt SUNDAY, . AUGUST 24, 1002.
PROBLEM FOR ARMY OFFICERS
MjiUTrs at Tort XilsT Uleni Basil
of leal War.
GENERAL BATES WILL WORK OUT DETAILS
Great School at Practical lastraatlea
for Officers ss4 Mea ta Beaia
With Assembly of Two
A novel feature will be introduced at the
maneuvers of the army ot the Department
of th Missouri at Fort Riley next month.
For the first time In the history of these
maneuvers thsre will be with the troop a
pontoon bridge corps. This corps will carry
with It all the necessary appliance for th
construction of bridges over th rivers
which cross the reservation and will be
used considerably In carrying out the move
ments decided upon by the officer in charge
of the separate bodies which will move
over the grounds.
The problems on the reservation will con
slst ot what is known as "contact" prob
lems, where the opposing troops come Into
touch with each other as in battles and
engagement. The problem will be given
to the officer in command of the opposing
sides, and they will be expected to solve
them according to their idea and the ne
cessltles of the occasion. There is one point
on the river which will be interesting, as
an attempt to force a passage over the
stream was unsuccessful three time out
of four) and it will be tried again, probably
this time with the assistance ot the "firing
bridges." It Is said at army headquarters
that from a majority of the state of the
union there will come one member of the
National guard, In addition to the officer
of the three states which will send troops,
The plsn of the maneuver cannot be an
nounced until after Oeneral Bates passes
upon them, but their general character Is
known from the maneuver which have
been held before. It Is possible that the
strategic problems will be started before
the troops arrive upon the reservation. It
has been decided that the soldiers from
Fort Leavenworth will march to Riley, but
the method of transportation ot ths troop
at Fort Crook have not been announced.
The problem to be worked out by th offi
cers will be prepared before the troops are
mobilized. This work is In charge of Oen
eral Bates, who will either prepare them
himself or form a board of officers, which
will prepare the problems for hi approval
The strategic problems which may he
worked out before the troops arrive will
consist of bringing the troops to certain
points along the routs at given times and
overcoming topographical and other diffi
Ocneral Bates and Lieutenant Wills, who
have been at the headquarters of the De
partment of the Lakes for a week, will re
turn to Omaha Sunday morning.
Major Albert D. Niskern, chief commis
sary of the department, has been trans
ferred to Chicago as chief commissary of ths
Department of the Lakes and will be suc
ceeded by Major William H. Bean, who has
been stationed at Kansas City aa purchasing
agent for some time. Major Bean will be
ucceeded at Kansas City by Captain
W. R. Grove, who has been acting chief
commissary of the department for several
months during the absence of Major
Niskern. These changes are consequen
upon the elevation ot Major Bean from the
rank ef captain.
Franklin J. Qriffen, att'y., 712 N. T. Life.
R0M0TI0N FOR J. S. M'NALLY
Old Omaha Railroad Man Ooes
Oklahoma City for Rock
J. 8. McNally, city passenger and ticket
agent for the Rock Island, has been ap
pointed division passenger agent ot that
road at Oklahoma City, hi appointment to
take effect September 1. For thirteen
years Mr. McNally has been connected
with the Rock Island In Omaha and In
that time has become one of the most
popular of all local railroad men. His
substantial promotion is regarded as
fair token of the company' appreciation
of hi faithful services. Mr. McNally will
be missed from bis wide circle of friends
and associates In this city.
The division ovsr which Mr. NcNally'
jurisdiction Is to extend comprises the
Choctaw line from Little Rock, Ark., to
Arlmlllo, Tex., and the north and south
branch of the Rock Island, extendin
through El Reno from Caldwell to Terra!
Tex. That is a section of country which
1 undergoing rapid development and th
Rock Island 1 pursuing an unusually
progressive and aggresslvs policy just now,
J. O. Tedford, formerly traveling pas
senger agent of the Rock Island at Okla
noma cuy, is tranarerrea 10 Buffalo as
city passenger agent under the same order
announcing Mr. McNally' ohange. Mr,
Tedford has traveled through this terri
tory and I well known among Omaha
The following births and deaths were re
ported st th office of the Board of Health
during the twenty-four hours ending at
Births John Walker, S602 Pinkney street,
boy; Emmet Innutn, tiit South Twelfth
street, boy; Joseph Kenton, 711 Leaven
worth street, boy; Alfred Lovelace, ftlt
Arbor etreet, boy; Thomas J. Hensllcek,
1231 South Fourteenth street, girl.
ueams Bieve nenion, yu leavenwortn
street, aged ZL days; Infant Sholer, Z'S0
North Twenty-third street: Ellen Burk-
hauser, 108 South Twenty-fourth street.
aed 68 rears: Marlon Frlsler. St. Joseph's
111 South Twentieth street, a-ed t months;
Mrs. Jane E. Moore, rltl Spalding street,
aged M years.
Have Root print It.
Everything New and
When the Guarantee opened it door at
1C19-1521 Douglas street a short time ago
every piece of goods in the house was new
sod fresh. It's the sams with tall goods
there is nothing carried over; new goods
coming In now every day. The business
ot the Ouarantee Is growing steadily. Their
square dealing seems to take. One price
to all. Everything marked In plain fig
ures. A large stock scattered over four
floors to choose from, besides polite treat
ment whether you buy or not. The thing
which the Guarantee Clothing company
wishes to impress oa the publlo most 1
that goods are handled here on a close
margla, vhlle quality la guaranteed, prices
ars always lower than elsewhere. This
season th Guarantee has secured the
agency for Young's hats, bow ready for
your inspection, in all late block. We have
also Just unpacked a line ot clothing made
by Kuppenhelmar. No merchant tailor can
make nicer clothing. We also carry a full
assortment of the Carhsrtt maks. In fact,
all make of any special merit are repre
seated la our mammoth stock- Before
buying you certainly will be money out if
you forget to look us over.
THE GUARANTEE CLOTHING CO..
Ult-1521 Douglas St.
Omaha' most progressive clothiers, fur
nisher aad hattsra.
SUES THE STREET RAILWAY
Tlottm af Colllnloa Ash Heavy Daas-
Victor O. Lindgren Is th plaintiff la a
suit against the Omaba Street Railway
company In which be demands damage of
$20,284.25 for Injuries which he Is alleged
to have received In a collision betweea a
treet car and hi carriage April M last,
on Twenty-fourth street, la the vlclnty
of Seward and Franklin street.
The complaint relate that th plaintiff
wa driving along Twenty-fourth street
and by reason of the large number of
vehicle at the point mentioned was com
pelled to drive for a short dlstsnce with
portion of his buggy on the car tracks
and that while- he was proceeding In this
manner a car approached from behind and
without any signal to warn him of danger
ran Into bis buggy, throwing him violently
to the ground and damaging the vehicle
and injuring the horse. The plaintiff It Is
stated was before the accident earning" $25
per week as salesman tor aa Omaha com
mission house, but Is now permanently
disabled, and tor this disability he de
mands $20,000. The remainder of the
total amount of damage which h asks
tor Is mads up' of several items, includ
ing $54.25 for repairs to the vehicle, $80
for the horse and $160 for physicians'
services and medicines.
Krag Park TVotee.
Oovernor Boyd and party were among
the rag-time enthusiasts that attended the
Wednesday night concert of Huster' band.
Rabbi Simon entertained a party of chil
dren Wednesday. "Jack and the Bean
stalk" gladdened the little ones.
Director Huster wa presented with ' a
fine baton by the members of his band
Thursday. It 1 made of ebony, inlaid
with pearl and mounted in gold.
Mr. J. B. Davenport gave a dinner to a
party of friends at the cafe Wednesday.
Prof. Baetons, the highly esteemed local
authority on music, attended the operatic
concert and complimented -Huster on his
On Saturday next the monkeys 'will be
given a Xmas tree and the children are
promised a rare treat of fun when Santa
Claua visits the Zoo,
The largest number of the clergy ever
present at a local summer resort attended
on Thursday when the Catholic Forester
gave their annual outing.
The Royal Hotel.
The Hotel Gordon, located at 16th and
Chicago streets, was recently purchased
by C. E. Wllkins, and will hereafter be
known a the Royal hotel. The house
has been thoroughly renovated and refur
nished throughout, newly papered and
painted, new carpets, and ha all th mod
ern conveniences, consisting of bath, steam
beat, electric bells, etc. The place will
be conducted on the European plan; popu
lar prices will prevail and special rates be
given by week or month. The Royal hotel
1 nicely situated, being only two blocks
north from the postoffice and is convenient
to Car lines running direct to all depot
and all principal points in the city.
The rooms are all outside and the place
presents a very cosy and homelike ap
pearance. Mr. Wllkins ha spared no ex
pense to make the house strictly up-to-date
and Is deserving of liberal patronage.
J. O. Bixler and R. Edenfleld are the
clerks who will be in charge.
E. W. Slmeral has moved hla law offices
to 822 Bee building, third floor.
AND TO ALL OTHER
8TATE8 IN THE WEST
Ersry day Surinf th enme el Seeteaser
and October. 1902.
FROM MISSOURI RIVER
To Ogden and Salt Lake
To Butte, Anaconda and
To Spokane and Wenat
To Everett, Fairhaven
and New Whatoom, via
Huntington and Spo
kane. To Portland, Taooma
To Ashland, Roseburf,
Eugene .Albany and
Salem via Portland.
To San Franoiaco, Los
Angeles and many other
Correspondingly low rates fro
CITY TICKET OFFICE. IJ24 FAUNA SHEET
Union Station. 10th and Marcy. 'Phone (29.
Almost a Year
September 1st. 1, will complet one
vmr of our belna abut on from nuyins
Da lent medlcin because we are an AO-
UHKtiSlVK, MEAN cutter of drug atore
commodities. We wouldn't Join the local
combine of Omaha druKKieis, which organ
ization has b-e In exUtence since June
Ulh, 1901. They have employed detectives
to watrit us in the attempt to locate and
shut off our source ef supply BUT HAV13
YOIT KVER FULND L B OUT Of AN x
THINd' Wa are thinking aulte seriously
of starting a wholesale drug business, aa
we are supplying so many retail aruaaiaia
in Kooas. we
loleaaler. If you live out of town, so te
your neighbors and make up a quantity
order for your drugs for a week or month
or year, and send to us for quotations.
DON'T OKUcin AIN x uwua rKUM ANT
DRUG OH KUBBER GOODS CATA
LOGUE till you H our prices. Cata
logues on drugs and patent medicines axe
Ort JLlU IUHT.
Tel. Tar. S. W. Cer.
lta aaa Cfciae.
..I., 1. .mi. i. jaaii.i
RESTORES RATES ON
iaeearl Faelfle rate Seaeeale Baek
ta Where It Wii aa
Th Missouri -Pacific has Issued aa order
restoring grain rates from all country
.points la Nebraska on It Un to th figure
In effect prior to August 15, this order to
become effective August 24. This will still
keep the grain rate below normal.
H. E. and B. Hubermena. Fur remodeled
and repaired, lit South LSth BU
There's only on Stoaeoypher.
Genuine Imported beer on draught
Maurer's, 1306 Farnam street.
De Moiaes aaS.Reesra, B-e.RO.
Via Rock Island system. Dates ot sal,
August 21 to SO. Flail return limit, Sep
tember L City ticket office, 132S Farnam
Publish your legal notice In Th Weekly
Bee. Telephone I3S.
Douglas Printing Co., IBIS Howard; tel. C44
Try th Chicago laundry. 'Phone 306.
.Sept. 2a4 aie lta.
fOet. Tta aad 8 at.
TO CERTAIN POINTS IN THE
WEST, SOCTHWEST AND
ONE-HALF RATES FOR ROUND TRIP
Final Limit af Tickets, St Day.
Stop-overs will be allowed, within transit
limit of 15 days trolng after reaching first
home-seekers' point enroute.
Far Farther Iaformattoa
or Land Pamphlets, Folders, Maps, etc,
address any agent of the company, or
T. F. GODFREY, P. 4t T. A., Omaba.
The Thyroid Lymph Animal Extraot Co.,
B0 1-507 Bee Bldg., ar certainly doing phe
nomenal work. Their office are always
crowded with cases that speak loudly for
themselves. Tuberculosis cured by the use
ot the LYMPH, taken from the lymphatic
glands of goat and sheep, and all. germ
diseases cured by same. The Animal- Ex
tracts are taken from the sheep and goats,
and they build up the NERVE CENTERS
AND TISSUES, giving new life and vigor.
ALL BLADDER AND KIDNEY TROUBLES
CURED, also all CHRONIC DISEASES of
whatsoever nature CURED.
Examination and consultation FREE by
physicians ot 18 years' experience from the
New York hospitals. Bsware of imitator
We are the only .
Thyroid Lymph Go.
In Omaha or in the United States. En
trance, SOB Bee Building.
'ing Pong Paint
By this we mean paint for Pins Pong
Board. The BHERWIN-WILLIAMS CO.
manufacture several beautiful ahade of
dark green Paint adapted to this use. Call
for color card.
The Sherwin-Williams paint Is made for
EVERY PURPOSE for which paint Is used.
It' sold In big and little cans.
t-gaL. ran outside paint S7.76
(This ts enough to cover 1,600 squars
feet, TWO COATS).
Half-pint can Family Paint IBe
Ouarter-pint can f.namei rami w
Quarter-pint oan Bicycle Paint 2"0
Half-pint can Buggy Paint 30c
Halt-pint can euggy mini
Uair-pini can rtamiuo counn o.'u
Half-nint can Oil Stain 15c
One pint can fine Varnish .., 40c
CALL FOR COLOR CAKD.
Sherman &McGonn8llDru2 Co.
Corner 16th and Dodge.
Take a Look at It. ,
Thea taste it, and thea you'll say with
us that Mats Beer I a good a beer as Is
made. If you want to "try it out," drop
us a postal and we'll sead a case around to
your door. W are satisfied yoa will be a
constant customer after your first trial of
Mets Beer. '
Metz Bros. Brewing Co.,
Teleaheae lis, Onaks,
Or Jacob Neomayer, Act., care Neumayer
Hotel. Council BluOa. la.
TCN DAYS TRIAL.
aWaS 4e. tlaoi SBT Wfttf I
HJJunmil. N Uued KJk, lnvec Oel
MSB I IS aaBSftaW
rM v amaaavs si i s it wttm
yejsi mrtlfcl Wt3S aeaasceals. i
sara4 ah- w sis. H M
kmM W lkia4 ts gtwe, flU
You'll be surprised at th tjlo, quality
The display In our Sixteenth street window
ordinary value, but you must com la to
the unequaled assortments and" the big red uotlon In prices. Our tremendous fait
purchases are already arriving and ROOM Wl MUST HAVE. To Increase th rote?;
est In this special sals, w have added MA NT NEW LINES, embracing the loading;
new tyles, patterns and fabric for tall. Call la and e these aad the sensationally
low prices now being made. You have never befor had uch an opportunity to
cure highest grsde. perfect-fitting, stylish clothing from America's beat tailors at
SUCH ASTONISHINO LOW PRICES. ;
j!,' ik' !.$Tf
,500 pairs men' pants, in cheviots aad casslmeres, well made up, worth
$J.60, in this sale at ;
Men' pure worsted and striped casslmere
$3.00; .special aale price
875 men' very fine pants, in worsted, casslmeres and cheviots, and neat I ft R
striped effect, perfect In fit and hang, worth $4.00; sale price
Read Great Sales on Page 11
School Opens Sept. 8.
Th boy and girl will need new
hoe then and while you're looking
for school shoes you should not pass
this department of Drexel's stors by.
We know that we have the largest
and moat complete boys' and misses'
departmeat In the west.
No shoe that can be recommended
1 missing here, and we guarantee
every pair w sell.
$1.60. $1.75, $2. $2.25, $2.50 and $2
gives you an Idea of th price varia
tion, while the quality I th right
kind In eVery. oae of them.
Drexel Shoo Co.,
Oataha'a TJp-te-aate Shoe Boas,
141 FARM AM ST R KBIT
A Liftlo Witch
Ye, a little Witch Hazel I a good thing
to have by you. It cures lameness and stiff
ness of muscles and Joints by strain or over
exercise. It is good for chspplng or burns,
often relieving like magic. Ours is not th
common kind, but ths very finest that can
HIOHLY PERFUMED BO RAT ED
TALCUM POWDER, per t
Plnkham's Compound ....
Wine or caroul
471 1 Boap
Mennen'a B -rated Talcum
Wood Alcohol (bottie extra), quart,
Witch Hasel (bottle extra), quart ,
Hire' Root Beer
SKlUDEiTS LAXATIVE FIQ POWDER cure, constipation, bilious
ness, prevents headache and removes alvine poison. -
Sold la 10 aad 25 boxes. Manufactured by Bbrader Med. Co.. N. T. and Omaha.
THE BEE FOR
WnEN YOU BUY A
Y ax hoc pyia tor CH HOMOS. bCUEMEi. I-KEE DEALS, ETC., buj
for FINE QUALITY HAVANA TOBACCO. EQUAL to IMPOMTEH CIQAStt,
9. ft- SUCS MrftTiAHim d&aJt CO. Mnf St. Louis, yjjnloo. JdaJa, I
and up-to-dateaes ot the suit and pat
will give yon a llght lde of th xtrav
fully appreciate the Immense quantities.
1,845 men's suits. In light and dark colored
all wool cheviots and worsteds, well martf
garments, guaranteed to fit and weaT
formerly sold for $7.60 to $10.00, Q Cf
1,625 men' suits. In a great variety of de
sirable patterns, stylishly and dependably
made up, an assortment that any man caa
elect a most satisfactory suit fromj
they're worth up to $11.80, f" flfl
your choice only WsW
At $T.60 we are showing a grand lot ot Tory
tin suit, mad from a wide range of
fabric, from the extreme novelties to the
ubdued staples. Including many exclusive
weaves. The garment are made la ths
best style, th coats hanging from ths
shoulders In graceful lines, full la th
back and snug fitting at the htps. sucH
suit usually bring $15, In this "f Rff
sale, your choice at I sUi
At $10.00 you can secure a suit in this sale
that It will puzzle the best merchant tall
or to surpass In fitting, finish and style:
They cannot excel the fabrlca. These
suit ar made from best selected cheviots,
casslmeres, unfinished worsteds and the
best novelties; the cloths were thoroughly
sponged and shrunk before being cut; the.
linings, trimmings, etc., are the very best
points ot wear and thoroughly reinforced!
garment is shspe-retalnlng; the coetS
seldom need pressing,' (when they do we'll
do It free of charge.) You cannot find
better suit satisfaction than In this lot,
Come in and examine them. If you de
' clde to buy, they're your f O tl ft
pants, neatly finished, worth
At a Sacrifice.
$5.00 FOR $3.50
$3.50 FOR $2.50
Newest and nobbiest styles ot
the season patent calf, patent
colt, vlci (kid and black Russia
These are among ' th beat
good we have in the house,
and we close them out at a
sacrifice simply because w
need the room for ' fall good
and w don't need the oxfords.
We have most all size and
widths, and if. you get a pair
of these shoes you have not
only a great bargain, but an
up-to-date, high grade shoe. .-
$1.00 Brcmo Seltzer, 49c
We bought the largest quantity of
Broms Seltaer ever bought by any
retail drug store In Omaha and bought
It right. With our two store our
facilities for handling large quantities
ar unequalled, aad w always make
th price right.
SI Bremo Seltaer . 4e
Pears' Soap .... i ........ . ie
SI Plnaed'a Raa d tkatalae TOe
Sl.ftO Marlaal Win feulp
ao Bryaafs Taleaas Powder Be
Hovell Drug Co,
16th and Capital Avenue.
Park Av. and LcMTsnwnrth St.
ALL THE NEWS
Powered by Open ONI