Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 09, 1902, Page 10, Image 10

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Principal Event if Meeting of Obrixtiai
Church Next Month.
Caanaitinlon Sorrier Cor About Ten
Tkoaaaad Mrmbrrt of the Ibirrh
BelnK Arranged for Sfinday
Afternoon, Orlolicr 11.
The first meeting of people who will take
part tn the Christian rhurrh convention
next month will be held at the Coliseum
Sunday, October 11. nearly a week before
the convention la to open. Thla meeting
will be composed of the deacona f the
Christian churches of Omaha, 8ou:h
Omaha, Council Bluffs, Fremont, Flatts
Biouth. Lincoln, Missouri Valley and sev
ral other towns near Omaha. They will
come to 'rehearse a part of the service
of the convention which will take place
the following Sunday, and will be, prob
ably, the most Impressive service of the
On that day, Punday, October, 19, there
will be a union communion service at the
Coliseum, at which everv member of the
Christian church-then in the city will take
part. The service will be held at 2:30
o'clock tn the afternoon, and If the at
tendance Is what is expected more than
10,000 persons will take part, and it mav
be ncccasary to bold an overflow meeting
In one of the churches close - to the
Coliseum. For this service it will be
necessary to provide a large number of
communion vessels, and, as the communion
can be administered only by regularly ap-j
pointed deacons of the church, the com
mittee having In charge this service will
have to secure the attendance of a number
of these officers sufficient to serve the
largest congregation which can be brought
together In the building.
Prohibition Party Mertln.
Tne first regular meeting to be held In
connection wltlj the convention is ono
which bas no official connection with It,
out is to be composed of persons who are
delegates to the regular convention. This
Is a national conference of that part of the
prohibition party who are members of the
Christian church. It Is an Idea which was
Introduced at the convention at Minne
apolis last year and which promises to be
a feature of future Christian church con
Tentlons. Last year, the day before the
convention opened, a number of active pro
hibition partisans found themselves await
ing the opening of the convention and held
an Informal conference, at which they dis
cussed party affairs. The result of that
conference was the appointment of a com
mittee charged with the work of making
arrangements for another meeting on a
larger scale to precede the meeting this
year. This meeting has been called at the
Coliseum Wednesday, October 15. at 1 p. m.
and will continue ajitll Thursday evening.
There will be an address by Oliver W.
Stewart, national chairman of the party,
and short talks by other speakers of na
tional reputation.
' i c m I !r. n Proper Opens Thursday.
The convention proper will open Thurs
day night, October 18. with a reception to
the visitors. Addresses will be made by
prominent citizens of Omaha and Nebraska,
probably Including the mayor and the gov
ernor. The regular business meetings will
begin Friday, October 17, with the business
of the Christian Women'a Board of Mis
sions up for consideration. This board will
probably occupy two days with Its affairs,
closing with a session Saturday afternoon.
Beginning Saturday afternoon, a session
being held In another hall, there will be a
rally of the Young People's Society of
Christian Endeavor. This Is an interde
nominational meeting and Invitations are
now being aent to local societies of this or
ganisation In all churches and to the Bap
tist Toung People's union and Epwortb
League, asking them to send representa
tives. While the meeting Is Interdenomi
national, the reports and the business
transacted will have especial reference to
the work of the society in Christian
churches, the program being arranged by
John B. Pounds of Cleveland, O., national
Secretary of the society for the Christian
church. The evening session of the Chris
tian Endeavorers will be held at the Coli
seum, with an address by some prominent
member of the society.
Big Bible Class Meeting.
The services Sunday morning , will open
with a bible clsss at 8 o'clock.' at which
all bible students of the city and all visi
tors are expected to be present. The pul
pits of the city churches will be occupied
by visiting ministers at 10:30 and 11 o'clock
In the morning, and at 2:30 the union
communion service will be held at the Col
iseum. At the conclusion of the commuplon serv
ice there will be a union service tor men,
under the direction of the local Young
Men's Christian associstlon. The principal
speaker will be John R. Mott. That night
the visiting ministers will again occupy
pulpits In tbe city churches.
Monday morning the Foreign Christian
Missionary society will open Its business
meeting, the sessions to continue for 'a
day and one-half. Tuesday at noon the
American Christian Missionary society will
begin Its work and continue until the close
of the convention. This society is probably
the most Important- ons of the church, as
It embraces parts of all the work done
In the United States, Including the church
extension society and the benevolent so
Care by One Bottle of Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera aad Diarrhoea
" Remedy.
"My father had for years been troubled
with chronic diarrhoea and tried tvery
means possible to effect a cure, but all to no
avail." says John H. rirkle of Pblllppl, W.
Ya. "He saw Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy advertised In the
. Republican and decided to try It. The result
U'ODS bottle of It cured him and he has
not suffered with this dlsesfio ,fcr over
eighteen months. Before taking this remedy
he waa a constant sudrrer. Ha Is now
sound and well and, although 60 years of
age, fan do aa much work as a ycung nun.
Tbes are facts snd you csn use the al-'-vo
If you desire." Mr. Zlrkle and his
publish the Phllippt Republican.
Great military doings at encampment.
Hot Springs. S. D.
1 The United Ststes troops from Fort Meada
' march to Hot Sprtngs, arriving there Sep
tember 10, and will remain In camp for
three daya. during which time the head
quarters band from Fort Meade will be
A polo tournament between the officers
from Fort Meade and Fori EuVuoi will fcs
played and other games and entertainment!
given. v
A military ball will be given at the Evans
bote! on Thursday evening, September 11.
VII. aa. Ill 1,-. .., tha'lnn.l i t rmtH VM
entertainments of tbe season at Hot Springs.
Very low rstes are made fur this occa
sion by tbe Fremont,' Elkhorn Missouri
Valley railroad. Inquire at local t cket
offices. J R- BUCHANAN.
General Passenger Agent.
Publish your lsgal notices la The Weakly
Boa. Telephone M, .
Omaha's Delegates to l4(i at
American Maalelpalltlea Will
Preaent Report.
It Is expected that the city council will
receive at Its meeting of Tuesdsy evening
a report from the official delegation which
represented this city at the recent confer
ence of the Lea rue of American Municipal
ities at Grsnd Rapids, Mich. The members
of this delegation, which consisted of Coun
cilman Zlmmao and Hasratl and Assistant
City Engineer Craig, have declined to make
public In advance the contents of tbe re
port, but It Is understood thst It will con
tain some Important Information and
recommendations. One subject upon which
It Is understood Councilman Hascall has
something to say Is legislation. One of the
Ideas moat forcibly presented at the con
ference was that tbe cities are too much
hampered by legislation, and that legisla
tive bodies, being made up predominantly
of country members, sre not so constituted
ss to most Intelligently pass upon the af
fairs of cities.
Mr. Craig, discussing this question, said:
"The feature of the convention which struck
me most forcibly was the strong inclina
tion toward the home rule policy among the
city officers present. It was found that
some of the states have carried the matter
of legislation to such an extent that their
principal cities are almost hopelessly
muddled. Ohio la one of those states.
Laws hsve been passed there applying to
cities of certain population and prescribing
different conditions for those places than
apply elsewhere In the state, and the stat
ute books are filled with laws that apply
only to certain cities. The supreme court
has now decided those laws to be unconsti
tutional and the cities which have been
operating under them do not know where
they stand. The same state of affairs
would apply to this city and state. In a
measure, and the question Is one that is
sooner or later to be considered here."
Speaking of Grand Rapids, Mr. Craig
said: "James O. Blaine once said It was
the largest city of Its size In the United
States, and I am convinced he waa right.
It Is certainly an active place. The
municipal government Is entirely In the
hands of young men, and they are hustlers.
The mayor Is a very young fellow, but a
smart man and a live one."
James S. Romlne Brought Back to
Nebraska to Explain
to Creditors.
James S. Romlne, formerly a prominent
Nebraska business man, with establishments
at Bridgeport and Mitchell, who disappeared
some weeks ago about $40,000 In debt to
many wholesale houses. Is In the county
Jail here and will be taken to Mitchell.
Romlne waa arrested In Worcester, Mass.,
and was brought here by tbe sheriff of
Scotts Bluff county. He came without
requisition papers. He Is charged with
obtaining money under false pretenses.
Among Romlne'a creditors are several
Omaha firms. These and the amounts
they are alleged to be out are: M. E.
Smith & Co., tl.OCO; Martla-Catt Hat com
pany, $600; Nebraska Moline Plow com
pany, $1,600; Beebe A Runyan. $1,000; King
man Implement compapv. $400. Several
business men In Lincoln, Chadron and Alli
ance are also reported to have been de
frauded out of various sums. One, a Mr.
Norton of Altance. is reported to have Bold
Romlne his entire stock and building for
$5,200. The stock was valued at $S,700 and
no payment was made on this aale. A
Milwaukee piano firm Is said to be out
$4,000 for pianos which Romlne had pur
chased. Some weeks ago Romlne sold his general
merchandise stock at Mitchell to a sister
and the one at Bridgeport to a nephew
named Blackburn. When tbe wholesale
firms learned of the salsa thsy called for
settlement and learned that Romlne had
left the country. The chase for him con
tinued from state to state until he waa
finally corralled in Worcester, Mass.
Romlne was considered by the wholesale
houses as one of the safest merchants tn
business In Nebraska. He started his stores
on a small acale, and gradually, aa he ob
tained the confidence of the wholesale
houses. Increased his stocks, until their
total value was up In the thousands. He
had good credit with every firm with which
he did business and was highly respected
and trusted by the citizens of ths com
munity In which he resided. He was for
merly a resident of Chadron, Neb., and Is
said to have secured about $10,000 from old
friends there before leaving the state. He
la S3 years of age and is married.
Coaacllmen Decide oa Fonr Miles
for Parka aad Klght (or
In general committee yeaterday the city
council after some discussion agreed that
Omaha is too thoroughly a metropolitan
city to exclude automobiles from Its parks,
boulevards or streets, but that public safety
and the rights of those who drive
horses demand that the speed of automo
biles running within the city limits should
be regulated. The members present were
Councllmen Zlmman, Burkley, Troatler,
Lobeck, Mount, Whttehorn and Hascall and
by a unanimous vote they decided upon an
ordinance to regulate the speed of automo
biles in the parks to not exceed four miles
an hour and on the boulevards to not ex
ceed eight miles per hour, aa a substitute
for the ordinance to exclude them from the
parks and boulevards altogether.
The list of field assessor whose appoint
ment was reported by the tax commissioner
to the council at Its last meeting was ap
proved. The appointees are twenty In
The matter of the proposed alley or street
from Harney to Farnara street between
Thirty-third and Thirty-sixth streets was
laid over to the next meeting of the com
mittee. On petition of aorae of the property
owners an alley of twenty feet waa or
dered and at the last meeting of the coun
cil a petition signed by seventy-five prop
erty owners was presented. In which It was
urged thst a fifty-foot street be opened In
stead of the alley. There was some doubt
expressed as to whether the council had
authority to open a street at, that place In
the manner proposed and the postponement
as fur the purpose of having that point
The City Board of Equalization will meet
this morning at 10 o'clock.
Paceptlinatly Law Tales far lepfeasa
her and October.'
. Every day during the months of Beptem-
'ber and October, l&ot. the Colon Faclfio
will sell one-way aeUlera' tickets at ths
following rates:
From Missouri river
120.00, Ogden and Bait Lake.
$20.00, Rutte and Helena.
3 60, Spokane.
115.00. Portland and Ashland, San Fran
cisco, Loa Angeles and Eu Diego.
City Ticket Office, 1324 Farnam at.
Ttone Jit.
I'nicn Station, 10th and ilarcy. 'Pbone I2t.
Exceedingly low rata. Omasa to Hot
Springs, South Dakota. August 10 to Sep.
tember 10. IMS, 114.10, Omaha to Hot
Springs aad return via Northwestsra lias.
Ticket offise U01 Faraaoi sweat.
Ru rani Answer Haiti Observations on
Omaha's Awessment litem.
Telle How City, Conaty, Srhool and
State Taxes Are Assessed and
Collected Together at the
Minnesota Capital.
Hon. P. Conley. city and county assessor
at St. Psul, Minn. wss In the city yesterday
enroute home from a visit to Colorado and
Utah. Mr. Conley waa surprised when,
upon Investigation, he ascertained that the
assessment and tax collection system tn
Omaha and Douglas county required the
services of four different official depart
ments. "It strikes me," ssld he, "that you have
not only a costly, but a somewhat compli
cated system. St. Paul, in Its relation to
Ramsey county, Is Just like Omaha In Its
relation to Douglas county; that Is, In both
counties ths bulk of the taxable property is
located within the boundary lines of the
cities. Therefore, I believe that our sys
tem for assessing and collecting taxes could
easily be applied in Douglas county.
"We have Just one office for the assess
ment of property for county, city, school
snd state taxes, and Just one office for the
collection of the taxes. The assessment
of all property Is made by the city and
county assessor, who Is appointed by the
mayor, the president of the common coun
cil and the county auditor, and who ap
points his own ssslstants and Is held
responsible for their work.
City and Connty Officers Kquallse.
"Tbe assessment thus made Is equalized
by a board comprising the mayor, tbe
county auditor, the assessor and two mem
bers each of the city council and Board of
County Commissioners. Thus, you see, the
city and county each participates In the
appointment of the assessor and In the
equalization of the assessment. The as
sessment thus made answers for county,
city, state and school purposes, each cor
porate body fixing Its own tax rate.
"The taxes are all paid to the county
treasurer, who. In turn, pays the state Us
share, the city Its share, and the school
board Its share. Therefore only one set
of tax books Is kept, the city treasurer's
office being relieved of the work of collect
ing taxes. In Omaha, I understand, all
this work Is done both by the county and
by the city, making the maintenance of tax
departments by both corporations neces
sary and putting a great deal of unneces
sary work In the city treasurer's office. I
wouldn't care to criticise your way of
doing business, because i am not suffi
ciently familiar with your local conditions
but at first glance it appears to me that
you have a lot of unnecessary official ma
chinery and expense."
Boatonlaaa Desert the I'nloa Pacific
and Join the Strike
Twenty men left the Union Pacific
Omaha shops yesterday In a body, Joining
the - strikers. This defection occurred
among the men who came out from Boston
Saturday and had been anticipated and
even predicted by the union forces. The
original number of the Bostoniana who
went Into the shops Saturday was forty
nine, but two left soon after coming. It
waa learned shortly after the arrival of
these men that the majority of them were
union craftsmen and held cards In their
respective organizations. It Is said that It
was their purpose to leave the Union Pa
cific's employ, after a couple M days In the
shops. They arrived Saturday forenoon,
rested the remainder of that day and Sun
day and were, therefore, over the fatigue
of travel by Monday morning.
Strikers predict that nearly. If not all,
these forty-nine will leave the shops, and
It Is believed that their defection will set
In motion a wave of discontent and unrest
among the other shopmen which may re
sult In a wholesale desertion. The officials
profess to be Indifferent to any such possi
bility, however, and maintain their ability
to preserve an adequate force of shopmen
at all hazards.
President O'Connell of the International
Association of Machinists has sent out a
circular letter from his office in Washing
ton to all business agent of machinists'
unions appealing for the strongest co-opera
tion they can muster for the Union Pacific
strikers. In this connection O'Connell
urges the greatest diligence tn the matter
of preventing wherever possible, by legiti
mate means, the sending of nonunion labor
ers into shops of the Union Pacific to sup
plant strikers.
"Thla strike must be won," says Presi
dent O'Connell, "for It means much to this
organization, whether It Is won or lost."
To demonstrate the active Interest taken
In this fight by the International body, the
president calls attention to the fact that he
hss sent First Vice President Conlon from
Washington and Third Vice President Mul
berry from Chicago, the former to be sta
tioned In Omaha and tbe latter on the west
ern end of the Union Pacific division, to
share with the other leaders tbe responsi
bility of promoting the struggle against the
Union Pacific for the suppression of the
piecework system.
Incidentally O'Connell Informs the local
machinists that twenty-seven men hired by
the Union Paclfio In Boston left that city
Thursday for Omaha, following tbe forty
nine who came from 'be Hub Saturday.
Many "of these are union men.
District and local President Kennedy of
the bollermakers has Just returned from
Kansas City, where he went In the Interest
of the strike. He found a lack of aggres
sion on the part of the strikers at Arm
strong and arranged to have a large picket
force kept on duty and a more positive
course pursued. He also organized a fed
erated board among the allied orders en
gaged In the strike, such aa exists here and
which is largely Instrumental for prose
cuting the fight.
District Secretary Grace of ths machin
ists has reports from Cheyenne which state
that fifteen men left the shops there Satur
day and two Friday. He also has a letter
from North Platte saying that four of the
nonunion force there left, but that aeven
new ones were taken In.
J. W. Kline, executive committeeman for
the blacksmiths, has returned from a trip
to Havelock and other places where be has
been organising the blacksmiths. At Have
lock he effected an organization of twenty
of the Burlington employee and at Platts-
mouth formed a small union also of Bur
lington men. He got together twenty-two
of tbe Northwestern employes at Sioux
City. Mr. Kline will leave on another or
ganising trip, making the towns along ths
Northwestern and Burlington routes,
where be expects to meet with profitable
results. He says the blacksmiths all ovor
the country are In the proper mood for or
ganization aand the greatest difficulty Is
gemng enougn organizers.
Fuaeral Notice.
To the meroVters North Omiht lodge No.
159, A. O. I'. W., you are hn.eby requested
t attend the tuner il of Brother John tl.
Schark. Service at Dodder's undertaking
parlors. SUd and Cuming. Tuesday, Sep
tember . at 1:A p. m.. sharp. Interment
at rjprtUtfweU cemetery, Sister lodges in
vited. 1 . ikuij-i.,
Matter Workman.
V. M. aUcCUl.l.ttiiaU. becuniar.
Our U Ui
Four Great Sales
Huge lots of high grade goods on special bargain
pale together tolay, September 9.
$5.00 Waist Patterns at $1.95
Hundreds of Imported French flannel, elaborately embroidered and tucked
waist patterns, every pattern containing enough French flannel for an entire
ladle.' waist. In reds, all shades of blue, green heliotrope, pink snd creams,
beautifully silk embroidered In harmonizing colorings, enough -4 f
embroidery for the entire front of waist, collar, cuffs and M
shoulders also enough handsomely tucked material to make a H
very pretty and serviceable waist on sale today on main ft atuaimsa
floor bargain square, at
Sale Fine Muslin Underwear Samples
From a leading muslin underwear manufacturer we have purchased all
his samples and surplus stock of high class muslin underwear. The lots were
secured at Just one-third their actual wholesale price. This underwear Is
made of the finest muelln cambric and long cloths snd very elaborately trim
med with lace and embroidery. This will be sold In four lots on bargain
squares st 25c, 60c, 75c and 98c.
In Lot 1 Handsome lace and era- ln ot 3 Night gowns, very
.ij.... . i m showy skirts with deep flounce of
broidery trimmed corset covers erubrolarv and lace skirt chemise
and drawers-worth r- and drswers-worth mm r-
up to 75c-at. In regular way up
ch -aWOW toll.75at .P
In Lot 2 Gowns, skirts, Bkirt t'lHJ' J)"0.1 " ntlerwear
. , . .. from this New ork stock. Including
chemise, drawers all beautifully (towns, skirts ntid skirt chemise made
trimmed with embroideries and of 'Jl J"" S"1 c ,and l,n o8
trimmed with the best laces, ?m-
wlde showy laces some slightly broideries nnd Insertions skirts snd
mussed worth ii n mm sklrt. chemises In this lot would sell
- P ELI fl - resularly up to $3.00 a gi C
to 1.2 at, ajllLl- piece-all go on bargain II Si C
each w square i 3 J W
Sale of Highest Grade Embroideries
We have lust
TTrVM RR Vhl. Ktrpet
l?v embroideries and
x. Colman Brothers are known all over the Uplted States as
f!ST dealers In the very finest and hlxhest arade embroideries.
vr. I We were 'ortunRte
tne embroiderv
JjyV- proportional bargain. The very finest lots of embrold-a-r
erles are hpre In SwIar! nainsook, ramhrles. narrow and
V'lrla 11'Ml V10 a nil
Bo also mary wide and
These are the finest embroideries we have ever placed on sale today at
10c, 15c, 25c, 39c, 60c a yard
Oil Cloth and Linoleum Sale.
Today the oil cloth and linoleum sale bigger, greater, stronger than
ever. New lots placed on sale.
AH of the remnants of 25c and 60c floor oil cloth ISc
AH of the heavy 50c and 75o Linoleums, a square yatd 25c
All the extra heavy, best grade of Inlaid linoleum, worth up to $1.60
at a square yard 49c
Vatcii Cur JSCS flMOE.'S. Watch Our
Windows llOPiSFlS Wid
HAKKA EgS and Nut at
$9.00 per ton, delivered
Prompt and Efficient Delivery Service 2,001 Pounds to
the Ton Guaranteed.
C. W. Hull
20th and Izard Sfs.
Rock Springs, all sizes ,$6.50
Ohio, all sizes. $7.00
Both well known high grade coals, same as
handled by us for years. Looks like a permanent
reduction, but you can be on the safe side by pur
chasing now.
Tels. 317 and 825.
Aodttorlam Company Has Job to Offer
mm Active aad Persist,
cat Mas.
The Auditorium company wants money to
pay the contractors for the steel work and
desires to secure the services of a good
collector to handle the collection of the
first and second assessments which are now
It Is said that there Is sufflcient money
outstanding on these two assessments to
pay the steel contractors and to leave a
balance In the treasury, but the money
must be collected soon, as tbe material will
be ready for delivery in a few weeks.
Omaha Office Dora Tea Per Cent More
Business This Augmt
Than Iast.
Receipts for postage, including sales of
stamps and the like at the Omaha postofflce
for the month of August, shows and an In
crease of over 10 per cent. The figures are:
August, 1902, $39,369.84; August, l'JOl, $35,
117.69; Increase, $4,202.15.
Ainoinctnrili of the Theaters.
"Along the Mohawk," which comes to ths
Eoyd on Thursday rcming for two night,
and a matinee. Is a pastoral comedy of un
equal Interest. Its scenes are laid In one
of the powerful towns in the historic Mo
hawk valley, and the characters it Intro
duces are studies from life. MLu Julia
Klngsley and Mr. NeUon Lewis, who bsve
the leading roles, sre well known to Omaha
people, as they been seen bere seversl
times, the last time In vaudeville. One of
tbe features of the play is tbe Introduction
of a large newspaper printing press in
operation on the slags, Brintioc the Mohawk
Dally Beacoa.
m iiiii ii m m w ii i mil .1 m am imt mil if T Ti)i A II i ' i
SBManmaaajMmaBjBBBBBB MWtieaaawaia.iaaMSsaSBK.
purchased from Colman Brothers (65-
i.Vu VnrU rMtv. US MM vat-rim nf th fln.tit
Hamburgs, both Insertions and edge.
,D securing at a very low figure their
stuck. Thev Will be ottered at tbe same
nmbPrtlrloolaa n nA Insnsllnns 4 e matoh
narrow embroideries in sets to match.
at.. .$6. 50 per ton, delivered
$6.00 per ton, delivered
Te!s. 429-409-75.
1522 Farnam St.
made oa Turailar aad Wednesday of
tbts week will draw Interest for tue
entire month of September.
4 iter rent Interest paid oa deposits.
Wife Marderer, Whose Preliminary
Hesrisg Comes Tharsday, Is
I BrvMLlug Bowb.
Anton Christiansen, who murdered his
I wife, will be given a preliminary hearing
I In police court Thursday morning. Chrls
i tiatisen Is In the county Jail and the strain
which he Is undergoing Is telling on him.
I For several days after he viewed the body
of his wife at the morgue Christiansen held
up well and appeared unconcerned about
tbe shooting. A few dsys alter being taken
to the county jail, however, he began to
breik down and now makes no effort to
Jioncsal bis tsellntca.
An Exceptional Offer
School Suits
The values that we call your special attention to in our
children's department are without doubt the best that have
ever been offered. They are suits that are made of the
finest cheviots and eassi mores, in double-breaste,d and Nor
folk styles. The double-breasted come in sizes 8 to 15.
The Norfolk come in sizes 4 to 12. They are just the thing
for school wear.
Children's suits worth ?2.50
Children's suits worth $3.50
Children suits worth $4.00
We are 'showing some very
headwear and furnishings.
m I I'
rim put
Presents some very attractive
openings for farming and stock
If you're interested ask for a
copy of our booklet, The North
Platte Valley. It's free.
$3 Shoes
We want to call your attention again
to our new $3 shoe. Msny men came
to see this shoe after our first an
nouncement and It made many friends
for us.
Genuine vlcl kid uppers with heavy
single soles. These are genuine vlcl
kid and not dongola kid we guarantee
them to wear better thsn any J3.50
shoe you have ever been offered and a
comparison will show you we do not
exaggerate any. Box calf uppers are
with single or double soles, either
style $3.00.
Droxol Shoo Co.,
Omaha'a Cp-io-date Shoe Hons
1st F 411 MAM THUET,
and a X
Bee Advertising Man J
will call on you
to get a Want Ad or J
a Half Page.
You r Dot paying for CUUOMOS. ftClifcAlti, t At.E DEALS, ETC., bufi
J. ft. IUCJB HEUCANTILE C1QAJH CO., Manf,. It. Leula. Vuloa Made.
of Children's I
swell fall styles in boys'
Ticket Office, Burlington Station.
1502 Farnam St. luth and Mason Sts.
Telephone 250. Telephone 128
On of the best equipped of the Keeley syetem of Institutes, tjfc
oaly Keeley Institute In Nebraska. Cure Drunkenness. Cores
Drug Users. Booklet free. Address ail mUss sa a. sarta.
Home Treatment for Tobacco Kablt. cost St!
who appreciate the high quality of the
Mets beer as a beverage and as an In
y.goratlng tonlo the Mets Is every day.
Our line brew Is gaining favor every day
with both Invalids and convalescents, as
well as for a table beverage. If you
haven t yet ordered It don't fall to do so.
It will repay you In both health and
Metz Bros. Brewing Co,
Tel. Ill, osiska
Or Jacob Neumayer. Agt., care Neumayer
Hotel. Council Ltlufts. Iowa.
Harle Haas Drug Co., wholesalers of Coun
cil Bluffs, la. ; K. E. liruco St Co., and
Richardson Drug Co. of Omaha all have
city salesmen who call on the retail drug
trade of this city but hot one of them no
not even Mr. Hoyt nor our friend 81 csll
on us because the OMAHA DHL'd TRt'8'P
SAYS NO! Talk about your coal trust.
The only difference Is theee are no PRE
TKNDKRS in the coal combination ; It Is a
"pay up or freeze this winter deal" with
those people but W'B can buy eooils
BLACKLISTED, that's why wo beat these
Jeojjle out.
1.60 Fellows' Syrup Hypnphoaphates.. JOo
13.50 Marvel Whirling Spray Syringe... 11.25
fl.ou I.lMerlne (Lambert s . fc(0
Prevent Hay Fever with Qem Catarrh
Powder gn,-,
2fe Laxative Bromo Quinine 12o
Hie Qulimcetol (guHmnteed cold cure)
11.00 Peruna ('cause it's srlvertlsed).... Ua
2oc Carters Little IJver Pills Iiiq
Chester's Pennyroyal Pills $1.00
Tel. 74T. a. w. ( or. luth aad Cblaa.
La Btf fer Munatulsl
' la I unvi f
tiritai.ou ef alcorMlasi
M u auteura. f a 0 a S SMajbraaas,
PfcftaM ''-T-aritn; raiDlaas, ao4 aiit eagPa
rHltwusOHiU Ti 0s. gaal f aaiaoiwn "
r t