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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 25, 1902)
TITE OMAHA DA1XY BEK; TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1902.
LAND OFFICIALS IN OMAHA
Aefister at Broken Bow and Beceher at
Alliance Before Grand Jury.
TALK OF CLAIMS OF SOLDIERS' WIDOWS
Jpeelal Airnl Lesser Innliti that He
Made Proper Reports on Illegal
Feaelna; to the Governmeat
James Whitehead, register of the land
filce at Broken Bow; and W. R. Akers,
receiver ot the land office at Alliance, are
la the city, having been summoned to ap
pear before the federal grand Jury In
connection with the charges filed against
certain persons accused of fencing govern
ment land and of being connected with
fraudulent entries. Mr. Whitehead said
that at the Broken! Bow office there had
been comparatively few entries which .are
In any way questionable and that be could
throw little light upon the subject under
Investigation. Mr. Akers said that at the
Alliance land office there had been 209 en
tries made by widows of soldiers.
"Many of these widows," he said, "come
to the office and make affidavit without
having in their possession anything to
how that they are widow ot soldiers. In
these cases we write to Washington for
a record of the soldiers whose widows they
cJsIm to be and out of all the letters
written we have found but one case where
the records did not bear out the state
ment of the women. In that case the name
of the alleged soldier did not appear upon
"It was at the Alliance land office that
a number of entries by negroes were made.
The greater number of these negroes are
In the county and on the day of the last
election went out to the precincts in which
their claims are located to vote. A few
ot the men were not In the county at the
time, but so far as they are concerned we
have no reason to believe that the entries
are not In good faith."
Sara Moby la Mistaken.
, W. R. Lesser, the suspended special
gent, la still In the city, and speaking of
the matter ot fences and illegal entries
said: "Colonel Mouby la certainly mistaken
when he aays that I made no report on the
Illegal fencing. I did not make many nor
Vxtended reports, as I was too busy with
other matters, but I did say in an early re
port that there was practically not one acre
of government land In the otate unfenced.
According to the regulations now In force
it la doubtful If one legal notice has ever
been served upon a person requiring him to
remove the Illegal obstructions. Under the
Vules the notice must not only describe the
fence, but It must specify the exact descrip
tion of the land which Is fenced. This re
quires a searching into the records which
cannot be made by an agent who Is sup
posed to be on the road and I recommended
to the department a change In the laws
which would permit a brief notice, as I
believe that a description of the land fenced
is unnecessary. The rule has not been
changed and it would require half a dozen
special agents in each of the western dis
tricts to serve legal notices in all cases In
Talks of Widows and Orphans.
One of the persons who has been charged
with operating a part of a "bureau" for
securing the filing of claims by soldiers'
widows said: "I became Interested In the
matterhrough a neighbor. She had a
minor son, the son ot a soldier, and I told
ler that be was entitled to take up a claim.
Interested myself with another gentleman
in the matter and we located a claim for
blm In Frontier county. I afterward leased
the land from him, but that had nothing to
o with the entry. A little while after that
another neighbor eame to me and told me
that she bad a minor child of a deceased
soldier and I located him upon a piece ot
land. The women meet in the Women's Re
lief corps,' and It was not long before they
had told of my action, and several came to
me to assist them In locating claims, either
for themselves or for their children. I did
the best J could for them, and while I have
not solicited the business I have made the
best terms tor the widows and the children
that I could. I have nothing to conceal in
the matter, and I know of none ot my
friends who have."
JONASON BACK FROM NOME
Former Omaha Merchant Talks of
Business Affairs In. the
B. Jonason, who for many years previous
t 1900 was engsged In the Jewelry trade ot
Omaha, is In the city. He came from Nome,
Alaska, and will leave with his family In
a few days for Denmark to visit relatives.
Mr. Jonason haa been In Alaska for about
two years and speaks In the highest praise
of that land. Business Is conducted for
about two months and a half out of the
year, he says, and the majority of the mer
chants close their houses and come to the
United States to spend the winter. He says
that Nome and Its tributary country Is
Oolng well and haa a bright future. Two
stamp mills are teing erected by - Cali
fornia capitalists and two quarts mines are
being developed. After spending the winter
In Europe Mr. Jonason will return to Nome
with his oldest son in the spring. His fam
ily will reside in future In Washington or
RAPID WORK ON NEW LINE
rioreare Extension of Street Mallway
' v System Hearties the Elk.
Unusually rapid progress Is being made
an the Florence extension of the street rail
way system. The company has a crew of
from 135 to 150 men at work and now the
construction of the east track haa extended
as far as the Elkhorn crossing at Twenty
fourth street and Grand avenue. Many ot
the residents of that vicinity were Inclined
to believe that a crossing could not be made
at this point by reason of the grade ot the
necessary approaches, but the crossing has
been built and the grade la no more steep
ttvin the Dodge street hill. It Is expected
that the single track will be earrled as far
as Fort street by the middle of the week.
When the single track la completed the
work will progress much more rapidly, for
the finished track may then be used ss a
meaua of transportation for material to be
used in the other parts of the work.
JULIUSEN AND DAUGHTERS
Father Retarna, bnt leaves the Girls
with His Sister la St.
Rasmus Juliusen, who went to St. Louie
In search of his four dsughters, who had
been sent there without his knowledge and
consent, returned to Omaha Sunday leav
ing his daughters at the home ot his sis
ter, Mrs. O. Vetter, 736 Euclid avenue,
where he had located them.
Two ot the girls were ill and for that
reason Juliusen decided not to bring them
to Omaha for the present. The children
were being well cared for and were content
to remain with their aunt. Juliusen ex
pected to And them at an orphanage. He
told the police that Mrs. S. H. H. Clark,
whom Mra. Johnson said was to take
charge of two of the children, knew nothing
of them, nor had she heard that they were
to be sent to St. Louis.
Juliusen told the police that the girls
said their aunt, Mrs. Johanna Johnson, had
been Instrumental In getting them to leave
home and that they had borrowed money
from friends with which to purchase trans
portation. Juliuaen's St. Louis relatives requested
him to give up his home and position in
Omaha and remove to St. Louis, so that
they could assist him in caring for his
children. He has not decided, however, in
regard to the move, but will likely go there
In the near future.
The preliminary hearing of Mrs. John
son and Peter Oustafson, charged with
kidnaping the children, haa been set for
Tuesday and, as the children will not. be
here, Juliusen probably will ask for a
RESIDENCE PLACE DOUBTFUL
Qaestloa as to Dolaa County's
Responsibility for Care) of
Holland Hart, detained in the county Jail
as Insane, waa taken to Council Bluffs
Sunday afternoon to' attend the funeral ot
bis mother, and there devolved upon a
Jail attache the duty ot. acting as Hart's
custodian. In Which capacity he had to
serve last Friday, when Hart was taken to
a hospital to visit his mother before she
died. Between mother and son there
seemed the natural ties, and he stoutly
denies that he struck her, aa was reported
In Council Bluffs when the officer there
took him In charge.
The question of Hart's plaoe of residence
and therefore of the responsibility for his
safe keeping and maintenance seems a de
batable one, for bla relatives all live In
Council Bluffs, ha was reared there and
taken In custody there, whereas he haa had
rooms In Omaha and taken his meals here
whenever he could find employment this
side of the river. It was the Pottawatta
mie county board that adjudged him In
sane, but It la Douglaa county that Is
asked to take ears of him.' - When Dr.
Tllden of the Insanity , commission was
asked In regard to the matter he would
only state that the Iowa board had always
been ao fair In dealing with such questions
of residence that the board this side of
the river is not disposed to quarrel In the
present doubtful case,
Wright wrongs no man. Wrights old
fashioned buckwheat flour Is aura,
S. H. Buffett A Son. will have Black
Hills potatoes, Jersey sweet potatoes,
Bellevlew celery, . McOee'a" Baltimore oys
ters, head lettuce, fresh tomatoes, egg
plant, fresh green peas, wax and green
beans cauliflower, Jonathan apples, pine
apples, endive, fancy layer raisins, Flor
ida oranges, cucumbers, etc., tomorrow.
Telephone orders receive careful attention.
Announcements of the Theater.
Few comedians have come to this city
as new stars who are so well known or
so thoroughly familiar to theater-goers
as Ezra Kendall. Friday and Saturday
matinee and night will witness the premier
In this city ot the clever funmaker'a new
comedy, "The Vinegar Buyer," which Is
the work of Herbert Hall Wlnslow. Inas
much as the author has had the constant
advice ot Kendall In the shaping ot the
characters, particularly the one Intended
for himself, the play 1 said to be full ot
quaint and humorous situations. It Is
woven around James Whltcomb Riley's
poem of "Jap Miller," which has been read
and laughed over In nearly every house
hold In the land. As Joe Miller. Kendall
Is said to have a part that fits him down
to the ground.
Publish your legal notices In The Weekly
Bee. Telephone 23S.
W. R. Bennett Co,
WE CLOSE THURSDAY
Kindly anticipate your needs ahead, aa
we close promptly at NOON.
SEE OUR PRETTY GROCERY WINDOW,
16th St. '
DAY FOR KOUNTZE PROPERTY
Board ot Review Will Probably De
vote Taesday to Banker's
From Herman Kountze the Board of
Review received a communication yesterday
morning requesting that a time be set
for the adjustment of the assessment on
the varioua parcels of real estate owned by
him. It Is expected that the greater part
ot one day will be conrumed In thia busi
ness and the board probably will hear Mr.
The morning session ot yesterday was
principally devoted to the property ot the
Omaha Realty company and soma small re
duction were made at the request of the
company, although Ita application was de
nied aa to a considerable proportion ot Ita
property. After some investigation the
board decided upon a general reduction ot
20 per cent on all ot the property In
Drexel's subdivision, which comprises some
FORTY NEW CHURCH MEMBERS
Result of Evangelistic Meetlacs
t'aoer Auspices of First Chris
Wednesday evening a prayer meeting and
Thanksgiving service will be held by the
members ot ths First Christian church at
Gennanla hall, at which time the evangel
tstle meetings now In progress will come
to a close, after three weeks' work which
haa resulted In the addition ot about forty
names to the rolls ot ths church.
At the North Bids Christian church Sun
day Evangelist J. K. Hosier preached on
"The New Testament Christian" i. .
- - -- . . n
large audience In the morning and to a
niucn larger crowa on a Model Woman"
In the evening. The meetings will continue
every Bight this weak.
JILTED ON WAY TO ALTAR
Soph Banks and Bride-Bleat Start for the
THEN GIRL SUDDENLY BREAKS AWAY
Your Man Looks to the River for
Ills Sweetheart, While She Telle
Her Troubles to Po
liceman. Soph Banks and Alice Wells created
considerable excitement In the neighbor
hood of Tenth and Howard streets shortly
before the noon hour yesterday on account
of Soph's determined efforts to make Allen
his wife and Alice's more determined and
more successful efforts to evade him.
Banks, armed with a license to wed and
accompanied by his prospective bride and
her father, was enroute to the house of
a minister when the troubla arose. They
had only gone a short distance from the
girl's home at 602 8outh Tenth street and
were mixed up In a crowd around the
market place. Suddenly, as though the
earth had opened and swallowed her, Alice
Father and lover held a hasty consulta
tion and while the former stopped on the
corner to smoke the lover rushed back to
the room they had left. ' Alice was not
there. He then made a rush for Tenth
and Harney streets, where Police Officer
Rusell was stationed. He hastily Inquired
of the officer It he had seen the runaway
girl. The officer bad. "I saw her a mo
ment ago, headed for the river," waa the
Soph waited for no more. With a shriek
like the dyln wail of a broken heart he
headed tor the river at a 2:40 gait. And It
some of the fifty boya and men who fol
lowed him have told him no better Banks
Is still at the water's edge, searching for
a clue of his lost love.
Telia Troubles to Policeman.
During Soph's frantlo efforts to locate
her, Alice was In the office of a nearby
hotel, calmly watching the proceedings.
After first eluding her lover and father,
ahe had met Officer Russell and told blm
that she did not want to marry Banks and
unless she escaped blm then It would be
everlastingly too late.
Banks and Alice have been engaged for
several days and their wedding was to have
occurred last Wednesday. Banks purchased
the license and returned to the girl's home
to lead her to the altar. But Alice had
gone. From then until Sunday afternoon
Banks and the girl's father kept up a con
tinual search for her. Anally being success
ful, only to be thwarted again.
Banka la a market gardener, stationed
near Tenth and Howard atreets and became
acquainted with the girl aa ahe went to
and from her work at a hotel on South
Tenth. He loved and she thought she
did until the day set for their wedding. She
is 15 yeara of age and told Officer Russell
she had concluded ahe waa Soo young to
marry Banks or anyone else and didn't
Intend to. The girls father Is a
watchman employed by Swift at South
CHANDLER WILL IS BROKEN
Connty Jndare Decides that Entire Es
tate Is to Go to Mrs.
.' Judge Vlnsonhaler haa disallowed the will
of Erastus B. Chandler, the provisions of
which were that after January 1, 190S, his
daughter, Delia, now Mra. John C. Pat
rick, should receive ISO per month, all the
rest ot the estate to go to the Clarkson
Under this ruling of the court the estate
will go to the daughter, the first step be
ing the appointment by the court ot an
administrator, who will does the affairs
of the deceased and transfer the net assets
to the daughter. Such appointment may
be made today, the person appointed
to be. If considered by the court to
be properly qualified, some- one named by
the daughter. The will 'provided that
George H. Thummel and Henry W. Wyman
act as executors, but these men resigned
soon after the will waa filed.
HAIR NATURALLY ABUNDANT. , .
When It Is Freo of DandmST, It Grows
Hslr preparatlona and dandruff curea, aa
a rule, are sticky or irritating affairs that
do no earthly good. Hair, when not dis
eased, grows naturally luxuriantly. Dan
druff is the cause of nine-tenths of all hair
trouble, and dandruff la cauaed by a germ.
The only way to cure dandruff Is to kill tho
germ; and, so far, the only hair prepara
tion that will positively destroy that germ
la Newbro'a Herplclde absolutely harm
less, free from grease, sediment, dye mat
ter or dangerous drugs. It allays Itching
Instantly, makes hair glossy and soft as
silk. "Destroy the cause, you remove the
Gorham teaspoons 13.50. Edholm, J'w'l'r.
Special Low Rates to Chlcaajo
November 30, December 1 and 2, $14.75
round trip via "The Northwestern Line."
The ONLY double track railway from
5 TRAINS DAILY. Route of the electrie
lighted "Overland Limited."
Company's offices, 1401-1403 Farnam Bt.
Good Position Open.
Good opening tor a newspaper or maga
sine aollcltor. Permanent position for a
competent man. Address Twentieth Cen
tury Farmer, Bee Building, Omaha.
St'rl'g military brushes 15 pair. Edholm.
The following births and deatha were re
ported at the office of the Board of Health
during the twenty-four hours ending at
noon Monday: ,
Births Ernest K. Klrkland. 511 Willow
street, boy; William McOowan, 104 Daven
port street, girl; William Vols. 1654 South
Thirteenth street, boy; W. F. Francis, 09
South Twenty-seventh street, boy; Frank
Johnson, 117 South Twenty-Sfth avenue,
Slrl; James Bowie, 2622 Bristol street, boy;
ohn Stuben, liO South Twenty-ninth
street. Klrl: Fred L. Cummlnn. Sis North
Fifteenth street, boy; Ed Edwards, 3tC4
North Twenty-fourth street, girl; Charles
Anderson, 62s Bancroft street, ooy.
Deaths Mrs. Kate Bavoroak. 2224 South
Nineteenth street, aged M years; Clayton
Peterson. 211s bouth f orty-slxtn avenue.
aged months; W. J. L Barron, 408 North
(Sixteenth street, agea 1 monin; can rl.
Pierce. 15"4 Madison avenue, seed 64 years;
Rebecca Humalt, SS20 Cuming street, aged oS
years; Albert Byron, toll May berry ave
nue, aged 21 days.
la comparing Grain-O and coffee
remember that while the taste la
the same Grain-O gives health and
strength while cone shatters the
nervous system and breeds disease
of the digestive organs. Thinking
people prefer Grain-O and its ben
efit. TRY IT TO-DAY.
At (rears eterjubsrei Uo. aa4 See. pet package.
in Our lank
12,000 Unmade Dress Robes
On sale today, from the Fifth Avenue
1 his is without question the most sensational
sale of high grade unmade dress robes and dress lengths
that has ever tahen place in Omaha. Don't fail to call
today and examine this extraordinary collection.
Unmade Dress Robes at $5.98
In this remarkable exhibit will be found all the finest
unmade dress robes snd dress lengths from the Fifth avenue dress making
establishment, principally ot plain matorlals, broadcloths, In black and all
colors; ttbellnes, prunellas, Venetians, kerseys, twilled serges, voile eta
mine, silk eollenne, wbtte and black Monte Carlos, rope cheviot and hun
dreds of ereme and white materials now so popular for evening gowns.
There Is also an almost endless number of black dress patterns, as well aa
a large showing of Imported robes of thin materials with beautiful woven
borders. Only one of a kind. Regardless ot former
value, whether 12, $3 or $5 a yard, we sell any unmade
dress pattern containing from five to seven yards of
material, depending upon the width of the material
Black and Colored Silk
We place on sale an entir stock of silk velvets, such aB
Is only used In dressmaking establishments, together with a most fortunate
purchase by which we secured almost 10,000 yards of rich black and col
ored velvets. Many shades that are
that are especially popular this season. Here are the rich
grades of black velvets. As thia is a velvet year, these
. black velvets are especially adapted for tailor made suits,
shirt waists or walking skirts. Every yard Is worth from
$1.25 to $2.00, and will go on sale, together with the above
mentioned colored velvets, on bargain square In silk de
partment, In two lots yard
Swell New Waistitigs 39c 6c 49c
We will place on sale, together with this Fifth avenue
stock, new waistings In plain albatrosses, Henriettas,' French flannels and
brllllantlnes, in cremes, blues, reds and hellos together v lt
with an Immense assortment of atrlpes and Persian pat- UCaa4.UC
tern novelties at, a yard UV s w
Special Notice Ribbon Remnant Sale
On Wednesday we will place on sale 10,000 yards of all
kinds of Bilk ribbon remnants. They come in all widths, from one-quarter inch
to IB inches wide, and they are worth from 50c to 91.00 a yv& W will cll
them at less than one-fourth their regular valuu On display now in Vu window.
SENSAT10SAI CHARGE FAILS
Bam Gibson, Convicted Bootlegger, Startles
People in federal Court Boom.
ACCUSES ' INDIAN AGENT OF WRONGDOING
Halted States folatrlet Attorney Says
Glbsoa's Charaje Baa Beea Fnlly
lavestlarated aad There Is
Nothtnsr I It.
When Sam 'Gibson, charged with' selling
liquor to Indiana, was arraigned before
Judge Munger be pleaded guilty and waa
sentenced to pay a fine and serve time in
the Douglas county jail. At the time he
made his plea he startled the people In the
court room by saying:
"It I atn guilty, judge, I did no more than
waa done by the Indian agent."
He waa questioned by the assistant United
Statea district-attorney and said that he
did not know the agent had given liquor to
Indiana, hut he did know that the agent had
brought liquor upon the reservation. He
started to talk at length when Judge Mun
ger told him that the grand jury was then
in session and be could tell his story to
that body. Several days have elapsed since
that time and Gibson has not been brought
before the duly constituted Inquisitors.
W. S. Summers, the district attorney, said
In regard to the matter:
"The charges made by Giuon, whoae
father Is now a fugitive from justice on a
charge Identical with that under which he
Is held, have been known to the Depart
ment of Justice for some time. It was re
ported several months ago and was made
a part of the Investigation which waa made
Into the conduct of Charles P. Mathew
son, the agent. .: When we first heard . of
the charges we reported the matter to the
Department of Justice and In time re
ceived notice not to proceed in the matter
until the Department ot the Interior com
pleted Investigations which It had at that
"That investigation showed, according to
the report of Inspector Churchill, thrt there
was at the agency a flask of alcohol and one
of brandy, the property ot the agency physi
cian, but which had been placed In charge
of the agent, snd that be had also In bis
possession a quantity of ale which bad been
prescribed for bis wife by a physician, thia
being all ot the liquor which was found In
his charge. Under tbla condition of affairs
we did not deem it advisable to bring the
matter before the grand jury, and In thia
we were supported by the Washington offi
cials. The statement of Olbson does not
lend any additional weight to his chargea,
as his affidavit, reciting . practically the
same facts, was before the Department of
the Interior at the time the Investigation
was made, so that we will not bring him
before the grand jury at thia time."
RUMORS OF STREET RAILWAY
O nicer s Declare There ta He Foaada
tlea (or Reeeatly Pab
. Ushed Reports.
Ths offlcers ot the Omaha Street Railway
company yeaterday morning said there Is no
foundation tor the rumors current that the
company Is to be reorganised with a cap
ital stock cf 115,000,000. President Murphy
said: "There la really nothing new to be
said. We are waiting to hear from the
east and will not know what la to be done
until we receive Information from New
York. Anything which la said previous to
the receipt, of such Information Is merely
A member ot the board of directors said:
'We are watting to hear from the east.
AU kinds ot reports may be beard, but
nothing will be reliable unless It comes
from the eastern parties who are Inter
ested. They will say what they expect to
do and we can then agree to the plan or
not, as we see Ab U we do set like the
4 Per Ccst
vtt M ;;rw Interrtt mid
Velvets at 49cand 69c
very scarce and all the colors that
WD DENNETT CO
1 1 s 1 is Lai I6?A HARNEY Ja OMAJt
WE ARE HEADQUARTERS withta
the TRI-CITY LIMITS for HIS THANKS
GIVING MAJESTY THE TURKEY and
the trimmings that s;o along; with 'tin.
Home Made Mince 11.
Meat, per pound
Everything for the
Everything; OX THE BASIS OP SAT
ISFACTION cheaper than elsewhere
aronad Bennett's mammoth meat mart
16?&HAANEY JU OMAHA
plan we can draw out our money on the
basis ot SO cents on the dollar of par
value. It we agree to the plan we can take
stock under the reorganization, but so far
as the plan Is concerned we have nothing
It was said that a final announcement of
the plan probably would be received from
the east within ten days.
A Good Tbiaar for Mother.
If she la tired out, sickly, run down. Elec
tric Bitters will give her new life or there's
no charge. Try them. 60c. For sale by
Kuhn & Co.
Special Low Rates to Chicago.
November SO, December 1 and , $14.75
round trip via "The Northwestern Line."
The ONLY double track railway from
S TRAINS DAILY. Route of the electric
lighted "Overland Limited."
Company's offices, 1401-1403 Farnam Bt.
King Cole Poultry Seasoning for your
Thanksgiving turkey. Ask your grocer for it.
18k wadding rings. Edholm, Jeweler.
Ths new kind of General Arthur cigars
will please you U you care for good cUaxa,
I Tr?ldiJ-i"i i'TT?J
Overcoats at $8
We were so busy selling overcoats last
Saturday that one might have thought
that all Omaha was buying overcoats.
We realize that there are thousands who
have not purchased their overcoats yet,
and we want you to know what splendid
values we are offering. Every sort of
overcoat that a man should want is here,
and every coat that we show is a wonder
ful value. Today we are oifering a special
line of overcoats at 88. They are identi
cally the same garment that is being sold
all over town for S12. They arc made of
that popular cloth, Cambridge cheviots.
They are cut in the new proper lengths,
and they are actual 812 (fiQAf)
Ths Cough Remedy we
Price 25c and 60c.
"It" in Overcoats
The "back strap" overcoat Las
No other coat of recent years
poHgesses the unmistakable aris
tocratic air of this overcoat.
The back strap sets ofT the
broad shoulders la an admirable
manner, and the coat, fitting
snug and soldierly around
shoulders and neck, falls grace
fully to bottom.
Made of the new 1902 over
coatings and mada as we make
overcoats, this is the overcoat of
$35 to $65
MacCarthy Tailoring Co.
Phone 1808. 1710-12 Farnani St.
Bee Bid'., Omaha.
Are You Ruptured ;
If so. send for our TRUSS CATALOGUE.
Wl sell all kinds Rubber and Leather Cov
ered Trusses. Elastic Trufnes an shown
chove. with ater Dad or black enamel or
redar nad, very strong and serviceable.
I'rice, earn oy man, s.iu. tsome very
good ones at eacn.
Sherman & McConnell Drug Go.
CORNER 16TH and DOPOE.
WHOLESALE and RETAIL DRUGGISTS.
LflJl ia fOUnd to
cure sweaty, clamy,
hands and feet.
U8 Bee Bids'.. Omaha. Neb.
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Beat AaTrlcaltaral Weekly.
WHEN YOU BUY A
I MITT ' nnr"" senrsnamaa
Touare not paying tor CIIKOMOS. sCUKMfci, t ULE DEALS, ETC.. but
for FINE QUALITY HAVANA TOBACCO. EQUAL to IMPOKTEDCIUAHA
IT. X. ftlCS MTrirSNTIUB OOAA CO, ManL, k Laula, Catoa K4e
Ask your druggist for it.
$2.50 That's All
Think of It, a genuine welt soled
woman's shoe for only $2.50 have you
ever been offered a like shoe any
where else? We think not. We take
pleasure in recommending them, for
we know they are right from top to
bottom. We have them in all atzes
and all widths, so that we can guar
antee you a perfect fit proper fitting
shoes add to the wear as well as the
comfort. These welts have never
been equalled frr an all-around, every
day shoe. You avoid all risk, for we
give you your money back It you are
DREXEL SHOE GO.
Catalogue Free for the Asking.
Omaha's Uo-to-Date Shoe HouseY
1419 FARNAM STREET.
F. M. Russell
Reading Lamps, Electric
Oil and Gas.
Electric & Gas Fixtures.
JU S. 15th St. Telephone S0J
XI o supposed they had
cut their teeth ere this, but if thv have
Just Marled, we will be a itnod fellow and
H.-ll them OR ANYBODY ELSE
S',c Graves' Tooin Powikr for lflo
2Se Hhlffli-ld's Dentifrice for 10.:
SI rr Vlnul If you want It T for 7on
Why not take s preparation of Cod
Liver Oil which HAS THE PURE OIL IN
IT? We sell the pure Moller's straight oil
for 4c and the emulsion of pure Lo
KOTEN COD LIVER OIL (which con
tain more pure oil than any other COD
LIVER OIL PREPARATION on the mar
ket), for Tic. and If you want WINE to
take with It-we sell SHERRY Wins and
ruarantee the (juallty for 2fo pint,
l.tjo Iler's Mlt Whinkey want It?.... S2o
11.00 CANADIAN MALT WHISKEY
money buck If found Impure or un-
II. 00 Peruna 61c
81.00 Jionaack's fiaraaparllla. genuine . 6..C
t.uO C'tiebter's Pennyroyal Pills II. W
Tel. TT. S. W. Co. INta sal Chlaao.
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