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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 6, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY IIEE: SATUHDAY, TECEMl.1t
GEORGE BEAR ON SCAFFOLD
Tnd:an Pay. Penalty for BniUl Murder of
ONE IS TEACHER ON THE RESERVATION
Other Victim is Bob ot 'Wife of the
Murderer by . Former Mar
riage Qaarrel Over
BIOUX FALLS. B. D., Dec. S. (Special
Telegram.) The bravery eihlblted by
Walking Shield, the Indian who was hanged
here October 24, was surpassed by the
nerve displayed by George Bear, the Sioux
Indian, who hanged here this morning for
the murder of John Shaw, his stepson, and
C, Edward Tayloe, a white man who filled
the position of school teacher and addi
tional government farmer at the Tonca,
Neb., subagency, on Rosebud reservation.
Bear was brought to the gallows at 9:02
and the trap sprung a minute later. He
was officially pronounced dead thirteen
While the rope and black cap were being
adjusted Bear did not exhibit the slightest
symptom or feeling ot fear. Not even a
quiver shook bis form. He was accom
panied to the gallows by Rev. William
Holmes, a native Episcopal preacher at
Rantee agency, Neb., who repeated In low
tones an appropriate portion ot the Episco
Bear retired at 11:30 last night and slept
soundly until about 6:10 this morning. He
was perfectly, composed until the last.
The boiy waa takea by Rev. Mr. Holmee
to his old home, where Interment will be
made In the ronca creek cemetery.
History of the Crime.
After committing the double murder for
which ha was hanged In this city today
Oeorge Bear, while enfoute from the Ponca
subagency, on the Rosebud reservation, to
his home about two mi lea distant, met his
wife, who was riding a 'horse. She was
armed with a butcher knife.
The murderer stopped her, got out of the
buggy In which he was riding, loaded and
cocked the double-barrelled shotgun with
which he had jUBt taken two lives one of
them a son of the woman by a former hus
band and, handing the weapon, to the
grief-stricken woman, begged her to avenge
her eon's death by emptying the barrels
Into his own breast.
She returned the weapon to him with the
"No, I guess I'll let the government kill
About I o'clock In the afternoon ot Oc
tober 8 last Bear started In a buggy toward
the subagency. On the road he passed
within rtew of the place where John Shaw,
his -stepson, lived and observed that Shaw
and his uncle, "Shorty" Thigh, were In a
field loading a wagon with hay.
Bear drove . up to where the two men
were working and again demanded that
Shaw pay him bis share of the load which
had previously - been sold. Shaw waa on
the wagon, while "Shorty" Thigh was
pitching the hay up to him.
Shaw, who was unarmed, replied that he
wouldn't give him the money. Bear and
himself talked for a while longer, when
the former once more demanded the money.
Shaw replied that he couldn't have It, when
Bear, who had atepped from his buggy to
the ground, leveled his gun and fired at
The charge took effect, wounding Shaw
and causing htm to fall off the load on the
side of the wagon fartberest from Bear.
The report of the weapon frightened Tho
horses which were attached to the wagon
and they started to run.
Bear caught them by the bridle reins
and when he had quieted them he delib
erately walked up to where Sbaw waa lying
on the ground and fired another charge
Into his prostrate form, killing him.
The murderer, after taking the life of his
unarmed stepson, reloaded his weapon,
and started for Ponca subagency. Arriving)
at his destination,- ha drove Into the yard
aurroundlng the school house and living
quartera ot the few whites who resided
there In their capacity ot government em
ployes and stepped from his buggy.
Commits Second Murder,
In the school room, one corner of which
Tayloe utilized for an office, school not
being In session, were Tayloe, Mrs. Tayloe
and two young Indiana named Milk, sons
of a prominent Brule Slobs chief. They
were consulting with Tayloe upon some
matters of business.
When Bear entered the room Mrs. Tayloe
waa the first to see him. As be approached
the little group she asked in the Sioux
"Why, George, where are your chickens T"
Seeing the gun In his hands, she supposed
he bad, been hunting prairie chickens.
He replied In hla native tongue:
"I have already got one and I will have
another In a minute."
At this Juncture Tayloe turned around
and reached out hla hand for the purpose
of shaking hands with Bear. But the latter.
before those present could raise a hand to
prevent the tragedy, leveled hla weapon
and emptied both barrels Into Tayloe's right
The heavy double tharge of bird abot
catered near the arm pit and tore a great.
gaping hole about four Inches long and
two Inchea wide in the unfortunate man's
Tha murderer then walked out of tha
Comrades for over fifty years in old
high quality and nnforgetabla flavor of rare old Sunny Brook Xye.
. "Homefolks" know that it'a made in the good old honest way and that
ago and purity are given to it because it'a "Bred in Old Kentucky"
where the climate is exactly right where the water is exactly right
where the grain is exactly right where the storage is exactly right.
SUNNY BROOK DISTILLERY OCX,
JEFFERSON CO., KY.
VlV ' K rf" rfj rj
building, stepped Into his biiftgy n4 drove
way, but wss noon captured.
INDIANS D0INGG00D WORK
Employed as Laborers Along; the t.loe
of the 1:1 k horn Road In
HOT SrRINOS, 8. D Dec. B. (Special.)
Very few people who are familiar with
the character and habits ot the Indian ss
shown by his record in trie pant would
believe thattsuch an Individual has either
the Inclination or ability to perform man
ual labor in anything like a satisfactory
manner. It has been demonstrated, how
ever, that there are at least some exceo
tlons, as Indicated by the number of In
dians employed along the line of the Elk
horn railroad between Chadron and Dead-
wood. These newly adopted "sons 6f toll"
may be seen
any day shoveling coal and J
. . . . !
performing other labor In a manner that
proves that their employers hsve made no
mistake In introducing the new system.
They do their work well and seem to enlov
the novelty of It, too.
Bla; Fond for Strikers.
CHEYENNE, Wyo., Dee. 6. (Special.)
Local Union Pacific strikers are In a fair
way to realize $7,000 or $8,000 In addition
to their regular strike benefits. A grand
union ball ot the machinists, boiler makers
and blacksmiths will be held at Keefe
hall on New Year's eve. Twenty-flve thou
sand tickets, which sell at SI each, have
been Issued, and every lodge of railroad
organized labor In the country has received
Ave tickets, together with an appeal from
the local 'lodges for aid. At the rate
money la coming In fully 60 per cent ot the
tickets will be disposed of. The music
and hall have been donated and the women
will give the supper. It cost $125 to mall
the tickets and appeals and the printing
II I AT Business la Cattle.
HOT SPRINGS, S. D., Dec. 5. (Special.)
For one man to handle 16.000 hoad of
cattle in a single season would be consid
ered by most people a large undertaking,
yet that is the number Corbln Morse of
Rapid City, agent for the American Live
stock and Loan company of Chicago, has
handled during the season Just passed. All
summer he has been buying and selling
cattle in both large and small lots. The
extent of the cattle business In this section
Is hardly realized beyond the Immediate
New Bank at Newcastle.
NEWCASTLE, Wyo.. Dec. 6. (Special.)
The Stock Growers' and Merchants' bank
will open for business here on December
22, all of the arrangements having been
completed. Among the members of the
new banking Institution are J. W. McCrea,
C. B. Badgett, B. P. Davla and D. W.
Tha new kind of General Arthur cigars
rill please you 1." you care for good cigars.
WOMAN ARRESTED IN STORE
Ac-cased of Stealing: Piece of Silk
Which Is Found In Her
An attractive piece of silk which was on
sale In the Boston store led to the arrest
yesterday afternoon of Mrs. F. R. Barton
who claims Council Bluffs as her residence
The total value of the plunder which was
found In her possession would not exceed
$10. Together with the silk was a bunch
of nineteen handkerchiefs, of a medium
grade, .which the woman had deftly con
cealed about her person.
"rMrc Barton attended the special sale
whlch waa being conducted at the Boston
store, and while the crowds were throng
Ing about the bargain tables Is alleged to
have purloined the silk and was about to
make her way (from tho store, when hur
theft was discovered and she was taken
Into custody by Special Officer Grler.
At police headquarters she was looked
upon as a possible adept In the line whrcli
she was pursuing at the time of her ap-
prehension. The police say she Is. un
known' to them and during the time of her
detention her record la being Investigated.
She claims to have a family in Council
Bluffs,' but this is scouted by the police.
The charge against her on the blotter la
Beatrice Defeats. Crete,
BEATRICE, Neb.. Dec. 8. (Speclal.)-The
Beatrice and Crete bow Una teums nluvod
here last night, the former winning by 130
iuuiia. a taifto ituwu witnessed me con
THE REALTY MARKE.
INSTRUMENTS placed on record Friday,
Michael Bos and wife to Leo Roths
child, lot 14, block 14, Bchleeslnger's
add t 2"i0
C. H. Folson to Michael Box. same 6'J0
iseme M. mson .to Henry uison, lot 3.
block 1, Folsom Place Joo
Helen 1 ixckwooci and husband to
Adeline B. Dobeck, lot 7. block 14,
Patrick's 2d add
National Life Insurance company to
Anton Nejdl. n 5 feet lot 10. block 3,
Kountse's 3d add..
(salt Claim Deeds.
Jane C. Bliss et ml to A. E. Ferree,
lots' 11 and 13, block IS, Central park
Sheriff to Howard Skinner, part out
lot 1. in lu-15-10 ;.
Total amount of transfers $1,417
Kentucky have delighted to extol tha
FOOD PRICES ARE LOWER
This tear'! Good Crop Eeduces Cost of
Living One Per Cent
FARM PRODUCTS SUSTAIN HIGH VALUES
Dona Says Trade Condones More Ac
tive Than In Prevlons Seasons and
Low Temperatures 'Will Make
tp Postponed Sales.
NEW YORK, Dec. 5. R. O. Dun & Co. s
Weekly Review of Trade tomorrow will say:
Aside from the Interruption to retail
trade in winter aoods at many points by
unseasonable weather business activity
continues in excess of previous yearn, snd
It Is probable that all the postponed trade
will be made up, now that low temperature
has become aeneral.
v hilo the warmest November on record
n the east affected sales ot clothing" it
helped to restore the fuel equilibrium
Manufacturing plants are well engaged and
an evidence ot the successful season Is
found In much larger Fall Klver divisions.
Cost of Llvlua; Goes Dona.
The course of commodity prices la shown
by Dun's index number, which was $100.449 1
on December 1, against $!i9.75 on November;
1 and $101,378 on December 1, 1901. Higher
nrlces for dalrv and Harden products ac
count for the rise during November, but it
Is particularly gratifying to ttie consumer
that the present level Is nearly 1 per cent
ower tnan at me corresponaing time mm
year. This change Is also in loonsiuns,
where the cost of living was abnormally
expanded by short crops In 191.
Lotion mills nave ngni iior hiiu me
demand, although quiet, is sufficient to
prevent accumulation of good In first
hands. Export trade In heavy brown col-
tons Is unsatisfactory. He-order demand
for lightweight woolens are limited and
there is mucn conservatism in imhciuk
spring business, because of the slowness
with which neuHnmihle aonds ore men-inn.
Owing to heavy Initial orders, however,
mills are busy.
A further advance in raw wool aeveiops a,
better value to the finished product, but ,
selling prices are without alteration. I
isew orders lor spring snoes are sun com
nff forward, nlthnueh the bulk of the sea
son's contracts have been closed at New
Knplpnd shops and some plants are assured
of (ml occupation until April.
Iron Trade Irregular.
Irregularity Is reported In the Iron and
Bteel market, most departments hav n
much buslenss. whllo a lew are seeamg
new orders snd seem disposed to make
slight concessions. Stability Is naturally
most conspicuous in tnose envisions wune
it has been possible to prevent Inflation,
while in cases of extreme pressure and
high premiums for early delivery tho im
ports that have been attracted higher have
a demoralizing Influence. In view of the
scarcity of coke, It Is not easy ior ciomer.nu
producers to meet this foreign competition,
and when any material reduction Is made
It may be found that foreign concerns will
also cut prices, inus lar, nowevcr, oioj
a slight tendency is noted In the direction
of cheaper iron, -and In such products as
steel rails and structural material the con
sumer cannot hope for early concessions.
As It Is well known tnat mucn Business is
Koi.i hirV hv hlnh nrlces. there is no pros-
nort of dullness in the near future. Any
decided reduction of quotations would bring
out these postponed orders, consequently
the only disturbing feature In this industry
continues to be the Inadequate supply of
nnri oven the most sansruine ao not
anticipate a return of normal conditions
Farm products are remarkably well sus
tained, considering the liberal quantities
m ,iv,. (1 tn market.
Statistics ot failures nunr.g nnvranrr
disclose no weakness In the Industrial
structure. On the contrary, mere is every
evidence of strength.
WINTER WEATHER AIDS TRADE
Brmdatreet'a Sara Spring; Business
Ivott Promises to Be of Good
NEW YORK, Dec. 6. Bradstreet's tomor
row will sav:
Reasonable winter weather, hitherto con
splcuously lacking, has come much into
evidence this week, expanding retail trade
In winter rooda and wearing apparel gen
omiiv Kllllnz frosts have about put I
period to the marvelous ran season oi lva
and In the south the cotton crop may be
said to be made as far as further growth is
concerned. All the seasonable changes
have come to pass. Dairy products and
produce generally are higher, lake naviga
tion Is about over, iron ore shipments have
ended after the greatest movement on rec
ord and the wheat crop has gone Into win
ter quarters with a fair covering of snow
in northern latitudes and with a generally
satisfactory condition ruling throughout
much of the admittedly large acrease.
Hesalan flv damage to some of the early
sown and too rank growth In tho south
west are the only complaints heard of.
Threshing is about completed in the north
west and farmers display more willingness
to part with their prospects.
Cold weather from now out Is needed to
Insure the large movement of corn expected
as the result of active export and home de
The year's approaching end finds prices
well up to the highest point In eighteen
months, though meats, an Important ele
ment in food supply, are steadily declining
on good recelpta.
Next to the expectations already par
tially realized, that an enormous holiday
business will be done the most notable fea
ture is the practical unanimity of opinion
that a large spring trade Is In prospect,
ground for this being furnished by the un
precendented volume of such business al
The feature in foreign trade Is the turn
in the tide of corn exports, which have at
lust begun to expand after fifteen months
of scarcity, high prices and trifling shlp-
Tr? wholesale dry goods good spring trade
acts as a supporting feature for seme lines,
but It Is nf ted that poor export business
has affecttil brown and bleached cottons,
which can be had at easier quotations.
Vool still tends higher, while the manu
facturers are busy on orders.
Shoes are In better demand at retail and
with Jobbers, but manufacturers are quiet
as vet and eastern shipments aro ID per
cent behind last year. Hides are rather
weak as the receipts Increase, but good
desirable leather Is firmly held.
Iron trade conditions are quieter. In keep
ing with searonable changes. This quieting
down has strengthened the feeling that
lower prlcea are to rule next year and
hence all buyers who can arford to aro
holding off. Foreign ron still holds the
balance of power in the east, but the con
trol is not expected to continue long. West
ern furnaces are in better shape to do work,
the breaking of the freight congestion help
ing coke supplies, and fuel Is fairly plentl
ful. Foundry iron is slightly lower for next
month's delivery and It la noted that spot
supplies of southern iron still bring J23,
while contracts for the last half of 13 are
being made at 119. Bteel rails are still
actively In demand. Hardware is still quite
active, a feature being liberal ordering for
next spring's delivery. Among the other
metals tin and copper are stronger.
Business failures In the I'nlted States for
the week ending Thursday, December 4.
number 14. as against ltf last week and
237 in this week last year.
Wheat, Including flour, exports for the
week ending December 4 aggregate 5.7M.440
mi., against 4.1!a.8v4 last k, 4,S(M K4i In
this week last year and 3.432.196 in 19"0.
Wheat exports since July 1 aggregate
116 456.1ti9 bu. against 132,423.572 last season
and 81.222.42'ln 1900.
Corn exports aggregate 1.151.513 bu., as
against 256.174 last week, 862, M4 last year
and 6.S71.377 In I). For the fiscal year
exports are S.tfX.SoO bu., asatnst 19.516,661
laat season and 80,062,338 In 1900.
RAIN POURS AT INGLESIDE
Horses Rub la Mua sed Water ss'
SAN FRANCISCO, Dee. t.-Rain fell at
Ingleslde today ana the mudlarks were
much In evidence. Four favorites were
returned winners and Ransch again carried
off the honors by being tlrat to tjie wire on
three occasions. Results:
First race, six furlrngs: Mocorlto won,
Nullah second, Nora D. third. Time: 1:16V
Second race, one mile and an eighth, sell
ing: Tingallng won, Halmetta second.
Forte third. Time: 1:00.
Third race, futurity course, aelllng: Gus
Lanka won. Seise second, Imp Somenos
third. Time: 1:1314.
Fourth race, one mile, selling: Grafter
won. Autollght second, Meehanua third.
Fifth race one mile and an eighth, sell
ing: Gallant Hus won. Dlgby Bell second,
The Buffoon third. Time: 1:67.
Sixth race six furlongs, selling: Imp
Mildred Schults won. Asarlnt second, Nome
third. Time: l:li.
FIGHT PRACTICALLY ARRANGED
Detroit Mayor Approves float lletneea
Corbrtt and Mr.
DKTrtniT. Her. K The Metropolitan Ath
letic club of Detroit has agreed to put up a
t'.M forfeit for the Young Col b tt-Mc Jov
em liRht for January 3. and Sum Hnrrls.
for McUovern, Rnd John Conpldlne, for
Corbrtt, it Is said lure, hav,- practically
accfpted the locnl club s proposition to give
W per rent of tho gross receipts.
Mayor Maybury said tonight: "If the
provisions of the tight are according to
law I see no reason why thcie should
any Interference from the authorities. Th"
men being well trained, It sei nis as though
such a contest should occasion jess un
favorable comment than a contest between
greenhorni who might not be able to stand
a good stiff punch."
WISHES HENLEY BAR REMOVED
ICngllah Paper Calls for Revocation
While Finding Good Reason
IjONDON, Dec. S.-The Field discusses
the proposed new Henley regatta rule with
regard to coaches and recalls the fact that
the rule Is not Intended to apply to single
The paper thinks It was the attitude of
the American crew that provoked the pro
posal, and while admitting that the rule
might have a salutary effect on the whole,
hopes the Henley stewards will not sanc
tion it, because It would supply the Ameri
cans witn a new grievance. At the same
time, by compelling amateurs to depend on
their resources, the rule would tend to Im
prove American rowing.
With the Bowlers.
In a five-game contest last night on
Clark's bowling alleys W. C Bherwood,
1. J. Schneider and Al Krug were defeated
by M. R. Huntington, Herman Deselln and
w. ii. .mery.
2d. 3d. 4th. 5th. Total.
W 1S3 159 l't) W
147 11U 1! 2ii.t PA
2d 1!1 2fl 12 900
B'JO 625 544 575 2.727
2d. 3d. 4th. tth. Totnl.
IDS Ki 1"7 Li'l (S
1) S9 IfA (-20
HIS 11 lif.l U2 927
561 &T4 65-j 538 2,652
Itemnrknble Performance n Iovra Boy
WATERLOO, la., Dec. 5-tSpecial.l
Further particulars of the remarkable per-
umiirt- oi i.t'c noi.nan oi mis city, wno
killed 100 birds at li shots at St. Douls,
make the- performance all the more Inter
esting, when it Is learned that the old
shots who were afraid thu hi It of Missouri
championship would be taken from them
by an 8-year-old boy, placed rive shells in
the batch given to the young shooter In
which there were no shot. Before the audi
ence of 8.U00 people the young shooter de
tected the trick and hie admirers almost
went mad with enthusiasm. Kothan made
a record that has been equaled but two or
three times In the I'nlted States, and Is
ready to meet any sport of the country.
PENSIONS FOR WESTERNERS
Sorvlvors of the Wars Generously Re
membered by the General
WASHINGTON. Dec. 5. (Special.) The
following pensions have been granted:
Issue of November 13:
Nebraska: Originals Joseph H. Flack
(dead), Nemaha, J12; Philip J. Oossard,
Hlalr, 10; Albert 1,. Busier, Plattsmouth,
fj (war with Spain); William W. Musgrave,
Columbus, $6 (war with Spain). Increase,
reissue, etc. John F. Mott, Prosser, W.
Iowa: Increase, reissue, etc. George W.
Dalrymple, Council Bluffs, $10; Isaac II.
Ford, Urand Junction, $6; Thomas Havs.
Muscatine, 8; Barnard Crlnnigan, Fort
Dodge, $12. Widows, minors and dependent
relatives xsaoeua trawiora, eeaaroiunr, 18
Nancy R. I.lsler, Andrew, 18; minor of
Charles Kamlnski, Burlington, $14; Laura
.-vicnoie, f onaa, s; Amy. .tiusseii, ueiweln,
South Dakota: Original Amos C. James,
Wagner, $8. I
Issue of November 14s .
Nebraska: Ori-tnals Leander Smiley,
MUford, $8; William J. Price, Lincoln, $8;
Robert P. Jensen. Omaha.- $17 (war with
Spain); Oeorge F. Stonsy, Omaha, $12 (war
witn Spain), increase, reissue, etc. Chris
tian u. ttupp, urieans, .
Iowa: Orlglnals--Bernhard Lltscher.
clalre, $8; Sylvester a Dalby, Oeceola, $10.
increase, reissue, etc. ueorge ttrounard,
Bernard II. Garrett, Columbus Junction, $li
(Mexican war). Widows, minors and de
pendent relatives Margaret J. Sutherland.
Clarinda, $8; Martha Kioford, Dow City, $8;
Jane Kriann. Dubuaue. $11.
South Dakota: Increase, reissue, etc.
jonn uevine, Turton,
Issue of November 16:
Nebraska: Original John A. Hoke, Ne
braska city. t (war witn' Spain), increase,
reissue, etc. Gerhard Hasnoff. Arlington.
$10; John W. Forythe, Hampton, $17 (war
Iowa: Originals Solomon M. Hallett.
Cedar Rapids, $8; John J. Schlawig, Sioux
City, $12; Henry H. Bush, Garner, $6. In
crease, reissue, etc. John C. Negley, De
catur. $10: Clinch Fisher. Sioux Cltv. $12
James A. Ren tiro, Sigourney, $10; Mathias
Crall, Burchlnal, $8; William R. Proctor,
Aengrove, m; samuei carneti, Macedonia
$17: David M. Dickey, Marshalltown. $8
Samuel B. John, Princeton, $12; Jeremiah
Becker. Cherokee. IIO: Joseph Nlcodemus
Marlon. $12. Widows, minors and dependent
relatives cicmir.a M. naming, Baldwin,
Issue of November 17:
Nebraska: Originals John XT. Hunxeker,
Humboldt. -; James M. Tucker. Waco. $6.
Increase, reissue, etc. Lewis P. Mooney,
Fremont, $8; Samuel O. Glover, Arlington,
$12. Widows, minora and dependent rela
tives Artie M. Morrow, Plattsmouth, $12;
Henrietta Powell, Dlller, $8. '
Iowa: Original Thomas M. . Belknap,
Oreene, $6. Increase, reissue, etc. Samuel
Parkhill. Sigourney, $s; William Robeson,
Fort Dodge. $14; Graves B. Squire, Fonda,
$12; David Nilson, Mason City, $S.
South Dakota: Widows, minors and de-
endent relatives Sarah- A. Ingle, Conde,
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A lost rUrvelous Preparation
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aucnlSoant task loo4 tU taa aala ssi Ink
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Ask for copy of our handsomely illustrated booklet and
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While every week's comlflfj is looked forward to
eagerly, the "feature editions" issued about once
a month are a great feast for 'every reader of
In these "featurs editions" eontid.rsbl
space ii given over to timely .ubj.ct an
written about by nun. who havs bee
picked out, because they are known th
country over . a the men who know mo
about the question. Each of thuae nun
bert is .specially illustrated to make it
some and Interesting. Among turns
subjects or the feature editions are
Swine Breeder's Edition, Home Seeker's
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I'oultry Kdition, Horticulture, Ferm
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24 lo 48 pages weekly. 11.00 per year.
Write far Tree aasaple Copy es BeekUs.
TWENTIETH CFNTVRY FARMER,
1703 rarnam St.. Omaha, Neb.
Aeste Wasted at Every Peat Oftee.
E. cmcMHTiN-a c Nat is
w- ew- -- - WWII ,. mmtm. MmlUa,
P i at mil. 1 . eue 1m.uiu siee
- aSI.,,,,. Ul.kMurlku.Ualt!
Sore Head, Sore Nose, Sore Throat?
Sore Lfps, Sore Face, Sore Chest?
Sore Muscles, Sore Back, Neuralgia?
r? Catarrh, Fever Blisters?
It Cools, It Soothes, It Cures.
Uncqua2ed for use after Shaving. Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded.
2Jc., 50c., and 11.00 Bottles.'
KY Ki ll A CO.. l.Vril A1 IMHtil.A
a Through Train
Tickets, at very reasonable rates, now on
iwianui I i S
Tboaa sufferinr Irom weak
preset which sap the pleasures
of life should take a dollar bot
tle of Juren I'Ula. Ods bottle
will tell a story of marvelous results ana
create profound wonder. Tbis medicine hur
more reJuvensJlne. vitalising- fores than hits
ever been offered. Kent by mail In plain
package only on receipt of tbis adv. and II. it
This is to worth of medicine for one dollar.
Made by its originators C. I. Hood Co.. pro
srULure liubd's fcarieoartlla. LweLL Mast
IN THE HEAD?
joints, oore reerr
Frost Bites, Soft Corns?
Burns, Cuts, Sprains, Bruises ?
Swellings and Inflammations?
' All Druggists.
- -- 1
Treats all form af
IISEASES AND .
27 Tear Experience,
17 Years In timaha.
. Ills remarkable sue
eras has never been
equaled and every day brines many flatter
Inr reports ot the good he is doliiK, or tha
relief he hs given.
Hot Springs Traatmant for Syphilis
And all Blood Poisons. NO "iinRAKINO
OUT" on the akin or lici and all external
alerts ot the disease disappear at once.
BLOOD DISEASE v:rii,Lu:V..u
UltiilnraCIC Cures Kuurunteed la
U aj v i cases cuied of nerv-
Lai dUtUUJ ous deoiui, lose ol
, t,tawhardea, tiUlclure,
U-ovi, AlutMy aou b.auuer 4iacaitea, Hy
WblCK CUHtS-LOW CUAHOEB.
Treaimei.t u iiiit. f. U. iio . Ufiio
over aid a. ssut e.nel. imlstsu 'aruavia 4Ui4
lUUAae CUoetJ. vi A 11 a
dteoliM ae. It. t. u 4oo a.
Iirttatiovts wi u'.?gi alums,
wanrtMHs of uiuouoe aissrafaAae, .
rioawa l aataa,' faialaas, nd ouieeltHa
tti..!-ti (uiCo tt oi r"ouwua i .
aO'M'sasn.t l' -i "4la '.nanU'a,
A ra4sv n JB no. as s
Xl3 f I' 'lU 111 f"M """ihiy .au-
Tau: V. fKMtfruftu: aol a aliuri- la'.iura; loiaaaL. b.oa;
OUallute aaS lallared IA a few 4aft: lliu a
Ehvrmuu t McCouneU Lruj Co., Oniaha.
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