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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 11, 1902)
TITi: OMAHA DAILY BEE; TIT CUSTIAY, DECEMBER 1 1 , 1 002.
Davis sella drugs.
Btockert sella carpets and ru.
Elegant new Xmii photos at Schmidt'.
Expert watch repairing, Leffert, B way
I'lcture framing. C. K. Alexander at Co:,
133 Broadway. Tel. 366.
Ladle' 2S-cent handkerchief with $1 pur
chase thin week. Howe. IW Broadway.
John Hayes of Trr-ynor. ' la., was In the
city yesterday on his way to- Kvereit,
For rent, nicely furnished front room,
reasonable price. inquire awl North First
Mr. R. Lyon has been called to Colorado
Springs by the Illness of her daughter, Miss
A meeting of the Dramatic Order Knlnhrs
of Khoruasfin will be held this evening In
fit. Albans hall.
Wanted, at once, carrier with horae for
""pe-ri stYee'l!"'"' App!y1 lhe OI"Ue N"l
Mrs. t II. Orvls entertained the Tlatten
burg rlub yesterday afternoon-at her home,
&3 Mynster street. " '
W are headquarters , for glas of all
klnda. Ke us before you buy. C. ki. l'alnt,
Oil and Glass Co.
The Spiritualists will hold a meeting thla
venlng at the residence of Mrs. Ktanley,
132 High School avenue.
Mrs. L. C. Mitchell left yesterday for
Fltxgerald, On., where 'she will make her
home with her daughter.
Dwlght Card and Mrs. Nettle Davis, both
Of Chadron, Neb., were married In thla city
yesterday by Justice Carson.
Mr. and Mrs. Hcnjnmlu Flesher of Santa
Bona, Cal., are visiting their brother, J. J.
Flesher at hta home ijast of the city.
Mrs. J. F. Seagog of Duluth, Minn., haa
arrived to snend the Chrl"tmns holidays
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. It. Hell.
The women of the First Christian church
will meet this morning at the home of Mis.
J. R. V. Morris on Lincoln avenue for an
County Treasurer Arnd turned over to
City Treasurer True yesterday ;j,6o0.93, the
municipality's proportion of the tax collec
tion for November.
George H. Nlcoll, local manager of the
Western Union Telegraph company, left
iast night for San Diego, Cal., culled there
by the death of Mlsa Stugg.
I have many new style photos and offer
this month my $4 photos for 12.50 and la
p ho toe for 14 and f.1.5y. Call and examine
the work. Stlgleman, 43 and to South Main
At the meeting of the Council Bluffs club
this evening Attorney John M. Galvln will
deliver an address upon "The Origin of
Man." The meeting will be held in the
ofllce of the county attorney In tne court
house. The Ottumwa High school haa notified
Principal KnFign of Its desire to challenge
the Council J -duffs High school to a point
debate. No challenges will be accepted by
the Council Bluffs school until after the
debate with Sioux City.
Contractor Wickham completed the pav
ing on Ninth street between Broadway and
First avenue yesterday and expects to
finish that on Tenth avenue between Main
and Fourth streets today. Thla will wind
Up the paving operations until next spring.
The funeral of John I-elbold, who died
suddenly at Hastings, Neb., Monday from
paralysis, the result of an injury received
some t:me ago, will be private and will be
held this morning at . 9 u Clock from the
residence of his futher, Casper Lelbold, 332
Williams street. Deceased was 61 years
An Injunction restraining the Council
Bluffs Nursery company and D. J. Fogarty
from prosecuting a suit against J. O. Haw
ley and wife ot Benton county In Justice
Bryant's court in this city was served yes
terday afternoon. The injunction was is
sued by Judge Ubed Caswell of the district
i court of Benton county.
James E. Patrick, who was reported miss
ing from hla home at 180 Sixteenth avenue
since Monday afternoon, was found yester
day afternoon In a Broadway cigar store
by Officer Kirk. Patrick declined to give
any explanation for his leaving home, but
stated that ho had spent Tuesday night at
the Creston house on Main street. He
promised the police to go home.'
Word was received here yesterday of the
death of Mlas Uusaie C. Stugg, daughter of
Mrs. E. Stagg, ut San Diego, Cal., Tues
oay. Miss Stagg formerly resided with her
Bother at 1U7 North Klghth street, this
city, and went to California a year ago In
the hope of benefiting her health. Before
ill-health compelled her to seek another
climate Miss Stagg was connected for a
number of yeara with the Western Union
Telegraph company in this city and Omaha.
Gravel roofing. A. H. Reid. 126 Main St.
Real Estate Transfers.'
These transfers were filed yesterday In
the abstract, title and lean office of J. W.
Squire, 101 Pearl street: ,
Annie E. Beams and husband to Chris
Chrlstensen, lot 4, auditor s subdlv
nwW and lot 2 In sw4 bw,4 IB-
75-43. w. d 2.800
Charles E. Bradley and wife to R. F.
I). Phillips, c nV seV seVi 10-74-40.
njy (J . t tl 1.300
J. P. Hess and wife to F. J. Day, a 20
feet of n 40 feet lot 6, block 8, Bay
Has' 1st add, w. d 1
Leonard Everett and wife to Mary I
Everett, executrix, lota 6. 8, 9, 11, In
block 13; lota 1, 4. 6. 7. 10, block 18,
and lots 1. t, 3, 4, 6, 20. block 19. In
Williams' 1st add, a. w. d 18,035
Sheriff to Nancy I. Cronen, lot 2, block
14, Everett's add, a. d 742
Same to C. B. Bellinger, lot 1, except
s 40 feet lot 4L In original plat, a. d.. 678
Total six transfers 123.454
N. T Plumbing Co.. telephone 156.
Fivo anil Ten-Cent Storo
340 Broadway Council Bluffs,, ., :
Thursday, Dscsmbcr It
AT 9 O'CLOCK A. H.
Nothing Sold Over 10 Cents.
We want to say to you In a few words
something about our fin, line of
Ladies and Gent's
In Solid Gold and Gild Filled
We claim without boasting that you will
find the prettiest designs, the finest me
chanical work and best timers in these
watches to be found , In the'dty.- Prices
we will leave It to you if anybody can
neat mem. - - i
HANSEN & MARKS I
tot MAIN ST. COCNCIL BLUFFS.
Enlargad PortraP, 98c-
Bring this ad to 104 Broadwny this week
only and 1 will make ij a ltx'.j portrait
from any good photo fur !c. Portraits
from scratched or laded photos rout more.
Frames, $1.50 up.
KM BROADWAY, COUNCIL BLl'FFS, IA.
HEW THEATER I
bUv'. Tic. 11.00.
FRIDAY. Dec. 12
M Pesri Bt . Council RlnfT
NEWS OF IOWA,
FOUND DEAD BESIDE TRACK
Indications that Van Had Fallen or Been
Thrown from Train.
UNABLE TO SECURE CLUE TO HIS IDENTITY
Paper on Ilia Pfrnoi Would Seem to
Indicate Hit Declination Wu
Soane Point In Mlaaonrt
'. . on the River.
- Lying , at Cutlers undertaking establish-
motif tho hnilr nf in tittMnntlfleri man
whlohwas found t an early hour yesterday
morning, lying; alongside of the tracks of
the .Chicago A Northwestern railroad near
Crescent City. The. fact that the man's
neck ' It broken and that 'pieces of gravel
and cinder were Imbedded In one side of
bis face seemed to Indicate that he either
fell or was thrown from a train. The offi
cials, of the company declined to give any
Information, asserting tbey were unaware
how the man met bis death and under these
circumstances Coroner Treynor has not yet
decided when to hold an Inquest. Falling
to obtain any Information here, a rep
resentative of the coroner's office will go to
Crescent City this morning; to make an in
vestigation. The corpse Is that of a man evidently
about 60 years of age. The head Is par
tially bald and on the face Is about a
month's growth of a beard almost white.
The large toe and part of the second toe of
the left foot bad been amputated at soma
time. The clothing, while neat and clean,
was that of a laborer. Additional clothing
was In a bundle found alongside the body.
Ther were no marks, however, on the
clothing to furnish any clue to the identity
of the man. His hands were rough as if
he bad been bucking corn and In one pocket
itw a busking peg. While the neck was
broken and gravel and cinders were im
bedded in the. face, there waa not a bruise
on the body to show that be had been
struck by a train and thua killed.
In " a small pocketbonk, which, with a
knife and a tobacco sack containing sev
eral collar and cuff buttons, the only
i articles found in the man's pockets, was a
billhead of some meat market, on the back
j of which was written In pencil: "This man
wants to go tnree mnes west oi me Mis
souri bridge on the Kansas side looking for
John Duffey, farmer. Please direct him as
near as possible." On another slip of pa
per about an inch In size was written, also
In lead pencil, "Ross mill."
A traveling man whose name was" not as
certained Informed Detective Murphy that
the man had stepped oft an eastbound train
and was struck by a westbound train near;
the depot at Crescent City. ' Vi.
Povnrtle Bawl Tonlte.
Rag up and cum tu the foresters grate
povurtiebawl at new mackybee hawl to
nlte. Tickets, 60 aenta; extra gals, 25
- Secret Society Elections.
Excelsior, lodge No. 25J;'' Ancient Free
and Accepted Masons,, has' elected , these
officers.: Worshipful master XJell Q "Mor
gan'. anlor warden, James IHenry; Junior
warden, William , B. Tracy; treasurer.
James H. Cralgmlle; , 'secretary, . Thomas.
McMillen: trustee, A. T. Elwell.
John Hubs castle ot Royal Highlanders
has elected these officers: Illustrious pro
tector, W. A. Prlndle; past illustrious pro
tector, Thomas R. Drake; chief counselor,
Altah Drake; evangel, Fannie Collins; sec
retary, Laura J. Morris; tressurer, Harvey
DeLong; warden, E. Evers; sentry, Carl
Bonney; managers, Mrs. J. C. Fleming, O.
A. Noreen. J. W. Kllbane. ,
These officers hava been elected by Lily
camp No. 1, Royal Neighbors of America:
Oracle, Mrs. .Anna M. Boyer; vice oracle,
Mrs. Nellie Plnckney; chancellor, Mrs.
Mary Schluter; marshal, Mrs. Carrie Bar
low; recorder, Mrs. Laura J. Morris; re
ceiver, Mrs. Mary Wind; inner sentinel,
Mrs. Mary Menary; outer sentinel, Mrs.
Anna Barr; physicians,' Drs. Susan Snyder
and M. B. Snyder; delegate, Mrs. Mary
Wind; alternate, Mrs. Anna Boyer.
A Free Heatlnsj Stove.
Before you buy your coal see Wm. Welch
at 16 North Main street and .he will ex
plain to you bow you can get a fine Round
Oak heating atove without costing you a
penny. 'Phone, 128.
Wholesale Firms Braarh Oat. ;
- The Oreat- Western railroad has com
pleted negotiations for the purchase of
two lota on South Main street Immediately
north of the Pioneer Implement company's
building at Tenth avenue. On this property
the railroad will erect a three-story brick
warehouse, which will be occupied by the
wholesale grocery house ot -Stewart Bros.
The property has a frontage on Main
, street, of ninety feet and. 130 feet on the
I avenue. The building,, which will cost in
'.the neighborhood of $10,000, will occupy
the entire two lots, with he exception of a
small strip at the rear, which will be used
for trackage., ...
The Harle-Haas Drug company ' is an
other wholesale house of this -city which
Is feeling the need of additional warehouse
facilities. It Is now negotiating for the
purchase from O. P. Wickham of the-prop
erty immediately south of its present bulld
i Ing oo South Main street. The firm pro-
popes to erect a large brick warehouse and
office building on the Wickham property
In' the event of the deal being effected.
"" "-Bible Now flpidx ,-.
; Those who are entitled to the Bible, given
as -a premium by The' Bee, can get same by
calling at the Council Bluffs office. Kindly
call as soon as possible. 4'' '
Snea Cat t la Feeder.
John R. Webster ot Omaha has brought
suit, In the United Slates court tor $10,000
against George T. Rcw, a stockman of
Milla county. Webster alleges that W. E.
Colvln. who . owns tan extensive cattle
ranch In Deuel county, Nebraska, Is In
debted to him In the' sum-of $73,000, the
Indebtedness 'being secured' by mortgage
on the ranch and stock. According to the
allegations In the petition, Rew secured 132
head of cattle from -ColviL. last summer
and transferred them to his land In.ftal
state to fted. The removar of these cattli
from Colvln's ranch, Webster contends, Im
pairs bis security and . bene tt) ''suit
against Rew for the value of the. stock.
PlumMrg and heating.. Blxbyj Boa.
Creditors ta Disease Offer.,,
A meeting of the creditors ot VMtelsw
Gardiner, prurrlrtns . of Jhe Boston
re, will be hr'.d this morning ia tbe ofr
of W. 8 Wayne, r-ftre lu bankruptcy.
The neetlng is frr tfca-cinrposa of coniid-
j erlng the effer of Whltelaw Gardiner of
I a sett lenient on a basla of J6 eenti an tbe
dollar. U is aaid that, a, narly, of jhK
- creditors are la favor ot accepting this
I proposition, u it li very doubtful U as
much would be realised under a. forced
sale ot the stock. In the event of their
offer being accepted Whltelaw A Gardiner
expect 'to reopen the store within a few
EPISCOPAL DEANERY MEETS
Arraasrementa Made for Several Mis
sionary Meetings In the
Bishop Morrison presided at both ses
sions of the Council Bluffs deanery of the
Episcopal church held yesterday in St.
Paul's church, but ss he was compelled to
leave early In the evening for his home in
Davenport, was unable to be present at
the public meeting at night.
The morning session, following the ad
ministration ot holy communion, partook
of the nature of a "quiet day" for the
clergymen present, the feature being a
lengthy address of counsel and advice by
the bishop. At the afternoon session. Rev.
T. F, Bowen read a paprr on "The Respon
sibility - of a Churchman for the Moral
Tone of .the ..Community,", which was gen
erally discussed. Bishop Morrison taking
part in the discussion. Arrangements
were made for a series of missionary meet
ings throughout the diocese, , that at Coun
cil Bluffs to be February 8, when the
bishop will be present.
At the public meeting In the evening
addresses were made by Rev. 8. M. Wilcox,
Dr. Cathell, Rev. T. F. Bowen and Rev.
W. H. Moore.
Those In attendance at the meeting of the
deanery, besides Bishop Morrison, were:
Rev. J. Everest Cathell, D. D., Des Moines;
Rev. T. "Francis Bowen, East Dea Moines,
Rev, Allan Judd, archdeacon for the west
ern part of the diocese; Rev. Seth M.
Wilcox, Boone; Rev. N. F. Douglas, Map
let on; Rev. George Edward Walk, Council
Bluffs; Rev. R. E. L. Craig and Rev. W.
H. Moor, Omaha. The visiting clergymen
were guests of Rev. Walk at luncheon at
. -, .Marrliuit-LUtniet, . .
Licenses to wed were issued yesterday to
Name and Address. Age.
Dwlght Card. Chadron.' Neb i 55
Mrs. Nettle Davie. Chadron, Neb.; 44
Peter Kelger, Treynor. Ia 31
Angusta Weir, Treynor, Ia 23
Amos A. Schneider, Brunswick, Neb 2ff
Laura M. Olson, Fremont, Neb 25
Bnlldlnar Sew Road In lows,
IOWA FALLS, Ia. Pec. 10. (Special.)
At the annual meeting of the Des Moines
Iowa Falls Northern Railway company,
hold In this city, it was decided to run the
road northeast from this city and the ex
ecutive committee was empowered to put
a corps of engineers In the field as early
as possible- in the spring to run preliminary
surveys for the road. The location of this
line will depend wholly on the surveys and
estimates. The following are the officers
for the ensuing year: President, E. S.
F.lls worth; vice president, William Wel
den; secretary, J. H. Funk; treasurer, W.
H: Wppda; auditor, Ws y. Shipley. The
'same directory was electeS with the excep
tion of Charles Hutchinson of Des Moines,
who is succeeded by J. D. McKay of this
city. The road la now completed to within
thirteen miles of Des Moines snd the offi
cials hope to close up this gap by the first
of the year.
New Owner of Dan Patch.
IOWA FALLS, Ia., Dec. 10. (Bpecial.)
A former Iowa Falls man la now owner
of the fastest pacer In the world, M. W.
Savage, who has Just bought Dan Patch
for $60,000, being a former resident of this
filacer where he lived for a number of
years,v Tfvas here that he started the
stock food ..lfldMlry that has since given
him a big fortune.' '"Being unable to get his
product on the tnarkjel successfully he went
to Minneapolis, where, be organized the
International Stock Food -company..- Mr.
Savage Is well known and was always a
lover of horseflesh. He will keep Dan
Patch for exhibition purposes. He retains
Driver McHenry for two years and the lat
ter thinks the horse will yet go In 1:57.
Former Iowa Man to Be Shot,
IOWA FALLS, Ia., Dec. 10. (Special.)
Nate Haworth, formerly of this city, has
been sentenced to be shot, the execution
to take place on January 16, and to fol
low conviction or- mwfder', tha crime .al
leged to have . been "committed several
years ago In Utah. The case has been
on trial In the courts, of that state for
several years. The. sentence to die was ac
companied by the privilege of the con
demned to be hanged or shot and he named
the latter. Haworth lived here until a
young man, when he wjnt west and Is
said to have lived a wild life. His parents
resided here up to a few yeara agb, when
they moved to Fort Dodge, where they still
'. Killed for Slls-htlne Remark. .
OTTUMWA, Dec. . 10.Speclal.) At the
mining town, of Keb, near here, a murder
was committed last night. Frank Wil
liams and William Slater, both colored
miners. Lad a quarrel over an alleged In
sult offered to the former's wife. Mrs.
Williams led her husband to the cabin
where Slater lived and ' demanded 'a re
traction of something that had' been said.
The quarrel followed and . Slater' emerged
from the- house with a stab in his' breast.
He walked about thirty feet and fell to the
ground dead. . Williams gave himself up.
Slater was-unmarried and Williams haa a
wife and one child.. :
WILL ANNOUNCE PURCHASES
Santa Fa. President Is to Tell Di
rectors of Rew Lines
TOPEKA. Kaa., Dec, 10. The directors
of the Santa Fa will hold an important
meeting tomorrow. . ,
It la expected that aome Interesting an
nouncements will be mads by Mr. Ripley,
concerning the purchase of new lines
among them being the Texas Central rail.
way, -which has Its terminal at Stamford,
Tex., and will be used aa part of a new
line from New Mexico, to give a direct
line from Oalveston to the Pacific coast.
The Santa Fe has already chartered such
a' line in New Mexico, and it -is only a
question whether It will buy an existing
line or build its own.
There haa also been some' talk ot a
Santa Fe line to Port Stlllwell, the ter
minus of the Orient road in Old Mexico,
and the Santa Fe la said J.o be trying to
purchase some short roads to incorproate
In the proposed extension.
The directors whose terms of office will
expire are:. Edward P. Ripley, Bvron L.
Smith, Charles Steele and Howell Joaes.
It Is believed that all wli be rs-elected.
DEED OF A JEALOUS WOMAN
la Fft of Has Firea Flvs Rkots,
Oas Fatal, a a
. Man; .
CARRINGTON, X. D., Dec. 10. In a fit
of Jealous rage Miss Kittle Bondurant shot
Ova times at Thomas. Baker, Indicting a
wound that will prove fatal.
The woman was arrested. Baker ia well
'vv hi. I' i
JUDGING FRUITS AND CORN
Horticultural Exhibit Nat Up to standard
Owing to Wet Season.
PROF. HOLDEN TALKS ABOUT SEED CORN
Opens the Ryes of ' Agrrleultnrlsts On
the Lack of General Information
on This . Most Import- -ant
(From a Staff Correspondent)
DES MOINES, Dec. 10. (Special.) Tha
culmination of tbe week's events ot special
Interest to the agrlcalturlsta of the state
came today, when the fruit and seed corn
exhibits were judged by experts. The
fruit Judging was by a committee consist
ing of C. L. Watrous, Dea Moines; R- M.
J. Rohlfs, Eldredge, and 8. H. Marshall,
Madison, Wis. The fruit exhibition at th
stale capltol was not as fine as it haa been
in other years, because fruit In Iowa did
not come up to the average of the state,
but many,-haDdsorn specimens were shown
from air 'sections. The seed corn exhibit
was something new and novel. Speclmena
of aeed corn were on hand to compete for
prizes, and Prof. C. P. Holden ot the State
college did the Judging. Prof. Holden la
the head of the Department of Agronomy
and will conduct the corn-Judging school
at the college In January. He apent a
great deal ot time demonstrating how to
Judge corn and among the veterans who
have attended State Agricultural aoclety
meetings for many years he attracted more
attention than anyone else. Prof. Holden
convinced those present that in nothing is
Iowa more backward Just now than lu
consideration of tbe seed corn question
and lie declared his Intention of doing all
he could at the .college and In every way
to arouse the people to a proper Interest
In the subject..- ...
The annual meeting of the Department of
Agriculture was held today. This body Is
made up of delegates from the local and
county societies, representatives of coun
ties In which no fairs are held, representa
tives of the county farmers' Institutes and
a tew others. The chief consideration of
the department Is In tbe holding of the
annual state fairs- .The report of Secretary-
Simpson on this work and on other
mattera was read at length. Mr. Simpson
spoke in glowing terms of the Iowa state
fair held last August. It was the greatest
the Btate has ever seen. The receipts were
larger than at any previous Iowa fair,
totaling J63.000, with premiums paid out
$43,000, leaving a net profit of $20,000 on
account of the fair. The largest day
brought the department receipts amounting
to $21,000, while the largest previous day
was In 1896, when ,.419,000 was received.
This waa done despite that on the first day
of the fair week there were heavy rains,
which 'compelled putting oft the program
of dedication of the stork pavilion. The
remainder of the week waa good, but the
heavy rains prevented a good race pro
gram. Cattle Exhibit Creat Fratnre.
In regard to the exhibits at the state
fair Secretary Simpson recounted that the
cattle exhibit was ' the great feature.
"Fever before In the hlatory of the Iowa
atate fairs." he wrote, "has so great a
lot of cattle been gathered together as at
the 1902 exhibition. It was the strongest
In numbers and best in quality ever wit
nessed In the show ring. Over 800 head of
cattle were or the ground and this cer
tainly demonstrates Iowa's rank aa the
first cattle state of the union. The ex-
bibltora were generally satisfied with the
In horses the exhibit was fine, but will
be better. Both the hog and sheep exhibits
were good and all other departments were
up to their usual standards. In every re
spect the fair of 1902 was the best ever
held in the atate.
Secretary Simpson suggested that the
program should be so arranged that horses
and cattle should not be shown In the ring
at the same time. .The success of the horse
and cattle exhibit was largely due tc hav-
(Continued on Ninth Page.)
Vlow on Ambition and Dy
popsla. 'Dyipapaia." wroU Eugena Flald,
"ofteo incapacitatei a man for endeavor
and fcometimes axtinguisua tha flra ot
ambition." Thoujrb. grtit despita hia
complaint Field Buffered from indiges
tion all his Ufa. A weak, tire J stomach
can't digest your food. It need
rest. You can only rest it by the use
of a preparation like Kodol, which re
lieves it of work by digesting your food.
Itest soon restores It to Hi normal lone.
Prepared oaly by E C. Ds irr Co .t hicag
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the-best fcxmily laxative-
It is pure.
It is gentls.
It is pleasant.
It is efficacious.
It is not expensive.
It is good for children.
It is excellent for ladies.
It is convenient for business men.
It is perfectly safe under all circumstances.
It is used by millions of families the world over.
It stands highest, as a laxative, with physicians.
; If you use it you have the best laxative the world
aiimi hi ai mn minium, muni ymmi"1 n'i"i nimnii.iij))n un imn.ni i hi.iiii u i i a if
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: The DIXIE I "
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fl 00 te- boa ; boxes (with gnarsa
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For sals by K.nna a oo.. Omaha.
Immn Ijrua bmre. Soufh lunaua.
Davis Drug Co.. Council HluS. la.
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
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the orginality and simplicity of the combination.
To get its beneficial effects r buy the genuine.
San Fra-nclsco. Cal.
Louisville. Ky. New York. N, V.
FOR SALS BY ALL LEAPIXQ
a Through Train
Tickets, at very reasonable rates, now on
of our handsomely illustrated booklet and M
!W l-AKimu 51., umaiia, or writo VV. H.
Agf., Illinois Central R. R., Omaha, Neb.
In ail Ul3k,tS
12 yeara ef sua
ccaaful practise ia
VARICOCELE HYDROCELE and
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SYPHILIS Uor.s'r ! '" l
i. r. drug. - lul.a. suatelus.
WEAK MEN JKvtvTr.JuVTJS'-'K
, t Hi Ait", K,a, "zjzrs wsaa
i all -r addrras. H
OR. SEARLES & SEARLES. "t2A
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Quikif Kill Rr. tit
neflow, delicious of fltror,
pcrfidl; uid in akta
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ky to wit kiti mi R.
Fir tilt at Its In alar
kin, Mftt Mi rtf$
Wkdntlt Uqnar '
KANSAS CITY, MO.
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