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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1904)
TIIE OMAHA DAILY DEE: TIIURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1904.
FONTANEL!! AID A HANDICAP
indorsement of Secrit Clan Bejected bj
' Borne Who Got It
BREACH IN RANKS Of DARXLANTErtNERS
enaers )litlcl a,t Htsfc-Haade
TkC7 Are Taraaa witk
The woTk of a handful of the whlphands
of the Fontanelle club In putting up a.
leglalatlre alate haa produced nothlna but
dlatreaa and confualon even a morn the
favored men. Borne of theae are the
loudest In denunciation of the action. The
ticket picks J. T. Cathera. C. L. Saunders
and J. H. Tan buses for the senate and
C. J. -Anderson, H. T. Clarke, Jr., N. P.
Xtodse. Jr.. J. C. Lewis. Peter Mangold.
it. E. Muxen. C. H. T. Rlepen. Walter J.
Slate and John" W. Weetebers; for the
lower house of the legislature. I
"I wish my name had never been pre- I
posed," said One Of the endorsed candl-
datea. "It la clear now It la going to
serve as a handicap agalnat me. I would
have been much better Off without It.
Only a email part of the club membership
had anything to do with the business and
even they were torn and rent with dls
enslon. The rank and file are sore all
the way through because not a single man
Is pleased with the alate he la expected
to support, though he had no hand In Its
the thing It may result In the disruption
0.f the organisation."
VA. "lay member" of the Fontanelles and
man of considerable prominence, W. O.
tJre, haa declared he will never go near tbe
Hub rooms again.
"In the first place." aaya still another
ktember, "the club was organised by a
. yniall group of meji, each with a tremen
Sous desire to feed at the publio crib. They
ifganised themselves into the Central body,
or executive committee, one to each ward.
Then they selected men in each precinct
.; whom they could absolutely control for
; the board of governors. The Independent
anti-machine men who are almply in poll
' flcs to perform their duty aa dtlaena were
I Secured aa merely nominal members, no
one having. any voice in the management
. or acta of the club outside of the govern-
j councils have watched the progress, feel
: lag that It would not be long before some
! thing would happen that would show up
' the true Inwardneaa of things. This haa
' occurred In the matter of endorsement.
II haa been shown to us beyond doubt thai
the men .Who control the organisation are
j the very men who want publio office and
' are using the club to get It."
h Thirty-four . republicans ' from Douglas
county would like to go to the legislature
next winter. - These have filed their candi
dacies for the twelve places which are to
.be filled. Nine of them want to get In
senate. and the remaining iweniy-nve
will be content to sit In the lower house.
The entire list of filings Is:
. For County Attorney J. C. Klnaler. Net
on C. trait, w, w. BiaDaugn.
For Commissioner from South Omaha
District John C. Troutan, P. J. Tralnor, C.
C. Stanley, Arln 8. Merrill.
Tor Commissioner from District Com-
posed of Firat, Second and Third Wards,
1 Omaha Tom McVittle, Fred Behm, Hans
. . Ysw1r nninlnar. Andraw TClAwlt.
For the State Senate I C. Gibson,
Henry C. Murphy and James H. Van Dusen
of South Omaha; Samuel A. Corneer. James
A. Hake. B. F. Thomas, John T. Cathera.
Charles U Saunders, Harry Fischer.
For the Lowe. House of the Legislature
C. B. Fields. James Aj Davis. Ed Copen
. harve of South Omaha; James N. Drake,
, Samuel Kats. W. B. Ten Eyck. Miohael
Lm, F. W. Koetter. John C. Lewis,' Henry'
Ehrenfort, Harry W. Cowduroy, George T.
Shepard. Jamea W. Carr, Peter Mangold of
Bennington, C. H. T. Rlepen, S. C. Barnea,
Dr. H. A. Foster, Matthew E. Muxen. John
N. Westberg, N. P. Dodge, Jr., Walter J.
Slate of South Omaha. W. F. Wapplch, O.
J.' Anderson, H. T. Clarke, Jr., Hans P.
Tha fading 8Uv Daalara of
tha U. S. Sail Tham.
If rtoDaaUrlnYour Tewndeaa,
Writ, to Us.
. r. .
CHARTER OAK STOVE AMD BASSE CO.
VTh. Reular MOLDED
Give at oar store ev-
sry star darlasj Ak-lar
Beat. Hmm mrm orlJly
la-rlted nut mm
heair tmm aaelleat rs-
' daetloas ml tmm
Make atara yaws'
ke cwiItiJ wee at.
.' Geo. B. Mkkel, Manager,.
15th eni ilaroey. rtonc 1663
Peterson, F. S. Tucker, Florence; Frank
J. FlUe, South Omaha.
For Constable Edgar D. Simpson, Wil
liam N. Tucker.
The Itinerary of the Fairbanks and Dot
llver campaign train. In Nebraska haa ba;n
announced from republican state headquar
ter. The special train will be run orer the
Union Pad flo. entering the state In the
early morning and completing the great
tour at Omaha on the right of Monday,
October 10. A great meeting In the Audi
torium will be held here to algnaHt the
event and generate republican enthusiasm
In the state. At other Nebraska point
Senators. Dolllver and Fairbanks will talk
from the rear . platform. The schedule
North Platte 7 00 a. m. :15 a. m.
Lexington , :46 a. m. 10:00 a. nv
Kearney 10:4 a. m. 11:1) a. m.
Grand Island 11:HU p. m. 1:M p. m.
Central City 1:40 p. m. 1:10 p. m.
Columbus 1:19 p. m. I. SO p. m.
Fremont 4:M p. m. 1:40 p. m.
Omaha - 7:00 p. m.
No stopa other than those scheduled will
Henry Fink, collector of Internal rev
enues for the state of Wlecoiurtn, will de
liver a speech In Omaha on political ques
tions Saturday night, October (. Mr. Fink
speaks in both German and English ana
the meeting Is In charge of the Oerman
John T. Cathera, one of the Fontanelle
candidates for the state senate, went up
agalnat a rude Jolt at a meeting of the
Fifth Ward Roosevelt and Fairbanks club
at Sixteenth and Corby streets Tuesday
night. Cathera had finished a long and
heavy speech on national Issues and sat
down out of breath. W. E. Stockham.
who was sitting near him, then arose and,
addressing Cathera, said:
"There are some questions nearer home
than any you have discussed that some of
us who are your neighbors and fellow
cltlsens would like to have you answer.
We would like to know, for one thing,
-when you propose to remove the fenoe on
the boulevard and Locust street which
you put up more than a year ago and
which obstructs trafflo of all kinds. We
want to know whether or not you consid
ered this good cttlsenship, even though
you may have a claim against the city for
the use of part of toe street When you
have answered these questions to our sat
isfaction perhapa wo may consider voting
Cathera did not attempt to explain, be
yond saying he had a right to fenoe In the
boulevard and Locust street it he
President Wattles Of the Nebraska State
Republican league again haa called atten
tion to the convention of the . republican
elube of the state to be held in Crelghton
hall Friday evening, beginning at 7:30. The
convention Is called for the election of del
egates to the eonvsntlon of the National
League of Republican Clubs to be held In
Indianapolis Ootober S and 6. The pro
ceedings of the convention will be short and
after they are finished addresses will be
made by Congressman Burkett, John L.
Kennedy, republican nominee for congreg
om this dlstrlot, and W. F. Gurley. A
band will provide muslo and the McKlnley
club will make a short parade from the
Millard hotel to Crelghton" hall. Many out
side clubs have advUed they will send del
egates. The publio generally and especially
the republicans of Omaha are Invited to
the meeting. ,
Clubs from a large nueaber of towns will
be present. Word has been received from
the following that their representatives will
come: Arlington, Columbus, Fairfield, Fre
mont, Florence, O'Neill, Ord, York (young
men's club aud probably' others), Lincoln
and Omaha. The capital will send a very
large delegation arid all of the Omaha 'clubs
Will bar In line. ' ; v
The Fifth Ward Roosevelt and Fairbanks
Marching club held an anthuslastlo meet
ing at Young's hall, Sixteenth and Corby
streets, Tuesday evening. The meeting
was called to order by President Kiewla
and Cy Wataon was appointed secretary.
These speakers addressed the meeting:
Judge Slabaugh, B. C. Barnes, C. H. T.
Ripen, J. N. Drake, Dr. Foster, John T.
Cathera, Howard Kennedy, Jr., J. C. Kin.
ler, C. L. Saundera and N. C. Pratt. Re-
freshments were served, and before the
meeting adjourned the candidates extended
a vote of thanks to the club, especially Its
secretary, Ben J. Stone, for the efficient'
manner In which the refreshments were
Tke Way o nht Draaktaaeii.
Certain well meaning Journals In this
country fight against lntemperane by sim
ply ignoring It Drunkenness, whlaky, even
wine, are never mentioned In their col
umns. Their story writers are put to hard
straits by thla rule. One of them the
other day, describing an Alpine climber
freealng to death, had to save him by an
opportune dose of aromatlo ammonia
"found In a flask In the pocket of a pas
serby," and In another story we bad a
glimpse of the leaders of the Four Hun
dred at Newport "sitting long after dinner
over their bottles of Apollinaria."
Hundreds of thousands of drunkards,
probably, die yearly In this oountry. But
these reformera with ladylike sensibilities
expect to put an end to drunkennees by
shutting their eyes to It "You see no
mention, of It In our paper, therefore It
does not exist," they argue.
How Is this scourge to be checked?
What Is the best way of dealing with ltT
To consider theae questions a great con
vocation of the Woman's Christian Tern
peranoa union Is now called In St. Louis.
As with all reforms carried on by women,
there la a certain amount of sentiment
involved In the work of this vast organi
sation, which now extenda into every coun
try on the globe. It was founded to carry
out the wish of a dying child, and every
woman In it, probably, haa been hurt by
the evil which It combats. It Is quite nat
ural that their appeals should be' emo
tional Here, It seems to us, baa been the great
mistake In dealing with Intemperance. It
Is a disease, not a sin. Vhls boy comes
Into the world with the tendency to alcoj
holism In his body; that with the tenefhey
to tuberculosis. The last la promptly
given the air, the food, the medical treat
ment which . will help him to . resist the
disease; the other, on the appearance of
Its first symptoms, la given tears and
prayers and emotional excitement, which
tend to make hire a more easy 'victim.
There Is no doubt a moral obliquity In the
lad who deliberately chooses to become a
aot, but nine tlmea, out of ten It la a dis
eased liver or nerve or brain that drives
him to the choice. If the mother or wife
who watches his ruin would treat his fall
ing aa a dlaease and put him In charge of
a skilful physlolan, she would help to put
an and to drunkenness far sooner than by
any paasionate hymns or fluttering rib
bons or despairing appeals to the law
makers or to God. It la doubtful 1f the
law aver kept temperate a man with a
craving for drink, and God helps thoeo
who help themselves by rational remedies,
whether their ailment be alcoholism or
measles. ' "
Sept , n. SO.
THa NORTHWESTERN LINE
14ul-lul Farnam St
Silver fruit diahea. JSdholm, Jeweqr
VICTIM TELLS WEIRD TALE
KaO Shot in Arm Pnnlei Deteotitei with
SAYS SOME ONE ELSE INFLICTED WOUND
Iafaraae Offleere that His Oeoapattea
Was Dlaglag Taaaele at
Xlgkt, bat Meatteaa No
Manses ar Places.
More or less of mystery surrounds the
shooting of Martin Anderson, who walked
to St. Joaeph's hospital Wedneaday
morning and asked to have a bullet wound
In his left arm attended. From .the beat
Information obtainable at this time the
most plausible theory advanced Is that An
derson accidentally shot himself upon be
coming frightened, at his snadow. Detect
ives are working on the case. Anderson Is
resting eaaily on a cot at the hospital. The
wound Is painful, though not serious.
To a coterie of detectives and reporters
the Injured man told a rather flighty ac
count of the accident His knowledge of
things and places waa so hasy as to sug
gest a lapse of memory. Anderson's story
was that at I a. m. he was on his way to
the Union station to take" a train for the
country. As he walked along he carried a
revolver In his hand for feaiif molesta
tion. When paaalng the barn aoroas the
alley from the home of F. W. Brewing-ton,
1014 Martha street, a man came up behind
Anderson and said: "Next time I will hit
you better." With that he took tha re
volver away from Anderson and shot him
In the arm, taking off the Injured man's
coat. Anderson says the man was masked,
but did not attempt to take any of his val
uables. After being shot Anderson says he'
found his way to the hospital, which state
ment is verified by the Internes.
Digs Tanaels mi Night.
When further questioned i Anderson said
he had been In Omaha five weeks and part
of the time worked somewhere and for
several "different partlea digging tunnels at
night He could give no Idea for whom
he worked or at what place. He worked
four or five hours a night at the tunnol
work and received $4 for his labor. lie
said he had some little trouble with some
of his tunnel employers, but oould not
give any definite statement an to the pa
ture of the trouble. Anderson also said
he worked a short while at one of the
packing housea and experienced aome
Aaked how he got the weapon, Anderson
said he was given the revolver by a man
on North Sixteenth street last Monday
evening and told to shoot nimself before
someone else shot him. He could not re
member who It was that gave Mm the gen.
Inquiry made at the Brewington home,
within a few feet of which place the shoot
ing la said to have occurred, developed that
about S o'clock this morning the occupants
of the house were awakened by the report
of three pistol shots. Mr. Brewington
went to the alley as soon as he could, but
no one waa there. On the ground were
found a coat and hat, which later proved
to be Anderson's. The revolver could net
be found, although diligent search was
made for It In the vicinity of the ahooilng.
Anderson did not have it with him when he
reached the hospital and he could not re
member" what became of It, further than
his assailant, real or imaginary, took It
from him. In Anderson's coat several
packages of lunch were found.
Anderson's wound is on the left arm,
while he said he was holding the revolver
with the right which leads the authorities
to give soma credence to the theory that
the injury was self-inflicted, yet the sudden
disappearance of the weapon, is a, connect
ing link between the self-lnfllctlon theory
and that of assault, which gap the de
tectives intend to run down before the caaa
Be sure to get The Bee next Sunday,
New Color Magaslne with Buster Brown
aad all the popular favorites.
FRED METTS IN NEW FIELD
Former Omaha Y. M. C. A. Man Well
Received la Joplla, Where He
Is Geaeral Secretary.
The Joplln (Mo.) Dally Globe haa this to
say of Fred Metts, who went from Omaha
to Joplln to accept a position with the
Young Men's Christian association of that
city, having been successfully engaged In
the work here, where he left many frlendsi
Mr. Fred Metts, the new secretary of
the Young Men's Christian association, ar
rived yesterday morning from hla home at
Muncle, Ind.. where he had been testing
for a few, days after leaving his fo.mtr
position at the head of the membership
department in the Young Men's Chrt-Uan
association at Omaha. Wuhln an hour
after reaching the association rooms he
was out on the street, in company with
the assistant secretary, Edgar Wammack,
getting acquainted with people in hla new
held of work. Mr. Metta is making a very
pleasant impression upon everyone whom
he meets and will soon have a host of
friends in this city. He is ot commanding
presence, over six feet in height, wlih a
basso-profundl voice as musical aa It is
deep toned. He will bring to his work In
this city considerable experience and haa
had the advantage of thorough training for
the varied duties belonging- to the position
ot Young Men's Christian association sec
retary In a city ot 10.000 or 12,000 people.
Last evening President Manker and sev
eral of the directors met the new secretary
in an Informal conference at the asaoolay
tlon rooma, but the gathering waa more
for the purpose of getting acquainted than
far business. It Is probable that a mem
bership reception will be held at an early
date. Plans were made for aa many as
possible of the director and members ac
companying Secretary MetU to Jopiln on
Monday to attend: an educational Institute
to be conducted by George B. Hodge of
New York, who la at the head of that de
partment ,of the association work.
. Big Ak-8ar-Ben number next Sunday's
NEW GRAVE AFTER LONG YEARS
Remains Exhumed After Quarter ot m
Century and Removed to
After his bones had reposed In Prospect
Hill cemetery for twenty-six years, all that
Is mortal of Stanford H. Rand has been
dug up and shipped to Battleboro, Vt, where
they will rest beside those of his widow,
who survived him a long time. Rand
was a cabinet maker In the employ ot the
Union Paclflo and died of gastritis at one
of the camps ISO. miles west of Omaha
October t, 1878, at the age of U, according
to the records of tha cemetery.
About a week ago the son of the dead
man, John D.. Rand, came to Omaha and
made arrangements to exhume the caskst
and take It back to Vermont, which was
the elder Rand's native state. Tha eon
Be Sure It Is
Then You Are Alright
JI8-J20-J22 S. Ulti St. '
-WEST Side) or tha Sfroa. r
said It was desired by the members of the
family to have the remains of their dead
gathered and buried In the cemetery of
their old town, Battleboro. The son and
the remains ot hla father left Omaha today.
GETS SUIT CASE AND CLOTHES
Smooth Individual Brats Tws Stares,
Gettla Away Before Police
Hit Bis Trail.
A man giving the name of Hall worked
the Omaha Trunk company for a $12 suit
case and the Bennett company for a $30
suit of clothes on the "eollect-on-dellvery"
racket C. J. Mullen, driver for the-trunk
store, delivered the caee at 1818 Leaven
worth street and waa left standing in the
hall while Hall went upstairs for the money.
At ISO North Nineteenth street Hall made
the excuse that he wished to try on
the suit, making his exit through a rear
door while the driver waited long in the
front part of the house. Hall Is said to
have made an unsuccessful attempt to work"
the Boston store in a similar way. He Is
reported as having swindled a number of
Council Bluffs merchants. Hall Is wanted
at the police station.
Big Ak-Sar-Ben number-next Sunday's
The following marriage licenses were is
sued up to noon September 28:
Name and Residence. Age.
Albert A. Bedal, Omaha 29
Paulina Hanlon, Omaha.................... 23
William Drefa, Omaha ...,. i Zl
Caroline L. Hatch, Omaha....... 18
Charles Anderson, Ottnmwfl, la 30
Agnes Sullivan, Chariton, fa... 23
George Steele McMlllen. Mena, Ark.' 86
A. Cleon Murphy, Corllle, Utah 23
Vern D. Musgrove, Omaha... 28
Bessie Sandberg, Omaha 22
Charles W. Humnwll, Omaha 82
Ida M. Goodwin, Clinton, la 27
Joseph A. Quintan, Omaha 22
Mary Kelly, Omaha. , 20
Arthur E. Klopfer, Verdel,. Neb 23
Margaret Cayley, Omaha....... 24
Oliver Latture, Raymond,' Neb 23
Beasle B. Weller, Raymond, Neb....;..... 23
Lester C. Hutchinson, Omaha. 24
La Vlda B. jacobl, Omaha 24
Joseph A. Hughes, Omaha 21
Grace Reed, Omaha .,. 18
William C. Jenkins, Omaha; So
Oea Maurer, Omaha 21
' IS K. Wedding Rings. Edholm, Jeweler.
Buster Brown in next Sunday's Bee.'
Harrison St Morton, the enterprising real
estate agents, have a list of Wednesday
bargains in today' special column of The
P. Waldenstrom, M. P.. Ph. D., D. D.,
from Stockholm, Sweden, will lecture and
Rev. J. A. Hultman from Worcester, Mass.,
will sing at the Swedish Mission church,
Twenty-third and Davenport .streets, Sat
urday evening thli week. .
Horn Visitor's Rxeurais Fair.
' Tuesdays In September and Oct 11. Good
thirty days. Half far plus $T Many
point in Indiana. Ohio and . Kentucky.
Inquire at the Northwestern Line Office.
1401 and 140S Farnam St.: Omaha.
An excellent office location, fronting on
Pearl street, only half a. block from Broad
way, with a nice large show, window which
can be used for display. .Bee office, 10
Pearl street Council Bluffs " ,
Be sure to get Tha Bee next' Sunday.
New Color Magaslne' wltfc'-'B'uwter Brown
and all the popular favorites.'"" "'
Mortality StnttsVlfla. . '
The following births and death have
been reported to the .Board f Health dur
ing thj twenty-four houraendisg--at noon
Wednesday: - ..irj'i
Births George' Hamilton. .2216 Charles,
boy; George Llndley, 1704 North Thirty
sixth, boy; M. Joaeph Boufke, 852 'South
Twenty-third, boy; Marshall, Fourth and
Bancroft; Henry Melle. Vtt. South . 28th,
Deaths Margaret : Brunlng, 1465 South
Eighteenth, 72. -
Judge Sears granted a decree of divorce
to George W. Sylvester fror Ella E. Syl
vester. The separation was on statutory
Llzxle Boyd has filed a petition with the
clerk of the district court for a divorce
from her husband, Asa Boyd. The charge
la. nonsuppnrt. The pair were married in
January, 1903, In Council Bluffs.
Sultana A. Dunn is a petitioner for di
vorce. She asks to be divorced from Rob
ert W. Dunn, with alimony. and the custody
of their minor son, Jamea B. Dunn. This
couple, was married in Brownvtlle, Neb., In
1882. and the divorce Is asked on statutory
of the Buffering and danger in store for her, robs the expectant mother
of all pleasant anticipations of the coming event, and casts over her a
.t t i er mi a . .
snaaow oi gioom wnicn cannot do snaaen on . i nousanas oi women
have found that the ate of Mother's Friend duriag pregnancy robs
confinement of all pain and danger, and insures safety to life of mother
and child. This scientific liniment is a god-send to all wpmen at the
time of their most critical trial. v Not only does Mother's Friend
carry women safely through the ' perils of child-birth, bat itt use
gently prepares the system for the coming event, prevents "morning
sickness," and other dit-
$i.oo per bottle. Book
containing valuable information free. . ff 72 ff 'Ifl 'fjffi) i
Tha Bradfield Regulator Co., Atlaata. Ca. U UULmmLJ UJJ i
r 7 isl
BIG TRIP TO OLD WOED
Excursion la Planned by Hill to Build Up
BURLINGTON SENDS OUT CIRCULARS
Invites Commercial Men to Jola
la This Trip to Varloaa Coun
tries Offering Good
Local wholesale houses are being informed
through Burlington circulars of a novel trip
planed to build up a commercial business
between America and the Orient for the
Pacific steamshrp line recently established
by the Hill interests. It Is the Intention ot
the company to fit up a ship for representa
tives of large American establishments who
are Invited to send agents to the foreign
cities to be Islted by the ship. The lower
decks of the vessel, which are ordinarily
used for second and third-class passengers,
will be arranged for the exhibition of the
lines to be Introduced.
, The Victoria, which is to be used for the
purpose, already Is being fitted out at an
expense of 1100,000 and will sail from Seattle
November 15. Among the foreign markets
to be visited are those of China,' Japan,
Siberia, Philippines, South Africa, Aus
tralia and India. Vladivostok and Port Ar
thur are to be visited if the war conditions
permit. The steamer will carry only ex
hlbltors and their exhibits on this trlpJ
There will be room for 125 persons, the men
being allowed to take along their wives if
they desire. Steam and electrical power
will be furnished those requlring'it for their
exhibits. These can be set up on the vessel
before starting and will remain undisturbed
throughout the voyage.
It is yet too early to learn If any of the
Omaha bouses will take advantage of the
trla. . , .
Buster Brown in next Sunday's Bee.
SEEKS CHANGEF0R HEALTH
Dr. W. V. Gage Leaves Omaha After
Period Spent In Hospital In
Dr. W. V. Gage, who came to Omaha
last fall and who went to London in the
spring to study and attend clinics, has been
obliged through bronchial troubles to give
up his residence in this city and has gone
to Colorado, where a year's residence Is
expected to benefit him. While in London
the doctor was 111 In one of the hospitals
most of the time. Mr. Gage is at present
In Omaha endeavoring to realise on tha
personal property of her husband.
It an ordeal which all
women approach with
indescribable fear, for
nothing compares with
the pain and horror of
child-birth. The thought
MY MAMA TAKES
upon this great natural tonic, Wine of Cardui, to keep them in health. For them
it is a medicine to keep In their homes to, take when they are worn out, nervous, have
headache, backache or are approaching the periods and need some support.
WINE OF CARDUI CURES SICKNESS.
WINE OF CARDUI PREVENTS SICKNESS.
Wine of Cardul reinforces womanly strength and is a support for the functions,
preventing menstrual disorders, bearing down prins, ovarian troubles, nervousness,
headache, backache and suffering at childbirth. Wine of Cardui cures and prevents every
manifestation of female weakness. No woman is free from some of these troubles.
NO WOMAN SHOULD BE WITHOUT WINE OF CARDUI.
WHY DON'T YOU TAKE IT?
Broadway, Fifth Avenue and 27th St., New York
Is a modern, first-class hotel, In the center
of the shopping district. Complete In all Its
appointments and absolutely fireproof. -:
Furnishings and decorations entirely new
throughout. Accommodations for 609 ,
gueets; 160 suites with baths. Hot and cold
water and telephone In every room.
European plan. Cuisine unexcelled. Rooms
1.50 a day up, with bath 12 60 up. The only
hotel in Manhattan fronting both on Broad
' way and Fifth Avenue.
GEORGE W. SWEENEY,
I APAYPTTP HflTPI buffalo, new tork.
A",1- ifit'C llUmKZLt under the same management
I ft jr "Oi-P mmnim. old naiir ", j
ngr-lfllV- K uw tnmiTsun romti irons w ) I
w j..-- -
HOME VISITORS' EXCURSIONS
MOM aLL POINTS Oat . . .
iisasrwvaviti -. a a a siaia. TV -a m
aasa GREATLY REDUCED RATES EAST,sxa
INDIANA, WESTERN OHIO, LOUISVILLE, KY.,
' AND INTERMEDIATE POINTS.
ALSO IAYESM.LE, POWERS, LEWISPORT AMD OWERSBOHO. IT.
September 6th, 13th, 20th, 27th and
- DON T MISS
.To visit tha aid heme and
M safsT S
H. a TOWHSXM, ttsatmd rwivl ul TUkat at. LmU, m.
TO look well take care of yor
complexion. Do not allow un
sightly plmplts, blackheads, un,
tf freckles to blemUh your skin.
erttl remove these Kite wuf-tc
Lures cciema ana letter.
Used with Derma-Royals
Soap, a perfect skin Is
BOLD BY DRUOOISTS.
t may ha ordmd dinct.
Derma-Royals, tl per battle, express paid.
Derms-Reysle Soap, 2S Cents, by snail.
ftetk In one package, tl.ta, express paid.
Portrait, sad tettlMoaUL msI os nqueM.
THE DERMA-R0YALE CO.. Cincinnati a
chanter's Cat Priee Dravar Stove.
Is Gray, streaked or Bleached, U caa be
rMLersa le auy beaaMtul oolur by
The Imperial Hair Regenerator
the acknowledged STANDARD HAIR
(IOLOB1NO furOnyer Vtlwwhart Hlr.
Colon are durable iaslrirapullsd, 1U use
eaunot he detected. Aampteofhatroolofwd
tree. OoiTeepoodenoe ronfldanilal.
lasarlsl CauL.MIf.Ce. Ul W.Ud Si. JWw Yers
Sherman McConnell Dru Co., Omaha.
Wine of Cardul not only cures serious and chronic weakness peculiar to
women, but hundreds of thousands of girls, mothers and grandmothers depend
That Are Unquestionably Worth $4
W Invite consluVratlon of the moit wonderful gtook
of boyg gpparel In thli rlly. Styles that are newest
fabrics that are the best are here In almost limitless quan
tities from shops of leading American tailors. We men
tion particularly for tomorrow a very popular line of boys' .
suits at $2.05. They come In plain, double-breasted styles,
lngle-breasted Norfolk, Sailors and Russian Blouses, In all
the newest fall shades of brown and gray mixtures, of
pure all wool Scotch cheviots and casshnerc. also of blue
serges of rough finish. In the making of these suits none
but the best silks are used the seams are taped and pants
are reinforced lots of style, durable 'and dressy in all
sixes to fit boys 4 to 16 years. See these exceptional
values at $2.08 and you'll positively say they are worth
$4.00 without the least doubt
iPIFIsT W A 111V ' I
Ootober 11th. Return limit, 30 days.
THIS CHANCE '
aa your frienda of other day.
If yoa ars
looking; for a
h o ma sal
want Xo visit
tho West you
OP THB WEST
can do so with rery littles expense) as the
Union Pacific will sell One-way Colonist
Tickest every day at the (ollowlnf
rates from Missouri River terminals:
(Council Bluffs to Kansas City inclusive.)
SEPTEMBER 16T1I TO OCTOBER 1ITH
zu.uu io ugaen, bbii AiftKe uity,
Butte, Anaconda and Helena.
$22.60 to Spokane and Wenatchea,
$25.00 to San Francisco, Los Angeles
and many other California points.
$28.00 to .Portland. Taeoma, Seattle,
and many other Oregon and Washington
DEPUTT STATU VETERINARIAN.
H. L RAMACCIOTTI, D.'V. S.
OMAHA, NEB. Telcohone (.1.
Office and Infirmary, 28th and Mason tta
am ya m
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