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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 23, 1905)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 23, 1905.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Missouri Aftnae Psting Bond fail
KoiUr t Toltdo, Ohio.
ALL BUT ACCEPTED NOW BY BUYERS
Blgnatarea of Mayer and Cleric Arc
nt for So that ttopon Ui
Bear Lithograph nigra
From advices received bjr the city clerk
from Hoehner A Curnmlngs ot Toledo tho
Indications-are the Missouri avenue pav
ing bond are rood. These bond buyer
write that the histories have practically
been approved. In fact the attorneys have
gone ao far aa to suggest that the sig
natures of tha mayor and clerk be sent
ao that the coupon may bear lithograph
signatures. By engraving theae algnaturea
on the coupons the mayor and clerk will
save themselves the work of signing their
name about 2 Rno time.
Theae algnaturea have been forwarded
and the expectation la that within a few
day the announcement will be made that
the bonds, which are In the sum of $35,000,
have been accepted. Work on the pnv
tng will not begin until the money for
the securities has been paid.
It Is expected the Twenty-fourth street
paving matter will be taken tip tonight
when the council meets In adjourned ses
sion. Assistant City Attorney Winters ex
pects to have the ordinances ready for
first reading this evening, but In the event
that the ordinances are not In chape an
other adjournment will be taken.
There la trifling prospect of the fire hall
plana being derided upon this evening. An
effort was made Tuesday to secure some
ort of an agreement between the archi
tect and the committee on public build
ings, i tnles a start on the building la
made before long there Is a possibility
that the construction may be postponed
until next spring. This fight on the fire
hall plans Is getting to be quite personal
between some of the members of the coun
cil and also between rival architects.
Moving; Reboot Knllrilna; Expensive.
When George Crush, an Omaha house
mover, was given the contract to move
the frame school building from Twenty
sixth and M streets to Brown park, he
did not look for all the grief he Is having
First, there was a delay of two weeks
In getting started. Then when the main
portion of the building waa started on
rollers a corner of the building snapped
oft a Postal telegraph pole at the corner
of Twenty-sixth and M streets and put
the service at the exchange out of busi
ness aa well as stopping the electrlo ma
chinery at the Journal-Stockman building
it the 'yards. Monday afternoon the elec
tric light company had to take down Its
wires- to let the building pass and this
ihut off lights and fans In all the terri
tory south of M street.
The' greatest trouble is to come tonight
when the six big telephone cables at
Twenty-fourth and M streets must be
raised seven feet from the high poles that
MV (ham fli( I nln- n Kn "
J 111. ItIB im (UlllH ,vj WO UIIH
cult piece of work ahd the telephone com
pany has ordered fifteen men to report
ivi uui ni miunigm. uifl uuuuing mum
be moved across the car tracks between
12:30 tonight Snd S a. m. In case the tele
phone cables cannot be lifted high enough
a portion of the roof of the building will
have to be torn away. Crush gets $400
for the moving. ' Electric light and tele
photic managers here say the expense of
lilting down and raising their wires will
amount to this gum If not more. It was
stated Tuesday that the Postal company
proposed putting In a claim . for damages
against Grush for destroying a pole and
.causing quite a 'delay In the transaction
of huslness. . ,
Heat Hard on Horses.
Grading contractors and those doing
heavy hauling assert that the heat of the
last few days has been exceptionally hard
on horses. Where grading Is going on the
horses are not urged at all, but allowed to
move along at a slow. walk. Horses draw
Ing heavy loads are stopped frequently and
allowed to rest so as not to become over
heated. Teams are aa scarce to get as la
, .' Investigating Barrett's Park,
The polioe commissioners recently in
structed Chief Brlggs to Investigate the
picnics being held nearly every Sunday at
Barrett's park In the south eastern por
tion of the city. The chief has found that
when these picnics are held liquor Is sold,
but a lty -license has never been secured.
Those who have the liquor concession at
Covering Entire Body. Shed
Dustpanfnl Settles Nightly.
., 8 kin Cracked Open. Suffer
tag Dreadful. Doctor Fall.
Prayed for Death. Bister says,
"Won't firiTe up. Try Cutl
eura." Eureka ( Instant lte
lied In 6 Weeks Completely
CURED BY CUTICURA
l hs r. bees afflicted for twenty years with aa
obstinate skin disease, called by sons (. D's.
rsorlssis, sad others Leprosy, commence.
Ing on my scalp; Bad la spit o( sll I could do,
with the help el the most akilral doctors, it
slowly Vat sarsly esrtsnded until a year ago
.this winter it owed sy satire persoa ia tha
. Inrm of dry scales. For th Ust three years
I have bean aaable to do aay labor, and sul
feeing intensely all the time. Brery morning
there would be nearly a dustpaaful of scales
, sakca from the sheet oa my bed, some ol them
v.if w targe as tha envelope containing this
letter. Ia the latter part ot winter mj skia
commenced cracking open. 1 tried every
' taiag almost, tnat could be though! ol, with
oat any Uef. The nth ol June I started
West, ta hopes I ceuld reach the Hot Springs.
' I reached Detroit and was a low I thought I
hoeld have to go to the hospital, but anally
got aa far as Lansing, Mich., where I had a
. sitter living. Oa Dr. treated m about
twa weeki, but did aa aa good. All thought
" X bsd but a short tint to live, t earnestly
rayed to die. Cracked through the skin alt
, over my tack, across ay ribs, arma,,haads.
Hubs ; teet badly swollen ; toe-nails can ofl ;
anger-nail dead and haid aa a boa ; hair
dead, dry, and Ule a eld strew. O say
Oedl how 1 U4 sugar.
hly sister, Mr. It- K. Davis, had a snail
pert ot S bow of Cnticnra in th Boast, She
wouldn't give up; said, "We will try CaoV
' cure." Boms was applied oa eaa hand aaa
' arm. Hursks 1 there waa relief ; slopped the
' terrible baraiag ssnssuoa treat th word go.
They immediately got Cuticura Besolvant,
Ointment, and noea. I commenced by Using
one tables pooaiul at Cuticura Resolvent three
times a day after seals bad a bath oace a
day, water about blood hati ased Cuticura
Soanfrely leppncd Cuticura Otatment mora.
' Ing sod evening. Result returned to my
home in lust si weeks from the time I left,
and my skia as sasooth as this sheet of paper,
(signed) MIR Ahf H. CARrKNTKR.
i Headetsuo, Jtttcrsoa Co., M. V.
We hereby certify that we are acquainted
with the aforesaid liir.m It. Carpatr. and
kaow hia coadiiioa t hsva beea as etatre.
We believe his sat. meat to b. tra '
particuUr. (.Ignadi L. . Wmmoas fc Rea,
lwri n.au; O. A. Jtoaipsoa. A
N A Dans; MilUrJ latner. Merchaat; Job;
C.rpeutw; A. at. Lemuswell. Attor-ev and
Couiiaelor-at-Law. all ol Hsadersoa, M. T.
The above testimonial was wrtnea Jaauary
ta. iSaa. Vader oata of lurch sa, 'SS air.
Carpenter writ- to say tAat he has never
suttereJ tram obH.sIs since he was eared by
the Cast re Rsmaiaws. Xrentjr-avs yeassage.
OMAHA MEN AND THEIR HOBBIES
Mil nI.a&I i. i
the park are In possession of a government
license, but as tor as Chief Brlggs knows
no effort has been made to secure a license
from the Fire and Police commissioners.
Mactle Cltr Uoaalp.
Mrs. Delia Ford has gone to David City,
Neb., to visit friends and relatives.
Morris Warren. Twenty-seventh and K
streets reports the birth of a daughter.
Tuesday morning's severe storm did but
very little damage to the unpaved streets.
John C. Carroll was still alive last night
but relatives do not look for his recovery.
The United Irish societies will hold a pic- (
nlc at Ascot park, la., on Eunuay, August
D. C. Garratt, chief fit the fire depart
ment and wife, will return from an eastern
Mrs. Robert Hodgen has returned from
Alliance, Neb., where she visited er par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry B. Mem-fee.
Dr. Bchindel said last evening that Frank
Miller, who was Injured by the cars Mon
day evening Is doing nicely at the hospital.
Rev. Oeorge Van Winkle expects to reach
home from the east In time to occupy his
pulpit at the First Baptist church Sunday
Three democratic candidates for Justice of
the peace in South Omaha have tiled and
not a republican candidate cared to make
Mrs. E. I DeLanney, wife of Dr. E. L.
DeLanney, underwent another operation
Tuesday and was reported to be quite low
The funeral ofMrs. E. H. Zerbe will be
held at 2:80 o'clock this afternoon at the
family residence, 838 North Twenty-fifth
street. Rev. D. K. Tindall of the First
Methodist church will conduct the services.
Interment will be at Laurel Hill cemetery.
BUSY AT PURE FOOD SHOW
Crowds Attend In Spite of the
Heat and Patronise Booths
Despite the heat of the evening, there
was, as usual, a goodly crowd at the Audi
torium last night to witness the many
demonstrations of purity which Is so thor
oughly manifest in the samples of eftlbleB
which Is given out to the public The fa
vorite place seems to be the "Advo" elec
tric kitchen, where toothsome foods are
given out for the asking, and sometimes
without the asking.
Swift's Pride soap representatives do a
big business each night, giving out their
samples and demonstrating the good quali
ties of their goods.
Many people visit the Shaefer Fruit Jar
Rubber company's exhibit and a large
number of orders are taken each day for
their patented fruit Jar opener.
Then there is the F. B. Black company
with its cream chocolate and other things
which reot lve-; their share ot the patronage.
The Beatrice Creamery company con
tinues to demonstrate the purity of their
butter and also give out samples of their
The Paxton A Gallagher 'company and
the Allen Bros.' booths are kept busy from
the opening until the closing of the show.
BIG INJUN NO LIKE SHOW
Red Prefer Freedom of 'Western
Plains to that of Gay
. ' Pnree.
Eight Indians, tired of being show actor
men, were at the union station Tuesday
morning enroute from Lyons, France, to
the Indian reservation. They were with
the Buffalo Bill Wild West show, which Is
in France for two years, and were taken
across this spring by Colonel William Mc-
Cune. The Indians were very reticent and
would give no reason for quitting the show
business except that they got tired of the
life. They said they had not been able to
learn any of the languages ot the country
and never would If they stayed there a
HIT IN FACE WITH BEEFSTEAK
On of the Reason freed by Woman
Who -Wants to Cet
.After almost twenty-five years of mar
ried life Louise Busch has filed suit for a
legal separation from William, her hus
band. She specifies many arts ot cruelty.
among the latest being an attack during
hlch her husband hit her In the face with
a book and a little later with a beefsteak,
which had bones In It, and cut her face.
There are three children, the oldest being
IT and the youngest 8.
' LOCAL BREVITIES.
David Mawhlnney. a South Omaha no.
llreman, la being aued In county court by
David Brown, a citisen. who allege that
on August 21 Mawhlnney assaulted him
and tore his shirt off. Brown asks f.ir
H' 60 as the value of the ajilrt and tM for
Henry Peterson, by Anna, his mother and
next friend, is suing the city In county
court for Sl.OOv. alieaed to be due for i-r-
aonal Injuries suatalned on July 19 of this
year on Cuming atreet between Twenty
fourth and Twenty-fifth streets. Th bov
was driving with his mother and It la al
leged that, owing to a hula Id the pave
ment ha waa thrown out and badh hurt.
Piainiux Ran lor jury trial.
OJR LETTER BOX.
Cathers Holds I'p HI Fence.
OMAHA, Aug. 22. -To the Editor of The
Bee: There appeared in your paper on
last Saturday, August 19, an article saying
that one W. E. Btochham had protested
agalnxt the city paying my claim for $3,500
for the land fenced at Twentieth and Lo
The article also said that I hod ottared
to take $3,500 for It. I have no claim
against the city and never will have for
the land in question, nor did I offer to take
$3,500 for It. The filing of the protest with
the comptroller was decidedly flat, when
there was no claim on file to protest
That fence seems to give some people
considerable annoyance. I took the land
from parties who owed me and were not
able to pay me in money. The taxes had
not been paid for twelve years and I was
forced to pay them. The land wanted by
the city was taxed with the balance ot the
lot and the city refused to make any re
duction in the taxes for that portion in the
street, which amounts to about three
Kountxe Place lots. I know of no one who
Is so generous as ' to pay twelve years'
taxes on a piece at ground and then give
it to the city.
There have been several lawsuits about
that strip of land and the courts have in
variably held against tha city. I have a'
permanent Injunction against the city In
terfering with It In any way. I have never
asked the city to buy it and never will,
and the fence will remain there until I get
ready to take it down.
JOHN T. CATHERS.
Pope Not Polk.
OMAHA. Aug. 22. To the Editor of The
Bee: Whereas one J. A. Pope, Presbyterian,
who arrived in the city of Omaha a few
weeks ago and who has had a series of
trouble and was written up In the different
papers from the time, many of the pub
lic are Impressed with the Idea that it Is the
Rev. H. D. Polk, pastor of the Mt. Morlah
Baptist church of this city, hence, we take
this step to disabuse the minds of the public
of such false impression. Rev. II. D. Polk
has been pastor of the Mt. Morlah Baptist
church for nearly three years and Is also
a member of tlss Twin City alliance and has
not had any trouble whatever.
REV. J. W. WILSON,
President ot the Alliance and Pastor of 8t.
REV. J. A. BINGMAN,
Pastor of Zlon Baptist Church.
Furniture, Carpels, Hoar nnd Dra-
perlea Greatly Kednced In Price,
This most successful sale is rapidly draw
ing to a close. We .wove soon to our new
building, Howard and 16th streets. There
re money saving opportunities here that
should command the attention of anyone
in need of furniture, carpets, rugs or
draperies, as each and every article is
greatly reduced in price. The reductions
are bona fide and last only while In our
ORCHARD 4 WILHELM CARPET CO.
St. Fanl and r.tura
DULUTH, ASHLAND AND BAYFIELD
DEADWOOD AND LEAD
VERT LOW RATES NOW
TO ALL POINTS EAST
Via The North-Western Line
City Offices 1401-H03
Farnam Street. '
Iowa State Fair.
For this occasion the Rock Island will
sell excursion tickets to Dea Moines and
return at one fare for the round trip.
Datea of rale, August 24 to September 1,
Inclusive; return limit, September t Trains
leave Omaha 135 a. m 7:35 a. m, 11:&0
a. m., 4.30 p. m. and 6:40 p. m. For fur
ther Information call or address
F. P. RUTHERFORD. D. P. A..
1321 Farnam Street. Omaha, Neb.
. Omaha Dlatrle l.osr Rallere.
Modern Woodmen Tf nth Annua! Flonie at
Plattamouth. Thursday, August J4. Fin
grounds within short walking distance.
Trains leave Omaha Burlington station
t SO and :G0 . m.; South Omaha B. aV M.
depot l:4S a. m. A good time for all.
H. H. Stevens, for many years with Nlc
oll. the tailor, has embarked In the mer
chant tailoring business for himself at
216 Neville block. His new line of suitings
is now in and if you are contemplating a
new fall suit It will pay you to call and
Inspect hia new stock prices range from
115 to 4&. . Mr. Stevens has a host of friends
In Omaha who will be glad to know be
lias engaged, in business for bluaelf.
TEST OF LEGACY TAX LAW
Mods of Procedure Eegarding Yglne of
Estates is Decided Upog.
COUNTY OFFICIALS AND LAWYERS AGREE
Slabaash Will Prepnre Order on
Coontr Conrt Denylnar Applica
tion for Apprnlarra Here
tofore Made to Conrt.
At a conference Tuesday between County
Attorney Slabaugh and County Judge Vln
sonhaler, which was attended by two-score
lawyers representing various estates which
have passed through or are still pending
In the probate court, a method of pro
cedure was agreed on to test the constitu
tionality of the state Inheritance tax law.
Judge Slabaugh will prepare an order
for presentation to the county court Fri
day morning, which will be a denial of
the application for the appointment of
appraisers for. a list of estates heretofore
made to the county court. The order
will be made specifically in the case of
the estate of the late Roxena Kendall.
This estate disposed of something like
$40,000 which might be subject to the state
Following the journal entry of this order
of refusal to appoint appraisers, the county
attorney will apply to the supreme court
as soon as It convenes, or as soon as two
Judges can be gotten together in Lincoln,
fir a writ of mandamus to have Judge
Vlnsonhaler show cause why an order
should not be granted compelling him to
appoint the appraisers, as asked, with a
view to having the estate valued for the
purpose of collecting the Inheritance tax.
Attorneys Agree to Plan,
The attorneys present agreed with the
county attorney that In this way the whole
question of the constitutionality of the
law as first paased, and as amended to
provide for devoting the money so raised
to the construction of permanent county
roadways, will thus be raised. The lawyers
were also of the opinion that the supreme
court will be willing to take original Juris
diction In this case, for the reason that all
the counties of the state are concerned in
the outcome, and for the further reason
that the tax. If held constitutional. Is a Hen
on all the property of the decedent per
sons and against the administrators and
devisees and bears T per cent Interest from
the day of death.
The appeal now pending In the Ben B.
Wood case. In which the county Judge held
the state law unconstitutional, will be al
lowed to rest where It is until the new
procedure reaches a conclusion. At the
conference Judge Vlnsonhaler said he saw
no reason to reconsider the decision he
had made in the Wood estate, which had
the effect of discharging the administrator
without the state Inheritance tax being
The least thing wrong with your bowels,
makes you sick. Dr. King's New Life Pills
may you all well. 25 cents. For Bale by
Sherman V McConnelll Drug Co.
National Enrsmpnifnt Grand Army of
the Republic Special Train.
September 2 and 4 the Union Pacific will
run special trains from Omaha to Denver
account of above encampment. Trains to
leave Omaha at 11:50 p. m., arriving Den
ver 4 p. m. the following day. These trains
will be equipped with coaches, tourist and
Pullman palace sleeping cars. Tickets on
sale these dates at $10.75, for the round trip,
from Omaha. Inquire at City .Ticket Office,
1324 Farnam street. 'Phone 316.
Player on. i,' Limited.
May Irwin's company,, of players will
leave this morning on the "Overland Lim
ited" fqr a Jump to Salt Lake. As a spe
cial concession an electric lighted car will
be added to accommodate the twenty-four
people which this company carries. The
only other troupe which has before been
permitted to use the "Overland Limited"
was the John Drew company in its Jump
across the continent.
Taken n Shot at Her Lover.
Grace Myers, colored, who lives near
Tenth and Capitol avenue, was Jealous be
cause her lover, William Jones, went out
with another woman last evening and when
the two met ahe took a shot at Jones, In
flicting a slight wound in his breast, Jones
Is being held at the station as complain
ing witness, but the woman hue not yet
Held for Investigation.
S. O. Sparks and John Willby, arrested
In Council Bluffs Monday night as being
suspected of holding up the W. J. Cuslck
saloon Sunday night, were brought over to
the Omaha city Jail yesterday and are being
held for an Investigation. Mr. Cuslck will
go to the station today and take a look
at the men.
hJ bbL a-
i ia jr-- -
Buy quick and secure the benefit of an excellent investment.
' Write for further information, illustrated literature and
LOTJ SETTLERS9 HATES
H. C. TOWNSEND, General Passenger and Ticket Agent, ST. LOUIS. 171 0
TOM HUGHEG. Trav. Pass. Agt. THOO. F. GODFREY, Pass. Ticket Agt.
G. E. Corner 15th and Farnam, Omaha, Neb.
AT TKE PLAY ROUSES.
"Mrs. Blaek Is Back" nt tha Boyd.
May Irwin and company In "Mrs Black
Is Park," a farce In three acts, by
George V. Hobart. The cast:
Mrs Idack Miss Irwin
Professor Black Roland Carter
Lmlly Mason, Mrs. Black's sister
Prisctlla Black, Mrs. Black's slster-ln-
law little Pt.iveley
Jack Dangerfleld, Mrs. Black's only
son John E. Hasard
Larry McManua, Mrs. Black's son's
valet Edward P. Joyce
Don Pedro Degatabe, Mrs. Black's
son's Nemesis Victor Casmod
Tom Larkey, Mrs. Black's physical cul-
turlst , lyvils Foley
Major Thome, Mrs. Black's broker....
F. Elliott Jenkins
Bramley Bush, Mrs. Black's pet aver
sion Johnston Burr
Llxile, Mrs. Black's cook May Donohue
Young lady students in Prof. Black's
Mary Churchill, Ellen Lelghton. Sarah
Dale. Mlsa Brant. Agnes Smith, Kathleen
Burr, Edna Mitchell, Nina Collins.
May Irwin ought to feel highly com
plimented by the fact that she flMed the
Boyd theater to the doora on one of the
hottest nights of the summer. She ap
parently appreciated the fact that she Is
locally popular, for she worked hard to
please the audience that patiently endured
the heat and apparently enjoyed to the
fullest the merry three-act farce served,
"Mrs. Black Is Back" has nothing to do
with the case, but the affair Is funny and
has more of genuine substance than the
May Irwin pieces used to present. Still,
Its texture Is sufficiently tenuous to per
mit the Insertion here and there of sons
and the like without doing any especial
violence to the thread of the story. In
fact, the only violence done to the story
la by the author, who leads up to some
very Interesting complications, and then
lets the whole fabric down In the flattest
Miss Irwin Is Just as big and Just as
funny as ever, but she doesn't sing the
coon songs with the boisterous abandon of
some years ago. She still has 'the way of
Coming down to the footlights and taking
the audience Into her confidence with lit
tle qulef asides, and In many other ways
proves herself an unfailing delight. Her
humor Is both spontaneous and unctuous,
and Is altogether enjoyable. If anything
more sillily absurd than her purported
confession to her husband has been de
vised for the stage. It has not been pre
sented In Omaha. - She still hands out her
cynically satirical remarks about marriage,
and makes a terrific hit with everybody
when she tells her husband, who has
thought of going In for athletic not to
take up the shot put or the hammer throw,
because "there are enough hammer throw
ers In the world now."
The company in support la fairly well
selected, but shows the unfamlllarity with
lines and situations that might be ex
pected on the second performance of the
season.. Mr. Carter, Miss Burby and Mr.
Foley are probably the strongest In the
company, at least their work Is done bet
ter than that of the rfthers. The Boyd
was filled to capacity by an audience that
enjoyed every moment of the play. The
engagement was for one night only.
MAN DIES WHILE AT WORK
Anron MeBrlde of Howard Street
Drops Dend While Beating;
While beating a carpet yeaterday morn
ing Aaron MeBrlde, a laborer living at
1613 Howard street drorped i dead from
appoplcxy. Mrs. MeBrlde had left her
husband only a short time previous and
returning found him dead. Dr. Hrrsch
mann was summoned but death was too
quick for him. Mr. MeBrlde leaves a
widow and two sons. He was 45 years
Mr. and Mrs. Harry V. Btnkley are
spending a few weeks In Colorado.
John F. Stout has returned from Pa-
Sllllon, where he has been engaged In the
randt will case.
Or. W. C. Dean left yesterday for
Colorado Springs to meet Mrs. Dean, who
has been spending' the summer on the
George E. Bacon, member of the legis
lature's lower house the last term from
Dawson county, came In yesterday morn
ing with a shipment of cattle.
Van B. Lady returned from the east
yesterday, having been away three weeks.
Mrs. Dady and daughter, Annette, will
delay .their return another week.
Representative D. Jackson of Kellgh Is
In the city. He says everybody is too
busy to talk politics and that the crops
are the largest up to date In his neck of
Best Agricultural and Stock Raisins Region. Soil deep, rich and
productive in the growing of Wheat, Corn and Alfalfa. Purchase
price from $5 to $36 per acre, which equals the returns of the
$50 to $150 per acre lands of other States.
Conviction Follows Trial
When burinr? loowo coffo or .nyUibpr yorir proccr happens
to bare in bis bin. how do you know what you are
getting ? Some queer Btorie about coffee that is sold in bulk,
could be toll, if the people ho handle it (grocers), oared to
speak out , , .. ,
Could any amount of mors talk have persuaded million ol
housekeepers to use
the leader of all package coif ees for oTer quarter
of a century, if they had not found it superior to all other brands In
Purity. Strength, Flavor and Uniformity?
Tola popular aocreaa ol LION COFFEE
cava be) duo only to Inkerent merit. Titer
In no etronejer proof ot merit than eoat
tinned nnd laeroaaslng popularity.
If the verdict of MILLIONS OP
HOUSEKEEPERS docs not convince)
yon ot the merits of LION COFFEE,
It costs yoa bat a trifle to bay
package. It Is the easiest way to
convince yourself, and to make
yoa a PERMANENT PURCHASER.
LION COFFEE Is sold only In I lb. aesled pscksgea,
end reaches jou as pars sad clean as when It left out
Bars theae Llon-aeads for valnable premium
SOLD BY GROCERS
W00L80N BPICE CO., Toledo,
1 tukm ra at xhe mm I
fand. oefcv- II
hottKof . 11
THE RIGHT ROAD TO
THE LAKES of
$12.50 FOR THE
TO ST. PAUL or MINNEAPOLIS,
ask for "Hints
1612 Farnam Street,
Ohio. ' c
TT!mi3 4fr J-nSSsaal 3n
Sa"ajM TSBSSPaf-SJ -ajanar m
II V - n seia
M. ..fax U Ct J IM
i .rjp- ' . .9 a -i?.i
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