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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1906)
THE OMAilA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY. OCTOBER 20. 190C).
IMPORTANT OFFERINGS OF
Fall and Winter Weights in
Ladies' and Children's Munsing Underwear
-the finest union in- QOp -I CA
dergarmeuts made, at.Tw v"Ol"Xtly
Ladies' ribbed fleece lined union suits, ex
tra good quality,
BIG SPECIAL SALE
j y y a w u
W a I iiaT X "asV
Our $5 Dress Hat
Cquals in Style and Elegance
Any Other Bat at $10
Our dress hats have as much
character and originality a
any $10 hats you've ever 6en
latest and most charming
creations of our ex-
pft designers. Siro are
copies of exclusive Parities.
$5 and $7.50 Hats at $2.50
Having l'urrhaised the entire production of two of the greatest Broad
way millinery houses, we will place on sale 2,000 ladles' and misses'
dress hats. These are principally silk velvet hats, made on buck
ram frames, also finest French felt hats. They come In black, brown.
blue and all evening colorings, trimmed elaborately f ti
with wings, breasts, ribbons and ornaments; j 3 J
every nai guaranteed wnoiesaie price irom to
17.60; your choice of this large assortment
no two alike, at
Special Sale of Hats at $10
Adaptations and copies of our own skilled milliners and trimmers from
the best patterns produced this season; also many Imported models
from the best leading creators of Paris and New
York, are among the hats we are now prepared
to sacrifice regardless of former price or real
value, when we place these hats on sale Saturday
at the uniform price of ,
The Last of the Shelley Stock
All of the ready-to-wear wool and fur felt hats, trimmed with quills,
breasts and ribbons, also children's sailors with streamers, that Shel
ley sold np to $2.50 each, and have been displayed
for the past week in Shelley's windows; on sale in
our popular priced millinery section in the
new store, Aisle No. 1, choice
Exceptional Values in Ostrich Plumes
irro, uibi duci-
These are all In blacks, and Shelley's prices
were up to $2.60 each. These go at, each.
Entire Surplus Stock Bought at a Great Reduction
from One of New Yorks Greatest Manufacturers
Our huyer, who is now in New York, secured this
great surplus stock at. a wonderful reduction. The as
sortment include many sample suits. This sale will
make a grand bargain dav in our suit section Saturday.
Suits Worth Up to $15 at $7.50 Norfolks, pony coats
and Eton jackets, cheviots and novelties, SO
all the newest effects your choice A
Suits Worth Up to $20 at $9.98 AH the newest coat
styles for fall, in grays, blues and other .Ok Oft
leading colors, every correct style feature
exceptional values at
Suits Worth Up to $25 at $14.85 Checked and plaid
suits, long and short Prince Chap coats, 1 yCl g
blouses, etons and ponys, actually worth H JR
up to $2."), at
Suits Worth Up to $40 at $19 and $25 Elegant tailored
suits of fine broadcloths, cheviots and worsteds, the
best fall colors, London smoke, browns, E"
greens, etc. two big specials
at $19 and dr
CUck Taffeta WAISTS
Ladies' part wool and heavy fleeced vests
Children's heavy fleeced and ribbed fleevod
vests and pants and 01a 10l 9l
drawers, each lafytleJCVltfL
Misses' and Children's Hosiery
Black plain and ribbed cotton and 4 Ap 19C 1 1 0
lisle hose, also fletve lined, pair. .1U mlui 10 mUO
LADIES' NECKWEAR Fancy embroidered and lace
turnovers and fwnev stocks, large variety, worth up to
b.T.in. T.T: 5c-10c-15c-25c
LADIES' KID GLOVES
Ladies' lrt-button Mousquetnire. in
white only a regular $3
value special, at,
We have just received a brand new ship
ment of 8, 12 and 16-button Mousquetaire
kid gloves, a complete assortment of black,
white and fancy shades.
Kayher black and white silk gloves, 16-button
lengths, double finger tlrs PA
at, pair JU
Two-clasp cashmerette gloves, black and
colors special, 'i
c r , -
The stunning new effects in
plaited models and plain
styles, fine qual
ify of taffeta.
A variety of colors, made full
and elegantly trimmed
best value ever
offered Saturday Cg
Children's Coats and Dresses
JAPANESE NOVELTIES ARCADE
Japanese Plates, Cups and Saucers, Novelties and Brlc-a-Brac, at
much less than you can buy It for elsewhere.
100 CALLING CARDS FOR 39c
Any Htyle of Letter. Printed in m Few Minutes.
Very serviceable little garments, in all ages, from small tots to the
misses of 14 years very prettily tailored an tne most giriisn
effects go Saturday at
.2.98-3.98-4.98 up to 12.50
Children's Bearskin Coats
In grays, greens and other colors, ages from 3 to 6
years regular four dollar values at
In checks, grays, plaids and blacks
a special lot of 48 and 50-inch
coals, actually worth
eight and ten C
New Long Novelty Cloth Coats,
very stunning, In checks, plaids
Black Broadcloth Coats, in seven
eighths length, dressy for street
Rugs and Carpets
Best qualify Tapestry Brussels , , .
Carpet, floral and oriental, regu- Brussels Carpet, regular elghty-
lar $1 goods, at. 7Q nve c n n 8rao' new
yard JC I patterns, yard
9x12 Axminster Rugs, floral and oriental
INGRAIN ART SQUARES
Fine line of colors, best quality all wool filled 6x9 at .1.9H, 7ViX
9 at St.Ofl, 9x9 at $.V08, 9x10 Vi at $., 9x12 at 97.08.
Lace Curtain Specials
Curtain Swiss, 38 inches wide,
full bolts tnA
Bobblnet, 45 to 60 inches wide,
white and Arabian, "yKn
Real Battenberg Curtains, extra
heavy French net, 50 Z Pf
inches wide, pair fDt
Swiss Curtains, 40 inches wide, 3
yards long, at, T "j'
pair I JC
BRIGGS NOT CDILTI OFCKlFl
Eonth Cmaha Chief ef Polies Acqnittsd j
Ordsr sf Jndct tnttea.
K0 LEGAL EVIDENCE, SAYS THE COURT
Hear? Marpkr Will B. Tried
Ckim .( Accepting
Hash M.aer Ht
chief of Police Brlcs of Huuth Omsha.
t a vindication Friday afternoon when
Judge Button directed the jury which was
hearing the criminal chars .gainst blm
to return a verdict of "not guilty." Thla
was done soon the atate had finished
"There is no legal evidence Iwfor uh,"
aid Judge Button when he directed the
verdict, "to show that John frlgga sot I
m cent of money from Mrs. Bredeen. Tha
uurt will take the responmouuy tor mi
V'rdirt of not aullty."
1 C'liief Brl.c in charaed with accepting
opey tor the protection of evil re.orti.
lie wai Indicted Jointly with Henry
Murphv. hut at the requeet of the state
they wtre trie?, eeparately.
Tt'i- liraf obtUiK- (iim confronted tn
xite ji th ihwnc: of the principal
nitnert for the mate, Uri Lillian Bectt.
formerly Mies Lillian Bradeen. the iman
10c CIGARS FOR 5c
Our Hue is increasing every da. We
have better and larger line 10 iselect
from thun ever.
10c Imperial Cresl Invint Miles. 5c or
11 .25 niv hn of 25.
10e Imperial Crest Bouquet,
12.60 per box of 50. ,
10c Imuerla! Crest Perfeito
J.'.oO per box of 5U.
10c Banquet fiU-marck. 5c or $
per box of 50. '
10c Eaiiauer Conches, 5c or $
per box of 50.
10c Banquet luvincibles, 5c or f 2.5v
r box of B0.
" 10c L Kosa Purllanok, 6c or 2.50
per box of 60.
10c. La Rosa Conchas Especial, oc
mi- 1S.50 Der box of 60
10c El Afecto Invincible, 5c
.50 per box of 60.
10c Robert Emmet invinciuies
t 5ft ner box of 60.
1.1.. VlrrlnlllK RufUB RCtbl!, JC
1 v . n - -
$2.50 per box of 50.
10e Hazel Kirke Rcina Perfectos,
t.r 12.60 per box of 50.
i ,i l u Tonica Pertet to, ac
.j. j. .. . 1 ,r v r f hft.
10c Queen Victoria peifectos. l- or
! 50 per box o: o.
10c Flor D Gounod Invlnclbles, 5c
m n r A ..ai hllY nf 60.
10c Flor V Oounod Pet fectos. 5c or
$2.5') per box of 50.
FORTO 1UCAX tKHJDS.
wish to announce we are the
laset dealer of Porto RUan goods Jn
the citv. Our Pnntellas have arrived,
. . ..rtr nr I.0 ner
iJ-e). MX tor m ,-
rDILLOIt DRUG CO.
Rate Cigar Dealers.
Sixteenth and faitiunt.
who 1 alleged to have paid money for
protection. The summons sent to Ne
braska City was returned unserved and It
la understood ahe haa gone to Iowa and is
now living near Shenandoah. Mrs. Beck
disappeared laat fall Just before the caae
w set for trial and It waa continued for
George BririVen. her former husband,
waa the first wltnesa, and as soon as he
was called John P. Breen, representing
Chief Briggs, made a formal objection to
the Introduction of any evidence en the
ground the indictment was not properly
drawn. The validity of the Indictment was
brought up several times during the ex
amination of the witness, but the objec
tiona were overruled by Judge Sutton.
Paid Marpkr a. Wlf.'a Aareat.
Mr. Bradeen teatlfled he had paid Henry
Murphy tJS once aa agent tor hl wife aa
a fee and on repreaentatlona that Mr.
Murphy would see that the place run by
Mrs. Bradien was not closed up. Later,
he said, he told Chief Brings what he had
done and the chief told him he had no
business to pay any money to Mr. Murphy
for police protection. The witness said he
had nevtr been asked by Chief Briggs to
pay any money. The payments, he said,
were made aftrr Mrs. Bradeen had been
notified that ultimately ahe would have to
close up her place on Missouri avenue oi
move It elsewhere. It waa cloaed up last
spring before the Indictment waa returned.
Mr. Breen In his opening statement to
she Jury contended the case waa brought
lr malice and revenge because Chief Briggs
iad closed th resort
As soon as George Bradeen had left the
stand the atate called Mary Stewart and
Perty Myers, by whom It expected to ahow
that Henry Murphy had gone, to th Bra
0en place Both witneaseo denied ever
having seen either Murphy or Briggs
there, fieitle Clem. Charlea McLaughlin.
Ruth McLaughlin and Joseph Spelts did
not show up when their names were called
and the state rested.
Verdict .1 Sot tialltr.
Mr. Breen at once moved to strike out all
evidence of Bradeen regarding conversa
tions between Murphy and himself of Mrs.
Bradeen, as there waa no evidence to con
nect Chief Brings with th.m. The motion
waa sustained and Mr. Breen moved to
direct a verdict of not guilty, which waa
'Th. crns-ex.imlnation of (ioorg Bradeen,
which lasted over an hour of the afternoon
aeeaion of court, was attended with a
number of clashes between Bradeen and
Breen. Bradeen was Inclined to b. lo
quacious and had to be directed several
times to confine himself to answering th.
question aak.d him. He aim ahowed con
siderable feeling and several timea declared
lie would disclose something the defena.
would not Ilk--. He declared he had paid
Murphy t?6 oik- and had seen his wif
pay hint murley twtc, but he could not
tell how much. - On eroas-esamlnatlon h
aid Murphy had acted aa hla attorney aev- j
eral times and mat he and his wife had
paid him money for hla services. Once he
said h. paid Murphy 110 "to keep down a
scandal In police court." but did not dis
close the nature of th alleged scandal.
He refused to answer a question aa to
whether or not ha took part of the earn
ings of hla wife's resort himaelf.
Say. Brlaa Waraeel Hlaa.
One he said Chief Briggs had com. to
him and aald he understood h waa having
trouble with Murphy and that if he ever
connected his Briggs', name with Mur
phy's In th affair be, Brltga. and Bradeen
would both go over the road together.
Briggs said he knew enough about til
witness to nd hla over the read.
Th defense went into Braden's record
at soma length. 11. was asked about the
number of time, he waa arrested for play
i, poker In Linonln.
I have been ai rested so uian times fur
playing poker that I can t tell how many
times it was. I can't remember all the
He said he had pleaded guilty once to run
ning a gambling resort and had pJd a
fine. He had also been arrested for snoot
ing a man and for striking a colored
woman. In both cases, he said, he was
While testifying aa to his record he de
manded the tight to make som explana
tions, but the court directed him to con
fine himself to answering, the queatlons.
The case against Henry Murphy has been
set for next Thursday morning.
FIVE HUNDRED MILES IN VAIN
Chleasjo Maa Dented License In
Omaha for l teen-Year-Old
After coming clear from Chicago to be
married, William M. Lund and Hasel L.
Martyn were refused a license yesterday
afternoon by License Clerk Harry Morrill
because the bride has only lust passed her
sixteenth birthday. The fact thvy came to
Omaha to wed aroused suspclons, and, aa
the girl did not have the consent of her
l parents, they were unable to get the re
quired permit. They left the county judge's
ofTlce without offering any explanation for
coming to Omaha. Mr. Lund gave his age
aa 30 and his residence May wood, a suburb
of Chicago. Miaa Martyn la from Chicago.
If you have anything to trad advertise
It in the For Exchange column of The
Be Want Ad pag.
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Made by a scientific blending
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A new and handsomely illus
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WALTER BAKER & CO. Ltd.
DONAHUE SUSPECTS BENSON
Chief Thinks fevsrtl CircumiUnoei Peiat
to Rum mei hart Mnrdsr.
WORKED IN VICINITY AND KNEW IT
Man Arrested at Lincoln la Taken
I. Scene of Revoltlna; Mnrde
and Given Severe Teat
Friday morning George Benson, the man
brought from Lincoln as a suspect of the
Rummelhart murder was photographed
for the criminal gallery and his Bertlllon
measurements taken for future reference.
Ills clothing was subjected to a most care
ful examination, the traces of blood thereon
being given minute attention. Whil it la
believed the blood on hla clothing and hat
may have collected from the un of a
hypodermic needle, as the prisoner states,
the matter will be given the fullest investi
gation. Detectives Mitchell and Shepard took
Benson to the scene of the Rummelhart
When taken to the scene of the murder,
Benson denied ever having been in the
vicinity before. The party stopped at the
northeast corner of Twenty-sixth and
Dodge streets, where Miss Rummelhart waa
first struck down by her assassin, but Ben
son evinced no signs of nervousness there
nor when taken to the rear yard of the
Low residence, 2M3 Podge street, where
th body of the woman was found.
A thorough canvass of the residences In
the vicinity was made, which resulted In
Benson's Identification by Mrs. Bros!). &?13
Dodge street and Mrs. Frank J. Burklcy,
2312 Webster street. Mrs. Brosh said Ben
son had cleaned some carpets for her Octo
ber 1, and had been at her houa twice
during that day, which was the day of his
release from the county Jail on a charge
of vagrancy. Mrs. Burkley said Benson
had worked for her some time last August.
These were the only persona who had ever
seen Benson in the neighborhood.
Asatu In Afters.unu.
Benson was taken out again Friday 1
afternoon by the detectives and the search
for persons who can identify lilm con
tinued. The police are unable to reconoilu
his story regarding the time consumed in
his trip from thla city to Lincoln, as he is
unable to account for his movements for a
period of more thun a week shortly alter
the murder. Moroover it i? not believed
I that hia explanation of the presence of
blood stains on his clothing by the use of
a hypodermic needle is consistent, as It Is a
well known fact that a few drops of biood
at most could be caused lu this manner,
while Benson's clothea were saturated with
blood In several places.
The police discovered a bloody shirt In
the search, but utlach-.d little importance
Friday morning Chief Duuahue aald:
"While I would not care to assert at
present that Benson ia guilty of the mur
der I believe the matter la well worth in
vestigation. Photographa of the suspect
will be sent to the police authorities at
Cincinnati, where he served time In th
workhouse. Benson admits having been
sentenced to terms in workhouses of dif
ferent cities from coast to coast. He ran
away from home when only 13 years of ag
and haa been constantly in and out of
prison for thieving. H told m h. had
n.v.r even heard of th murder of Miss
Rummelhart. although h. always reads
Starr Hard t. Bee.nelle.
"Wben asked regarding his actions while
a Omaha, and particularly about th tlm
of the murder, ha said he had' lived In
Omaha for seven months and during that
time had served three terms In the county
Jail for vagrancy. He was released from
the county jail on October 1 and walked
to South Omaha, where he took a Mis
souri Paclflo train that night for Union.
He said he stayed there two nights and
then rode to Weeping Water, remaining
there a few days and then going to Lincoln.
He said he arrived at Lincoln about Octo
ber 10, but w-e are taking that story with
a grain of salt, for it would hardly be
possible for him to have been on the road
ten days between here and Lincoln. The
murder was committed Saturday night, Oc
tober 6, and we believe Benson left here
Sunday night, possibly arriving In Lincoln
on th 10th as he aays. While in Lincoln
he supported himself by doing the same
kind of work he was engaged In when In
"My reasons for suspecting Benson of
the crime are these: He worked in the
neighborhood and of course knew the
ground thoroughly, such as the situation
of the back yards, as it is possible he may
have worked for Lowe, in whose yard th
body of Mlsa Rummelhart waa found.
While In .tall at Lincoln he attempted to
destroy all traces of the blood on his
clothes by cutting out the pockets of his
trousers, which were saturated with blood.
Moreover, he Is a degenerate and Just
such a person as would be capable of com
mitting such a fiendish crime as that of the
murder, but further than this w have no
reasons upon which to base our suspicion
rf his having committed the crime. H
will be held, however, until a full and com
plete investigation can be made."
WOMAN OBJECTS TO SLAVERY
Asia lllvorce from Man Who. She
Says, Makea Her Work I.Ike
Decluring her huftband fuiccd her to do
farm work like a man, us well as the usual
household duties, Mrs. Minerva Romlne has
begun suit in district court for a divorce
from Rolundua Rominc, a prosperous
farmer living near Valley. In addition
Mrs. Romlne charges her husband with
drunkenness and failure properly to sup
port her and the .children.
She says her husband required her to get
up early In the morning, milk fourteen
cows, feed the horses, get a good, warm
breakfast tor him before he got up, hitch
up the team I"" htm, clean out the barn
and clean the lio-iYi s and take care of them
when h came from Intoxicated.' Besides
thia she wnrkcti in the field like a man, ahe
says, and did as much as her husband, be
sides taking care of the house. On October
14, she says, her husband ordered her to
leave home and get a divorce if she wanted
to. She says he owns SO acres of land near
Valley, his personal property to the
amount of SS.uuO and IQo In the batiks. The
Indebtedness amounts to S4.C4W She asks
that he be enjoined from drawing the
money out of the bank or selling or encum
bering the property.
They were married November h. l&M, in
Council BluTs and have four children.
Mottle B'xlcr secured a divorce from
Basil Oscar Blxler In Judge Kennedy's
court because she said he struck her and
is an habitual drunkard.
Annie Colmor was divorced (rum Hans
Colmor on grounds of extreme cruelty.
WILLIAMS SOUGHT PLACE
(Continued from Third Page.)
Th petitions for two electric light fran
chises were referred to a special commu
te. COLUMBUS O. H. Hingley of the Union
Partite has been looking over the tax rec
ords and finds his eompany must pay
$18,160.23 to Platte county tills year $i,un0
more rhan In 11X16.
LiKATKICK Yesterday at 10:30 o'clock at
the Hanover church, twelve mile northeast
of Beatrice, occurred the marriage oi Mr.
Herman Weber and Miss Katie Schuster.
About 2on truest witnessed the ceremony.
BEA'l RICK Mr. Q. 1). Kuhn of thla city
and Mlsa Minnie Funk were married at
the home of the bride's parents at Herki
mer, Neb., Wednesday. They liavo ar
l vea in tms city to maa their future home.
COLUMBUS Columbus is Interested In
th rivalry between E. H. Chambers and
Homer Koblnson. The former has a 2:1k
trotter and the latter haa purchased one
with a record of 2:15 and the road racea
HARVARD St. Joseph's Cathdlc church
has Just concluded last evening a very
pleasant and successful thre aayb' and
evenlnas' series of a public entert ilnment.
connected with a supper each day, anu
fair, ftom which th receipts were saui
tactory. YORK On October 20 the fuslomsts ar-
udvcrtiKtng a rally at York. Hon. Oeorg
w. tserge ana J. J. i nomaa oi oewaru.
Neb., are advertised to npcak. Mr. 'i'homui
ia the candidal In this, the Fourth dis
tnct, for congress against Congressman
tainAlKICE Sheriff Trtlde left yesterday
for St. Joveph. Mo., to aerve the warrants
upon Jaca tsparks, the bridge contractor
charged by the county attorney with know
ingly attempting to defraud tinge county
out of about ll.itiO by tiling claims for worn
on brldgea that had neer been dour.
HUMBOLDT Grandma Stauffer. who
makes her horn with her son, John K.
Stautter, the extensive laud owner and
stock feeder of Hpeiser precinct, suffered
a stroke of paralsi yesterday and wa
considered in a critical condition for some
time. She is quite well along In years.
BEATRICE The will of the Into Eira
M. llusweil waa hied In the county court
yesterday. The will makes Mrs. iiuswell
the executrix without bond and bequeaths
to her all of Mr. Buswell s personal prop
erty, monies and credits. Mr. Buswcli ,ct
a fortuiiH of about gACM) In business b:oeks
and other real estate.
BEATRICE Miss Lulu McConneil ap
peared In pollcH court last evening and
swore out a warrant for the arrest of her
brother, Thomus McConneil, charging him
with beatlnu and striking her. Mrs. Mc
Conneil died last summer, :ind since that
time the complaining witness has been
k'-eplna; house for her father and brother.
CLAY CENTER Fred Whrer was
bound oer to the dlftrici court here 'oday
before the county judfe on the charge of
burglary, which was committed In Trum
bull on- the evening of July 2. H was
chanted Jointly with Harry Le Baron, who
waived preliminary examination. He was
held under $500 bonds, which wra fur
nished. BEATRICE Last evening a freight car
that had been cut loose trom a train In
the Burlington yards struck the hack be
longing to Newton Burroughs, which was
standing near the sidetrack earn of the
depot, completely smashing It and nearly
killing his team. Several other harkmon
were obliged to drive up on the platform
at the station to prevent a serious smashup.
HUMBOLDT Funeral services were h.d
thia afternoon St the country home ea.-t
of this city over the remains of Mrs. K.
C. Hill ar., who died on Wednesday at
Lincoln after a short Illness. Just ona
month ago she and her husband, who sur
vives her. celebrated their golden wed
ding anniversary at their country home
by inviting In their children and numerous
pioneer neighbors of about their age.
HUMBOLDT Grandma Zulek, mother of
Joseph Zulek, one of the leaulng merchants
of the" city, who has been an invalid lor
several months aa the result of a broken
hip. sustained a fracture o fthe same limb
Just above the ankle yesterday while at
tempting to reach from her invalid chair
and clcre the door of a cupboard near at
hand. The patient teems especially un
fortunate and. os ahe is past 90 years of
ase. the accident will doubtless go hard
FREMONT The new boilers which th
city ordered for -tne electric light and
water worka plant have been placed In
posltu.n and will soon be ready for us-,
nearly doubling the Duller capacity of th.
plant. The council haa not yet decided
upon a site for the new electric plant
for which bonds were voted at a special
election las August and it will not b
constructed until next spring. The exten
sion of the water works hs slso been post
poned until that time. The electric 1 ght
plant haa been taxed to It full capacity
for the past year and haa been unable
to supply th. demand for n.w lights.
Bee Want Ads Bring Hesulta.
GILCHRIST CAN TELL IT ALL
Expert Affoaniant Called on
Grand Jnr to Testify Ab.nl
TU controversy between City Comp
troller Lobeck and J. M. Olichrtst over th
efficiency of the methods of checking city
officials In us In the comptroller' office
has b'-rn taken before the grand Jury and
Mr. Gilchrist has been summoned to ap
pear before that body and tell what he
knows. The grand Jury will Investigate
th. system used in the city comptroller's
office to determine If It is a sufficient cluck
upon the books and records of the treasuiJT.
Ohl. Minister for rhrrenn.
CINCINNATI, Oct. Is. Rev. Robert U
Harris, rector of the Protestant Episco
pal church at Avondale. one of th most
prominent parishes In this city, has re
signed to accept a similar position at
Cheyenne. Wyo. Mr. Harris waa formerly
in charge of a church at Toledo, O.
and croup are best cured by the famous Dr. Bull's Couph Syrup. It Is
a sure preventive or wtiooping cougn
and croup. Thousands of mothers save
their children from hours of torture aad
threeteulcg death bj Its timclj use.
"I gav Dr. Hull's Conch Syrup to my children
for whooping ouch and onlr un4 two bottle for
three eaildren, aud it cured them. After only
t-.voorthre.dot.-s they began k get tller.
r neighbors sad th.y. too. Ilk It vrvn
baxaik Uurtou.t J iUiUory Ave.J'orUond.Or.
SAMPLE SENT FREE
to all readers, W want yon to jv absolute
eoBudeno in Dr. Dull s Cough Srrup and. to
that end. will send oa a aatrl free, if sou
will writ for It and mention thla paper.
Add res A. 0. MXtt k CO. beAimor. Ml
Beware of the 8ubtltute.-rnotburs;ihstitutooiaimtitob"iu.
as ai"aa r. Bull's t tu-h byrup. It ia not so. li" Dr. Bull's (Xiunh brrup. and rotl
will uot b disappointed U gvus. BoM by all dfttgglou. Price, xu sue, aad u.
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