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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 1, 1909)
HIE BEE: CMAITA, "WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1909.
D1NUZZ0 BRIEF IN ERROR
Attorneys for Saloon Man file Paper
Pointing Alleged Mistakes.
STRESS ON LICENSEE'S RIGHT
Erkult U Vi Faet tkat Plata
tiff Boirkl ' from Cttr PHtI-lea-aa
Wklr Arm Aroate
y Tata tw.
Wearer A Oilier, attorneys for the plain
tiff Id arror In tha caaa of Frank Dlnuno
against lha state of Nebraska, wherein
suit waa brought against Dlnusxo for vio
lation of tha daylight law. and a conviction
obtained In tha district court, have filed
their brief In error In tha Nebraska su
It la held first, that the bill la unconstl
tutlonal becauae It contravenea oectlon t,
article III. of tha atata constitution; sec
ond, that no bill ahall contain more than
one subject and that the aame ahall be
clearly expressed In Ita title; third, the
amendmente to aectlon 14 of the bill are
not germane to tha aectlon amended;
fourth, becauae the act amende aectlon S
of chapter L contrary to constitutional re
qutrementa; fifth, becauae It amends said
section 1 of chapter I contrary to consti
tutional requirements; sixth, the act Is un
constitutional because It denies the
licensee the right to appeal or the right of
a jury trial en tha forfelturo of bis license;
seventh, because It Imposes excessive fines
and Inflicts cruel and nnusual punishments
contrary to both the federal and state con
stitutions; eighth, said act Is unconstitu
tional and void because it amends the sec
tions of the various charters of the cities
and villages throughout the atata upon the
subject of liquors, contrary to the consti
tutional requirements hereinbefore noted.
' Aaotfcer Error related Oat.
The bidet further holda that the court
erred In not sustaining the demurrer to the
complaint In the district court on each and
every ground and In overruling the motion
for a new trial, to which tha defendant at
the time duly excepted. It is further held
by tha plaintiffs in error that the principle
of local option permeated all the city and
village charter and tha Slocumb law it
self, but by this act the power conferred
has been taken away partially from the
various corporate authorities. Denial is
mad that th la can be done by the mere
amendment of th excepted sections.
"Furthermore," say th brief, "it must
be remembered that 260 licensees In th
city of Omaha at th beginning of the
year IS took out licenses for the aale
of liquor, paid tUOOO for th privilege of
selling during tha, entire year and that
when they paid their H.00 it was under
stood by all pf them that they would be
permitted to sell during all week days.
except between th hours of 1 a. m. and
(Lm.it each day, as provided by the
ordinance of th city of Omaha In such
cases mad and provided. After they had
paid their money and purchased what they
supposed to be a license or privilege to
sell liquor during th year, the legislature
by this act known as the daylight saloon
bill, took away from them one-half, you
might say, of the privileges which they
had acquired and paid for, without pro
viding any compensation or remission of
license moneys whatever and all of this
by a legislature which constantly preached
Mast Be Held aa Cltlaeaa.
"So long as the principle of Uncensing
saloon keepers exists in the state of Ne
braska, Just so long should the licensees
be treated as other cttlsens of th state.
Such legislation would not be tolerated
for on moment In other lines of business
and should cot be Imposed upon the liquor
traffic Any business which th state sees
fit to license should be protected during
the period covered by such license by the
common principles of justice and fair
It Is further held that if th legislature
by this amendment of section 14, can pro
hibit the aale of liquor between the hours
of ( p. m. and 7 a. m., certainly It could
prohibit th sal of liquor between 7 a. in.
and I p. m., or between any other hours
of tha day, or for the whole day, which
would revolutionize th law upon the
Th power of th legislature Is conceded
to control the liquor trafflo and to prohibit
It If It so desires, but is Is held that it
must be don by constitutional require
ments. License Revoked at Once.
Th brief closes with these paragraphs;
Thus, according to this daylight saloon
bill, no mailer whether the person con
victed in the police court appeals from the
conviction or not, his license is revoked
InstaAter. The board granting the same
has po discretion In the matter, but must
revoke the license forthwith and that too,
even though the licensee be declared by
the district court, not guilty. Notwith
standing th fact that he is not guilty of
the charge, and so found to be by the
verdict of a jury and a court of last resort,
still his license Is revoked, his business
taken away from him, and his means of
earning a livelihood for hia family utterly
It seems preposterous that an act of the
legislature which euta off the llncesee from
the right of appeal, the right of jury
trial,' the right to be heard in a court on
appeal upon the question of the revocation
of hi license, can be sustained upon any
mrury snuwn 10 law.
"We therefore most respectfully submit
that the Judgment of conviction herein is
erroneous for th reason that th pretended
law under which the complaint was drawn
is unconstitutional and void.
HUNDREDS OF FRIENDS AT
FUNERAL OFJF. J. MORIARTY
Large Company Tkrosgi St. Coevlla'a
Procathedral - Pay Last He
apeeta te Hg Baaker.
Hundreds of friends packed the little
building which stands at Fortieth and
Burt streets, known as St. Cecilia's pro
cathedral, Tuesday morning to pay their
last respects to the memory of Frank J.'
Morlarty, th banker, whose death by pto
maine poisoning occurred Sunday.
Th widow, th mother and other rela
tive were present and solemn high mass
was said over th body by a brother of
the deceased. He v. D. W. Morlarty of th
Catholic church at Benson.
Large delegations from the Knights cf
Columbus and th Elks' lodge also were
present Bishop Scannell was present and
Father Harrington, pastor of St Cecilia's
cathedra), preached the funeral sermon.
All th principal banks and business
bouses of South Omaha were closed and
their employes and directors swelled the
attendance at th funeral.
Active pallbearers, who were chosen
from th Knights of Columbus and Elk
lodges, war as follows: T. J. Nolan, If. K.
Murphy, T. P. Redmond, E. W. 8lmeral,
J. A. C. Kennedy, R. E. Welch, J. E.
O'Hern and J. H. Schmidt
Tha honorary pallbearers were. From the
South Omaha Live Stock exchange, T. B
McPherson, Jay Laverty; South Omaha
business men, Frank Koutsky, C A. Mel
cher, George Parks. Frank Broadwell. T.
J. CNelll. J. B. Watklns. A. I Sutton.
Omaha, C. J. Smyth. James P. English,
Dr. Charles P. Crowley. Ak-Sar-Ben,
Charles H. Pickens, South Omaha banks,
' E. F. Folda. J. C. French, L M. Lord.
Omaha banks, Luther Drake, Joseph Hay
den, Victor Caldwell, Henry W. Tales,
Charles Kountae, John F. Flack. Packers'
National bank. South Omahsv A. W. Trum-
Btore aaaawsawaaasajawaae"awMSBsaaaa IVcffin-
"pthl airoif'i AnTri )fiiri-
ASpccIal Sale Wednesday
Sample Embroidered Linens
This is a sample line of real hand embroidered linen
pieces at less than one-half regular prices. This is the fin
est lot of embroidered linens ever offered in Omaha at such
$2.50 Center Pieces and Scarfs, each, 98c
$3.50 Lunch Cloths and Scarfs, at $1.49
$5.00 Lunch Cloths and Scarfs, at $1.98
Lunch Cloths and Scarfs, worth up to $10.00
at, each $2.50, $2.98, $3.50 and $3.98
Brandois Stores Announce
In Children's School Composition Contest.
These children are winners of prizes for the best com
positions on "Gas and Its Uses." The judges were A. E.
Parmalee of the World-Herald, S. II. McCaw of the Omaha
Bee and Rev. Edward Gleason of the True Voice.
PRIZES WILL BE GIVEN OUT THURSDAY FROM
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE Brandeis Stores.
Here are the Winners of 1st, 2d and 3d Prizes 4th and 5th
Prices to be Announced Later:
toga; Agnes Convey, Leavenworth;
Wilfred Symons, Central school; Irene
Wilson, Windsor; Myrne Uilchrlst.
Park; Charlea Kavan, Castellar;
Oladys 8hamp Lake; Sigurd BJoberg,
Young Men's Christian association,
night; William Seal, Webster; James
Martin, St. John's; Stella M. Clark,
Long; Dora E. Blrchard, Central
Park; Frank Dlneen, Lincoln; Flor
ence Emmet, Long; Clarence Wells,
Farnam; Mildred Durnall, Mason;
Francis Byrne, Bancroft; Alexander
Robinson, Benson Public school;
Charles Weeth, Lothrop; Mary
Brown, Vinton; Elisabeth Oould, St.
Berchman; Guy Jones Bancroft;
George Cart'-r, Jr., Long; Merie
Kermes, Long; Engracla Han
son, Benson Public school; Ralph
Hanson, Benson Public school; Ralph
Root, Webster; Donald Hood. St. Ce
cilia; Jacy Allen, Park; Ina Hart
men, Park; Anna V. Clark, Saunders;
Esther Johnson, Castellar; Mamlo
Hynk, Bancroft,; Robert Peterson,
Clara Starr, Bancroft; Harold Torell,
Farnam; Alice Owens, St. Peters; An
drew Johnson, Lake; Harold Lander
you, Farnam; Marie Olsen, Bancroft;
Jerry Wlrthnofter, Farnam; Lulu
Schwebel, Central Park; Pearl Mia
pin, Long; HJalmer Peterson, Dupont;
Elmer Charles Hall, Cass; Charles
Peterson, Castellar; Dorothy Dahlman,
Park; Flora Fleming. Luthrop; Judith
Johnson. Webster; George Schellberg,
Long; Dagmer Paulson, Long; Mary
Stefan, Forest; Sue Fenron. Colum
bian; Louis Anderson, Webster; Es
ther Kroner, Central; Fern Maupln.
Long; Helen He.nck, Lothrop; Mildred
Branton, Franklin; Bede Beverldge,
St. John's; Veronica Hasl, St. John's;
Helen Eastman, Columbian; Olga An
derson, Lothrop; Maurice Greenfred,
Kellom; May Karnnett. Bancroft; Ol
ga Starr, Bancroft; Edward Oelge-,
Kellom; Helen Hutton. Long; Alice
Mahoney, Train; Byron A. Simpson.
Jr., Farnam; Petrea Nellson, Train;
Helen Watson, Long; Meddle HU1
ander, Kellom; Louise Moore, Lake;
Bernlce Brisbane, Lothrop; Helen Dor
sey, Pacific; Anna Murray, St. Cecilia;
Francis Ortman, Cass; Carl Lrng
strom. Kellom; Dudley Davis, Dun
dee; Robert Stiehlow, Lake; George
Barker, St. Francis; Lillian Shelberg,
Long; Myrtle Benson, Saratoga: 8u
phla Matcha, Bancroft; Ruth Riley.
Commenlus: Joseph L. Adams. St.
John's; Thomas O'Brien, St. Cecilia
Harry Ellis. Walnut Hill; Edna Rohr,
T.othron: Elizabeth Bearteh. Lothrop;
Virgil Williams. Commenlus; Clareme
Reedy. Leavenworth! Marv Eastman,
Sacred Heart; Lillian Anderson, Lo
throp; Evelyn Neckels, Commenlus;
Mabel Dahl, Castellar; Ellen Erlck
George Perkins. Lothrop: Stanley
waiKer. nacreo Heart; Ruth Harnev,
Webster; Moses Bercovlts, Pacific
, Reulah Maxwell,' Lothrop; Charlotte
Newell, Kellom: Pearl Paddock,
Vinton; Lucy Rubenstel n. Leaven.
worth; Llzxte Klmchbaum, St. Joseph;
Violet Schmidt, Castellar; Sarah Rub-
ensiein, Leavenworth; Mary Tsucs.
Forest; Helen Fraunon, Webster:
Clara Stollnskl. Immaculate Concep
tion; i 'un.ra mrrariana. i.ake; Hnlma
Schneider. Vinton; Margaret Bovle.
Pacific: Louise Van .Auken. Leaven
worth; William Busch, Lothrop; Renale
Fretden, Kellom; Homer Porter, Sara-
Charles McCaffrey. Farnam: Nellie
Hart, Farnam; Dorothy Uoggs, Mason,
Margaret Woodward, Lothrop; Hen
rietta Anderson, Leavenworth; Mabel
Franson, Webster; Katie Luebbe, Cas
tellar; Francis Bohacek, Lincoln;
Agnes Kelley, Corrigan; Elisabeth
Gulnoth, Kt. Joseph; Margaret Loweny,
Pacific; Winnie Anderson, Park; Anet
Furst, Lake; Martha Beach, Lothrop;
Ella Watson, Omaha View; Gladys
Muslch, Columbian; Harold Lina
han, St. John's; Margaret Barry,
Long; Pearl Henn, Train; Fred Bohrs,
Lothrop; Roy Flesher, Kellom; Elmer
Johnson, Benson; Cuma Watson,
Omaha View; Clayton Nelson, Long;
Melvln Dwlght Hlgbee, Lake; Cornelia
Cochrell, Park: Elsie Oswald, Leaven
worth; Ernest Benson, Webster;
Willie Maher, St. John's; Martha
Schagun, Long; Myrtle Parkins, Cen
tral; Paul Bush, Long; John Campbell,
Edna Dickson, Castellar; Pearl Firth,
Castellar; Dorette Adler, Columbian;
George Robt, Castellar; Esther Clark,
Hawthorne; Ben Wasslck, St. John's;
Frances Fargaclwskt, Dupont; Sophia
Hirach, Mason; Ida Munich, Colum
bian; Othle Anderson, Kellom; Ethel
Harris, Wlnsor; Clara Wiseman,
Lake; Evelyn Porter, Saratoga; Ella
worth Mlnner, Columbian; Irma
pressman, Webster; Ernest Strom,
Bancroft; Elizabeth Johnson, Pa
cific; Robert Brings, Bancroft;
Oscar K. Hug, St. ' Joseph's; Augusta
Heinzc, Long; Leo Bevendge, St.
John's; Margaret Anderson, Leaven
worth; Katie Hale. Bancroft; Harry
Mogge, Farnam; Guy Bell, Central;
Anna Krejcl, Bancroft; Gertrude
Owen, Lothrop; Harriet Williams,
Lake; Evangeline Borcherdlng, Omaha
View; Anna Casperson. Pacific; Wil
liam P. Heft, Clifton Hill; Sam Cohen,
Cass; William McCaffrey,- Bancroft;
Flora Robf-rison, Leavenworth; James
Lindsay. Druid Hill; Katherlne Mc
Ardle, Park; Mabel Boyle, Pacific;
Ruth Byars, Windsor; Catherine East
man, Sacred Heart; Marie. McCoy, St.
Berchman; Helen Rezao, Bancroft;
Clara Karnett, Bancroft; Mary Barry
Long; Arthur Friedman, Lake; Arnold
Rathkey, Long; Claser P. Anderson,
Chandler; Laura Gonlck, Long; Marie
Armstrong, Farnam; Reuben Brisbane,
Lothrop; Marguerite Ludwlg, Park;
Nettle Johnson, Farnam; Sam Backer,
Kellom; J ogle Henderson, Farnam;
Julius Taylor, Walnut Hill; Hazel Mc
Cluie, Lathrop; Annie Cohin, Webster;
Lortne Ifosenstock, Columbian; Bessie
Horens, Long: Mamie Barrett Ban
croft; Agnes Weaver, Lothrop; Arlld
Olson, Bancroft; Lloyd Erlandion,
WebHter; Johanna Koefer, Sara
toga; James Gelger, Kellom; Ma
rlon Hellar, Bancroft; Robert
Goldberg, Castellar; Clara Jones,
Park; Fred Barsell, Bancroft;
WUma Epps. Lothrop; Walso Ban
ker, St. Patrick's; Clarance Parsons,
Lincoln; Hannah Graets, Mason; Pearl
Maupln, Long; Hazel Mounts, Lake;
Gretchen Allen. Park; Gladys Lyons,
Leavenworth; Emll Turlnek. Bancroft;
Velma King, Saratoga; William Smith,
Cass; Glfford Todd, Lake; James Si
mon, School of Assumption; Carl
Johnson. Webster; Mark Meyer, Long;
Ruth' Shirley, Lothrop; Margaret
Type. Long; Bart Kruger, St. Cecilia;
Matilda Jamison, Lothrop; Margaret
Weyermann, ' Mason; Mae Whelan,
Vinton; Corlne Elliott, Lothrop; Isa
bel Turklngton, Long: Lenora Allen,
Park; Charles Meldllnger, St. Joseph's;
Fred Ribbons, Omaha View.
l Iran i
III W. Z-jl Hka U
111 it z . . .
li III The Fall Quarterly Stile Hook and an
H J ' Lad1"' Home Journal Pattern
LOTS OF PRETTY NEW SCHOOL DIIE8SK3
No longer necessary to fret over tha
making of children's dresses not If you
come to Bennett's. The line we carry la
known throughout the east as the best
In the trade. The materials are all stand
ard grades, the making Is perfection, while
the styles are those of designers of Inter
national reputation on children's garments.
We pay a trifle more for all this goodness be
lieving mothers prefer it to the shlpshod, carelessly
made garments with which the market is overrun.
The Fall lines are ready. Buy a liberal sup
, ply of school dresBes now. We have clever new
Ideas In percale, ginghams and Oalateas, for girls 6
to 14 years, all much less than materials and mak
ing would cost you
TIpw Tnflnrorl Rnita suit selling Is already in full swing. The new
jiew xauorea ouiia Btylea the popular prlc'rmi the puperior finish
and fit of Bennett's suits has caught the popular fancy and started fnr
the selling much earlier thRn usual. Handsome Skinner satin lined JAJ)
worsted and broadcloth suits in new shades
r TALL JACXXTS You'll need one for these first cool days. We are showing
36-tnch serge and pnnama jackets in black, gray and tan at 810, 91X50, $15
H1W DKEII SKIRTS Smart new fall models. In sere and pRnama, kilted
and pleated effects; first showing 94.95, 95.95, 97.50, $10.00 and $12.00
Great Half Price Lace Sale
Window Display llUi uu Trimming Laces
See Sixteenth Street
SlITS, with two
pair of pnt, at
FILLER FRO 51
Except in Case of
THE RZ LIABLE STORK
BIG SHOE SALE CONTINUES TO BRING CROWDS OF
CUSTOMERS TO THIS STORE
u m MM M ' I
III Wll W MIItT
Shoes and Oxfords K
Entire Floor Stock and Samples of Spencer Shoe
Co., and two other big lines bought at a fraction of
their worth, all leathers, all lasts, the Greatest Shoe
Bargains ever offered in Q1QP CORfi
Omaha, at prices I.UUi).UU
Extra Specials for Wednesday in Our Famous Domestics
Three Specials in Rlankets.
COMPREHENSIVE DISPLAY OF NEW
Autumn Dress Goods
No. 1179, the best $1.60 Cotton
Blanket ever sold, t. ...$1.15
1188 Delaware, the best $2.00
Blanket made, at 91.20
Sterling 11-4, thes best Wool
Blanket made, for 82.40
Pride of th Farm, a 86-inch Blea
ched Muslin, worth 10c a yard;
Wednesday, at 7K
Domestic, at G
Evon Shaker, the best lOo value
made, at 7 H
L. E. No. llBa, tha kest lOo Can
ton Flannel made 8
A largs line of Amoskeag apron
checks always on hand.
Bennett's as usual takes a commanding position in the showing
of new fabrics for the coming season. The richest materials, the
ultra-fashionable weaves and colorings find their best expression in
Magnificent broadcloths and dlrectoire suitings, wonderously lus
trous and of soft draping tendencies; then to the new diagonals, the
.weeds, the hopsackings, th soliels, etc. in the whole catagory of
autumn colorings. A matchless show fashion's forecast In fabric art.
New Kimono Silks
Complete new line of the best fall
patterns from the leading maker
of this class of goods; CQj
32-inch Bilks, at, yard "wC
Here's the "Last Straw"
On Wash Goods
Wednesday we start the final
cleanup, giving you choice of en
tire stock; any goods worth up
to 60c is now on sale IQa
A Sharp It duello Qff f Q
0a Pspalar Line a ijlLllllJ
A Bargain Extraordinary
28 and, 36-inch silks,
worth to $1.25 a yard.
This lot embraces pongees,
' fancy ' taffetas, - Louislennes
and foulards, plain and fancy
effects; Splendid shades; first
time on' sale Wed- jq f
nesday at such a VZjC
We Bought Itie
Every man knows the character of goods Mr. Burke
carried In his store. He handled only quality
hail the reDUtation of showing the
We bounht the stock CENTS
"ON SALE THURSDAY, at THE DOLLAR
Genuine Alligator Leather
POST CARD ALBUMS
originally made fo rthe
Co.. New York, at a low
An overproduction of high grade albums,
i . ..-.ih tr iim hv I.nndadorf &
Albums have full alligator leather covers and gilt edges
Other cloth bound albums, 300 card capacity
Other cloth bound albums, 300 card capacity
Other cloth bound aiDums, zuu uao.wu
Dennlson's 2fic Lunch Sets
Imported Shelf Paper, 2 bolts
100 Paper Napkins
Roll Lunch Paper
Crepe Paper, fancy decorated
Black Ink, three bottles
25c Tablets for
. iOo and
. IOo and
13.48 and 13.98
Our Ladies' Tailoring Dept.
is now in full blast. We are making the finest suits, coats and
skirts for much less than you have ever paid before. You can
select any cloth and have it made in any style you choose, or our
designer will draft you an entirely new style.
See high grade Wool Dress Goods department.
Lay in Your Grocery Supply For the Month, Big Sale
Wednesday, September 1st
Flour Salo Special For This Salo
Can Your Peaches, Pears and
48-lb. sscks Best High Patent Flour, made
from No. 1 Wheat, long sacks, guaran
teed, for this sale, per 4S-lb. sack.. $1. 40
10 Bars Best Brands Laundry Snap..2io
lbs. best Pearl Tapioca, Bago, Barley or
C-lb. Choice Japan Rice ....15o
7-lb. Best Rolled Oatmeal 260
Quaker Wheat Flakes, pkg 7 Ho
All Kinds Corn Flakes, pkg 7 He
1 -lb. cans Assorted Soups 7Ho
Condensed Milk, per can ....7Ho
The Best Bulk Starch, per lb 6c
1-lb. pkg. Seeded Raisins 0
011 or Mustard Sardines, per can 2Ho
Bromangelon, Jellycon or Jello, pkg., 7 He
Life Coca, regular lEc seller 10c
The Best Soda Crackers, Pretzels or
Ginger Snaps, per lb (o
The Best Tea slftlngs, per lb .160
The Best Golden Santos Coffee, lb....lPo
Fancy Full Cream Cheese, per lb ISc
The Best No. 1 Creamery Butter, Ib..2fto
The Best Dairy Table Butter, per lb, 23c
Crab Apples Now.
Extra Fancy California Freestone
Peaches, per crate $1.10
Bushel Boxes Extra Fancy Colorado Bart-
lett Pears, per box 11.75
Large 4-baskat crates Fancy California
.Sugar prunes, per orate., .11-00
Large Market Baskets, Fancy Whitney
Crab Apples 30c
Grapes For Jelly,, per basket 17Ho
All Fresh Vegetables at Our
Regular Low Prices.
FRUIT JAR SALE.
For economy use our Diamond Fruit
Jars, quart alxe, regular price $1.25, on
sals tomorrow, dosen. ............. .ita
TRY IIAYDEU'S FIRST
U. S. GOVERNMENT
Along Railroad in Montana
of deadly microbes occurs when throat and
lung diseases are treated with Dr. King's
New Discovery. 60o and tl.00. Sold by
Beaton Drug Co.
ble, E. E. Bryson, J. E. Curtis, John F.
The funeral cortege proceeded from the
home of Mr. Morlarty's father-in-law.
John Rush, 1323 Martha street, to the
church. Interment was In Holy Sepulcher
Mohlcr He's O.K.
Sends Personal Letter to Union Pa
cific General Manager About
. A. L. Mohler, vice president and general
manager of tha Union Pacific, has re
ceived a personal letter from E. H. Har
riman. tha prealdent of the road, concern
ing whose health the entire country Is
"Mr. Harriman wrltea me that he la all
right," said Mr. Mohler, "and It I were to
talk for an hour I could not make the
assertion any stronger."
"When do you think Mr. Harrlman's
health will enable him to be back on the
Job?" was asked Mr. Mohler.
"My opinion Is that Mr. Harriman has
not been off the Job," replied the general
manager with a smile.
Mr. jJohler did not divulge any further
the contents of the letter, which he said,
waa of a personal nature.
Many people delude themselves by say
ing "It will wear away," when they notice
symptoms of kidney and bladder trouble.
This la a mistake. Take Foley's Kidney
Remedy and you atop the drain on the vi
tality. It cures backache, rheumatism, kid
ney and bladder trouble, and makes every
trace of pain, weakness and urinary trouble
disappear. Sold by all druggists.
Aat Kllia KmoxvilU Mas.
KNOXVILLB. Tenn., Aug. SI William
Q. Frke. president of the Knoxvilln Fur
ultur ccniib' dlt-l toAj f iiuriee
FHVS I Summer Corsets Two Lots to Clear
ii X il B I ?, oi ..iM..lnr net corsets, light I Light weight batiste corsets. In med-
We're going to put school
Bhoea on a whole army of
boys and girls during the
Every one of them will be
correctly fitted aa regards
size, width and shape of last.
Every pair of shoes, too, will
BEST SCHOOL SHOES
That Money Can Guy
The styles will be correct,
and the durability will give
BOYS' SCHOOL SHOES,
$2.00. $2.50 and $3.00
GIRLS' SCHOOL SHOES,
$1.50. $2.00 and $2.50
FRY SHOE CO.,
16th and Douglas Sts
Wednesday for Notions
Tl. Hn.an nn CTli TWO Cards tOt
KlMTbrM blM. or wn fe. all numbers-two spool, for. .
Damning Cotton, b ack or brown. 12 spools to box per bo. .
mher or shell, dozen on card per card
Hone Hair Pins, amber or shell, dozen on
Ironing Wax three for V 'L;,i;
Hose Supporters for women and children,
Dutch Linen Tape iwo
Linen Braids, colorea aesigns,
6 yards to bolt-
25c' values' for, per pair.
, . .60
. . Bo
60 Miles North of Great Fall. ,70,000 acres of irrigated
land, segregated by the United tates under tho Carey
Land Act, will be open to entry and settlement.
per acre down; balance in fifteen years'
Small Installments make possible payment for land from
annual sale of crops.
This land will be allotted by drawing at Valler, Montana,
a new railroad town, on Thursday, October 1, 1900.
You May Register for This Drawing' by Power of Attorney
If you do not take land after your number la drawn. It
Can Be Acquired by Only SO Days' Residence.
There is no sage brush or stumps on this land, which is
ready for the plow. Remember, there are no free gov
eminent Irrigated lands. Reached ovt the Great North
ern or Burlington Railroads. For complete Information
and Blanks, call on or address
1100 Security Bank Bldg., Minneapolis,
Minn., or Valler, Montana.
Cool, ventiiatinjf n J,r' r,m and lorn leneths and regular
w.eIi! D"i "m'i .r ..,.. nthsr 11.00 mod-l: with laco trimming
.nessueVO pair." CQ- V&ZS"?!
hfiasat summrtAri. Dbur ' - .
A Picture for Your Home
Just a hundred to sell. Beautiful colored pictures, nicely matted;
IVi -Inch sold frames; size 12x24-lnch; an excellent bargain;
' $1.00 value Wednesday only
Bennett's Big Grocery
Bennett's Golden Coffee, pound.
Bennett's Teas, assorted, pound
Tea Sittings, pound
Pickling fcplce. pound
Peas, three cans.
r;l Jap Klre, lour
l i u.rii.v'i Marmalade,
V Mignonette Marrowfat
B Sweet Pickled Peaches,
ii Kull Cream Cheese, poi
,.86o and 40 green stamps
, .380 and 40 green stamps
. .15o and 10 green stamps
, .950 and 10 green stamps
, .85o and 40 greun stamps
. .300 and 20 gret-n slampa
. .88c and 10 green stamps
. .85o and 20 green stamps
.800 and 10 green stamps
Bennett's Capitol Oats, 8-lb. pkg.
"i Nutlet Peanut
' Iitamrtnrl 8 Chll
is Sterling Corn
m Hnider's Toma
m Karl New Clean
.100 and 10 green stamps
I tiauce, bottle
Starch, pound pkg
to Soup, large can
wer. three cans
Hartley's Je ly Marmaiaae, j... "V "
lienneU's Cavitol Wax Bean. "can for
Bevies' Hurseradinh Mustard. Jar
Htollwerck s Cocoa. H lb. can
i rvnsM-Wiles Crackers, aackage
H J HelnS Sweet Mixed Pickles, quart..
H. J. Helm Melon Mangoes, six for
. . . .160 and
. . . .ISo and
. . . ,80o and
. . . . 8 So and
. . . .160
, .18o and
. . . .300 and
. . . . IOo and
. . . . 3flo and
. . . . S6o and
on derf ul . dlsplau s ot
Liberatis Band and
Grand Opera Singers
Pain's BaiileJn the Clouds ?
AlhlelicMeeh. Carnival -DascDall
Ont AtiO OMt-HAir ATLS BOUND TRIP ?r"V;L "? -fT Ti l
lor information. Prtmium uu.or viry manmw, ijr i
DOUBI.1! TADI STAMPS Q fcaTHTXP BPOAm.
ilr of gold Cuff Buttons.
Buys a gooa " "
a very tasiy uuiw, tui .uv .hu ,,.vw. Df.im
minutes in our store. loo ior me name.
S. W. Lindsay, Jeweler
sustained In sn automobile accident last
midnight. Mr. Price and a party of friends
were riding on the Martin Mill pike, when
the machine left (ne road, plunged over an
embankment and burled Mr. Price beneath
the car. The others In the parly were not
181S Douglas Street.
A BEE WANT AD
avlll prove indliensabl to your tiuilnesa after you bare oci
experienced tbe quick results of lWe advertising.
wnw,. W.K Jlelior.iecynim-i
S. "'W'XiW LINCOLN. fiED.
rrih t i
BAILEY !k- MACH
Best equipped dental office In the middle west.
Highest grade dentlatry at, reasonable prices.
Porcelain filling!. Just like he tooth. All Instru
ments carefully sterilized after each patient.
TIUIID FiiOOK PAXTON BLOCK
Cor 16th and Farnam HU.
FISTULA Pay When CURED
Ail Jtectai Liiseaset curea without a surgical
operation. No Chloroform, Ether or other gen
eral aneasthetic usod. CURE GUARANTEED
to last a LIFE-TIME, .'ixamimatiok rs
WRITS FOB BOOK OH PILES AND RECTAL DISEASES WITH TESTIMONIALS
DR. C. R. TARRY. 224 Building, Omaha, Nebraska
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