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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1909)
OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: NOVKMBETt
8MIIIIG ECZEMA From the Story Teller's Pack
UULY MM r
Started Like Ringworm on Hand-;
Hand Swelled and Then Humor
Spread to Arms, Legs and Face
It was Something Terrible.
CUTICURA CURED HIM
"I have used the Cuticura Itemed le
for Tory bad caa of eczema with com
plete) success. About fifteen or eighteen
year ago the disease developed In the
hap of a large pin head on top of mr
hand. It burned and itched so much
that I wu compelled to ihow it to a doc
tor. Ha pronounced It ringworm, and
mnda very light of It. Ha an m a
wash and told ma to appir itbefore go.
Ing to bed and all would' be) over in tha
morning. But tha nezt morning mr
hand was all swollen up and I poult Iced
ft. When tha doctor came to hi office I
showed him tha hand and to mr sur
prise ba told ma that he had never ex
perienced auch a caae in hia practice and
aid It waa well I poulticed it. After
trying hia different remedina tha disease
Inrrnued and went up my arma and
finally to mr thigha and legs generally
and finally on mr faoa. The burning
waa aomathing terrible. After I had
tried this doctor, a I thought, long
enough, I went to another doctor who
had the reputation of being tha beat in
town. He told me it waa a bad case of
eczema and that it would take quite a
while to cure it. His medicine checked
tha adTanca of tha disease but do fur
ther. "I finally concluded to try tha Cutl
cura Remedies. I bought a cake of
Cutioura Soap, a box of Cuticura Oint
ment and a bottle of Cuticura Resolvent
and found relief in the flint trial. I con
tinued until I was completely free from
the disease and I have not been troubled
with another attack since. I still use
tha Cuticura Ointment in my family as
It is one of the beat remedies to heal a
aore or other. injury rapidly. I can
freely and truthfuilr say that the Cuti
cura Remedies are tha bent so far as my
'experience went with them and I am
till recommending them, feeling sura I
am not making a mistake. C. Iiurk
hart, 23n W. Market St., Caambersbur&
Pa,, Sept. 19, 19U8."
ftmnlett Fxterwl and Internal Treatment for
Kvfry Humnrol Infante, Cblkdraa end Adulu con
Mla of CuUeui ftoan ()Sc ) to Clna tha Bain,
Cuilun- fMnimant (V.) to Heal the Skin ana Ouil
riire Rcwntvnt 60e.), (ar In the form of Chnrolaie
Cnaieri Pint, . p'r of m in Purify th Blond.
P. riil ihmiifhom in wori4. Putier Lrua Cham.
Corn.. Hni prnna, Hoino. Ma,
av-Maiid IT., cu'.fcura Iiouk Bala Dlar.iare,
Quality Is Our Guide
If UPDIKE'Si 3
r& FLOUR ft -
f PMArU.NEO. O)
PLEAS ICS THE MOST CRITICAL
At all grocers
CPDIKB HILUNO COM PANT. OMAHA,
Etailnay Hail Examination
Tha axemlaattna for the Railway Mull service will
b held Bail (print. Yoa caa aaailr prepare fur thu
eaamlnatloa In tares nwntha. Juat s fair common
arhuol .duration la all that U oaedrd. CUui.4 b(ta
Nnv.siber SU. ltot, sad .leauarj S, 1DI0. Tulilononlr
is.liu. We can f l roil ill. full court alio by cor
reanendeane. TiilUoa, liriitt Write for full lnfor
Highland Park CoHera, Dsi Molnas, Iowa
cx.akk'b irrm. ajtbtxtai, cxuisb
m Tb. to AprU If aw
TO THE ORIEEil
If a. . Oresaer aTarfnarat '
THE ONLT ORIENT CHULSI THU WINTER
Under the Abla Manaatment of
r&AJTX 0. OZ.AJtK.
ntr-thr Sari, laeludlnc tw.ntj-four 4tn (a
C7r h Ho1' In wlia aid trla t
Khartoum) coatlas o'r 00 aud tia, tnoladla
lior aacuralona, Slcial aaaturaa;- afadalra, Cadla,
SllM, Alalara, Malta. CorutanOaeala, Atbana.
Kodi. tha Klvlara, vta. Tlekata good ta atoa ovar
to lurapa, ta Includa paaalsn plaj. ate.
CRUISE ARCUNO THE WORLD
A fat vauanrloa yat. 8'mllar
Crulaa Oct. 1. "lO, anl rb. 4 '1J. o60 u.
Fine sarlcs Enropa-Obaramoiarg'aa Toura
$270 up. band for prusrama Ipleaao spwclfyl'
rRANK C. CLARK. Tliaaa Bias. Nw Tark.
W. a BUCK. U2 rarnaaa SC. Uaaha. Naa,
Excelsior Springs, Mo.
Strictly Modern. Culalna Unaxcellad, Rtr
ylcs Idoal. Vp-to-date la all Appoint insula.
Hot and cold water In avary room.
All Kooma Euulppad with Local and
llaiauca Talfplionea. 100 Rooms
Mostly with Bath, fcvar Room aa Out
aldr liootn. All of Oanaroua alaa.
Xa The Saart ef Tka Oil.
Broad aua apaeloas Tsraaaa.
O. E. and J. W. SNAPP,
EV. F. R. C. WICK3 of AU-Sola'
TTJ I Tnitarlsn church told a bo.m!
I story the ether dny of a yrturia;
prchr who eulold a vi y
bad lawyer. He said the layrr
was a bad hunhand. hail father
bad neighbor and ir-rif rally a bad mm
riorally though he had been very successful
In his profession. For the funeral a new
preacher In the town waa selected so that
ha would not know Just what kind of a
man the lawyer had been.
Tha preacher arrived and asked a man
standing by. who was pretty much of a
wag. what sort of a man the lawyer had
been. The wag lauded tha lawyer to tha
skies. Tha preacher believed all he said,
arose and pronounced a poetic eulogy of
the departed barrister. When he hud
heard all he could stand to hear without
unburdening hlmeelf to some one present,
the Judge of tha court In that town leaned
over to a lawyer who aat beside him and
"Well, there's mlahty little Inducement '
for a really gooO man to die In Emlthvllle
now." Philadelphia Record.
Fall on Stone Haves Her.
By a display of exceptional presence of
n.lnd and unusual nerve, Mrs. WUIIsm
Taylor, living near ICnnb Mountain Ci-
lumbla county, Pennsylvania, frustrated
tne attempt of two highwaymen to hold
her up along a lonely mountain mail
the right of which was a sheer precipice.
At the most dangerous point In the road
she was commanded to halt by robbers,
who appeared from either side of the road,
and no sooner did she do so than ah. w..
Jerked from the seat and thrown to the
Her hand alighted on a la rre atone mnA
this she seised, and, hurling it at one of
me roDDers. she regained -her feet. The
stone hit the man fair In trie eye, and as
the blood atreamed down his face his com
panion rushed to hia M rrnin- u
Taylor an opportunity to Jump Into the
carnage. Whipping up her horse, she
made her escape, Btlll In possession of her
They fvcr f.earn.
"So William Watson, the British poot.
has married an Irish girl! Watson, to be
sure, has a government position of $10 a
The speaker, a leading member of the
Franklin Inn of Philadelphia shook his
"In the present depression of the poetry
market poets Bhouldn"t marry," he said.
"But Watson has always been proud, un
reasonably proud, and self-confident.
"Watson walked Into the aanctum of an
English magazine editor one day, laid a
long ode on tha desk and said:
" 'Here's that 82-stanza ode I offered you
three years ago."
" 'But I refused It three years ago,' said
the editor, turning the pages of the manu
" 'Yes,' Watson agreed, 'that Is true.'
" 'Then, if I refused It, why do you
bring It back to me nowr
" 'You have had three years' experience
alnca then,' said Watson, 'and I thought
you might have learned by this time to
tell literature from trash.' "Washington
The Rallnir Passion.
Dr. Charles McCormick. the C!hira-n nhv.
slclan who says that "the man with the
grouch" cannot resist disease like hia more
contented brother, referred again to this
assertion at a recent dinner.
"The marr with a arouch." he aniii "i.
gloomy and gloominess brings on III health,
wenaness and dyspepsia.
"A confirmed grouch cannot be a-nt rid
of. A grouchy man Is governed by his
groucn as a miser Is governed by his mean
ness. And when It comes to misers"
Dr. McCcrmick laughed.
"A little, lean, pale miser of Pecatonlca."
he said, "was one evenlna- nhwrvit fight
ing with the town blacksmith. Though his
nose waa bleeding and one eye was closed,
the ml.ser fought determlnedlv. Th h..
culean blacksmith planted blow on blow,
but the little miser never budged an Inch.
Run, ye fool!' hiwsed a friend. -Ya
stand no chance here. Run!'
"But the little miser, aa he received h.
rolcaliy a amashlng left hook, answered In
a low voice:
" 'Run? Nix! I've aot mv foot nn a in.
cent piece.' "New York Tribune.
(the Had Kr)t Ills Secret.
They were dlscusslna- that old. nM
ration against woman that she cannot keep
a secret, jne late Mary 8. Anthony had
naienea attentively to tha discuaalnn: than
at last sh6 said:
"A woman can keep an Important secret
as well aa a man. Tha secret una
are slight and harmless ones, such aa any
man wouia reveal. Where la tha woman
who ever tella a aecret that reflects on her
husband or her own children T
"1 know a man who one day refused to
tell his wife the outcome of a business
transaction. In which, quite naturally, she
took a deep Interest
" 'No,' ha sneered when she v hi
about It. 'You women make me tired; you
ca.n never Keep a secret.'
" 'Roger, old fellow.' renlierl th ,if. i
quiet, even tonss, 'have I aver told the se
em bdoui the solitaire engagement ring
you gave me eighteen vnn a ki
"And then he told her all about that busl
ness transaction, and ha aa nn i. .
slngU-, tiny detail, either. "-Philadelphia
"I Was Clean All Right."
"I've Just spanked N.d. I don't know
what course you'll pursue with Stephen,"
remarked the mother s Intimate friend.
"What have the boys been up to now?"
ss tha timorous query.
"About the very last thing you'd Imagine.
They've been eating luncluon with the
Italian laborers working along the car
track. And you might as well know the
worst at once they've been eating meat
cooked In a shovel."
With a frantic vision of a hopelessly germ
riddled child, says the Springfield Union,
Ktephsn'e mother called her interesting
heir to speedy account.
"I didn't eat luncheon with any strange
men." he Indignantly persisted. 'Those
men are all my dear friends. And I ttidn l
eat any meat cooked In a shovel, either."
"What dM you eat. then?-'
"only some gravy cooked In a shovel by
one ol the man." Thau peicelving the wild
alarm in the maternal countenance. "But
It waa clean all right, mother, fur I saw
the man tpe off the shovel with his hat
before ha poured In (he gravy." Youth's
allor'a I'araain Halt.
The late Thomas Bone, "the sailors' mis
sionary." nas the soul ot klndneaa. but he
had a keen u and a teady tongue, too. Aa
inatanoe given In hia recently publtahed l:fa
ts ti e fulloHtng:
"Hia work aa not nlthout its humorous
side. Among the new men there were al
ays some wh sousht a lUtle amuaemenl
at hia expense, but they reckoned without
their hu.u Hn kind y manner never
changed. The smite never left bis face.
Tfi.ie uu nom in in. retort, but It
adjoin fiitO, to aii.uve the interrupter. TBe
laugh rslsrfl st bin erpinie mml It quite
certain that no second attempt would be
"Seeing him approaching one day, onn of
a group of sailor announced his Intention
of having some fun. He stepped forward
and removed his hat. revealing a perfectly
smooth crown, and eikd:
" Tan you tell me why my head is so
bald, while my companions have plenty of
" 'I don't know,' was the smiling reply,
'unless the reason given me the other day
by a farmer would apply, that an empty
barn Is not worth shingling.' "Rochester
Strange Dolasa nt Meneey'e.
Some yeare ago Frank A. Munsey. tha
magaslne man, hired a private secretary,
speaker Reed dropped In to call on Mr.
Munsey, who was an old friend of his. The
secretary said that Mr. Munsey was en
"Ail right," said Reed. "I ll wait." At the
end of half an hour Munsey's door opened
and the publisher appeared showing his
Seeing the speaker, he grasped his hand
and dragged him Into his office. An hour
later, when Reed had gone, Mr. Munsey
called his secretary.
"Look here. Block," he said, "what do
you mean by letting Speaker Reed wait
unannounced half an hour?"
"Wa-wa-wath that Mr. Reed?"
"It certainly was."
"Why. I thougnt It wath the Rev. Dr.
John Hall." said the secretary.
"Dr. Hall has been dead two years," an
swered Munsey, severely.
"I know It," replied the secretary; "lhath
why I thought It wath tho very peculiar."
(Continued from Page Three.)
wholesome influence on the entire county,
and the people are making remarkable
social, intellectual and moral progress. It
is more difficult to gather together the
bvldence of It than it Is to set down tho
achievements that show material advance
ment. The most significant of all 1b that
any trained student of the people may turn
where he will outside the political rings
and he will find wholesome folks every
where living frankly, working cheerfully,
full of ambition, lifting the level of Ufa
Itgher. Every generation la in many ways
In advance of. thu preceding generation.
The facilities for a high standard of liv
ing In Pierce cuunty Is second to none In
Nebraska.' Reaching out from Pierce City
there are twenty-one telephone lines with
from ton to twenty farmers connected with
each line. In fact the whole county is
one network of telephone wires; and about
S5 per cent of the rural population are con
nected with these lines. This Is not only
an educator to the rural population but , it
brings the farmer in close touch with the
business man. In fact, It makes a busi
ness man of tha farmer. Then the county
has its full share of organisations, not the
least of which is the County Agricultural
society. Every town and city has Its clubs
and fraternal orders. In fact, there are
many towns of Nebraska that are over
organised. Especially is this the case with
many of the county seats.
As most organisations have the good of
fhe general community In view, a vast
amount of energy can be saved by uniting.
Here is a board of trade, and a merchants'
association and a woman's club and a re
tail grocers' association and possibly oth
ersall aiming at the same end the bet
terment of the community. Let all these
affiliate Into a compact organisation, pool
the funds and do business In a business
like way. Work up a healthy public sen
timent for the home town among home
The business men of Pierce have been
very active and progressive. They have
appreciated from the start the advantages
of broad, well-kept streets with many
shade trees. And they have taken much
pride and pains with their homes and
lawns. Their public buildings are In ex
cellent condition and an honor and orna
ment to any city of their slse. The com
mercial tlub is devoting some of their time,
energy and cash in developing a good road
sentiment and making it easier for the
farmer to get to market. There is one
branch of this work, however, that the
average commercial club hardly seems to
be In touch with and that Is the great ben
efit to a town by the establishment and
maintenance of a first class hotel; It Is
one of the best ads for a town and In
most cases i( can be made a profitable in
vestment, as the traveling public demands
something good and Is willing to pay for It
(Continued from Page One.)
the sharp top of a bob tiawyer. The latter
is a tree with Its roots held In the riser
bottom by the sand and mud, and Its
broken top bobbing up and down with the
undulations of the current It gets Its
name from the bobbing and sawing mo
tions Imparted to It by the water.
Most of the shanty boats are afloat In
the rivers, being moored to the bank with
a gangplank running to shore. Others,
generally the older ones and those not in
good condition, are beached In a favorahle
spot during high water, and after the wat
ers recede are propped level with timbers
Sometimes they are moored a few rods
up the mouths of small streams, being
half hidden by willows and overhanging
sycamores. The greater part of them are
gathered near the towns and cities. On
the Ohio river the favorite spots are at
Wheeling. W. Va.; near Clnclt,. Ml. at
Louisville and Paducah, Ky., and Cairo,
On the Mississippi river they congregate
opposite St Louis at Cape Girardeau, and
In Missouri opposite where the Ohio enters
the Mississippi; Hickman. Ky.: New Mad
rid. Ma; Memphis, Tenn.. and Nstch.-s
and VIcksburg. Mlxs. It has been esti
mated that on the Ohio and Mississippi
rivers and their tributaries, exclusive of
the Missouri, the number of shanty boats
Is In excels ot 4,000. Estimating three per
sons to a boat this would make a total of
over 12.000 persons living In such craft
It la cs a fisherman that the sha'nty boat
man shl.ies, and many of them not only
catch enough fish to furnish subsistence
for themselves, but also have a surplus te
barter with the shore dwellers for land
provender. Black bass. Oerman carp, buf
falo, catfish, erappla or calico bass, fresh
water drum, knoan locally aa white perch,
eels, hickory shad, mooneye or toothed
herring, naddleflah or spoonbill cat so
called front Its long, spoon-shaped bl.l-lts
ggs are prepared and sold aa cavler
pike, a uer. wall-sved pike, rock bass,
shad, lake and ahovel eiae sturgeon, suck
ers, sunflah. white bass and yellow perch
are th principal species taken.
She H as A o'uauaatia 1 1 a g.
"What do you want?" a.kej the farmer's
tre, as the UI-lHkuig tjauip came atijf
f.tng up to Ibe door.
' 1 anl IJ get a bite or too and 1 sai l
It. c-tiii-B. see f rt.'llJ It.e tratip.
-On, eertainly.- ea.i. the i .J woman
with a prompt cheeifjlne.a and fi..,l.jiri
from alarm w'lt.-h uia ie the ii'y vi.iior
I " anreiineneiv "Yiu ean liave all the
biioe uu li.re, Tvhi :' i,iu,uoi
lnvC? WIJ- (2)11 lo)
J If , r-r , : z 1 t , - ,, , ...i, .nem.au -
JA'Y !i-'7 ' s 'V' 'J?' ,n'U'" , '.--T t fr" 'aw.--
i U !
srz a 0 f8 a a
1 1 - ii ii ft - i r ri
In celebration of our Fiftieth Year of business since our establishment in 1859. We will give away absolutely
free in this, our Golden Anniversary Contest, the following prizes, including four hand made Schmoller (J Mueller
Pianos, four hand made Schmoller & "Mueller Organs, two Piano Players, $100 in Cold and Silver, divided into twenty
six Cash Prizes and 100 Credit Certificates of $73 each, 75 Credit Certificates of $50 each, 50 Credit Certificates of
$40 each, 25 Credit Certificates of $25 each to those contestants who answer the question "HOW MANY
PIANOS HAVE WE SOLD IN FIFTY YEARS?"
Four New Upright Pianos.
Four New Organs.
Two Piano Players.
S100.00 in Gold and Silver.
1 Art Style Hand Made Schmoller & Mueller Piano, regular fsH'tory-to-home
price , '. f430
1 Style SO Schmoller & Mueller Hand Made Piano, regular factory-to-home
price saso 1 Piano Player, regular price ,
1 Shapel Schmoller Mueller Hand .Made Organ, regular factory-to-home)
price . (OS
1 Iiano Player, regular price ,
1 Style 20 Schmoller & Mueller Hand Made Piano, regular factory-to-homo
price ; ?325
1 Style 10 Schmoller & Mueller Hand Made Piano, regular factory-to-home
1 Parlor Queen Schmoller & Mueller Hand Made Organ, regular factory-to-home
1 Orchestrelle Schmoller & Mueller Hand Made Organ, regular factory-to-home
1 Home Oem Schmoller & Mueller Hand Made Organ, regular factory-to-home .
Just Count the Lines,
Then Multiply ty lO
That's all you have to do to participate In this, the greatest of great con
teats. Count carefully the lines in the five piano illustrations shown above.
All lines are distinct. They can be counted. Just count all the lines in the five
pianos, multiply by 10, thug securing the answer to our question "HOW
MAN V PIANOS HAVE WE SOLD IN FIFTY YEARS?" Thore Is no catch
about it. Simply count the lines accurately. Multiply accurately by 10, and
you have the answer.
Conditions of Contest
Awards will be based upon Neatness. Style, Legibility and Correctness of Count.
Contest beginning todsy, Nov. 7th, and ending t p. m. evening of .n'ov. 30th, Hot.
Answers may be submitted on coupon herewith attached or on a separate sheet
All questions asked on coupon must be answered.
Answers may be either delivered In person or sent by mall
To all Contestants, whether successful or not will be awarded a handsome Sou
No one In the employ of the Schmoller A Mueller Piano Co. may participate in
All frizes will be on display during the Contest at the Bchmoller A Mueller
Building, 1311-1313 Farnum street, Omaha.
Awards to be made 8:30 p. m., Nov. 80th, at the Auditorium of the Bchmoller ft
Mueller Piano Co. Building, 1311-1813 Farnam Street. Omaha. Neb.
Judges of tire Contest
Awards will be made by tha following committee of public spirited cltlsens. who
have agreed to give of their time freely in making an absolutely Impartial and un
prejudiced decision. In no way are they connected with or Interested In the Bchmoller
A Mueller Piano Co. Their decision will be wtthput bias and must be accepted as final
with no appeal therefrom.
HI, F. t. DAT1S, Cashier Tlrat sTatloaal Bank, Omaha,
M. rXVABTS A. rtrA,T, County Treasurer of Douglas County, Omaha.
Ma. J. M. GUILD, Commlsslrner Commercial Club, Omaha.
MR. O. D. KIWLUracit, Wholesale and Retail Olrar Dealer, Omaha.
MS. HTfcMaif B. rmiBI, Proprietor Merohants Hotel, Omaha.
Remember Contest ia open trum tmluy until Nov aoth. H dun t i-ly In senillng
in your answer to the question: "HOW HUT JOAJroS HATS VI fcOLD Mr TVtTt
TXAKBT Make the count carefully. Multiply the count by 10 Answer in. qutiir.a
on the Coupon. Or answer these on a separate sheet of paper. Knclose your answer
In sealed envelope and bring or mall to
climoller & Mueller
Contest Department B. Omaha, Nebraska.
9100 ia gold and silver divided into twenty-aU rash prise, aa follows.
1 $20 Gold Piece 920
8 10 Gold Pieces 930
7 3 Gold Piece ISA
19 ft Silver Dollar 915
100 Credit Certificates, each of the value of 97S
75 Credit Certificates, each of the value f 9A0
no Credit Certificates, each of the value of 940
25 Credit Certificates, each of the value of 925
Tine Prlze-WInncrs In Our
Two Former Contests
Oiven herewith are the names and addresses of the aurreaaful prise winners In
our two former contests. KHch prize winner received hie or her prise aa awarded,
which statement can verified by culllna at our salesrooms and examining letter
from tha winners acknowledging receipt of the plises or by personally writing to these
.First Contest Prize Winners,
1st Prise 1400 Steger Piano, Geo. N. Hope. SIS North J.1d Ht., Omabs.
Id Prix 1?60 Piano Player. Geo. M. Btoltenburg. rare of Omaha Packing Co.,
South Omaha, Neb.
ltd Prize $125 Mueller Organ, Mr. Marl Christiansen, :0 Houth th St., Council
4th Prise 125 In Gold, Mr. Wesley Dock. Rdgsr. Neb.
Second Contest Prize Winners,
1st Prise f400 Bchmoller Mueller Piano. Mrs. If. J. Curtis, College View, Net).
Id Prise $250 Piano Player, Rose Dunham, Maurlne. Mo.
Id Print lilt Bchmoller a Mueller Organ, A. C. ilelcke, South Omaha, Neb,
4th Prise $10.00 In Oold. Mrs. Harry r'oa. A nth on, la.
ttfi Prise $1.00 In Oold. Mrs. Rudolph Urandt. Lincoln Neb.
Ith Prise $1.00 In Currency, Mrs. Emma McLaughlin. Omaha, Neb.
7th Prlse $1.0 In Currency. Helen Behesao. Key, Neb.
8th Prize $1.00 In Currency, t. Lleswold. Holland. Neb.
Ith Prlxe $1.00 In Currency, Mrs. Arthur Miller, South Omaha, Nrb.
luth Prise $1.00 in Currency, Mrs. J. A. Austin. Omaha. Neb.
11th Prlxe $1.00 in Currency. Mre. F.arl Howard, Greenwood. Neh,
lltli Prlxe $1.00 In Currency, Miss Ktella Rogers, loen. Ia
ISth Prlxe $1.00 in Currency. R K. Iavlson. Omaha. Neh.
14th Prlxe) $1.00 In Currency, Miss Josephine Hymer, Lincoln, Neb.
lath Prise $1.00 In Currency, Etta Cahoon. Btanton, Neb.
(IT COIPO IICKK. MAIL SOW.
mm I i Ha aaw e
ehmoller ft BtaaUet rtaae Co.,
I Contest iK'partmeut 1. Omaha, Neb.
After counting and multiplying the llnea hv 101 submit tha fallowing aa the
I answer to the question "HuW MAN V llANOli HAVt VVt BOLD IN 11111
I yea iiar
I pianos are the number you have sold In fifty year.
' Have you an Organ?
I Have you an Upright Piano?
Have you a Square Piano?
Bt. Address: R. F. D ; or Bog No.
Darl? Bee (without Sunday) $4 00 1
Review of lleviews 3.C0
Regular price for both one year. .$7.00
Daily Bee (without Sunday) HOOT Qnp Pf.Ce
McClure'g Magazine 1W
Wonuin'i Home Companion 1.50
Review of Review 3 00
Regular price for all one year. ,.$10.00 J
THE OMAHA DEE. Omaha. Nob.
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