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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 8, 1910)
AIDRICH CLOSES AT LINCOLN
Jlepnblican Candidate for Governor
Endi Hi Campaign.
OUTLETES HIS PERSONAL POSITION
Tell I9aatlr here H'lludi aad
Defence Valverslty Na
ktului from DUImtl'l
truth anrl thus make other free. I do
not rsre v. hther they are for m or
against me. It in immaterial whether thv
WARRANTS ISSUED ON FRAUDS
Six Men Are Charged with False Beg-istration.
ntltnent that Is today worklng-
greater (mialia j
"I am surprised to tlni any ene irging I
people to voU against giving other cbll-'
dren proper si-hunl facilities merely b
rsuse their own children littt been pro
vided for. Put I am not surprised to find
that the persons making surh ftClt are'
re republicans or democrats, populists or(T7rr.nT" T rcr tr nwnTUC APTiriTS I doing It under cover and do not corns out
prohibitionist.. . jJUlW. LLbUE ORDLRS A&KLblb , own ,lffT,.tur 4o ,,rent ,uch
a reason for opposing the bonds."
Mem A Heard to Have Realsterva as
Drnnrrili In Omehn, Hhfrm
They Lived Outside of
CFrom a Staff Correspondent.)
tiSODLN. Nor. T. (Special Telegram)
Ths oampalsn In Lancaster county closed
tonight with a republican rally at ths
Auditorium. Ths speakers were C. II.
.AldJlch, oandJda-ta fur lovenwr; Senator
Burkett and Will 1 lay ward, candidate for
Senator .AMrlch In his talk outlined the
folio-wing as the things for which he
The preservation ef ths laws now on the
statute books for the regulation of ths cor
porations of this state.
The retention of the I o'olook closing
The enactment of a county option law.
The promotion of the general welfare
of the Btate university and the state nor
A geiuiral enforcement of law to ths
end that there, may be stable government
And equal opportunity for every cltisen to
make the most of himself.
The conducting of all the departments of
tate on strict business principles.
Appointments to be mode from the beet
dy of men In tlie state from a stand
.lnt of efflolency.
tef enda the rnlvrUr.
MA AMrteh answered the statements of
.Mayor ahlman, who opposes the unl
VersHy professors taking part In politics.
In the following language:
"My opponent, James C. Pehlman, In his
rpeeeh at the state fair, and In his recent
address In this city, declared his attitude
toward the Vnlveraity of Nebraska. In
itief. It Is this: 'The university professors
knust tske no part In the political affairs
f ths lty or the state. If they do they
will endanger not only the tenure of their
position,, but the appropriations for ths
"If I am elected governor of Nebraska
I shall favor liberal appropriations for the
unlversltr as a whole, and for every do
fcaftment thereof, regardless of the political
views or the rellKlous creed of any man or
woman connected therewith. I would have
the University of Nebraska the thought
factory of the state of liberty, by liberty
and for liberty. I would have every pro
fessor In the university and every student
who graduates therefrom know the truth
concerning every question of American cltl
nenshlp. for the truth make free. I would
have university professors teach the truth
and the university graduates disseminate
indent la Politics.
"I know that when a university profes
sor or a college e-rsd'inte enters politics be
will be fighting for clvki righteousness. He
knows that every man who falls below his
highest harms not only hlm.elf, but low
er the stn.nds.rd of bts country; that every
tnsn who values wealth more than honesty,
rank more than character. amusement
more than improvement, ease more than
reform, to that extent falls short of the
perfect citizen. 1 would consider It a
crime agnJnst the state to silence uni
versity professors upon a full and free
discussion of every question of popular
government. They are American citizens
before they are university professors. Many
of these men have made of political, social
and economic questions a life study. They
should not be forced to hide their candle
under a bushel, but rather should they
be encouraged to let their light shine for
the general welfare of the state and the
Quote Orover Cleveland.
"As to the Influence of universities and
the part that university men should take
In political affairs. I cannot do beter than
to quote Orover Cleveland, who served
two terms as president of the United
" 'I would have the Influence of these
Institutions on the side of religion and
morality. I would have those they send
out among the people not ashamed to
acknowledge God, and to proclaim His
Interposition In the affairs of men, en
joining such obedience to His laws as
makes manifest the path of national per
petuity and prosperity. I hasten to con
cede the good already political sentiment;
but J hop I may be allowed to Intimate
my belief tliat their work In these di
rections would be easier and more useful
If It were less spasmodic and occasional.
The disposition of our people Is suoh that
while they may be Inclined to distrust
those who only on rare occasions com
among them from an exoluslveness savor
ing of assumed superiority, they readily
listen to those who exhibit a real fellow
ship and a friendly and habitual Interest In
all that concerns the common welfare. Ruch
a condition of Intimacy would, I believe,
not only Improve the general political at
mosphere, but would vastly lnorease ths
Influence of our universities and colleges
In their efforts to prevent popular de
lusions or correct them before they reach
an acute and dangerous stage. I am
certain, therefore, that a more constant
and active participation In political affairs
on the part of our men of education would
be of the greatest possible value to our
ENGINEERS READY TO VOTE
(Continued from First Jag.)
Office of Railway
Governor's Private Secretary Will Be
Succeeded by Leo Matthews
Colfer is Oil Inspector.
Most people who visit
our store for the first time
are surprised at the mod
erateness of our prices.
The fact is we carry the
best line of low priced
jewelry, silverware and
novelties in America.
We like to have out-of-town
people visit us to
let us show them around
and inspect our various
offerings. When you are
in Chicago come in and
ticeus. ou w ill be under
no obligations to buy and
we can offer you sugges
tions .of unusual value.
Send today for Pea
cock's free Shopping
Cuide. Especially if you
do not intend to come to
Chicago, for we can show
you the advantages of ordering
from uV by mail. This is an
exquisite book, specially pub
lished for our out-of-town trade.
PaKaik't aortt Mlrrr Folbh U lor mt
In roar ctTyM2e. ric n4 75 packw
! - C. D. Peacock .
import or. Diamond Merchants, Jawelara,
Stat at Adams St.,
Warrants for the arrest nf six men
charged with fraudulent registration by 11.
J. Pinkett, an attorney. In county court
were Issued by Judge Leslie Monday morn
ing. Constables and deputy sheriffs armed
with tiie warrants started out In search of
ths alleged offenders.
Pinkett filed his complaints under the
special statute on fraudulent registration
following his discovery Friday that the
registration laws had been violated.
The chaino of fraudulent registration
carries with It a charge of perjury and Is
punishable by Imprisonment in the penitentiary.
The men against whom the complaints
were filed are John gueetian. northeast
bottoms; J. Finley, Council muffs; John
McKlvalnn. residence not known; J. Kelly,
residence not known; Peter Green, address
not known, and Wain Wells. Pouth Omaha.
Aocordtag to Pinkett all these men reg
Increase they stuck otrt for was more than
we could concede."
1. 1st of I.I nea' Affected.
The following list was given out of lines
Atchison, Topeka ft Santa Fat Atchison,
Topeka Santa F coast Une; Gulf, Colo
rado St Santa Fe; Beaumont, Rour Lake A
Western; Canadian Padflo; Chicago Great
Western; Chicago ft Northwestern; Chi
cago, Burlington ft Qulnoy, Chicago, Mil
waukee ft St. Paul; Colorado ft Southern;
Kl Paso ft Southwestern; Galveston, Har
rlsburg ft San Antonio; Houston A Shreve
port; Houston, East & West Texas; Indian
apolis Southern; Kansas City Southern;
lioulslana Western; Minneapolis, St. Paul
A Sault Ste. Marie; Missouri, Kansas A
Texas; Morgan's Louisiana A Texas;
Northern Pacifloi Oregon Short Line;
Quincy, Omaha A Kansas City; St. Joseph
& Grand Island; Southern Kansas A
tetered In the Fifth precinct of the Sixth 1 Texas; Eastern Railway of New Mexico;
ward as either democrats or Independent
voters, giving their addresses as 231
Northwest boulevard. Pinkett went to the
address and found only a tent, occupied
by some men who are working on a grad
ing contract on the boulevard. Borne of
the registered men were living In the tent
Continuing his Investigation, Mr.
Pinkett learned that Plain Wells lives In
South Omaha and voted In the primary
there, he says.
He was told that McElvalnn worked on
the Job but one day and then disappeared.
No one could tell him where the man
might be found.
Pinkett declares that a tent In wblen
men live temporarily cannot be called a
residence. For further substantiation of
hta charge of fraudulent registration he
declares that some of the men have other
residences. He said he will prosecute me
men te the fullest extent of his ability
as soon as they are arrested.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Nov. 7. (.Special Telegram.)
Governor Shallenberger this morning an
nounced the appointment of W. J. Furse
ss railroad commissioner. Mr. Furse, who
v.r.1 the governor's private seoretay, . was
offered this position several days ago, but
declined to accept It. He spent yesterday
with the governor at his home in Alma and
the chief executive succeeded In prevailing
upon him to accept the office.
Leo Mathews, formerly chief cleric In
the governor's office, has been appointed
private secretary and Francis M- Colfer
of McCook, deputy oil Inspector, has been
appointed oil Inspector to succeed Arthur
Mullen. Mr. Colfer will be succeeded as
deputy oil Inspector by Johft M. Mooney of
Arapahoe, now deputy oil inspector for
the Fifth district.
In the appointment of Mr. Furse It was
a raee of the office seeking the man as
he first declined ' the appointment when
I ot tered to htm some weeks sgo. Mr.
Furse had about concluded to go Into
I business, there having been made to him
! a very flaterlng proposition, but Gover
j nor Sthalenberger ko persistently Insisted
upon his taking the place that he finally
j "The appointment is very pleasing,"
t said II J. Winnet, member of the railway
I Governor Sliallenberger gave out this
"Mr. Furce had had business engage
' meute cferod to tilm that were very st
i tractive," said the governor, "and he
had at first decided to go out ef political
'olfice with his chief, but beuause of the
obligation which he felt he owed to the
governor, and the administration, he
I changed his plans to conform to my de
sire in the mater.
"I feel that Mr. Furse la especially well
qualified for the commlslonershlp," con-
i tlnued the governor, "he havio had
years of eMwrience In court work, both
as reporter and lawyeri and his well
known ability as an all around business
' nian. combined with, his legal knowledge
i and experience, make him an Ideal man
I for the place."
TO BE HELD THIS MONTH
nig Iprrad, Where Only Home-Made
Goods Will Be (oninmrd br
November 29 has been set as the date
of the flrat annual dinner of all the manu
maoturere of Omaha, who will then also
for the first time be assembled under one
roof. The date was determined at, and
announced after a meeting of the sub
committee of the manufactnrera' committee
of the Commercial club, held Monday noon
The dinner will be held at the Commoi
clal club unless the attendance should b.
so large in prospect that larger quarters
become Imperative. A special feature of
the evening will be the dacoratlons, which
will consist of advertising matter of each
manufacturer. All will be asked to send
stuff to the special sub-committee on deco
rations. All manufacturers of Omaha and South
Omaha, whether or not members of the
club are Invited to the dinner.
The gathering will be Interesting not
only as a novel affair of the kind, but
porteatioua of an annual Industrial dis
play and exposition 1n regular quarter of
samples of Omaha made goods, and the
bill of fare will, of course, lnolude only
Omaha made or prepared foods.
The manufacturers of Omaha and South
Omaha will. In the words of one commit
teeman, "be led by this affair toward
unanimity of purpose and aotlon, and In
cidentally, home trade excursions will be
given a big boost."
Subcommittees were appointed as fol
lows: Invitation and attendanoei H. Q. Kelly
and F. S. Knapp.
Menu and oards: t. J. O'Brien and F,
Reception, admission and acquaintance:
F. S. Knapp and H G. Kelly.
Music and decoratlont F. K. Keller and
D. J. O'Brien.
Speakers: F. W. Judson and Georga H.
BOARD BOOSTS THE BONDS
Members of the Board of Kdneatton-T
Make Plea for Favorable
Members of the Board or Rducatlon and
officials of the public nchool system are
making a strenuous fight to get the vot
ers to allow them their $750,000 In new
school bonds. A number of pamphlets have
been Issued netting forth the need for
further development of the schools and
the need for mure buildings. Alfred C.
Kennedy, president of the board, said
"The reason the ballots are separately
placed Is that In tlilx state women are
permitted to vote for members of the
Baltimore A Ohio. ChlcAgo Terminal; Cana
dlan Northern; Chicago A Alton; Chicago,
Milwaukee A Puget Sound; Chicago A
Western Indiana, Chicago Junction; Chi
cago, St. Paul. Minneapolis A Omaha; Fort
Worth A Denver City; Great Northern;
Houston A Texaa Central; Illinois Central;
International A Great Northern, Kansas
City Terminal; Mineral Range; Minnesota
Transfer! Missouri Pacifloi New Orleans,
Texas A Mexico; Oregon A Washington;
Oregon Railroad and Navigation company;
Rock Island, St. Joseph Terminal; St. Louis
A San Francisco; St. Louis, Brownsville A
Mexloo; St. Louis A Southwestern; San An
tonio A Aransaa Pass; Ban Pedro, Los An
geles A Salt Lake; Santa Fe, Presoott A
Phoenix: Southern Paclflo; Bpokane, Port
land A Seattle; Tacoma A Rastem; Texas
A New Orleans; Texaa & Paclflo; Trinity
A Brazos Valley; Union Paciflc( Wichita
Valley ( Yazoo A Mississippi.
Railroad' Side of Cause.
This wage Increase demand of the
engineers was referred to by representa
tives of the railroads before the Interstate
Commerce commission In Chicago recently
as one of the reasons whybtgher freight
rates ought to be abarged by the rail
roads. Late today. Chairman Scott of the con
ference committee of railway managers
Issued a statement giving the railroads'
side of the case. He aald In part:
"The advance offered the engineers would
have been a higher percentage of Increase
than was awarded by the state and
federal boards of arbitration last spring
to the switchmen and firemen. In view
of the present earnings of the road there
was no Justification for this offer except
he awards already made the swltohmen
ind firemen by the arbitration board. The
net earnings of the road Involved were
(3,500,000 less In July and August, 1910, than
In the same month In 1909. In this con
nection It should be also remembered than
in 1907 the engineers were given Increases
In wages averaging 8H per cent,
"About a week ago. Warren B. Stone
asked the railways If they would Join In a
request for mediation of the question In
volved. The railway managers promptly
replied that they stood ' willing to submit
the questions to arbitration. Then the
next day Mr. Stone delivered an ultimatum
to the railway managera He was aked
If be had withdrawn ' his mediation prop
osition. He said that he had not made any
proposition; that he had merely asked if
the railway officers would consent to
arbitration and announced vigorously that
be would not consent to mediation or
arbitration of any of the Question in
volved." This action is the result of the Instruc
tion of the big annual convention of the
Brotherhood of Engineers In Detroit last
spring. At that time the grand officers
were instructed to enter Into negotiations
with the railroads In an effort to ral.se
the wages of engineers and improve their
The negotiations began in Chicago Sep
tember K. After twenty-five conferences
the two forces were wide apart and the
workers decided to bring matters to a
Since the enelnexnen almost unanimously
demanded In the Detroit meeting that an
Increase In wages be asked for. It la be
lieved that the strike vote will be nearly
unanimously favorable. If the railroads
do not agree, the strike will begin at once
on every one of the sixty-one roads west
of Chicago, say the union men,
The dlfferenoes between the opposing
side is approximately 1 per cent of the
present wages. Englnemen have had no
change In their wages since February, 1907.
South 16th. St.
At (be exclusive stare special
oIIeFiigs of lew moflels
"These smart suits could well command higher prices,
and the values will at once be recognized without com
parison; all the latest styles, most wanted materials, de
sirable colors. We urge a critical examination of our
tailoring and materials. They arc unusually high grade.
at $25, $2
Bprague, 4334 Franklin.
Host for Proposed Railway
PIKRRB. a D., Nov. 6 peclal.)-The
Missouri River A Northern Railway com
pany has filed Its plat with the Btate Rail
way commission, showing Its surveyed
route. The line starts from Chamberlain
and runs In a northerly direction to a
point about , six miles northvvest of Gann
Valley in Buffalo county; from there it
continues northeast until It crosses the
Hand county line about the middle of the
south line of that'countyi it loops across
the south end of a township In Hand
county and dips down Into the northwest
corner of Jerauld county with a sharp
curve, then again northeasterly through
Beadle county to Huron. While there Is
a question as to what power Is back of the
move, It Is generally credited to be a plan
of the Great Northern system. tTp to the
present the whole plan Is that of local
people, so far ss surface Indications show.
in it ii it
Twe-nfy-five milts w-st of
Puoblo. " Our district markets
npplrs In Omaha. Ibis is due to
their nlfc-h quality.
If lentr'd we plant and care
for orchard until bearing, "at
We have the finest Irrigation
system iu the world, all beiug
built of cement, which means
aa euormous saving in the up
keep of same.
We also built, own, and op
erate railroad connecting with
the Kanta Fe and I). & K. It., no
other district offers such ship
We rirmly believe that we of
fer you better values in land
Uit water rights than any other
.section. Investigate us, we seek
It; Join others tu a trip of iu
epeclion; you lot-e only two
days' time on the round trip.
Drop a card. I will call.
C P. QUINLIN,
- Saa-tera Ag.at.
Ilox 5U7. Omaha, Nel.
IWaver Ijtnd ami Irrigatlm!
t'omnur. IVnnH. t V1M-Mri,k
BOY RUN DOWN BY AUTO
UNINJURED IN AQCIDENT
Sou of lht rorrrnn. of I nloa Pa
cltlc Mtopa Una arrow Kecap
GRAND ISLAND. Nib.. Nov. 7 'rtpec al )
The little tou of Mr. and Mrs. lrin wad
strurk by an automobile while cro.itis'
the street In the heart of the bUHlnt'gii sec
tion 'inn! evening, and the rear wheel run
Bnaraw Proaaetloa Berora.
OIULND ISLAND, Nov. 7 Special.)-A
new record of augar production was made
at the local factory when. In twenty-four
hours, 1.E90 pags of sugar, of 100 pounds
each, were turned out. The beets have
been of especially high quality this year,
running an average of about sixteen per
cent, the highest former average having
school board. As they are not allowed ben l4t Tbe season, therefore, is not
to vote on bond propositions still another
ballots is required for that purpose. All
voters should see to It that three Im
portant matters are not overlooked, as
they have not completed the full exer
cise of their franchise when they have
pulled the levers of the voting machine.
"I re pre t to see that certain parties who
art attempting to defeat the school bonds
are trying to arouse sectional prejudice
to accomplish that end Instead of con
fining themselves to a discussion of the
resl merits of the proposition.
j "It seems to nie that It Is begging the
question very hard to ask a voter In one
! ward to oppose the bonds because he al-
over the abdominal region of the body. reRjv i,as a school and the bond proposl
It was a flve-paxsenser car, with two oo- I ,ioll illttta ot contemplate-another bulld
cupauts. and the Jlttle on..vtaa picked up j ll)(f jn ),is immediate neighborhood. I do
unconscious and apparently dead. The lad , nt believe that the citizens of Omaha
riished to the office, of Dr. Karns- ill favor such a narrow and selfish
woith and an ' examination found no In- j view. It Is not at all In accord with the
terni'.l heniurrrliases or other serious con
ditions, and this morning the lad Is play- ! " '
ln about as usual, with the exception of!
a little stirrnees. The auto came around
the corner ax the boy and his parents were
only a profitable one to the factory, but
likewise to the grower, for tbe tonnage has
likewise been large. The factory will be
in operation quite elose to the holiday
son. For the first time In Its history the
factory Is taking care of the siloing, and
is likewise paying the highest price for
beets ever paid In Nebraska K per ton
Jory Ooea Oot to Vote.
PIERRE. 8. D., Nov. 7. (Special Tele
gram.) While the examination of witnesses
In the O'Hara criminal assault ease In
Stanley oounty was praotloally eompleted
this evening, the case was not allowed to
go to the Jury, but a recess was taken to
Wednesday. . The Jurors will be taken -put
In squads under guard of deputy sheriffs
and allowed to vote. Some of them will
have to go forty miles for that purpose.
Woman Shoots Child. ,
PIERRE, S. li., Nov. 7. (Special Tele
gram.) After an investigation by the cor
oner of the shooting at MoenvlUe Saturday,
Mrs. Helen Dtldlne was taken Into custody
on an Insanity charge. The unfortunate
woman had been showing signs of mental
trouble for some time and Saturday even
ing, without provocation, -shot and killed
her 6-year-old son.
A a 1'g-ly Uaah
should be covered with clean bandage
saturated with Ruoklnn's Arnica Salve.
Heals burns, wounds, sores, piles. Sic. Kor
sale by Beaton Drus Co.
Omaha Auditorium company. Howard
and Fifteenth, concrete bialrway. 200;
C. A. I'ratt, 1:815 Pacific, frame dwelling,
2,(in0; Hoard of Education, Fortieth and
I'ratt, frame annex. $l.S0u; Smith Hnck
company. Twenty-fourth and Woolworth.
brick office. $1,600; Peter Sarp, 3370
ci-oaxing the street at such speed that the
machine could not be atopped in time, hie
occupantx of the machine immediately
stopped, pi-offered all the assintance pos
sible, and accompanied the child and its
parents to the physician's office. Their
names were not learned. They were, how
ever, fioiu May field township, this county.
Mr. Irwin is a night foreman at the Union
Welcome Words to Women
WOMEN TO HEAR ANNETTE i
Fatuous Beauty t. t.lve l.erlare om
IntrreellMv Topic at the
Women of Omaha will have an exclusive
function in the study uf beauty of health,
when Miss Annette Kellerman. the famous
beauty, deliver, her scheduled lecture at
tlie oi pheuui at 11 o clock Tuesday morn
ing. The function is to be free, hut for
aomeii only. The doors alll be epm st
10 30 o'clock.
Women who suffer with disorder peculiar to their
sex should writs our Atsooicttoa and recaivw tree
the advice of physician of over 40 years' experience
a skilled and successful specialist in the tllamiws
f waraeo. Every let! or of this sort baa the most
careful consideration and is retarded as eaaradly
confidential. Many cni lively modest women write
fully what they would shrunk from telling te their
local physician. The local physician is pretty
or to say that he cannot do anything without
" an examination." Dr. Fierce holds that theac
distasteful rxaminarions are generally needles, cod
that no woman, except in raie oasaa, hauld submit to then.
Dr. Pierce, treatment win cun wai right la tb of
"I Suffered Years
With My Back."
Backachs resulting; from weak
kidneys, a bad cold or other cause
usually renders the sufferer unfit
far work and often results in per.
"I suffered for year wfth my
back, or kidney trouble, and have
tried a number of remedies from
different physicians. More than a ,
year ago, one of our local druggists
induced me to try
Dr. Miles' Anti-Poin Pitts
and after using them some three
months I found a decided improve
ment in my kidneys, and I am glad
to say that I hope soon to be fully
restored to health." J. P. Allbn,
Ex Judge City Court, Glasgow, Ky.
As long as pain is present in any
part of the body rest is impossible
and the system becoming weakened
Is exposed to any form of disease to
which the sufferer may be inclined.
Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills
by steadying the irrrtated nerve
centers, make refreshing sleep pos
sible, thereby enabling the body to
recover lost strength. As a remedy
for pain of any description Dr.
Miles' Anti-Pain Pills are unsur
passed. Sold by all druggist under a guar
antee assuring the return ef the prlo
of the first box If no benefit results.
MILES MEDICAL CO, Elkhart, IneV
A Forced Sale
Compelled by Lack of Space
to dispose of a large portion of our blanket stock to make
room for a tremendous Importation of Shino, which, In
volume ia three times what It has been In the past.
j, .Sale on Tuesday. Price inducements follow:
None but the moat reliable, full measurement, sani
tary made goods.
$1.25 Blankets, grey only 98c
$1.50 Blankets, grey only ... $1.29
$1.85 Blankets, tan only . $1.45
$2.00 Blankets, grey only $1.69
Clean-up of our stock of wool finish Plaid
Blanket a, three patterns, twelve colors, Bell
ing at $3.50 and $395 choice at one price, per
$6.00 eleven quarter pure white, all wool Blank
ets, pair $4.95
A large assortment of fine Blankets, consisting of odd
pairs and small lots, plaids and pure whites, product of
the best makers, sold up to $10.00, per pair . . $0.90
Comforters, the finest cotton laminated, both Maish and
Blankenburg makes, sold up to $4.25, choice, each
at , $2.98
For the purpose of stock adjustment, we have selected
80 suits. They are among the most successful styles of
this season. Every one man-tailored, in the most ex
pert manner; many are but one of a style or color
just as handsome, dependable garments as oould be
produced sold up to $42.50 now on sale, tJOQ HC
Thos. Kilpatrick & Co.,
MISS FRANCIS ANDERSON,
With Thossaa ZUpatrlek Oo., at CoraeS Seotloa.
SiS . )
vour own borne. Mi revnt rrswnpda
hundreds of thousand. oakt tttass the worst
St is tbe aolv medicine of its Iriod that is the product of rcrfuUriy fraduata)
ptiyvi rin. Ths only on food enough that it maker dar to print it everr
intfreiLcot mi its outside wrapper. There' nO-seorerr. It will hesr examina
tion. No aloohol and no hhit-(omnn drut are found in St. Santa unscrup
ulous medicine dealer may offer you snbscitut. Doa't amaa it. Don't tnfle
with your health. Write to World' Dispentsry Medioal Association, Dr. K.
V. Picroe, f resident, Buffalo, N. V., take the advioa reoaeved and be well.
Thar are but few people who tiav
them. OooJ Teeth every one might 1st
If '.hey would go to Dr. itraJbury. Ths
quickest, easiest and least painful are
the oniy method employed tiy m n1
hundreds of our patient, both In nil
out of the city, will gladly tell you sboul
tiis good denial work and our up-io-ilxta
wsvs of dolnf thing C rowns Slid br' it
work from 15 00 prr tooth. Plates that
fit from 14 00 to 1 1 1 lu. painless extrac
tion of teeth. Nerves of trelh remov.J
without hurting you. Work warrant
D3. ERADSUBY, THE QEBTIST
160a Faro am St. aaae D. 1TM
17 yean sam loostloa.
T b"b M i n rr v
! Se. SO,-
IN THE BURGLAR AND FIRE-PROOF
WHERE YOU HAVE ABSOLUTE SECURITY.
One thousand new safe deposit boxna reu.'
lng for only $3 pr year, or $1 for throe month.
Open from 9 a. m. to p. in., and until p. in. on
210 South 17th SL
Pcreisteut Advertising is the lload 10 liig Returns
The Bee's Advertising Columns Are That Road.
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