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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 27, 1910)
TTTFi BEE: OMAHA. TUESDAY. DECEMttFR 27, .-1010.
half of the Investment and rorresfvindtng
delay In the completion of other work.
"On mmt of the projects In t ' smi-
add regions." y engrtne-ara :"ui;n a 1
modification fri th lrrr of tiivmt may
be tifciry.lo ftetnnl an .at.eMule failure
r.f the project., iot fie general tlopt'n ff
system of gisrfOated fdflnt-4 not tHW
lled to be iM:flf or advlwable."
ROUNDING UP; A MOONSHINER
HiiKkr'a t lld -Jlrenllertlnna Mret
Mrrllnai nllk Vrntrm
loaal. The boe in Mir at the lora.1 recruiting
office of tha marine corps were "swapping"
esperlenres. In keeping with the aplrlt of
the hour, Scr,cnt fleorjre B. Mrtitf, th
officer In charge'. gW i ernlnlsicnt.
"Five years "', he said. "1 H sta
tioned at Port UrM, S. C. in the veiy
heart of t lie BKonrhijlig district. One da
order came to 'u. tf round up a gang of
moonshiners near , Florence, about twenty
mile from Port. 4'l. Heavily armed we
sei out. 1 dlvbteO ; hir men Into a nuil
eearchlbK parties. . ftyrence the rn"
dexvoug. I nateif oil) alone to get the lay
of the land Jn (he jve IghboihooiJ wheie a
'Mill' was known to bjj In operation. About
4 p. m. I atarUxI to' walk liie eeven inllei
back to Florence. I liad proceeded perhaps
two mil" wlifin a severe ctorm broke. Al
most blinded the Mind and rain, I plod
ded aloii liHi.' iriile.io a light. It nai In
a log cabin.
"A young i woman anawered when I
knocked on the tixt;' She waa pretty. 1
aake.l ner If : L . tould obtain shelter anJ
loud. . r " ' .'. I
"We alwaya grve, but never accept any- I
thing for our , lioafiria'llty. Hut you . can't
atay long, for .Injr Imaband would kill you j
Jf he finds you lieie,! he replied.
"1 knew then that J had stumbled into
the lair of a htoohahjner. but the storm
was iMtiin! With , fnrreaiied violence. I
stepped Inside. : Then 1 determined to wait
until the storm was oVer.
"But you - can't "atay here, man.' the
moonshiner's wife satd to me. 'You'd bet
ter gn now It ymi value your life.'
"Of ourae t valued niy life, hut I look
chances ai$alnsl th storm. The woman
gave me a blanket ami told me to seciete
myself behind, the stave": for, an hour I !
waa the moit. comforlabi'e Individual you i
ver heard of.j ( was startled tU of niv
dreams by tha'entianee off the moonshiner.
He was a typtrar mountain glftrit. over six
(at tall, with powerful shoulders and
eliong aa a bear, -' ' .
"lie proceeded with his supper. 1 hoped
against hope. But fate was against me
that night. The giant wanted soma more
lorn bread. Ills wife told him to get it In
the pan on the stove. He saw one of my
sheen. He grabbed niy fool and dragged
me .from my retreat. Then he blew a
whistle and two big, burly mountaineers
answered his all.
"Well, to make the story short, they se
cured one of those large whisky barrels
and Jammed mo Into It. They nailed on
the top, bundled the bun el Into a spring
wauon, drove about half an hour and then
i.nloailrd the barrel.
"'When he goes down this hill It will
break every bone In his body,' I heard ons
of my aptors say.
"They didn't lose any time. 1 heard a
resounding kick on the staves and away
unit the barrel . down jUie, hill. Hound and
louud I whirl!- fli.i'feath was knocked
fiom my hodyv Then there came a terrible
clash. I lost cunsclousnea. 1 knew no
inula until 1 awakened several houra latei.
It was broad daylight. The barrel had
struck a tree, smashing the staves to bits
and liberating me.
"Mow did I get back to my comrades?
Well, I managed to get down to tha level
land. A farmer drove ir.e Into Florence.
About it week later we rounded up the
Muoiistiiner. jew lork sun.,' 'i
TEST OF THE OCEAN RAILROAD
famous Magler i-.iitrr price at
Weat Withstands Ualf
Undoubtedly the recent hurricane which
prad havoc In Florida brought a few
houra of keen an'vtety 'to the owners and
constructors of th(( npondrru occn tali
toad connecting Key" Wear with the main
land. When the Idea ot this railroad was
put forth It Vaa scoffed at by engineers
and laymen alike. They believed the struc
lure used between the Islands could not
withstand the buffeting of the sea. Thla
aivmi was a supreme est, as the work Is
alill in an unflnlnhed aiate. y Mhcn It was
fuund that the railroad fiad withHtood it
without scath there was general rejoicing
Few greater and more expensive works
liave been undertaken almost entirely for
tha benef.t of future repefatlphs. than the
building of thla railroad, its cost Is enor
mous. The present owners cannot hope
for any adequate financial return from It.
Hut in time It may be ons of it he moat Im
portant and protltable lines In the country,
'the day Is undoubtedly oomln wi..n . i,.
United titates will have an immense trade
with South America- The balk of It will
bo by steamship, but where qul.-k del. very
la necessary the new road along the Florida
koya make transportation by rail pos
sible for nearly the entire distance, it may
not bo long bciore ollf trajna of goods
lur South America will ba nad up In
Cleveland, hauled to Key West, transported
on big ferry boats to Havana, thence taken
across Cuba and embarked on other ferry
boats for Vucatan. The sea distances are
not great, and the operation of the car
rerrica on the great lakea Indicates what
can be accompllahed in the way of carrylng
ualns oer watar. The route It 2.0u0 miles
horter than the all land route around tha
Oulf of Mexico and through Mexico.
Thla ambltloue project la one of the strtk
Ing tAdlcMlona of the future possibilities
of the country. Fifty eaj-a from now
even greater things will have been ac
compllahed. -Cleveland Leader.
Pereletent Advertising Is the Rogrt to
The Weather. j
KtS'ft N KHRA SK A I'jiaet iVd. I
. KOH IOWA tiourty, warmer
Temperature at Vmaha yesterday: :
5 a. ni jt
s a . m
1 l. in
10 a. in....
11 a. m. ..
I p. m....
t p. m....
1 p. m
OKr'K'i? OK Tilt" tvaTHKH Rl RKAl.
hUHA, Hec. 2. Official record of tein
eratuio and precipitation compared with
tie col re4i"OBd.ng rrtod of the Inst three
ears. I l". is
lowest today It !
lean temperature M
'leeipitaiuii - --0 .tn)
Temperature and priiliatUn departures
roni tha normal at Omaha lnce March I
nd compared v Hi fin .fat, two v ears:
'.xeess for the day ,,.
ttal eseaa since March 1 ....
ormal precipitation ,
eficiency for (he dj
mal rainfall hln e M jr- T .
eiiclenev since March t
xrtai for cor period. IW
cfivlenc Jorycjasj-lod, liia.
. .03 Inch
. ',i3 Irujh
.11. VT Inehe.i
14 M Inchea
I N Inchea
' I I D. m
O I , 6 p. ru.,,
I p. hi....
v- ,19 ."
" .- I
TRICKS OF RAILROAD BEATS
fcople Who Presume to Be Honest
. . . , Do Shady Stunti. ;.
GAINS REGARDED A3 "VXLVET"
4 Moelnst Plrtare mt ew aal Old
ekesnea Knfoaalrrea Ike
Trains A Pew that
Whv Is It that thousands of people, of all
classes, like to beat the railroad? This Is
a quetlon which railroad officials have long
etruo-gled with, according to an attache of
the patienger department of a railroad with
of'lc r In ft. I.iuls. He saya that It has
almost reached a mania, and men of mean",
well-to-do farmers, storekeepere and pro
fessional men. known for their honesty in
business dealings, will resort to manv
tricks snd untruths to deprive the rail
roads of what Is honestly theirs.
Rome of the arhemcs devlaed are very
elaborate, whle others are absurdly sim
ple. Sometimes they work and some
times they don't. Generally they do. for,
In spite of the great syetem formed by
the rftllronds to protect their Interests,
tho public Is nstuiallv given the benefit of
Perhaps the oldest game of the man who
seeks a free ride Is that of the man who
hoards the train and tenders for payment
of ensh fore a $1o0 bill. Usually a con
ductor Is unable to get the change, he Is
not eliowed to eject the passenger be
cause he has volunteered to pay, and th
man gets Ma ride free. Thla Is not so
general a practice for the reason that a
small per cent of the public carry 1100
bills. Then, too, the game baa been hit
rather hard by the ruling enforced two
years ago to the effect that no pasaenger
rhouM board a train without first pur
chasing a ticket.
tl'nrklng nil M Bill.
A train auditor, who for several year
had a run from Ft. Louis to Oklahoma
City, was several times the victim of one
of these fellows. He soon realized that he
wa being deliberately Imposed upon, so
he secured 1100 In change and waited
.Within a few days the man boarded the
'train at Monet!. Mo., and. as usual, ten
dered the well-worn bill. The auditor who
withholds- hut name, quietly pulled out the
change, but deducted all the free-pass
rides, of which he had kept an accurate
account. The paasenger became enraged,
of rourse. but the auditor bluffed It
through and1 left the man sadder but much
Another trick, seldom resorted to. and
also spoiled by the 190". ruling with regard
to the purchase of tickets, Is much more
complicated, and requires the aid of a
confederate. It waa brought to light on
the Krteco railroad.
Mr. A boarded the St. txmls train at
Oklahoma City and paid cash fare to St.
Iiouls. His confederate. Mr. B. n'lro
boarded the train, but tendered aa fare
a llckel to a point twenty-five miles up
the line. 'As soon aa the train auditor had
made the first collection of fares. Mr. A,
who had received a cash fare receipt -as
well as a hat check, opened his grip, put
hia hat inside and handed the hat check
to Mr, B. Then he raised the window
and when the condurtor paaed through
the train again unfolded a tsle of woe.
telling how hla hat had blown out of the
window. The auditor wired back over the
line asking section gangs to look for and
return the hat which was never lost. Mr.
B had a hat check to Bt. Louis and waa
pasaed by without question. The trick be
came known through a man who witnessed
lis operation and who afterward told the
"What makes me mad." said the train
man, when he learned of the strategy,
"la the fed that t eent four or five tele
grama trying to trace a hat that waa in
the train all of the time."
Tn of a Kind.
A scheme that works well on a crowded
train, and also lequlres two operatives,
cornea to light through a Wabash train
man. Two men boarded a train at Moberly,
Mo., with one ticket to St.. Louis. Mr. C.
bit off one corner of the ticket, kept the
piece and handed the ticket to Mr. P.
Mr. C. seated himself In the renter of the
car and when the train auditor had almost
reached him. went forward, passing the
conductor. While he was gone Mr. D.
handed In the ticket and got a hat check.
Presently the conductor approached Mr.
C. and asked for his ticket. Mr. C. feigned
surprise and Insisted that he had already
given In the ticket.
"By Ueorgel" he laughed, good-naturedly.
"It Is a good thing that 1 haw-en d to put
th ticket In my mouth, else I would h
been forced to pay two fares. I bit off
the corner, as a fellow thoihtlrMy will,
and li-rn It Is under my tongue now."
And he produced the pleoe. which, when
fitted to the tlckrt, sustained hi ronton-
tkm. The rondctor was satlrfed. laoithed
at the apparent humor of the sltuitlon and
gave him a hat rheck. Itoth men ha'! a
ride on one ticket and tiiey laughed in
glee at havlnn "beaten the railroad."
A railroad official whose home is In St.
Ixiuis tells of an Incident that . IIIumi ate
the pi'bllc attitude toward the railroad.
He was a passenger i n a train and was
seated In the Pullman beside a prosperous
country merchant who lives In Marshall.
M Is sourl
The paxenKer c.irefullv counted over hU
money everal times, figured up the proper
price of the ticket which he had Just pur
chased, and chuckled with self-satlsfactlon.
( hookies Tnrnrd to tVnKrnee.
"I'm a lucky chap." he eenflded to the
railroad official, not knowing, of course,
his business. "The price of that ticket
was ttUO. I gave the ticket agent a 110
bill, and he got bothered and gave me I
back the change that would have been
due me if 1 had given him a $-t bill. I
sure heat the railroad that time.''
The official, who is connected with the
Chicago & Alton, forthwith hed a little
light du the BtibJvct of beating the rail
roads, which caused the Marshall mer
chant's rather elastic conscience to con
tract with a Jerk.
"My dear sir." said the railroader, "you
have not beaten tho railroad out of a sin
gle cent. That ticket agent Is working on
a salary of exactly per month. Your
business. I should JuH;e, nets you many
times that amount. That salaried ticket
seller Is responsible for every ticket In
trusted to his care, and has to pay face
value for each and every one that he sells.
You have not beaten the railroad, but ier
haps deprived his wife (I happen to know
that he la married) out of a new dress that
she was figuring on."
The traveler lost all of hla satisfaction
and quietly handed out the excess change
that he had received through the ticket
stent s mistake.
"Here," he aald, "hand this back to the
boy. I am ashamed to. I never knew that
before. 1 know a lot of men In my shoes,
too. who have been viewing the matter in
the same light that 1 have. Hereafter 1
am going to preach a new gospel of hon
esty to the men who have the wrong alti
tude to the railroads."
A surprising statement comes from a
railroad men which further illustrates the
fact that men with what Is considered a
rigid moral code will beat the railroads
without the least compunction. Before the
passenger rate war was waged by several
states against the railway systems minis
ters of the pospel were allowed to travel
at half the usual rate. Credentials were
furnished them, which, when presented to
ticket agent, would entitle them to a
first-class ticket for one and a half cents
According tol railroad men, an appalling
number of Instances are cited where the
clergymen enjoying thla privilege loaned
their credentials to parishioners and mem
bers of their churches In order that they
might beat the railroad. They felt no guilt
In doing this and would have been much
surprised at being accused of dishonesty.
In the !nv of the Pmbh
In the old days, when the giving of an
nual passes was a common practice. It was
nothing unusual for the pass owner to di
vide his privilege with numerous friends.
The conditions of every pass Issued called
for a cancellation in case that It was pre
sented by another than the one to whom
It waa Issued.
A Mlf-aourl Pacific official a few days
ago laughingly related a' story which
make a pass borrower the butt of a cruel
Joke and speaks well for the quick think
ing of a train "auditor.
A man boarded th" train and presented
an annual pans. In taking out his card
case to get the pass a dozen or more busi
ness cards fell on the aisle of the car.
The trainman noted that the cards bore a
different name from that written on the
pass. He at once suspected the passenger
as a pass borrower. However, he did not
want to merit a "call down" by wrongfully
BccuKlnc an Innocent person.
He went out of the ear and tltr-iight It
over. Finally he decided on a plan. He
wrote out a "dummy" telegram and ad
dressed It to the name he had seen on the
cards. He gave fhe sealed envelope to
the porter and snt him through the car
calling out the name. The passenger
sqlrmad uneasily In his seat, but tried to
look unconcerned. Visions of a sick wife
of an accident to his children, a pressing
business matter that might Involve many
dollars, arose before him. At last he could
no longer endure the strain and he ao-
Get all the information possible about the section of country
in which you think you'd like to make an investment r build
a new hrne. Inquire about the crowig communities where
'investments of your savings will stand thr b:st shenv to make
wealth in the most reasonable length f timt. Then when
ymx attend the Western Land-Products Exhibit to be held in
Omiha, January 18 to 23, 1911, you will be in a position to
compare notes in an intelligent manner.
is well equipped to give reliable information concerning soils,
climatcVland values, crops and other advantageous conditions
in the most itmortant communities of the states of Colorado,
Wyoming. M.mtana, Utah, Idaho,; Oregon, Nevada, Wash
ington and California.
Each inquiry will receive careful attention without charge.
Send a stamped, addressed envelope for reply.
Land Information Bureau
The Twentieth Century Farmer
cepted the telegram. When he opened
here is what he read;
"John C. M . Von are using anothei
man a a. whhh Is a violation o ti
mill of the MlHSouii I aclfic railroad, i
shall l.Hve to ak you t mi rer.der youi
! pons to nie and py your fre at the regu-
lar rate. Fiank U . Conductor.
i he pMuenger gapd tiie stranse
memnir. but l.iok It very good natu edly.
He paid his fare w thoiit a murmur.
Theie are other methods used to lc;
the ivl'mads. The collecting of damans
from p.rtcndej Injuilea Is notorious. In
tlwse lanes the lailruud la almost alw.ty
the victim of excessive Judgments given
to the traveling public by a country juiy.
which Ik a tuy In sympathy with tm
publ.c ami if 'niy to hit the railroad a
The Flea. ing of rides on f. eight trains
Is so (Oiiiuioti a practice that it cou d urn
come under the head of dishonesty. The
raiioads accept the hobo as a part of the
rai road oi sanixnTon. nd while they Issue
stereotyped o ilers for- the objection ot
tramps from all ttalns. they do not expect
the onier to be enforced. t- Louis tilobe-
COL MOSBY AND THE C0L1
Inspects the Factory bft the FUr
I. cud tiallrta tn III Hnljr
To Colonel John S. Mosby's room In ln
Hotel Guide, Hartford, waa Rent a caid
on one side of which was the bustnei
statement: "W. M. Heeinan. watchmakii
and Jeweler. Ann street, Hartford,
Oonn." Cn the obverse side was written:
Tapla'n Company B. First Vermont cav
alr. At Brandy (Station, October 11. Ii3,
was Invited by (ieneral J. K. B. Stuart
to he the guest of the southern confed
eracy, remaining such guest fifteen
months. Would be pleased to meet you,"
Did Colonel Mosby meet him? Well, Ir.
the language of the southron, "I reckon."
These two old warriors had a long chat.
While Captain Beernan was the prisoner
of General Btuart his commanding officer
fell Into the hands of Colonel Mosby's
rangers, and the colonel and the colonel
of the First Vermont became great friends.
Subsequent to the war Colonel Mosby re
ceived many tokens of appreciation from
the family of his friend, the commander
of the Vermont equestrians Captain Bee
n.an hr.ri the Southern cavalry leader had
'a very pleasant exchange of war-time ex
Their talk was Interrupted by a telephone
mesrage from Colonel C. I F. Robinson,
the new president of the Colt factory, w-ho
invited Colonel Mosby to visit hla factory.
During the war Colonel Mosby and his
rangers relied on the Colt for short-range
work. "There is a close bond of sympa
thy twlxt the Colt make and myself,"
i-ald Colonel Mosby, "due principally to tho
fact that In my system during the war 1
assimilated five bullets from different
Colts. "Incidentally," the colonel re
marked, with a twlnHle, '"I succeeded in
Implanting sundry Colt pellets Into othei
folks' systems, all of which Is the fortune
The colonel waa greatly Interested P
know that Colonel Colt lived to see the re
volver form of his firearm developed. In
tho war days, he recalled, they had to use
percussion caps to secure a discharge.
This, of course, was rather Inconvenient
Colonel Mosby started for the Cult factory
right after luncheon and he planned to
spend a very enjoyable afternoon going
through the great armory.
Colonel Mosby Is a great admirer of Oli
ver Rllsworth, "It seema to be not well
known," said the former confederate
leader, "that Oliver JOIlsworth. as a sen
ator of the Vpited- tjtatea from .Conrusctl
cutwas the author of the Judiciary act
which, over the signature of , Fresldent
George Washington, Jecame the founda
tion stone of our American jurisprudence.
Connecticut looms big 40 me when I think
of this," remarked the old warrior. Hart
ford Times. ....
SIX MILES 0V ENGINE PILOT
Ohio Farmer Us,, - .tuhtly Injared In
Aelncnt Whtrh Killed
LEMOTNB. O.. Dec. M. Thrown on the
pilot of the engine when the south bound
fast Hocking Valley paasenger train struck
and demolished the bueray and Instantly
killed hla wife, who was riding with him
last night, John Bartelaheltz. a wealthy
farmer, was carried to Pembervllb. six
miles distant, where he alighted dazed
from the shock and exposure to the cold,
but otherwise uninjured. When he alighted
from the engine he still held part of the
broken lines In one hand, together with
the laprobe. -
Aetiritlee of Yarlout Organised
Bodits Along t.i Iluea of Vn
aertaatag ef Coaeera to Woraea.
The Dnrea Sewing club, wh'Ch f o se , -etal
weeks previous to Chrirtines plied
their ur.-iHes making garment to he fclwn
away at the Christmas time to those who
need (hem. also distributed basket of to s
and food. In suppljlng theso Lssktts tln-y
received many contribution" from other
generous m.ndt-d people and for these con
ti linn inns they were most gi atel il, u- were
;he pco;'l who leiclved the basket.
'1 he neM meeting of the Fine Ar.s so
ciety will be held on ThuifJay. Jauuai.. i.
The first meeting of the art department
of the Omaha Woman's club after the
holidays will be held on Thurbla, Jan
Miss Grace Shepherd, the newly elected
slate superintendent of public Instruction
for Idaho, la described as "a sufaa.itit of
the quiet typo, who belles es that It Is
ocially and Industrially light." Miss
Shepherd waa born in Ottumwa, la., and
-as educated at the Kansaa Not mat achool
.nd the t'nlveislty of Chicago, fi.nce thtn
..e lias been a teacher In the l:in Scitoo,
.i Eolse. At Ihe primary election la.ti
tail the had five competitors for ui re
publican nomination, hut she a:ily dis
tanced them all, and at the November elec
tion she ran )0.(W ahead of her ticket.
Miss Shepherd has lately been visiting her
b.other In Des Moines, la.
Mrs. Phillip Snow'den has sailed for Eng
land, expressing herself greatly pleased
with her American trip. 8he visited forty
cities, and says that she found a marked
Increase of Interest and activity In the suf
Miss IJIavatl ingh, the remarkable
young Hindoo woman, who came to
America to raise $30,0(10 for a much needed
new building at the Isabella Thoburn col
lege of Lucknow. India, died before she
had fairly started on her work. The
women of the Methodist Foreign Mission
ary society have taieed the entire sum as
a memorial to her.
Josephine Preston Feabody's .fine play,
"The Piper," which won the prlxe In the
recent Stratford-on-Avon competition, will
be among the Christmas theatrical novel
ties In Ixindon. K. K. Behson has arranged
with George Alexander to present It for
a series of matinees In the St. James's
COTTON STATES TAKE TO CORN
Cereal Klnsr'a Dominions Steadily
Spreading Throaajtaoat the
The great corn states of the mid-west,
ke Iowa and Illinois and Nebraska, need
o I ok well to their honors as the wor d's
s-rcatest producers of this staple, for the
cotton slates of tha south a e on their
trail. They have quit cultliating cotton
exclusively and are giving their attention
to other crops also, chief among iheui
corn. In the past few years corn cult iv
clubs have been established throughout
the cotton belt; prises for the most suc
cessful corn growing have been offered In
thousands of communities; millions of
acres have been added to the area planted
' Thlp j-ear'a record fbr"the largest yield
of corn per acre belongs to a southern
man with something like 153 bushola per
acre. This year's production of corn in the
cotton states, excluding Oklahoma and
Missouri, la more than 120,000.000 bushels
larger than It waa a year ago. It la ex
pected that next year will show a similar
gain over this year. .The eotton atatea
have been awept by a wave of intei-enl
and ontliuslasm In corn growing that
promises to dethrone cotton aa king and
elevate corn to Its throne. The corn crop
of the south has already surpasse the
sugar crop In value by some I10.ono.000
and It will also exceed the combined, value
of the rice and cotton crops this year.
The boll weevil Is repnnslble for this
revolution In cotton state farming.
Threatening dire disaster In the beginning.
It promises In the end to be a tort of
blessing to the south.
The advent of the pest awakened the
cotton state farmers to the fact mat one
crop farming Invites disaster every year
through pests and other adverse things;
that it rohs the solT; that It hampers pro
gr.s, that it checks pr spcrlty, and other
wise siar.ilK in the wa of sucrr-ful larni-
j ing It Mil rid them to adopt other ciops,'
first to chtck the bo!l weevil, and then
liecnuev they allied that riicilty luings
if.ter retuiti'. consMir the soil aird Klves
kikii prosp) rlt and more Independence,
t l d then., also. 1 1 larger taltli in Mioii
! ,iflc tanning, becauee ihe nieintdc farm
ers gae piacucal dt motion ation i f their
, filcency in fi(.;nltm the boll weev il.
The while result has been a wonderful
devil piiiint of HMlcul in i In the cotton
states n the Uhi mo ir ,hree yiars, which
prnmiMs lo revolut on:;:e Its conditio1!
silll further. Des M Miles Heglster and
l rilit ill ,' iicrtciicc
with hi .ioiisnes-. ma ala and mnstipa
iloti is 1 1 ' lex 1 oleum. is by t.iMliK Li .
king's New Life fill;, i.e. For sale by
lleaton l)i iik Co.
to l It i: t hi it l iim: i t
Take LAXATfVK lllbJMi) quinine Tablets
i i in; i. sis i e.ucu moiie w II i.tils to cure. I-.,
W. UKOVK h signature la on each box. i.c
Kondon's purlir (In tuhe).
and its pleasant and InHsntly
rclievinir. al wc',1 an curative.
O'islltle stun sneeiimr
ord hoy fever sunerinss i
once. Writs us a postal
to cocaine or harm
ful rtrniv At vour
drwritist' In ronven
lent, sanitary i-'.Sc and
0c tubes, or write
dovt lor free sample.
cleanses, preserves and beauti
fies the teeth, prevents tooth
decay and imparts purity
and fragrance to the Dreath.
man! You found a
W H O L K box of
'T It I! H T III ST K II'
6c ClfiARS In your
"Some folk are
Central Cigar Store
321 So. 16th St.
Tonight. Wednesday Hat. and Wight
In "WHERE THE TKAII, DIVIDES"
Thnre.. Trid., Bat., "THE CLIMAX"
Regular BTatlnesa Wed. and Mat.
BA1E OrXaTB TXUBBOAT
COHAN & HARRIS"
ITgW THAU MAT. MOWPAY
Tnas., Jan. 3d, 4 p. m., Km mbrlch
Matinee today. TonlsIat and matinee
every day at fl:18 -.
MISS KVA liANG
and her excellent oompaay fB the
rreat play of
100 in the eaat and fatry ballet of
60 nnder the direction of Frof . Cham
bora Bomombor, a matlaee erery day. S:15
INDOQR BASE BALL
Tuesday t;ht, Paoember g7th
OKAH18 AOAIN8T Y. M. 0. A.
TAKEI,t AOAJITBT STOBS
AI)VAXt Kl VAl-OKVILI
Our Morry Christmas OfferUs;.
Matins, dauy, 8:1. Eranlna, UilS.
Boek and JTulton; Xoward and low.
srd! Mr. and Mrs. Jlntmle Barry i
Witt's Boaes of Kl'-Jsrej Mr. and Mrs.
ZirwlB CoipI1v . .. w-1 j .
Ooff Phillips; Xlnodrome; OrpUeum'
Fries i lKc, tie, BOo, a Few at Tte
Matin. today at fill
Tliiirt.ilay Humo In Arizona.
OMAHA FUhT CIHTEI "
The lugh riot. "Teddy
la Africa;" Bob I
Scott i Hamrsionj roar: Vr Dmoa4v
BMintr Conrrfl Chorus of Ju-Ja Olrl.
a-w a j
NKWS STANDS WHKRB
THK OMAHA KV.K If HU-K.
Wurld N'sws C
Atlantic llij, N. J.
fWntwslk News Co. J :
W nnkr Nsws l o. ,
P Pottrr 21li Hailrosd Ave.
I'a'.nifr fm Newe Agency.
raltlniir, Mi). .
Va'tiniorr .s fax
Haton ItoiiiiP, 1 Jk.
Pony, Th ("laar Man.
I liming, .lont. ' 1
I D E. Wolf son.
nirmlnicfon. Ale. S
World Kcas Co.
Vi'adc (?in i, KS Jefferson St
Vi n'omf Hotel,
niiflnlo, X. V. 1
! Intel Iroquois
Fnrrxi.i i niin, 1S5 Flllcotl
V'oiM News To.
' Aifl 'rliim.
. I'ditnrl'ini A"n.
Fmplir tc -ts rand, Jaekaon Airb-
rii rnm Nsrarsr Ag'y. 1T Martlaoa.
Ornnd Pnolfic Hotel.
Ouwn Cltv Notts Cv. 1" Japkson Blvd.
P. O. Nrrrr Jtand. ITv Tearbom.
Kalsrriioff Tforel. 74 Clark.
'. P.l'rson LM West Ninth.
Fountain K.wa Co., Fifth and Walau
tlM laiil, Ohio.
Colorado Springa, Colo.
Anders Pharmacy Co.
Colors. lo Wholesale Newspaper Afeaoy.
11. K. Turner.
brailvMMl. N. It T .
Plack Hills Newa Co.
rranklln Newa Co.
H. P. Hanaon.
Majestic Newa Co.
Kats N'fss Co.. J8th and Champa.
Anderson News Co.. Union Depot..
Western Newa Agency, 100 17th Pt
Kendrlck Book Stat. Co.. tl4 lTth.
Brown I'alnre Hotel.
Dee Moinrs, la.
Fred Gels, KIT W. (th St.
Mosea Jacob. 800 6th St.
Detroit, Mich, '
Metropolitan Kewa Co.
Edmonton, Alta, Canart.
Dominion Cigar and Newa Stores Co ,
St Jasper Are. VI.
Excelsior Springe, Mo,
S. D. ITlRbee. g08 B. Marietta, at
W. C. Slsk.
Fort Worth. Tc.
Victor Market, Stock Tarda Sta.
Kreano, Cm I.
Your Home Newa Co. " '
W. A. Moore.
Hollywood, Cnl. j
Hoffman News Agency.
Hot Springs, Ark.
T. Marks. KM Central Ave.
Fort Pitt Newa Co
Dan A. Ehannon. 134 Central Are.
C. H. Weaver Co.
Arlington Hotel Newa Stand.
White News Co.
International Newa Agency.
Toma News Co.
Elmer Haddix. Washington A Fen a Sta.
Paul Selgle'a News Stand,
Illinois and Washington Sts.
Florida Newa Agency.
World News Co. -
Kansas City, Mo.
Toma News Co.. Ml Wall St.
Re d s Newa Agency, 400 E. 9th.
Hotel Baltimore News Stand.
Los A age lea, Cal. ' ,-
Joseph Kemp. ...
Independent News Co,
Kentucky International Newa Ce
World Newa Co.
Frank MUkern. Grand Ave. and Ird Si
Minneapolis, Minn. ,
Century News Co., t So. rd.
W. J. Kavetiaugh. 41 So. Ird.
World Nws Co.
Hotel Bad,ason News Stand.
World Newa Co. '
Newark, X. J.
Metzky Bros.. 17S Halaey St
New Orleans, La.
World News Co.
New York City.
Imperial Hotel. . . t
Grand L'nlon Hotel.
Holland Hotel. ,
Harry J. Sohulte. Times Square StAtio.
Kmiulier News Co.
Harrop A Qoddard. '
D. U Boyle. 110 Kth St
Lowe Broa., 114 lith 8u
Gray Newa Co.
Depot News Bland.
H. ti. Bteadman A Co., lot E. Colerada
Quaker News Co., 00 Greea St
Bellevue Btratford Hotel
Arthur HataUng, m Pierce St
Pittsburg, Pa. .
Fort Pitt News Ca.
Oregon News Co.
Central Cigar Store, T,i Wash., Cot. 4tb
Bowman Newa Co.
Northwest News Co.
Portland News Co.
Uueen City Stand,
fit. Augustine, Fla.
De Sio News Co.. M St. George St
St. Joseph, Mo.
J. Berger, G1S Edmond St.
B. Berger, 212 S. tth St.
Hoyal Cigar Store, 117 N. tth 8t
St. Louis, Mo.
Southern Hotel. '.' ,
E. T. Jett.
St. Paul, Minn.
Edward O. Kltzpatrlek, UTH Poket St
i N. Kt. Marie.
Capitol News Co.
Salt Lake City, l'ah.
Kenyon Hotel Neae and Cigar tats.
Booufeld A Hansen.
San Antonio, Teg.
ban Antonio News Co.
San Diego, Cal. i
R. M. Chllde
San Francisco, Cal.
North Wheatley News Ca.
Hotel St. Francis.
I r.iliil Agents. 314 Fddy St
Ma.'ket Bt. News Co.. W (th St
L. aleelisri. DU Asbery bt.
diaries II. Gormsn
Frank B Wilson. 307 Pike St
W. O. Uhltney.
J C. Jackson.
Warne. A Canf .ld.
II A Floyd.
Sioua City, la.
W. K. luinran, Iowa Bldg.
John W. Oraharo.
W. 11. Miller
Washington,' II. C.
Naiioiial Neaa Ageaey.
New Italatgh Hotel.
Columbia Newa Co.
Bteaa H v.
b.m 6rart Tfc fmUtt
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