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THE OMAIIA SUNDAY BEE: DECEMBER 13. 1903.
TOGLUM ANSWERS CRITICS
Repliei to Stricture on Hii "Rever
ence Sincerity" Article.
DEPLORES TREATMENT OF ESSAY
Plead that Major rorllon of Oar
Art "rhoalu Phoald Be Tamed
Into Mere Manual Train
Gution Borglum la back on the Job, (If
ne mar refer In auch profane terma to th
activities of a great sculptor). In leas
slangy langup.ge, Mr. Borglum has replied
to the criticisms aroused this fall by hia
article on "Reverence, Sincerity and Indi
viduality In American Art." Of these
qualities he aald there were none and
thereby aroused a hectic flush throughout
the American art world.
In the December nuirber of the Crafts
man, the sculptor and painter, of whom
Omaha la proud because he lived hla early
years here and still calls It hla home,
make reply. He begins with deploring
the way hla ersay was treated, having
been Interpreted In a wrong spirit. He
then goes on to plead that th major por
tion of our art schools should b turned
Into manual training shops, so "Instead
of 909 art students In every 1,000 eventually
finding an asylum In aome 'uncongenial
atmosphere, at a bread and butter wage
disappointed men with a hazy chain of
Weals they would be iraater craftsmen
putting life and beauty Into our' liberal
arts; Invaluable citizens, and Incidentally
economically Independent, contented, Joy
Those who have known aught of ths
eftorlife of moat graduates of art achoola
will bear Mr. Borglum out In this, and
will assert that any scheme which will
turn an unhappy, struggling and some
times embittered lot of men and women
ir.to auch citizens as he pictures, at least
deserves respectful consideration. Hla posi
tion Is outlined In the following excerpts
from the article in question:
"Fundamentally we are wrong In making
these fine arts a profession. We have
made professions of what Is with the great
their natural and Inevitable expression,
their common means of delivering them
selves to humanity; we have established
schools for the manufacture of artists,
than which there la nothing more , ridicu
lous, because It Is Impossible, as the quali
ties that make a craftsman an -artist are
his own, linked with what Is divine, and
can neither be explained nor Imparted.
"This Idea of going Into a school to be
come a genius, to become a great painter
or a great sculptor. Is as foolish as it
has proven utterly unsuccessful. Great
artists have often been benefited by the
facilities offered to perfect themselves, but
they have rarely, if ever. Joined the mass
of art atudents. Schools should teach
crafts they should make practical crafts
menmaster workmen. They should make
men who, when they go out Into the world
and seek their place, should not atarve be
cauae empty and barren of great feeling
or Insight, fitting them for teachers, poets
or creators of new beauties. They would
not have to enter life with this false handi
cap of incomplete mastery of a fine art
they have not the greatness to make Im
mortal For 996 of them fall and fill
places at the heads of press or decorating
enterprise that need an art man.
There are today hundreds of young men
In New York who are practically graduates
from our art achoola, I mean from the
league and the academy, the 'real achoola'
which are in the market for the business
of making artists not capable, useful
craftsmen, but 'artists.' We have annu
ally hundreds of these young men and
women who "have ' drawn from life,"
'modeled from life,' 'painted from life.'
who seek the magaalnea that they may
Illustrate, the decorators and aoulptors
that they may assist. Anyone who has
had any experience with these young peo
ple knows how useless, practically worth
loss, they are. They will tell you they
have drawn from life under So-and-So,
which does not help you for you want
practical expression of their ability as ap
plied to purpoaeful art Let ua use the
case of a young sculptor. He shows me
the photos of life studies; they may be
good or bad according to the years he has
given to work. What I am interested in
is his resourcefulneaa, hla general ability
thla hla work glvea me no measure of.
I ask: 'Can you make a castT' 'Ye-yea,
I can cast pretty well.' That means be
cannot be trusted with a serious piece of
casting. 'Well, can you cut marble?" 'No
I've always wanted to do that, but never
had a chance.'
Lack of Simple Training;.
"In other words, our art schools do not
even train their students In the simple
mechanics of their work, and it la the
testimony of all artists that they have
taken up their work handicapped, help
lessly Ignorant of the common trade re
quirements of their calling. '
"The 'art student' pure and simple as a
useful member of civilization Is at best
but an uncertain temperamental Inclina
tion, the delicate member of the family,
who, the father will tell you la "good
for nothing else, has failed at law at
business Is too nervous to meet the rude
outside world and s5 he's going to be an
"New York has thousands of these stu
dents, and Boston, Philadelphia, Chicago,
St. Louis, and the other cities theirs In
proportion 999 In every 1,01)0 will one day
after ten or fifteen years of hopeless pot
tering drop back to a layman existence,
without a craft, without an art of value
enough to wring from the world a living,
with nothing to recommend them but a cer
tain amount of taste, and that taste Im
practical "I am opposed to art schools, conducted
as they are today for the purpose of mak
ing artists they should be closed. They are
not only useless to the students for art,
but are a humbug and a snare. In the net
result to the majority of nerveless hu
mans, burdened with a belief that the
liver Is waiting for their fire, and If one
Is considering the sound aesthetlo health
of the country, what good, pray, Is 'a fail
ure at painting, who has been drawing
from life at the league, as the manager of
a house-furnishing establishment, or art
partner to an engineer and architect, to
unable auch an establishment to build
homes? Would It not be infinitely better
more nearly sane to blot out all the art
achools as auch and make them schools
for crafts all the crafts, and let there
be such Instruction and Instructors to
guide as will give every budding genius a
chance, with the mastery of his craft, to
become an artist In his final expression?"
THE LIMif IN EASY MARKS
Dreams of Wealth from a Money
Making; Machine Cause Soba
"A thousand dollars more!" chuckled
Jacob Lustlg with glee.
"That makes It an even million," said
Jacob to himself. "Five million Is enough
for one day's work. Guess I'll open the
Then Jacob opened his money-producing
box which was to make the wealth of a
Rockefeller look like a counterfeit . bill.
Instead of a nice roll of near greenbacks
there was a bundle of clean white paper.
And Jacob swore.
A Jury In Judge Clifford' court in Chi
cago found Louis Rudolph guilty of
swindling Lustlg by means of the "buzz
"Here la the way it was," said Jacob
to the Jury, "Rudolph came to me and
asked me if I wanted to make a million
dollars. 'Sure,' I told him. Then he took
me to his rooms and showed me a lot of
paint. He said he was making money
had money, 1 mean that was as good as
"I took $1,000 out of the bank and he
came to my room with the 'buzz box.' 1
put my money between two pieces of
paper. He painted the dollar bins green,
the twenties yellow, and put blue paint
on the fives. He put the bunch In a box
and told me to go by the fireplace and
wait for It to dry. He aald when I heard
a buzz, that waa the money being made."
Here Jacob paused and smiled as he
recalled the dreams the buzzes had glvea
"It buzzed all right," he continued. "It
buzzed and buzzed, and when I opened the
box there was nothing but buzzes and
paper. I was swindled."
Rudolph declared that another man
named Goldstein had worked the "buzz
swindle" on him, and that he had merely
been a tool. The Jury found htm guilty.
however, after being out a ahort time.
Kranlch & Bach, supreme in
that class of hlgheBt grade.
The Kranlch & Bach costs more
to manufacture than any piano
made in the world, on account of
its highest quality of selected ma
terials and highest grade of scien
tific and artistic workmanship.
We show a fine assortment of
grands and uprights at our 1513
Douglas Street Store.
Krakauer, a name standing at
any time these 35 years for all
that Is best and most desirable in
piano tone and piano construction,
was firBt established, and is still
maintained, by persistent adher
ence to high Ideals musical, ar
tistic and mechanical.
See and hear these fine pianos
at our 1513 Douglas Street Store.
1513 Douglas St.
Alteration Piano Sale
The Christmas shopper is taking advantage of the llospe Fiano Sale.
The great stock of fine Pianos, Player Pianos, Grand Pianos, Parlor Organs,
Chapel Organs and Player Organs is thrown on the market at prices which forces the
Just a little money down, a small amount every month, and your new mahogany,
oak or walnut piano is paid for.
When you can buy a $250, $275, $300, $325, Piano for $139, $159, $187, $198, on $6
monthly payments it looks easy, it is easy and you can't resist it.
Do you know the world's bestf
They are the Kranich & Bach, Krakauer, Kimball, Bush & Lane, Hallet & Davis,
Cable-Nelson, Burton, Cramer and Weser Pianos.
Player Pianos from $290 up. Parlor Organs $20.00 up.
Victor Talking Machines,
Guitars, Violins, Mandolins,
Banjos, Brass Instruments,
Music Rolls, Strings.
Art Goods, Pictures,
Frames, Painting Materials,
Pyrography, Sheet Music,
151 3 Douglas
i -ajH ' I
I ' ? IF lli "C: j I V
There are six vital and distinctive
points of superiority In the
that give It commanding position in the
trade and In the esteem of musical peo
ple. Dally demonstrations at our 1613
Douglas Street Store.
Player-Pianos from $375 up to $1,000.
Old Pianos taken in trade.
llullet & Davis, nearly three-quarters
of a century of success full plano
bulldlng stands back of the Hallet &
Davis Piano Company. From the time
of its inception, in 1839, the one object
of the firm has been to place upon the
market an Instrument that should be
second to none. Sold for 35 years by
A. Hospe Co., 1513. Douglas Street.
ARMLESS MAN IS A WONDEi
Manages a Railroad Yard as Skill
fully as Company Desires.
llanlruuKh It rata Easily.
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.. Dec. 12.-Unlted
States Senator Hansbrough, who waa op
erated upon for a mastoid tumor In the
ear. Ih reported today to be resting easy
and hla condition la quite nopelul.
DIFFICULTIES ARE OVERCOME
More Than Hla Share of Accidents
and Injnrlea Endured with Cheer-
fulness An Example of Grit
If you aak an official of the Reading
railroad who are the most remarkable men
In lta employ, he will certainly name amoni;
them Qua Oraf, night yardmaster of the
Port Richmond branch.
In the first place Oraf has no arms, both
of them having been cut off in railroad
accidents, and In the second place he holda
down an Important position with the rail
road company a position that would tax
the abilities of a man with two serviceable
arms at hla command.
Talk about overcoming obstacles, of fight
ing with all the odds against'you, of play
ing the game of life with the cards stacked,
Ss It were. Here la a man that refuaea to
go down and out.
Cars have run Into him, cara have run
over him, cara have Jammed him. He haa
broken so many bones In his body at dif
ferent times that you wonder how In the
world he ever got mended again properly,
and as a climax he has had both of hla
arms chopped off close to the shoulder.
Isn't that a staggering handicap for a man
who haa a family dependent upon him?
Accldenta of thla sort have driven many
a man from the world of business, while
cores of men have given up the fight be-
An experienced shopper tells us that she
can do twice as much shopping in the fore
noon as in the afternoon with one-half the
fatigue. She says there are no crowds then;
that she has no difficulty in obtaining a seat
in the street cars; that she is waited upon
more promptly at all stores; that the clerks
are more agreeable and take more pains to
show goods, because they, like yourself, are
not tired at that time of day.
Knowing this to be true, we suggest to
all ladies, able to do so, to try this plan and
do their shopping in the early part of the day.
& COUNCIL BLUFFS
ause of It and become dependent on others
or their support.
But not so with Graf.
After every accident, and, he -haa a list
if them that is really longer than any one
man ought to have, he bobs up serenely
and gets back to the job as optimistic and
cheerful as you please.
Almost any night between sunset and
lunrlse you can find Oraf 'i the yards of
the Fort Richmond branch of the Reading
railroad directing the work of acorea of
men. He's as busy as a politician on elec
tion day, darting In and out between trains,
leaping on engines and riding the length
of the yards to see that the work ia run
ning properly, doing the hundred and one
things that a yardmaster haa to do, and all
thla with only two little stumps near the
shoulders for arms.
Beginning at 6 o'clock every night, Oraf
takes charge of these yards and Is responsi
ble for everything that goes on there. He
has so systematized things that he can
accomplish . as much work as any yard
master with arms, and the railroad offi
cials look upon him as one of the best men
In their employ.
He directs the work of scores of men,
superintends the shifting of freight cars,
keepa the tracks clear for the Incoming and
outgoing trains, sees that the awitches are
properly set and attends to the mass of
dispatches and ordera that come to hla
office and that either have to be answer 2d
or sent on to another station.
How can lie answer them you ask.
Well, he geta a long pencil between hla
teeth, pushes a piece of paper out on his
desk with ono of his stumps and writes a
letter or a note that for legibility would
make the average business man's hand
writing pale Into insignificance.
He can't write fast, of course, but what
he wrltea you can read.
When Oraf la notified that an outgoing
train haa a dispatch for him he doea not
deputize an assistant to catch It aa the
train goea by. He goea out himself and
as the train shoots by he yells: "Let'er
go, Bill," or whatever hla friend's name
may be, and the trainman tosses the pack
age or letter at him.
Graf throwa hie right shoulder forward,
leta the package land near his shoulder
and then up ahoota the stump of an arm
and the package Is held In a vise-like grip.
He teara the cover oft with his teeth.
exemlnea whatever It may contain, and if
an anawer la necessary he gets that Ion
pencil in his teeth and writes It.
The only way he can hand letters to tha
men on the Ingoing trains Is to hold them
In his teeth and aa the train goea by one
of the men leans out and lakes It
If switches have to be thrown Graf doea
it with his feet; if he wanta to shift
lantern he picks It up with his teeth, geta
one of the arm stumps through the loop
handle and trots off with It. If a shifting
engine la going his way and he wants to
ride he dees not wait for It to stop, but
leaps upon the front end with the aurenusa
of foot of a Rocky mountain goat.
It waa back in 1S8S that Graf entered the
employ of the Reading railroad. He was
a brakeman. He has always been known
for hla strength, and In those days he was
cne of the most powerful men the road
had in Us employ. He never knew what
fear whs, and as for grit he was just bub
bling over with it.
No one ever started to rough-house
things when Graf waa around. A num
ber of men tried It once when he was brak
ing on a train, and Instead of hoisting the
help signal and calling a conference to see
what should be done, Graf buttoned hla
coat, pulled his cap down hard and atarted
winging hla two big fists. That was about
all there was to It, except, of courae, a
number of battered up facea aa a result of
hia whirlwind entrance among them. But
the rough-housing ceased, and never oc
curred again when Graf was on the train.
In 1891 Graf was coupling cars In Jan
kintown. The night waa dark, it waa rain
ing and he slipped on one of the rails. No
one noticed him and the train ran over
hla left arm.
"Hey, there, aome one, give ua a help)
My arm'a cut off!"
The voice came out of the darkness, and
the train crew, rushing back, found thla
man of grit and nervea aittlng by the
track and talking In the calmest way pos
sible. He waa ruahed to a hospital and the
arm was amputated a few Inches from tha
Here'a what he aald when he left the
hoapltal a few months later: "Well, that
arm's gone, all right, but It's all the same.
I never thought much of that left hand
of mine. I broke nearly all tha knucklea
playing ball, and K was not much for
No pessimism, no bard luck atorles there.
Back he went to his railroading, and he
was made night yardmaster at Fort Rich
mond. He was then one of a small army
or railroad men who had lost an arm In
An IH-Fated Night.
In October of 1899 Graf had another Ill-
fated, rainy night. He was making a
tour of the yard and down In the distance
he saw a train approaching. Looking back
far down the track he noticed that . the
switchman was not at his post. He
dropped his lantern and started ror tne
switch. It was a race against time. He
sprinted as fast as his legs could carry him.
The train was close on him and he waa
almost to the awitch, and, then he stumbled
end fell. The train shot past with a roar
and when the yardmen hurried out to aee
where the scream came from they found
Graf by the track; hia remaining arm cut
off clean from his shoulder.
' The Bight almost caused a panic. It was
Graf who called to them not to get excited,
but to tie the stump of his arm as fast as
they could and atop hla bleeding to death.
Then he directed them to put him on one
of the switching engines and take him to a
Not once did he lose his nerve. He waa
conscious until he reached the hospital. He
chatted with the doctors. He gave the men
who came with him orders concerning some
freight cars that had to be shifted, and
then, turning calmly to the surgeon, he
aald: "All right, doc, fix me up."
It was many months later when Graf got
out of the hospital. Friends expressed
their sympathy and told him how sorry
they were to know that he could not
work any more. Graf merely smiled at
"Work," said he. "Who says I can't
work? I've got to, and when I get out
of the hoapltal I'm going right back on
the job again."
No one believed him even the railroad
ifflcials. Indeed, they could not bellevt
that any man without arma could be uscfu
lO a railroad company.
Back to Work.
Then one day the officials received a
letter from Graf, saying that he wan
ready to go back on cne job If they
wanted him. They noted that the lettei
waa written very clearly In a aort of
copybook atyle but not until they saw
the "P. S. I wrote thla letter with my
teeth" did the full significance of the
letter dawn upon them. "I haven't my
arms," said he, "but I can throw a awitch
with my feet, I can write with my teeth
and the rest of me Is still In good shape."
That was the sort of courage that
struck home'. There waa no playing to
the gallery, no appeal to any one'a aym
pathy, nothing of the begging sort, just
a straightforward letter from a man that
refused to go down and out.
He was given hla old position and he
had not been there a month before he
demonstrated that he was aa good as
ever, despite the frightful handicap of
having to work without arma.
In aome waya Graf la almost helpless.
His wife has to feed him and dress htm,
but, outside of that, he can take care of
himself with the best, and if you don't
believe It listen to this , story they are
telling of him up Port Richmond way:
A year ago last February Graf slipped
on a track In the yards. He had no way
to break the fall, and, when he landed on
the track he waa unable to move. A
switching engine was approaching, but
he managed to shout to the engineer ir
time to prevent the engine going nvr
him. Graf was taken to the hoapltal,
where It waa discovered that two rlbe
were broken and three othiTS, fractured
illghtly. He waa bandaged up, alttiwupn
io left the hospital. Instead of going home
n the carriage that had been ' sent for
iim, he went back to work and one hour
..iter fainted In his offic.
He has fought, and is fighting, hia bat
tle of life, far from the plaudits of the
crowd. He asks no credit he's too mod
est for that and If you ask him point
blank how he ever managed to achieve
ao much against auch handicaps he will
smile kindly at you and tell you slmolv
"I had to." Philadelphia Press.
Economy of Costly Foods.
The economy of expensive fooda la ex
plained by the fact that digestion, at least
In man. Is dependent upon flavors, without
which It Is so defective that we do not
obtain the good of the food we swallow.
As far as experiments go, they substan
tiate these assertions, for the sight and
smell of pleasing food starts the fiow of
digestive fluids, while disagreeable o lors
and sights stop It. Delicatessen, thei,
would seem to be staples, for they ara
necessary. The talk of being able to sub
sist on a few cents a day is simr'y u ni
sons and leads to deterlnrnt'nn of nealt.i.
What seems to be extravagance 1 i ;ou 1
purchases may be wholesome in. tin. ;. T e
high coBt of living is partly due to tho
cost of the flavors we need. We c mmen.l
these Ideas to our worthy dietetic i c in
mists. Laymen may not be mo fjol'a'i as
the physiologists themselvts. Ame.lc.in
Liquors Not Subject to Nelsorr.
TOPKKA, Kan., Dec. 12 The a ipreme
court today decided that Intox caiing
lliiuora are not aubject to seizure .in ex
ecution because the statute forbids Its sale
except by certain persons for restricted
purposes. This sustains the decision of
Judge Dana of Shawnee county, a lowing
recovery of value of seized goods against
ex-Chief of Police Stahl.
Our annual Perfume and Holiday Goods Carnival is now on. Our1 assortment of choice per
fumes in dainty packages was never so great. We invite early inspection. Notwithstanding the
rush of Christmas business we have not overlooked the importance of giving the closest atten
tion to our "regular" Drug and Prescription business, which is always the paramount issue with
the Sherman & McConnell Drug Stores. 1,000 Kinds of Perfumes on Sale.
boxes soap and
perfume, each. 5c
1-oz. bottles best
extracts In box,
4-oz. bottles best
extracts in box,
at $1.23 to $1.50
1,000 Kinds of
Monday We Shall Sell
Lee's Egg-Tar Soap, 10c slze..i 5c
Not more than t cakes to a customer.
We shall also sell:
60c Plnaud's Comtesse Powder, Mon
60c Pozxont Powder, Monday JSc
25c Tetlow's Swan's Down, Mondav..llc
16c Mule Team Borax, Monday 9c
lOo Magic Skin Soap, Monday 6c
60c Soclete Hygentque Soap, Monday.. 15c
Christmas Perfumes Aplenty Very
generous valuea at prices from 6c to $14.
Read This Drug -Price List
Abbott's Saline Laxative j3c, 46c
Allen's Lung Balsam, we sell . ISo, 4 So, R9c
$1 Anti-Germ Disinfectant, we sell... 75c
Antiphloglstine, we sell. .. .45c, 68o, $1.1?
Armour's Kxtract Beef, we aell. . .40o, SOo
$1 Beef, Wine and Iron (Sherman's )
we sell 60c
$1 Booth's Hyomel Inhaler (complete).
we sell . 89c.
Bromo Seltzer, we sell. .. 10c, 23c, 45f, 89c
Zfic Carbolated Mutton Salve, we sell
Chichester English Pennyroyal Pills (Dia
mond brand), we sell 89c, $1.78
Crystal Eye Water (Dr. Scott's), pure
cure for sore eyes, 25c; by mall... 30c
"Eucalyptus Catarrh Jelly," blandest nnd
best remedy for catarrh 25c. 60c
Father John's Medicine, we aell. ,45c, 89c
$1 Falrchlid'a Essence of Pepuln, we
Fulton's Dlabete Comp.. we sell. .. .$1.60
Fulton's Renal Comp., we aell $1.00
Gargling Oil, we aell 2$c, 46c, 89o
Pig Powder (Shrader'a). This la with
out quentinn the safest, pleasanteit and
most efficient Laxative and Liver medi
cine. It la very valuable as a remedy for
Inclplant Appandlcitla. Sold In 10c and
L'5c boxes. Add 6c for mailing.
aiycothymo:ine. we sell.. .,. .23c, 45c, 89c
60c Oossom'a Kidney pills, we sell.. 29c
Graefenberg's Vegetable Pills, we
$1 Gray's Glycerine Tonic, we se'...89e
Gray's Nerve-Food Pills, a specific for
nervous debility, sleeplexsness and losa
of appetite and nerve force. $1 per box,
6 for $5. Write for circular.
Green's August Flower, wa sell. ., 2Sc, 89c
25c Gunn'a Liver Pills, we sell 23c
Hall's Lung Balsam, wa sell .. 23c, 45c, 89c
Hale'a Honey of Iloarhound and Tar, we
aell 23o. 45c
Hay s Hair Health, we aell 46c, 89c
Herplclde (Newbro'a). we aett. . . .46c, 89s
$2 Herpiclde (Newbro'a), four time a!s
of $1 bottle fl
SOo Hind'a Honey and Almond Cream, we
Hoarhound and Tolu Cough Syrup (for
children) we aell $6o
Humphrey'a Marvel Healing, we
ell 2jc, 45c, t$e
Jayne'a Expectorant, we aell.. 23c, 45c, E9o
"Kalaeraalz," bottlea; 2-oz., 15c; V4-.U.,
85c, and 1-lb., 60c. Kalsersalz is similar
In medical properties to the umiuui
Carlsbad Salts, and about one-fuurtli tha
price. 1 t la of particular value In Stom
ach and Liver troubles.
Llsterlne (Lambert's), we sell. 23c, 45c, 8Jc
Malted Milk (Horllck's) we
well 46c, 89c. $3 25
Kilmer's Swamp Root, we aell. . . . 45. , M)o
60c La Jeune Face Powder, we se!l...39u
$3.60 Marvel Whirling Spray Syringe, we
Mecca Compound, we sell. .. ,23c, 4n kita
25c Mennen's Talcum Powder, w Hell.lio
Munyon's Remedies, we ell. .23c, 45c, Btto
Orrlne, the mont effective remedy for
the drink habit. Can be given secretly.
Price $1 per box. Write for booklet.
Palne's Celery Compound, we sell 90j
25c Pears' Glycerine Soap, we aell.... lie
1'eptogenlc Milk Powder, we aell . . 40c, SOo
Plerce'a Favorite prescription, we mjII foe
$1 Plnkham'a Vegetable Compound, we
50c Piatt's Chlorides, we sell ja
50c Poszoni's Face Powder (J ahdd'js),
we sell 2 Ho
TMSBOMXTTJOW DXPAJtTlrE JCT ora
la a most complete one. "Said'' prcrip
tlons are Basy for u
RFTAI.Ii FAEPABATIOaTO we are
agents In Omaha tor the lamoua Hcxull
Remedies. Each one of theau medlclnos
la made for some particular dlaeiHo and
Is guaranteed to Give Satislaotloa or
Sal-Hepatlca, we aell 23c, 64c $112
$1 hantal Mldy. imported, we sell.... 89o
Schlrl man's Asthma Cure, we aell. 4 5c i'ja
Sloan'a Liniment, we sell. .. .23c, 45c, 8o
St. Jacob's Oil. we sell .23o 45o
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets, we
sell ; 45c gflo
lnolThe great Nutritive Tonic and
Rm.0r!stU?.tlve- . Jf yu " weak, de
bilitated, 'run down." try a bottle.
lctora Tonlo Lotion, the best remedy
for Blackheads Pimples, Barber , T It"'
nn(1U ,k,'n tlon, per bottle.. 60o
60c Warner-a Sodium Phoephate. effer-
.vescent, we aell ,. ' a fa
rWIlt, ,OT, Catalogue and Special" per
fume Circular and Special Cigar LleU
Sherman (Si McConnell Drug Co.
Corner Sixteenth and Dodge Streets
Owl Drug Company STJfSJ-SS