Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 27, 1903, PART I, Page 7, Image 7

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the omatta daily m:E: Sunday. si:rTHMm:n 7. 190.1.
Oily Council Will Appoint Board of Regis
trars from Various Precioots.
Unlii to SearcHy ( Connell
men Arm Htftif DISH en It Tlsae
to Get Entertainment for
services. Ancient Order United Workmen
lodges, Nos. M and 227, will have charge
of tha funeral. The remains will be In-
tarred at St. Mary's cemetery.
Joseph Kaaarf Injnred.
Yesterday forenoon Joseph Kadavy, a
baker, who operate a store at Twenty
sixth and N streeta, was driving- acro
tha gratia crossing under the Q street via
duct, when his wagon waa struck by a
Union Paclflc train. Kadavy waa thrown
out and hurt. The horse waa not Injure!
Dr. FJIabaugh' waa called and he found
upon investigation that Kadavy waa meraly
bruised and that no bonea wera broken.
Monday evening tha city council will
meet and appoint a board of registrars.
The city contains twalva voting precincts
and three registrars ara to be appointed
for aach precinct. Tha total membership
of lha board will constitute thirty-six and
each councilman will have tha appointing
of six registrars. October IS will ba the
first day of registration. October 23 will
' ba the second day and tha last day will
be. on October SI. All voters In tha city
will be obliged to register during these
days. The meetings of tha board will ba
held at placea to ba designated later. There
Is such a scarcity of vacant"" rooms In the
city that tha councilman ara finding it a
hard matter to secure proper accommo
dations for tha board. While it Is expected
I that tha registration booths will ba an-
, nounced on Monday night, there may be
' some changes later. Last year the total
registration was about 4,(00. This year it
la expected that tha number will run over
1 8.000 on account of tha rapid growth of the
Both tha republicans and thedemocrats
propose making extra efforts to have every
voter registered this fall, as considerable
Interest la already manifest in tha fall
Closing; WcrVmrs Carnival.
, Owing to the bad bad weather the car
nival attractions were poorly patronised
yesterday afternoon. In spite of the chill
ing atmosphere tha grounds were well
filled last night and especially tha audi'
torlum. I
Considerable Interest is being manifest
In the voting for the most popular school
teacher. Those In tha race are: Mabel
Thomas, Mary Seykora, Pearl Fitzgerald,
Eunice Enser, Ruth Turner, . Margaret
O'Toole, Josephine Halpin, Bertha Novak,
Cora Holmes, Mary Herrtman, Jessie 6tltt
Tp to the closing of the polla last night
Miss Fltxgerald was ahead. It is there
fore presumed that she will be crowned
queen of tha carnival on Wednesday night.
Judge Powers of tha kangaroo court
he)d forth as usual and fined all those
who came before him with the exception
of tha members of tha building committee.
James H. Bulla had been in hiding for
two days, but tha drill team of sixty-six
finally landed him last night and ha had to
pay for the wear and tear on the patrol
wragon while hunting him.
Although Morgan Heafey la clerk to the
Judge ha was induced to take a walk about
the grounds and waa taken Into custody
by a half dosen members of the order.
Judge Powers fined Heafey for attempting
to break into politics. P. J. Barrett was
snaxea up ana nnea, as were also a
dosen or more member of the Eagles. The
Kagies had to settle for tha limit. All
of the members of the council with the
exception of Queenan were fined. While
no settlement has been made It -Is expected
tnat the S3.000 due on the building will
ba raised.
Fltsarerald Completes Book.
Tax Commissioner Fltxgerald has com
pleted his books for the year 190S and
turned over the records to City Treasurer
Howe yesterday. While the 1908 taxes are
not due until October 1. several payments
already have been made. In cases where
payments have "been made the treasurer
la holding the checks In his safe and will
not send receipts until October 1. All city
taxes are delinquent on January 1.
Maklag Summer ananas.
. At the Cudahy plant the chicken dressing
building; Is to be converted into a summer
sausage room. Soma time ago Mr. Cudahy
gave tip the Idea for the present for hand
ling poultry In large quantltlea and he de
tided to enlarge his. sausage works. A
heavy eoncrete floor has been laid In the
chicken dressing building and the work of
making summer sausage will be started as
soon as the concrete floors harden.
May Hrbntld Hammond Plant.
George Parks of this city has been sum
moned to Chicago to confer with A. II.
Noyws of the Hammond Packing company
lit relation o tha rebuilding of the Ham
mond plant at St. Joseph, Mo. After the
burning of thla plant some months ago It
was given out that the Hammond people
would not rebuild. The sending for Mr,
farks to Inspect plans looks as If the
Hammond people Intended to build a new
house there. It la reported that the new
plans' call for a much larger plant than
that destroyed by fire.
, McCarthy Faneral Today.
Itlchard McCarthy, who died at his home,
2S4 South Twentieth street, yesterday, will
be burled from the family residence at 8.
o'clock this afternoon. After short serr-
loes at the house the remains will be eon
veyed to St. Agnes' church for further
Arresting; inspects.
Chief of Police Brlggs has Issued orders
to his men to arrest all auspicious char
acters. The number of recent burglaries
has called the attention of the chief to the
necessity for cleaning up the city, and he
started In yesterday afternoon to round
up all suspects. Six suspicious characters
were put away for safe keeping last night
and the police expect to make more arrests
today. Even with the small force at his
command. Chief Brlggs says that he will
do his best to prevent petty thieves from
working here.
Magic City Oossln.
Harry B. Fleharty has returned from a
Western trip.
Kev. Dr. R. K Wheeler Is spending to
day In Chloago.
Mrs. James Heath waa reported much
better yesterday.
Charles dimming- is back from Roches
ter, N. Y., where he spent six years.
J. W. McKay, Twenty-foufth and L
streets, announces the birth of a son.
There will be a meeting of post No. 2,
Orand Army of the Republic, on Monday
Fred Honey of Oandy, Neb., Is here
visiting Roy Honey, Twenty-fourth and J
Rev. Mr. Osborne of Omaha will preach
at the First Presbyterian church this
A. F. Stryker has sold his property at
Twenty-third and G streets to August
B. J. Hill Is the newly appointed physical
director at the local Young Men's Christian.
association. .
Rev. Leander Head will occupy the pulpit
at the First Methodist Episcopal cnurch
mis evening.
Orln Merrill has returned to his home
In Pueblo after a week's visit with his
parents here.
A. V. Miller is on the sick list again.
This time he Is laid up with a severe
stomach trouble.
Th Toting Men's Christian association
nignt srnooi is adding members to Its en.
rollment list every day.
J. 8. Walters, assistant superintendent
at the Union Stock Yards, has returned
irotu a trip to Chicago.
Mlsa Oemmlll entertained the Missionary
society of the Presbyterian church at her
noma on Thursday evening.
Charles A. Dunham, assistant cashier of
tne rackers National bank, has returned
irom a two weeks vacation.
Mayflower Hive No. M, Ladles of the
Maccabees, will give a card party at Mac
cabee hall on Tuesday evening.
L. F. Etter and wife returned yesterday
from a two weeks' stay at Excelsior
Springs, Mo. Mrs. Etter is much im
proved In health.
Rev. L. Arlander of Omaha will deliver
a lecture on Sweden at the Swedish Bap
tist church, Twenty-second and K streets,
on Tuesday evening. ,
The Sunday school of the First Christian
church will hold a rally at the chu.cli.
mis lorenoon. A special program has been
arranged for this occasion.
Jed, a timekeeper at the Armour
plant, has resigned his position and mil
remove to the Indian Territory where he
win engage in tne hardware business.
The South Omaha First Methodist Enls-
oopal church now has 880 members in' good
tandlng and twenty DrobailoneiV Th
Sunday school has an enrollment of i5.
Rev. W. H. Reynolds, pastor of the
Caatellar Presbyterian church, will speak
at the men's meeting at the Young Men's
Christian association this afternoon at
Mrs. J. R. Wilson and Mrs Humnol Wnrt
Thirty-second and K streets, have re
turned from Coatesvllle, Pa., where they
accompanied the remains of J. R. Wilson
for interment. 1 '
All members of Nebrsska lodge No. 227,
Ancient Orcer United Workmen, are re
quested to meet at tha temnle a t 12an lnrfa
' the purpose of attending the tuneral
01 nuntra aicuartny.
iprovemeat Clab Gets Reports on
Repairs Betas; Made
the City.
Tw roople Knew How I'aefnl If la la
rvoeerviaa; HitaJta. mm. Beaaty.
During the past week the attention of
women all over the state has been directed
to Islington, where the anntinl meeting
of the Nebraska Women's Christian Tem
perance union baa been in session, and,
while In point of attendance the meeting
was not what It usually Is, Lexington be
ing Inaccessible to sn many members, there
was nothing lacking in Interest and In
many particulars the convention surpassed
those ot the past. Lexltision In addition
to having the largest union of the state,
there being 112 active members, enjoys the
distinction of enrolling among its hon
orary membership of thirty or more Us
mayor and every member of the town coun
cil and of having no saloons.
Under the "chairmanship of the local
president, Mrs. Louise James, the cltlxens
left nothing undone for the comfort and
convenience of their guests and the even
ing sessions brought out an attendance
that attested most gratifying Interest In
the work of he organisation. The meet
ings were held In the Methodist church,
the rostrum being decorated with the ban
ners of the state and looal unions and
draped above with the colors of the organ
ization yellow and white.
Twenty-two counties and thirty some
unions were represented In the convention.
Upon recommendation of the executive
board at a recent meeting, the convention
discussed and passed several matters that,
it Is expected, will have material effect
upon the state work. First was the de
cision to hold the meetings for the next
three years at Lincoln. This was thought
advisable owing to the fact that Lincoln
is the most accessible place for the great
majority of the members and with its
facilities for entertainment should injure
large gatherings.
Another measure discussed, but lost be
cause it was felt by the majority that but
a snail part of the unions are ready for
it, was the establishment of county In
stitutes. It was recommended that these
institutes be conducted by some of the
state officers as a means of Instructing the
women In the various lines of work and
that to defray the expenses each county be
taxed 110, which, it was expected, would
be raised largely by the contributions of
the two evening sosclons of the Institute.
In the . long discussion that followed It
seemed that the women chiefly objected to
the plan because of the difficulty of rais
ing the necessary money, which they felt
would be increased by the fast that the
date of the Institutes would be regulated
by the state officers and might come at 'a
time wholly Inconvenient to them, they
having no voice in fixing ft. During the
year there have been nine such Institutes
held and these have proved so valuable
that It Is hoped In time to establish them
regularly In all the counties.
A recommendation that the five state of
ficers be sent to the national meeting and
their expenses paid, brought out another
lengthy discussion, the recommendat'on
finally being passed, after the matter had
been once adjusted and then reopened. In
the opinion of many, this expenditure was
inadvisable as not yielding results In pro
portion to the outlay. It was thought that
the officers would not visit the various
unions sufficiently often to return to them
the good of the convention, but it was fin
ally decided that it would pay in the long
un in the help the state officers would re
ceive for their own work.
Nearly everybody knows that eharooal la
aafaot and moat efficient disinfectant
'and purifier In nature, but few reaMse Its
value when taken Into the human system
for the same cleansing purpose.
. Charcoal is a remedy that the more you
take of It the better; it la not a drug at
jail, but simply absorb th gaaea aad Im
purities always present In the stomach
aad Intent In as and carries them out oX the
Charooal sweetens the breath after amok
jfng. drinking or after eating onions and
tether odorous vegetables.
Charooal effectually dears aad Improrea
'the complexion. It whitens th teeth and
further got a a natural and eminently
oaf oarlhartlo.
e It absorb th injurious gaaea which oot
loot In the stomach aad bowels; It dialn
.foot th mouth aad throat from th
poison of catarrh. '
All druggists nail eharooal U on form or
another, but probably the beet eharooal
and the most for the money la In Stuart's
Absorbent Loaengos; tbey are composed of
th finest powdered Willow charooal aad
lotaer aarmlea antiseptics la tablat form,
or, rather, la the form of Urge, pleasant
tasUng' Iqeeagen, th charcoal bolag mixed
with honey.
The dally use of these losenge will noon
tell lw a nuoh Improved condition ot th
general health, better complexion, sweeter
breath aad purer Mood, aad tha beauty of
It la, that a possible harm oaa result
from their eoatinued ua. but. oa th con
trary, groat benefit.
. A Buffalo phynolaa, ta openking of th
Van fits f charooal. aays: "I advise
Stuart' Absorbent loser. g to all patients
ufertu from gas la th stomach and
bowels, and to clear the complexion and
purify th breath, mouth and throat; I
also believe th Over la greatly benefited by
tha daily us f them; they ot but
twoatytv eeata a bos at drag tore, aad
although ta some sen so a patent prepare
I non, yet I believe I gat more and better
'k&m.i i. MtBt&rtli i t a t T ni.nsim
The Orand View Improvement club met
last evening with a very good attendance,
with President 8unblad in the chair.
Mr. Groves of the street committee sub
tnltted a verbal report regarding a confer
ence with the city engineer-relative to cer
tain street Improvements between Pine
and Hickory streets, and stated that he had
received assurances that the most needed
improvements would be made as expedl
tlously ae possible, and that some had
already been made.
Councilman Back was present at the
meeting and stated that the streets In the
Orand View district were being put in
shape as rapidly as ths street force could
reach the work and that additional Im
provements would be made as rapidly as
possible. There were but nine street gangs
at work now and one of these gangs was
constantly employed In the First ward
doing all that could be done with the
means and facilities at hand.
air. Lamieux su Drained a resolution rela
tive to the electrio light and gas proposl
tlons, requesting the city council to submit
a proposition to the property holders o
the city to vote upon the acquirement of
these utilities by the city and requesting
the member ot the council from the First
ward to favor the passage of an ordinance
to thla effect. The resolution waa unani
mously adopted.
J. W. Carr was present and addressed th
elub briefly upon the subject of a boulevard
In the district and moved the adoption of
a motion for the appointment of a com
tnlf tee to confer with the Park commission
on the matter. The motion was adopted
unanimously and tha chair appointed
Meesrs. Carr, Back, Lamleux, Castle and
Anderson as such committee.
Mr. Carr stated that he had talked with
Mr. Smith of the street car oompany and
that he had received assurances from him
that it was the Intention of th street car
oompany to extend the Sixth street line
In the near future, - that the company
recognlaed the necessity of the extension of
that line and that It had only been delayed
because of the inclement weather of the
past season, which required all the energies
of the company to keep the present lines In
suitable condition to meet the public needs.
. There being no further business before It
the club adjourned to meet Saturday even
ing. October 17.
Tou've beard some Champagnes are
good. Form an bpinion of your own
founded on taste. Tou'U find Cook's Im
perial better.
It was evident from the recommendations
ncluded In the annaul address of the presl
dent, that the county organisations re
cently established, have not accomplished
all that had been expected of them and the
restoration of the . district organisations,
previously used, is considered advisable. In
fact, notice was served on the convention
later, to the effect that an amendment to
the constitution would be proposed at the
next meeting, providing for the restoration
of the district organizations.
Mrs. Wheelock further advised at least
one membership contest a year, in every
union. At the close of her address, she was
presented an appropriately engraved gold
locket, from the members of the local
union as ft token of esteem. V
Women's clubs
20 and 21.
tt St. Louis, November 13.
The expense of bringing Miss Jane
Addams to Omaha to deliver her lecture on
"The Newer Ideals of Peace." October 5.
has been guaranteed In the sale of tickets
reported at a meeting of thocommlttre of
the committee from the Woman's club,
Thursday morning.
Mrs. Frank Young of Broken Bow. presi
dent Of the Nebraska Woman's Buff t age
association, wa In the city this week, con
ferring at state headquarters regarding
the coming convention of the state associa
The September meeting of the board of
directors of the Women's Christian associa
tion will be held Tuesday, Beptember C9,
at 10 a. m., In the parlor of the Young
Men's Christian association. The chairman
of the admission committee of the Old
Pet pie's home, maintained by the associa
tion, wishes to announce that according to
the constitution and by-laws governing the
Institution, only residents of Omaha can
be received Into the home.
The following program has been issued
for the twenty-third annual convention of
the Nebraska Woman's Suffrage associa
tion, to be held at Nebraska City October
7 and :
Tuesday. October 610 a. m. to 9 p. m..
reception of delegates and their assign
ment to homes.
4 p. m. to 6 p. m. Meeting of the ex
ecutive committee.
7:30 p. m.: Opening of the convention; in
vocation. Rev. J. w. Scott; addresses of
welcome. City. Msyor H. H. Banllng;
church. Rev. Philip Ornlf. D. D. ; schools.
Prof. R. C. King; 'Women s Christian t em
perance union, Mrs. H. M. Pendleton; law
Judge Paul Jensen; medical profession, Dr.
M. Martha Macvean; preen, r ranK nei
vey; suffrage club. Mrs. Uertutde B. Gan
son. Response and president's addrtss,
Mrs. Clara A. Young, Broken Bow. Re
Wednesday, octooer 7 a. m.: frayer;
announcement of committees; reading of
minutes of executive committee; report of
treasurer; report of auditors: report of
committee on works before large assem
blies; report of state headquarters; re
ports of counties and clubs.
x p. m.: irorwriy ngnta conrerence, miss
Laura A. Orexg, chairman; "The Present
Decedent Law of Nebraska." Illustrated
with chart. Hon. D. L. Johnson, Omaha;
'The Injustice of It." Rev. Mary G. And
rews, Omaha; "For What Change Should
We Ask of the Next I.eeislature? Hon.
J. A. Douglas, Bnssett; "Opinions of Prom
inent Men and women, discussion.
4 n. m.: Greetings from fraternal de'e-
gatee; communications from national offi
cers; partlnl report of credentials commit
tee; announcements.
7:80 p. m.: Music; Invocation, Rev. Sam
uel Garvin; address, "The Moving Finger
Writes." Mlsa Gall Laughlln, New York;
Thursday. Octobes 8 v a. m.i Executive
session, open only to members of the convention.
10:30 a. m.: Work conference, Mrs.
Amanda J. Marble, chairman; "County
Organisation a Source of StrenRth," Mr.
Clara A. Young, Broken Bow. Mrs. O. B.
Bowers, Tekaman; "Tho Enrollments,
Mrs. M. A. Van Mtddlesworth. Peru; "Im
portance of Headquarters at Large Assem
blies." Mrs. Ollle King Carrlker, Nebraska
Cltv. Mrs. Mary Smith Hnyward, Chadron:
"Methods of Raising Funds," three-minute
speeches rrom eacn ciuo.
11:80 a. m.: Final report of credentials
committee: election of officers.
2 p. m.: Symposium. "Results Achieved
In States and Countries Where Women
Vote." Kansas. Mrs. C. F. Norris. Table
Rock; Louisiana, Mrs. Myrtle W. Marble,
Humboldt: New Zealand, Mrs. Ida Good,
Peru; Australia, Miss Grace Ballard, B'air;
Idaho, Mrs, Kutn emun. uaaiann; utan
Mrs. Oettv W. Drurv. Omnha: Colorado,
Mra. T C. Maughlln. Dunbar: Wyoming.
Mrs. Julia Cox. Exeter. Paper, "Woman
in Economics, Mrs. Anna L. Apperson
Tecumseh; question box, Miss Gall Laugh'
lln. New York: report of committee on
filan of work) report of committee on rso
utlnns. 3:30 p. m.: Invocation. Rev. T. W. Leard;
address. "The Fate of Republics" Rev.
Anna H. Shaw, Philadelphia; collection;
adjournment (
Too Cleeo to Gasoline.
Br la-nitlng a match too close to an
open gasoline can Saturday afternoon a
serious nra was narrowly averted In the
grocery store of diaries Lar, lvot capuoi
avenue. The can waa sitting neur the rear
of the otoreroom when it caught. Two
young men, colored, who were making
purchase a, picked It up and ran with it
to the front entrance. A big blase Imme
diately laaDed uu and the front of the
store and the awning caught fire. The
total damage will amount to about 800,
Caaaoa Vn tor Repairs. '
Edward Cannon of Florence la up for re-
ira at t laiason noapitai. wrme Charles
iters an nas been arrested, cbargea wun
twtult ana lias given a bond or jav ror Ms
aooearance before J unites Ait statu Beotem
tier M. According to wllneases the mu had
a sanguinary emounter. nlih Cannon mvt
ling the worst vf It. It la eaid that Loner-
ana neia bactc a
tfUo-C!inoii. TLs
l t Buoeloioui ecoi'4 Ma-cowr" raa
The election of officers resulted as fol
lows: President, Mrs. D. V. Wheelock,
Superior; vice president, Mrs. Annette Nes
bltt, Pawnee City; corresponding secretary,
Mrs. M. D. Russell, Lincoln; recording sec
retary, Mlsa Anna Goudy, Pawnee City;
treasurer, Mrs. C. F. Blewett. Fremont.
Delegates elected to the national convention
at Cincinnati In November: Mrs. Annette
Neabltt, delegate at large; Mrs. M. D. Nlok
ell of Beatrice. Vrs. Sue D. Chase, Halgler,
and Mrs. Angle Newman of Lincoln.
The following Is Dr. Lyman Abbott'
most recent presentation of his objection
to the enfranchisement of women, contrib
uted to the September number of the At
lantic Monthly:
The question, Shall women vote? If trans
lated into practical and actual form reads
thus: Shall women decide what are the
rights of the citizen to be protected and
what are the duties of the citizen to be
enforced, and then are her son and her
brother and her husband to go forth, armed
If need be. to enforce her decision? Is this
where the functional line between the
sexes Is to be drawn? Are women to make
the laws and men to enforce them? Is
woman never to act as a private, but al
ways ae a commander-ln-cblef ? Is this
right? To afk these questions Is
to anawer them. The functions of govern
ment cannot be thus divided. In a demo
cratic community the duty of enforcing the
law muet devolve on those who determ'ne
what the law shall be that is to be en
forced. It cannot be decreed by one class
and enforced by another. It Is Inconceiv
able that it should be decreed by one sex
and enforced by another.
It might not be amiss to call Dr. Ab
bott's attention to the fact that women
are rapidly qualifying to offset even this
last and most weighty obstacle to their
advancement. For Instance, there Is Miss
Peabody of Colorado, tha daughter of
Governor Peabody, who already holds a
commission In the stste mllltla. and an
other woman down in Georgia who has at
tained like distinction. And then there are
all the girls who as sponsors and patron
esses are breaking Into the high school
cadet corps all over the country. In addi
tion to the thousands of women who have
taken to riding aatrlde and who hav at
tained a proficiency roost valuable In the
cavalry service. The various companies ot
women who have taken up. military drill
Is another host that will soon have to be
reckoned with, not to speak ot the "mas
culine woman," who has taken up ath
letics with a success that enables her to
outwalk, outride and generally outsoldler at
least half of the six out of every seven
voters who fall to pass the regular army
examination. Yes, the womeo are surely
coming to the front, and the day cannot be
far distant when this last demand shall
have been complied with, and the "right
and "justice" of their demands for the
ballot can no longer be denied.
The following Is the Itinerary of Mra.
Demise T. 8. Denison'a trip among the
clubs snd club women this fall: Colorado
federation meeting at Colorado Springs,
September 28 and 80; Utah and Idaho feder.
atlun meeting, dates still undecided; Ne'
braska federation meeting, October f, T. and
8; Minnesota meeting. Mankato, October IS,
14 and 15; Wisconsin meeting, October. 20
and 3; Ohio meeting. October 23 to 28; Mis
sourl meeting at Hannibal, October 27; Ok,
lahoma meeting the first week of November,
and Texas the second week of November.
There will be a meeting of the board of
director ot th General Federation ef
Organised Laser Men-Aro Moving: to
' Session at Washington
A meeting of members of labor organ
isations was held last evening aad a club
was organised In the special Interest of
Judge Dicklnaon and John O. Yelser. The
aole object of the club will be to partici
pate only In the judicial campaign to the
extent of supporting Dickinson and Yelser.
One of the provisions is that If the democ
racy gets Into line and throw out Baxter
and Kstelle the organisation will incline to
the support of the democratic nominations
for the Judiciary, but in case they are
not disposed to meet them on that propo
sition the lub will concentrate its efforts
on these two candidates, with the exception
of Judge Doane, should he feel disposed
to accept the endorsement of organised
labor. The club holds that at the lost elec
tion Judge Slabaugh was elected by 13,027
votes. There is computed to be 18,000 votes
in the organized labor of this. district, and
it is contended that organized labor can
control In favor of Dickinson and Yelaer
10,000 votes, of which 3,000 are from repub
llcans and 7,000 from .democrats, thereby
reducing their chances for a majority and
electing the labor candidates.
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Annual Fall Sale Stoves and Ranges
Never before were wa so wsll equlppsd In this department
wonderful inducements to command your trade thl week
await you. Ba sure and read our steel range offer blow.
We are sole agents for Peninsular Baseburners guaranteed
to heat three rooms all winter on two tons of coal. Fac
tory guarantee with every stove, on sale tomorrow
upward from
Home Coral Baebuinjf-in 3 sixes on sale tomorrow up from $16.50
In order to get Into general use ISO Star Estate Ranges, we will offer this
range in a e-noie ioi tinn io-incn oven, wun man
warming closet and guaranteed flre-back. no res
ervoir, for 845.00 on a down payment of 14.60 and
ia nn everv month. You can In this way obtain
a high grade steel range and find the payment so easy as to place it within
the reach of all. N
Four-hole Cast Ranges large oven No. 8 Caok Stove smooth castings
ood bakers worm -o. .ffo rii "l till. rill
ouio price - - - "
in oraer o n i
in oner tnis
ale price.
nX jajauisg
nn O mS7m
Chiffonier, with
out mirror, oak only,
fivo large and roomy
drawers, all well fin
ihed, worth 110.00,
Sale $C tf
Price.... JUKJ
Iron Bed, nicely
enameled in whit or colors, new design.
worth fo.&0, Hale
solid oak or ma
hogany finish. high
ly polished, rever
s i b 1 e cushion!,
handsome design,
worth (15.00, Sale
Parlor Sets,
Divans, Bed
room Sets.
Chairs, Etc.
Flv-plece Parlor Sets imitation
mahogany-polished frame
choice of upholster dtO' en
Ing. Sale price ipnies.OU
Odd Divans upholstered In
tapestry very handsome and
new designs. Sti sye-
Sale price qSO.dTI
Efdroom Seta of three pieces
solid oak well finished bevel
French p ate mlrrora- A 7IZ
iiule price ''0
Dining Room Chairs cane seat
solid oak brace arm. fdQ
Bale price Orw
Odd Dressers assorted shaped
mirrors solid oak '7 sir
Bale price P ou
Extension Table extends t(f 6
ft. solid oak -in. square top
1-ln. legs well Sn-Afi Qft
Ished. Bale price iU.VU
Ingrain Carpets in various weaves
, and designs. On sale OQ
tomorrow at "v
All Wool Ingrains extra super weave
very hcnilsome. , C4r
During this sale OOL.
A big line of Brussels Carpet!" with
or without borders contain- U()r
Ing many new pattnrnH CJVfc
8x12 Art Squared In floral and set
effects worth up to 87. W. L' (1M
During September sale 4JtJ
Our Redding Suln for tomorrow In
cludes a complete Hue of lihir.kets.
Comforts, I'lllows. eti, at prices
that need no talk to allirm them us
genuine bargains.
206 pairs mixed Feather Tlllows 7
pounds worth 81.75. nUn
On sale nt "OW
250 pairs Blankets-full sire UQ
In colors OCTW
200 Comforts well quilted ori'l well
filled Urge slxe OK
assorted 'P -J
One lot Wool Blankets full - QJJ
slxe. On sale tomorrow at. hPI-Cj
Lace Curtains NottinRhanis 51 Inches
wide Wi yards long In l,iui:lvimt
patterns worth fli.75. L Oil
During Beptember sule "P 1 "
Rope Fortlers In all the new snd
acceptable colors and eoiiihlnaVf ns
of colors. During aepteni- "Tti
ber sale...
Special showing $30 tailor-made suits $20
Best of the fashion world's ideas at smallest cost.
New Long Frock Coat Suits, the mannish tight
fitting garments which have that graceful appear-
i ance, made of fine quality cheviot, in blue and black,
taffeta silk lined coat, full length skirts with flare
at bottom we call your attention- ly g
particularly to the tailoring of I J
this suit a positive $25 garment
in siueiim
A large attendance was present at the
mass meeting held Friday afternoon by
the high school students and faojliy to
further the interests of the Athletic asso
ciation, 'the meeting was called to order
by president Putnam and after the minutes
were reaa by tne secretary. Miss Mayali.
Mr. rearae maue a iew remarits on tne
atrlousm or high school student. Mr.
eltle was then called upon to rive his
opinion ofhigh school foot ball and amused
me auaience ror some lime. m.. water
house spoke a few words on the enthuluum
shown by the studtnis ami urged them
10 oecome active memujtra or inj as (idea
tion and by so doing become loyal studnnts
of the high school. Mr. Braclin also poe
on the same tneme. Messrs. Urome, Hat-
nette and Hunter were called upon and
each told how enthusiasm of the students
aids the team to victory. Before the meet
ing adjourned the list or mi mbere ot the
Athletic association was greatly increased.
The meeting closed with an enlhusiaatio
high school yell.
The Kegister stockholders held a meetlnc
Wednesday afternoon for the curnoia of
electing class editors. Tne election was a
very exciting one, aa in several Instances
two opposing candid ites received almost an
equal number of voles, and not until the
votes were actually counted waa anyone
sute of the result. The following editors
were elected: For the senior class, Nath
alie Merrlam and Arthur Remington; for
me junior ciaee, mora mevena and Curtis
Undsey; for the sophomore claHS, Kthel
Veldrldge and Leslie Troupe; for the fresh
man cluas. Dorothy Moraan and Hubert
The Demoethenlan Debating society held
short bUhlneas meeting Friday afternuon
for the purHse of reorganizing. On ac
count of the mass meeting held by the Ath
letic association few of the members were
present, so the election of officers and fur-
tner Dusineas was postponed until next
Our New Swell Suits at $20 -they mrt marvels of beauty, the great
est selections ever offered; many handsome new styles. In tibelinr
and mannish mixtures, corset-ntting coats, iouk
skirt blouse, box plaited effects, handsome flaring
eklrtsf30.00 values priced for Monday. at
Nobby Tailored Suits at $13 We give you your choice
of six of the leading new fall styles, lu cheviot and
fancy mixtures, long skirt coat effect, collarettes, mili
tary capo or pluln box plaited effects, with fancy
nlalted sUtrt, plain or changeable silk; lined (Ef C
coats, fancy braid trimmed, $20 value, Monday, iplO
New Fail $15 Kersey Coats, with cape shoulder, stand
ing military collar, hip etrups, tight fitting, elaborate
tailor stitched nnd strapped, in red, green, brown,
castor and black, lined in colors 4 A
to match kXjmflCJ
New FaH Dree Skirts, of fancy pebble cheviot, cut In
the ne-f flaring style, trimmed with six wide peau de
sole straps, ornamented with tabs and 4 f AA
buttons.. lVeVU
New Fall Waists at $1.45 in plain white' mercerized
basket weaves; also black and white and all colors
.In flannel; many neat tailored tucked styles, fancy
stock collar and large sleeves, $2.50 values, -d A SI
specially priced for Monday...... a e
, ii i mil uaio in i l Mil mi tmmmmmum
and self button trimmed In grayish mixtures
and plain colored tueltonH. $6 values, Monday.
GIRL'S ZIBELJNE COATS, In two nobby new fall styles,
with clroular or square top collar, elaborately
trimmed wlih strappings or fancy cord, all A QQ
alaea IT.fiO. values t0
Chamberlain's Cello. Cholera
Diarrhoea Remedy.
The uniform success of this preparation
In the relief and cure ot bowol complaints
has brought It into almost universal use.
It never fails and when reduced with watsr
aud sweetened Is pleasant to take. It Is
equally valuable for children and adults
Defender of I.adykmlth Arrtvee.
NEW YORK. Bept. 26 Lieutenant Gen
eral Hlr Ian Hamilton, who participated In
the defense of Iadysmlth, arrived from
Liverpool on Lucanla today.
WHEELER Catherine M . aged K, at her
home, 1-1 Farnam.
Funeral services this afternoon at I p.
m. at K. L. Dodder's undertaking parlors.
Twenty-third and Cuming. Interment at
Olenwood. la.
gTKLD Mrs. Ames, wife of Amos Field
of the Omaha Hardwood Lumber com
pany, sged i6 years, Btuiday evening,
Beptember 2.
Funeral arrensementa wUl be announced
There Is a way of making darkness short in life when it is that which
slrkuess casts. The joyous hope of a new and lovely day of health is soon
at band when proper measures are employed to check the growth of those
poison generating germs which cause a tainted blood supply. The most
certain and reliable cure la the New system of the Cook Medical Co. Call
and Investigate
(111 CO Itin DCPTRI niCClCCC ured, no matter bow chronic or
rill. AitU rlLulAL UldtftwXd obetlnate-ln to 10 days. We often
cure by a atngle treatment.
riDn?TITIO T nilQI EC w permanently cure ANT CA3E In 5 to :o days.
rilUdlAIIU I 'UUuLbw No matter how chronic or long standing.
NERVOUS DEBILIfY ln 30 no 80 by our
max If ITU ITV TIME OF Cl'BE, 10 to SO days, by our original, very
LUw I ill ft LI I I ' simple remedy. We have art exclusive right to this treat
ment. It is prepared specially from newly discovered plants of Africa.
st Radical cures In 60 to 90 days. We romovs every vestige of poison from the system
BLOOD P UlbUlS without aid of mercury or potash.
TT . a m rr Cured In from 8 to 10 days safely, without cutting, danger or detention from business, by our
w UK tj W WCa-fci on external aosorpiive v
Cured in 6 to 15 days, without cutting, stretching, pain or loss of time.
It Is a marvelous
HiiUnjMinf- Cured lii 30 days, no matter how' aggravated the case, by our NEW METHOD CURE, without
RUPTUKL pain, operation or detention form business.
' t9ri Our Testimonial. We Don't Print Them Unless Asked to Do SO.
ACKLF.T, Iowa, Sept. 10, 19u3 -Dr. Cook. Omaha. Neb.
Dear Doctor-Flease nnd inclosed money order for more
SedJolVS!- Doctor. I thought I ,r,uVTTlkV. NBW M AN
nnd then let you know how I felt. I feel like a Jfc.w ma
nnd I believe your treatment le worth MOKE than money.
ou mav rest assured that 1 am only too glad to pay
you VOTR FEB IN FULL. I'lease send medicine by le
turn mall and oblige, yours gratefully, jqhn m1ner
CHETENNE. 'Vyo.. -July . 1903. Cook Medical Co
Omaha, Neb.: Gentlemen Please tend me another shipment
of medicine. I am considerably better. My mouth and throat
are not sore. My shins are still a little sore and not quite
healed. My hair has stopped falling out and I am confident I
ahull soon be well. I owe you my life, as well as my health.
Your treatment done more In two months than others In years.
Yours, etc., A. U. Lit" LI.
110-112 South 14th Street.
Office Hours: 8 a.
(Over Daily News Office)
to 8 p.m. Sundays, 10 a. m. to 2:30 p. m.
Omaha, Neb.
Read The Bee the Best Newspaper.