Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 27, 1905, Page 5, Image 5

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    THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: FHIDAY. OCTOBER 27, 1!H)5.
a
MOTHERHOOD
Actual Sterility In Women Is Very Rare Healthy
Mothers and Children Make Happy Homes.
IN THE ARENA OF POLITICS
Good GTrnmnt Leaf le, Bo-Called, Oitei
Oat Iti Ticket.
LIST OF NAMES fRlNTED BEFOREHAND
Kau ot Rrlitr of Dffli Is Sot
on Ballot, Esulanutlou Betus;
Made FIHuks Were
Too Late.
After a secret session of the canvass
board counting ballots aupposM to hs.-
Veen returned by mall from membeis of
the. Good Government league, the following
list has been given out aa representing the
candidate entitled to the endorsement of
that organisation:
Many women long for a child to blew
their homes, but because of some de
bility or displacement of the female
organs they are barren.
Preparation for healthy maternity (a
accomplished by Lydia E. Pinkham'a
Vegetable Compound more successfully
than by any other medicine, because It
elves tone and strength to the entire
female organising curing1 all displace
ments, ulceration and inflammation.
A woman who is in (rood physical
condition transmits to her children the
blessings of a good constitution la
not that an Incentive to prepare for a
' healthy maternity ?
If expectant mothers would fortify
themselves with Lydia E. l'lnkham's
Vegetable Compound, which for thirty
years haa sustained thousands of
women in this condition, there would
be a great decrease in miscarriages, in
suffering, and in disappointment at
birth.
The following letters to Mrs. Pink
ham demonstrate the power of Lydia
E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound in
auch cases.
Mrs. L C. Glover, Vice-President of
Milwaukee Business Woman's Associa
tion, of 614 Grove Street, Milwaukee,
Wia., writes:
Dear Mrs. Pinkbnm: '
' I was married for several years and no
try Lydia E. Ptnkham's Vegetable Com.
pound; this I did, and I improved steadily in
bflaltb, and in less than twa yean a beautiful
child ram to bleus our horns. Now wa have
something to live for, and all tba credit is
dua to Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Com
pound. "
Mrs Mae P. Wharry, Secretary of
the North Shore Oratorical Society,
The Norman, Milwaukee, Wis., writes.
Dear Mrs. PinWham:
" I was married for five years and rave
birth to two premature children. Lydia E.
Hnkham'i Vegetable Compound was recom
mended to me, and 1 am so glad I took It, for
it changed me from a weak, nervous woman
to a strong, bappv and healthy one within
even months. Vt'lthin two years a lovely
little rirl was bora, which is the pride and
Joy of our household. Every day 1 d1ws
Lvdia E Pinkham's Vegetable Compound for
the light, healtu.and happiuesa it brought to
our coins."
If any woman thinks she is sterile,
or has doubts about her ability to carry
a child to a mature birth let her write
to Mrs. Pink ham, Lynn, Mass., whose
advice is free to all expectant or
would-be mothers. She has helped
thousands of women through this anx
ious period.
Women suffering with irregular or
painful menstruation, leucorrhoea. dis
placement, ulceration or inflammation
of the womb, that bearing down feel
ing or ovarian trouble, backache, bloat
ing or nervous prostration, should re-
County Clerk
County treasurer
county judge ....
Sheriff
Coroner
Surveyor
John C. Drexel
Wlll'am Fleming
Charles L-?ili-t
.John W. McDonald
B. F. Bralley
H. O. B-al
children blessed our borne. The doctor said member that Lydia E. Pinkh'am's Vege
IldTovTa Compo-l holds the record for
be cured. For months I took his medicines, th ffreatest number of actual cures
trying in vain for a cure, but at last my tins- of woman s ills, and accept no Bubsti
band became disgusted and suggested that I tute.
Many Womei Hate Been Benefited by Mrs. Pinkham'i Advice and Medicine.
vyP VVlfe-a I
f J, For the ol
AT TH fLAY HOUSES
Mepre" ot the Krn(.
.losing nights of the current week
ot the Kr.Ujf one of the more recent and in
teresting of the 'heart Interest" plays Is
Volng offered. "A Wife's Secret" tells the
story of a happy home that Is broken up by
the machinations of designing persons and
how the Innocent wife suffers much until
the evontgatton of the play's action Seta all
right' again; The piece la Interestingly
written, well staged and very well acted.
Miss Virginia Thornton heads the cast In
the role of Mona Madison, the wronged
wife, and enacts the part with great dis
crimination and taste. While she possesses
great emotional powers, she" has the good
judgment to not "tear a passion to tatters,"
and by her sincerity and earnestness wins
deserved applause. The rest of the com
pany are good, one of .the fine bits of char
acter work being supplied by Mrs. Charles
O. Craig, a negro "mammy" part, that Is
splendidly done. The piece remains at the
Krug the rest of the week, with a matinee
on Batuiduy.
"I have no spite against the boy. lie might
not have thought what loss ne could in
flict on me. My eye is gone, but, thank
God, the doctor was able to save the other."
ARRESTED ON AN OLD CHARGE
Slanr Drop Dead
from so-called heart trouble, when the real
cause la acute Indigestion, easily curable
by Electric Bitters. 60 cents. For sale by
Sherman & McConnell Drug Co.
Nebraska City, .Sea.
Account unveiling of monument to the
Hon. J. Sterling Morton at Nebraska City
the Missouri Pacific will sell round-trip
tickets at very low rates on October 27 and
18. Full Information City Ticket Office, S.
E. corner 13th and Farnam, or Union station.
The women of the First Presbyterian
church will serve a chicken pie dinner In
the church parlors. Seventeenth and Dodge,
Friday noon, October 27.
"The Kilties" are cumin". Auditorium.
Tuesday evening, October SI, and November
1 matinee and evening.
Glbbelllal !ot Hevrnseful.
Charlie Hawkins of Sixth and Clark
rtre-ts. the colored boy who was misntcted
T bavin struek' Daniel OlhheWml IhhI
Vet neft'ln V n'lf' I Irnnrlrlnv fola ... . , t
a rMetyeu i nursoav evening- after the con-''-SKlon
of Samuel Praia- had freed him from
overlna from the noeratlon nt th at
Joseph hospital aihbelllnl was told that the
nian wno nan in'iii-ei mm was cauaht and
uma ccmifwn. .nixumi. tnousli Ills Ions
can never be mad rood, had not thought
of vengeance and made no threats. He said:
Don ' While Returns to City and
Is Speedily Placed In
Custody.
Don White, 2110 Martha street, was cap
tured as he returned home from work last
night. Detectives Drummy, Maloney and
Putello have been after him since his ar
rival In town a few days agd. He Is sus
pected to be the principal actor In a case
of highway robbery, which occurred lat
spring. J. C. Eckerman, a countryman,
was knocked down and robbed near
Twenty-second and Poppleton avenue, and
was found next morning In a serious con
dition from the effect of a blow on the
head. He wis an Inmate of the Clarkson
hospital for three weeks or more. He lost
nearly 1100. Tho bartender at Erick M.
JenBen's saloon, two brothers by the name
of Lynch and White were suspected. The
bartender and the Lynch brothers were
arrested, and they Implicated White as'
the principal in the assault and the sub
sequent robbery. White had disappeared
and was not heard of until it was found
Monday that he had returned home. He
was charged at the station with highway
robbery. White Is a young fellow of not
more than 20 years. He mekes no state
ment of the matter.
Bup't. Publlo Instruction E. J. Bod well
county commissioner inira aisinci, c,
O. Rulnmnn: Fifth district. W. J. L're.
ponce judge Bryce irtwiora
Justice of the peace ueorge i ocsren
W. A. Foster. T. r. Kellosa. Kben K. Uong
Constable C.. W. Church, A. R. Hansel,
Fred McCJInnls, Paul Stein.
Board of Education W. H. Christie,
David Cole, J. O. Detweller. A. C. Kennedy,
Oeorge D. Rice; short term, Charles Harding.
It Is to be noted that the register of deeds
is not included, the explanation being that
no filings for this office had been made at
the time the league's ballots were made up,
The certificate Is signed by the executive
committeemen, who testify to having
counted the ballots, but are careful not to
say how many votes were cast or whether
any votes were counted for anyone not on
the slate. Incidentally the list - of candl
dates was In printed slips.
The McKlnley club has planned for a big
political meeting on the night of Tuesday
October, si, in Washington hall. This will
be one of the few large downtown meetings
of tho campaign and unusual efforts are
being made by the club committees to
make the gathering successful both in the
point of attendance and In the quality of
oratory. The big speaker of the evening
will be Congressman J. T. Lacey of Oska
loosa, la. He wired his acceptance to State
Representative N. P. Dodge, Jr., Wednes
day and thus quieted doubts that he could
not be secured. Congressman Lacey is
known aa one of the most eloquent and con
vlnclng republicans of the Hawkeye stnte.
He Is a veteran in the party ranks and
councils and the mere mention of his per
sonality should fill Washington hall. Con
gressman Walter I. Smith of Council Bluffs
was instrumental In getting Congressman
Iacey for the services of the McKlnley
club. The Council Bluffs statesman cannot
be present owing to pressing litigation In
the Doyle-Burns mining case, In which he
Is Interested In a professional way. Tho
club will invite all the candidates on the
republican ticket to make addresses.
Whether or not Judge Letton, republican
nominee for the supreme court, can bo
present has not been ascertained.
"I want to urge every republican who
cares a straw for the Interests of his party
to attend this meeting and make It a
rousing success," said Representative
Dodge. "Personally I think the ticket may
be In some danger from apathy. This
should be shaken off and every member of
the party should do his duty."
after the various precincts and act with
the county central committee. Short talks
ere made, all being In regard to registra
tion matters. The meeting was largely
ttended.
Secretary Qreevy of the Douglas County
Central committee was one of the busiest
men In town lsst night at republican bead
quarters, where he had a staff of twelve
typewriters sending out postal cards to
republican voters who have not registered.
The Tenth Ward Republican club held in
Interesting meeting at 1715 Iieavenworth
Street last evening. Deputy County At
torney Charles Foster presided and Pam
Scott acted as secretary. A. W. Jefferls
and Robert Cowell were the principal
speakers of the evening, while Robert O.
Fink, Charles Leslie, Bryce Crawford, E. F.
Bralley, D. M. Haverly, W, O. Cre, Herman
Beal. W. W. Eastman and E. J. Rod well
were the candidates who addressed the
voters. e"
Attorney Jefferls spoke more particularly
on the solidification of the republican party
and the great things It has done for the
country. Mr. Cowell advocated supporting
the strslKht republican ticket and made
mention of the achievements of the younger
leaders of the party, citing as a striking
Instance President Roosevelt.
COUNT CREIGHTON THE CENTER
Prominent Flaere at the Orphans
Fair l-ast Ma-ht Was This
ftealal Flawre.
Marriage Licenses. -
The following marriage licenses have been
Issued:
Name and Residence. Age.
George A. Jorgensen, Omaha 21
I .aura M. Rasmussen. Omaha 19
Charles H.. Caldwell. Omaha 22
Nancy Aringdele, Omaha Jg
John Deerwester, Grand Island, Neb.... 28
Belle Hurtt, Dea Moines, la 2
Edward Hickman, Omaha 28
Mary Miller, Omaha 26
Stephen M. Palmer, Omaha 29
Ella Phelps, Omaha 29
Herman H. Wright, Brlstow, Neb 25
Maggie B. Hlndman. Niobrara, Neb.... 19
S-K wedding rings. Ednolm. jeweler.
Omaha Guards' Anniversary.
A hundred couples danced last night at
Chambers' academy lrv honor of the seven
teenth anniversary of the organization of
the Omaha Ouurds. The room was deco
rated with flags and the lights were
trimmed with purple and gold. In the rear
end of the room stood the famous gatltnK
gun which accompanied the Guards on their
European tour. It was the first dance of
the season, as well as the anniversary ob
servance. The committee on arrangements
was composed of W'll Harf, Corporal J. W.
Palmer and G. H. Lupp.
B' jjBi : 9 May niiBnr
SPECIAL SALE OF
n-
LTU
'Your home is not complete unless your kitchen, pantry
and bath room floors are covered with Oilcloth. Our Oilcloth
Sale affords an opportunity to secure the best grade at the
usual price of chap goods.
WATCH FOR
OUR
RED TICKET
FURNITURE
SALE
BEGINS
MONDAY
14! No. 1 This ia the regal a r
25o and 30c m mm
grade sale I 3 Cs
Lot Xo, !S This la the regular
30 and 35c
grade aale
price
21c
Lot No. S This Is the regular
English Finished Oilcloth.
never sold leaa
than 4 6c
sale price
WATCH FOR
OUR
RED TICKET
FURNITURE
SALE
BEGINS
MONDAY
County Clerk Drexel Thursday morning
was brought face to face with an entirely
new kink In the preliminaries leading up
to the making of the official ballot. At
the recent primary election Attorney Frank
Agnew of South Omaha was a candidate
for justice of the peace. ' He was de
feated, Arthur C. Pancoast winning the
nomination. Now conies Mr. Agnew with
a petition in due form of law with the
necessary signatures and asks that the
county clerk place hlB name on the ballot
as a candidate for justice of the peace,
but Mr. Drexel has refused.
Mr. Pancoast and his friends resisted
this attempt of Agnew. They based their
opposition on the paper known as the "Can
didates certificate of application," which
every candidate had to file with the county
clerk. This paper bears the words at the
bottom, "And I pledge myself to abide
by the result of said primary election."
Mr. Drexel at once constituted himself
a court for the hearing of the argument,
advised by Assistant County Attomev Fos
ter, and listened to the arguments of the
contending parties. At the conclusion he
decided that, as Agnew had taken advan
tage of the provisions of the primary law
and submitted himself to the judgment of
the voters, he can not now go on by pe
tltlon or In any other way.
At a meeting of the Fifth Ward Republi
can club held last evening at Young's hall
Sixteenth and Corby streets, Judge Ben
Baker was the principal speaker. The
judge 'spoke for an hour and touched on
various phases of the political economy of
the government.
"I sincerely believe the primary law
good thing and urge, now that the people
have expressed themselves at the pri
maries, that we republicans support the
entire ticket," said the speaker. "A man
Is not dishonest just because he be a demo
crat or republican, and there will be more
or less corruption, whether the party In
power he republican or democrat. The
democrats, are making a great hue and
cry about trusts and corruption without
reason. Partisans should meet one an
other and reason together and every par
tisan should know why he affiliates with
any particular party."
Of the tariff the judge said he believes
the tariff should be revised only where
absolutely necessary and that domestic
labor should be protected. Of the national
currency he said the Cnlted States has the
finest currency In the world. He devoted
some time to the trusts and monopolies.
and said the people can be trusted and It
is the sentiment of the American people
to be fair.
"The present outcry against the corpora
tions has much foundation of fact. We
must use caution In handling the Issue
before us," declared the judge.
Candidates Ed. Slmpjon and Charles
Fields made short talks. Billy Kierstead
announced he would bear the expenses
of the club for this year, whereupon LeRoy
Lucas moved Mr. Kierstead be given a life
tenure of the office of chairman of the
financial committee, under civil service
rules. Carried unanimously.
The Sixth and Twelfth Ward Republican
clubs held a joint meeting last vvenlng
at Idle lid hall, Twenty.fourth and Grant
st reals, for the purpose of talking over
registration matters. Committees of from
Ove to ten memoera were appointed to look
Another large crowd Jostled elbows last
evening at the Orphan's fair being held at
the Auditorium and the purse strings were
loosened to aid a good cause. If any evi
dence were needed to show that the fair .
proving a great success it required but a
glance in at the Auditorium last evening
when the thousands were enjoying them
selves and at the same time helping one of
the most worthy causes that could com
mand popular Interest. At 8:30 the large
building was well filled and at 9 o'clock the
man at the box office was still busy.
One of the centers of Interest last evening
was Count John A. Crelghton, who sta
tioned himself at tho southeast corner of
the main floor In a large easy chair in the
St. John's booth. It is needless to sny
every one who had articles to sell and books
to be filled at 10 cents per fill found the
count with neatness and dispatch. It was
whispered around early In the evening that
the count was on hand with a bushel basket
of small change and was dispensing the
coins with a lavish hand, knowing, as he
remarked, that the money was going to the
orphans. The count was the original busy
boy for several hours and took real pleasure
In patronizing the fair.
"I cannot even talk for publication this
evening. I am working for the orphans
this evening." said the count, in response
to a question.
"Say, Uncle John, take a raffle on our
eight-day clock," said a small girl, with a
book.
Why, bless your heart, I will take two
of them. Are you sure It will run eight
days?" asked the count.
Last evening was a special night for the
Knights of Columbus and a large represen
tation of that order turned out with red,
white and blue ribbons. Dlmlck's orchestra
rendered a number of pleasing selections,
while the Boys of Woodcraft gave several
drills on the stage. The Underland Juvenile
orchestra and the Oppol Zither and Mando
lin club offered musical numbers In an ac
ceptable manner.
In the ,crowd were noticed Frank Furay
and his best girl, the Earliest Arrival, Care,
ful Observer, OldeBt Inhabitant and a rum
ber of other dignitaries.
This evening members o(, Abo Royal Ar
canum and Modern Woodmen will be on
hand In numbers. -,. ,).
I
MILLER, STEWART St BEATON
1315-17-13 FARIIAM STREET.
A friend of the home 1
A toe of the Trust
Seiuniot
Sailing-
Fowbr
Complies with the Purs Feed Laws)
f an tatee. '
SEVERELY INJURED IN RUNAWAY
W. P. Kins In Hospital, Companion
Injured and Horse
Killed.
DECISION TO COME FRIDAY
Batten Tskei Under Adviisnient QueUin
of Apportioning- Election Offioer.
COUNSEL ARGUE CASE FOR TWO HOURS
Mce Ilstlnrtloas Are Drowned by
Lawyers and C'oart Desires
Time In Which to Hand
Down Ills Flallac.
Judge Sutton has taken under advise
ment until Friday morning the question
raised by the republican county committee
of Douglas county against the apportion
ment of election officers made by Clerk
of Courts Rreadwell. Judge Sutton had
listened to arguments of counsel for two
hours or more, and as some nice dlstic-
tlons had been drawn by the lamyers as to
lie proper meaning of the word "set" he
said he would tike until Fridsy morning to
examine the law and the precedents. .
Byron Q. Burbank appeared for the re
publican county committee, with C. U.
McDonald assisting. Kd P. Smith repre
sented Clerk of Courts Bruadwell. Mr.
Smith contended that the candidates for
governor constituted one "set" of officers,
as contemplated by the law, and this being
so. he Insisted that Mr. Broadwell had com
plied with the terms of the state- law to
the very best of his ability. In precincts
where Mickey's vote was highest the re
publicans were given a majority of the
election board and in precincts where Berge
got a majority the democrats were given
the majority of the board.
Burbank I'hallenaes Smith.
Mr. Burbank asserted that Smith's def
inition of a set of candidates was not war
ranted by the wording of the law, and
plainly did not meet the Intent of the legis
lature. He argued that a set of candi
dates referred to all the candidates of any
one party on the state ticket.
The first set of candidates on the state
ticket," said Mr. Burbank, "Is composed
of the presidential electors of the repub
lican party. Mr. Broadwell's theory Is
radically wrong and not according to the
law. A majority of the candidates of any
party elected should govern the appoint
ment of the election bosrds. The clerk has
taken an unwarranted and arbitrary basis,
to suit his own purpose, and on this basis
has made his appointments. Instead of
taking the first set of candidates on the
state ticket, the presidential electors, he
has gone down Into the middle of the ticket
and taken the vote on the candidates for
governor. He might Just as properly have
taken the vote for treasurer or for secre
tary of state, because the selection of
the vote on gubernatorial candidates alone
is entirely In conflict with the plain Intent
of the legislature as to what should con
stitute a set of candidates."
Monument to J. Sterling- Morton.
For the unveiling ceremonies of the mon
ument to the late J. Sterling Morton at
Nebraska City, October 2S, the Burlington
will run a special train to Nebraska City
on that date, leaving Omaha at t a. m.
Returning special will leave Nebraska City
at 7 p. m. Ex-President Grover Cleveland
will deliver the oration. Ex-Vice President
Adlal E. Stevenson and, It Is expected, all
other living members of his cabinet will
be present. J. B. Reynolds, C,lty Passenger
Agent, ICO! Farnam St.
Miss Hatches Will Lecture
Miss Edith Hughes representing the
Home Missions board of the Presbyterian
church, will lecture tonight at the Second
Presbyterian church on the Subject of
Mormonlsm. Miss Hughes, who devoted a
few years to teaching among the Mormons
under the Home board, lectured in Omaha
and South Omaha some weeks ago. She Is
regarded as the most effective speaker the
board has In this work just now.
LOCAL BREVITIES.
The Grand View Improvement club will
hold a regular meeting on Saturday even
ing, at which some Important business is
to tie transacted,
Lillie Nelson Is suing Earl Nelson for
At 6:45 Thursday W. P. King mid Mrs. 'vo,r,c.?- wSre,m,fr.2
8. S. Brown were severely bruised and thRt nP deserted her on February ts of the
lacerated by being thrown from a car- following year, since which lime ne has not
rlage, as the climax of a runaway and
collision with an Ames avenue car at Six
teenth and Cass streets. King Is in the
employ of W. J. Burgess, manuger of
Boyd's theater, as coachman and was
driving one of Mr. Burgess' horses. As he
and his companion. Mrs. 8. S. Brown, were
passing the postofflce the horse took the
bit in his teeth and ran at a mad puce to
Cass, where horse and carriage collided
with the car. The horse was so severely
injured that he was killed later.
King was rendered unconscious and wss
carried by the train crew to Schucffer's
drug store at Sixteenth and Chicago. Dr.
Rlx and Dr. Henry dressed his injuries,
which consisted of five or six severe scalp
wounds and minor bruises. The patrol was
called and he was taken to the Clarkson
hospital. Mrs. Brown had a painful bruise
over the eye and on the left cheek, but
was able to go at once to her home, 1407
North Seventeenth street.' She said, "I
can't tell you how It happened, It was all
over so quick. I'm not hurt much and
don't want my name In the paper." Miss
Marion Quint, who lives In the same flat,
said: "I was riding with Mr. King all
the afternoon, and we went to Florence,
where the horse ran away with us, but
did no harm. We got him stopped after a
while and came home. Then King went
down town to bring Mrs. Brown home, and
on the way back the horse ran away
again. In the absence of Mr. Burgess, who
Is attending the horse show In Chicago, Mr.
Monaghan of the Boyd gave orders to
place King In the Clarkson hospital. The
horse that was killed was one of the most
valuable In Mr. Burgess' stables.
I
VOTE OF DOUGLAS COUNTY
Republicans Cast Fifty-One Per Cent
of Total at tho Last
Election.
In the argument of the Frank A. Broad
well mandamus case, brought by Messrs.
Burbank and McDonald before Judge Sut
ton Thursday, asking that Clerk Broadwell
be required to make a selection of clerks
and Judges of election more in proportion
to the vote cast In Douglas county at the
1904 election, the record of the county
clerk of the official vote cast at that elec
tion was offered In evidence.
A compilation of the official figures,
based on the vote cast for the stats offi
cers, shows that the average total vote cast
In Douglas county In the election of 1904
was 25,1)39, of which the republicans cast
tl per cent, the democrats and populists 36
per cent, the socialists U per cent and the
prohibitionists 1 per cent.
The table Is as follows:
Vote cast in Douglas County, Nebraska,
at the election held In. November, 1904:
Rep. Fua Pro. Soc.
Governor lo.j&3 JZ.ssi iu 1 iyi
LU governor 13.071 9.6as & trvO
8.-0. State 13.297 M4 4S8 lhg
Treasurer 1,S"S s.772 l.iiti
Auditor 11.747 8,i Hii I ;t
Ally, general lS.TM .:i7 2K4 3,163
Commissioner 13.791 I (4 Hi i nt
Bupl. instruction.. 13 hf,:! s.474 ... i.stf,
Average 13.231 I.3K 3u9 ,ub3
Average of total vote, 25,939.
Percentage of vote:
Republican f.i
Fusion 3s
Prohibition i
Socialist t
Harry B. Davit, uadertaaor. let OH
contributed to her support
Councilman GeorKe iMcnolson was ope
rated on vesterdav for an abscess result
ing from a previous operation for appendi
citis. Mr. Nicholson is getting along niceiy
His early recovery Is expected.
GORDON1
FURS
X
wtmt, im, sr mm maum, sr. nus, sum.
DRIVING COATS
T must be a coat that
slips on easily.
Wind and weather
proof.
But above all soft, pli
able and comfortable.
Calfskin makes a splen
did coat for style, wear
and coinfort.
Gordon & Ferguson
make a Calfskin Driving
coat for $35.
Any other style of
Driving coat at prices that
are adjusted according to
the quality of skins se
lected. Gordon furs are the
best furs obtainable.
Gordon prices are al
ways the lowest quoted
for equal values.
Auk yoitr dealer for
GORpON FURS
Specials for Friday in Women's Furriishings
Women's HdKfs.'
10c
Women's Knit
Underwear
25c
Women's Belts
25c
Women's Gloves
25c
Children's
Underwear
Women's Flannel
Gowns
75c
Women's Combi
nation Suits
1.50
Women's Muslin
Gowns
95c
Women's fine qunlity sheer linen finished
handkerchiefs, very prettily embroidered
edge?, 20 patterns to select from, lA
regular '20c quality IUC
Women's good quality Peruvian cotton
derby ribbed underwear, in natural arid
Egyptian color, full size and well trim
medgarment, ir
each JC
Women's new style form-fitting imported
patent leather belts, very latest styles; also
large range of tailored silks, all
colors susjJC
Women's fine quality golf and suede cash
mere gloves, in fancy and solid colors, very
stylish nnd comfortable for early IP
fall wear Dy
Children's good quality derby ribbed
fleeced Merino underwear, in shirts and
pants, perfect fitting, iu natural gray, or
Egvptian, all sizes 16 , Cr,
to 34 ftJC
Women's plain and fancy colored outing
flannel gowns, nicely trimmed on yoke
and sleeves, cut full
length
Women's fine., quality medium weight
derby ribbed merino suits, in ecru or nat
ural, hand finished, silk trimmed, guaran
teed to give entire satisfaction in 1 CA
fit and wearing qualities
Women's good 'quality muslin, cambrio
and long cloth gowns, very pretty styles
of lace and embroidery trimmings, any
shape of neck; a special lot of QP
regular $1.50 values, at .ZOC
75c
i""i?SSsSiiL ' ''
fPfr . .:.
Jrw tj JOR.SCHBAUM
ANvL clothes
etnuias
a S BIMtHMbS
NE thing you want in an
overcoat is plenty of
room. It takes more
material to make a
Kirschbaum Coat : big, warm,
cener us the height of overcoat
luxury inside and out. Made by
"The Greatest Overcoat House
in America n.
Ask for Kirschbaum Clothes
(W arranted). Good stores every
where, $1 2 tO $25. Look for labcD
Wear the Eastern Styles.
For Sale -in Omaha by
Bcrg-Swanson Company
THE RIGHT ROAD
TO CHICAGO AND DUBUQUE
I Superbly bqulppfd Trains Daliv, wiih finest pi'onil ser
vice. The "GREAT WESTERN LMitED" Is tlectric Lighted
throughout Equipped u iih Drawing Rixim Sleeplnz Cars, Club
Car and Ki te declining Chair Cars. The Club Car is a most
beautiful, roomy and comfoi table car wherein lunches, liquids,
and cigars of the best quality may be obtained. An excellent
breakfast served "a la carte" from Dining Car.
Union Station City Ticket Office 1512 Farnam St.
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