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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1905)
TTTF, OMAHA DAILY REE: SATURDAY, NOVEMBER. 4, .1005.
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Our $2.50 "Asbvirys" Are
With $1.00 Clipped Off Their Price.
Get under one and you'll be crowned with
a hat fit for a king. Every hat is chock full
of individuality and character. Gray pearl,
blue, pearl, gray mixed, mouse, brown and black are the colors. A perfect fit for any head at $2.50.
m7 P H BOYS
An immense special purchase of Boys' Suits and Over
coats goes on sale here Saturday. Bring the boys here, you
will find it "money in thy purse." .It is the most important
purchase we have made in many a season.
We are sole Omaha agents CrXuiiv'' ''.
for Centimere Ladies' Kid IfffimSl '1 I 111 lltiVS. iilKftm
Just Think for a. Moment
Suits and Overcoats worth $7.50 for $3.85.
1,800 of the finest and neatest Suits and Overcoats was
purchased by our buyer, who has been scouring the eastern
markets. He impresses upon us the fact that no better cloth
ing for the young man has ever reached Omaha. The values
that we claim at the headline of this ad is just what we mean
$7.50 Suits and Overcoats at $3.85. They are splendid
Suits and Overcoats fot strenuous little lads who think little
of how much strain, wear and tear they subjected their clothes to are these garments at $3.85.
All ctyles all materials all sizes.
Finest American woolens in the most tasteful effects some of
them copies of imported novelties appear in these garments.
Hand-tailoring touches, lavishly applied wherever correct and
ikillful shaping imparts the finish that gives the stamp of style.
In the Suits are seen the green mixtures that are the season's fad,
the grays that retain their popularity, and the dark colors that never
go out of style.
In the Overcoats, all the richest gray shades, oxfords, mixtures
Correct new models, fresh from the best tailoring houses in
America, selling elsewhere at $15.0Q and 20.00.
No better Suits, in America for the money to meet the wants of
conservative business men who do not permit prosperity to encourage
Right when the weather
calls men's attention to their
hands we come forward with
the best line of gloves at a
$1.00 Fine Kid Gloves In
, new shades of tan and
browns this glove is the
best dollar value ever of
fered self-stitched back
and full pique sewn, long
$1.25 Men's Heavy English
Cape Gloves Out seam,
perfectly smooth inside
an excellent dress and driv
ing glove; also light weight
full pique sewn; French
kid; new shade of browns
and tans, with silk-stitched
$1.50 Men's Fine Kid Gloves
Best French kid fine,
soft and flexible; new
shades of browns, tans and
slates; stitched backs, full
pique sewn cadet or regu
lation length of I PA
Men's medium weight derby
ribbed Peruvian cotton Un
derwear, sateen faced
drawers and shirts nost
serviceable fall weight gar
ment made regular 60c
quality at, yf J?
Men's fine quality light weight
natural gray merino, three-quarters
Australian wool and one-
quarter Egyptian cotton an ex
cellent fall weight
regular $1 value
Gloves, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50.
A MANUFACTURER'S SALE OF WAISTS
1250 Women's High Grade Tailored Waists, made to retail at $4.00 and $5.00
On Sale Saturday at $1.90
"We bought from Heller & Nyberg, manufacturers of the celebrated Mildred Brand of Women's
Waists, their entire surplus stock at less than 50c on the dollar. They are all high class tailor
made waists, of the very finest imported materials. We consider this one of the rrtbst fortunate
purchases we ever made to secure such high grade waists at less than the material would cost.
These waists were made to retail fl CI A
at $4.00 and $5.00-your 11 U
choice Saturday at
This lot includes about 150 Sample Waists,
one of a kind so come early and get first pick.
Women's New Coats
Hundreds of new garments coming in every
day. These garments are special for Satur
day. Women's new 42-in. Coats, made of an
excellent quality of mixtures loose back,
velvet collar and patch pockets,
new sleeves Special
WOMEN'S STYLISH NEW COATS -In
coverts, kerseys and swell mixtures, 45 inches
long, loose or half fitted back, well made and
lined coats that sell elsewhere
for $20.00 Special
WOMEN'S SWELL 45-IN. COATS AT $18.75
Made of fine coverts, cheviots, kerseys and
mixtures, in the new Empire models half or
tight fitted backs very swell
garments, that retail at $25-
WOMEN'S SAMPLE COATS-Received today
for Saturday's selling, 150 sample garments,
including the very latest novelties from high
class makers all of the newest materials, at
prices that will save you at least $3.00 to
$10.00 on every garment Saturday
22.50, 24.75. 29.75 and 37.50
i c luuucio uau ui
IN THE POLITICAL ARENA
Wtrld-Hernld Doj Makers Pums ta
Btae 014 Tactics.
PRETEND REPUBLICANS ARE ALL SPLIT UP
Fake Inter-Hews Recall Those of Last
Year, When Defeat of Repablt.
can Legislative Ticket
those soliloquy!, or pretended interviews,
with names of the candidates Interchanged,
would fit In for use this fall Just as well
as a year ago.
"Republicans are not deceived by this
ancient method, which, to Intelligent peo
ple. Is a fake on Its face. Look at the
stories printed a year ago, telling bow
tlie republican legislative ticket was going
to be cut up Into shoe strings and then
look at the ticket after election and you
will find every republican on that ticket,
and not a single democrat, was elected.
That's prophesy for you."
"The World-Herald is pursuing its old,
eld tactics in its splenetic warfare upon
County Treasurer Fink first and other
republican candidates second," observed
Secretary Greevy of the republican county
"It requires po great mind to recall that
last year this same hub-bub of alleged
strife within republican ranks was kept
up by that paper, played up for all H was
worth. Dally those anonymous interviews
which Hitchcock's man, Friday, held with
himself .and charged up to 'a prominent
republican,' appeared, In which labored at
tempts Were made to create the impression
that the republicans, the machine and antls,
wi res lashing each other's throats in mur
derous fashion. The one hue and cry was
'Roeewater's legislative slate Is going to
be cut to pieces.' No matter whose slate
it was, that contained the names of several
antls, the entire republican legislative
tic ket, it will be recalled, went in with
whoop. , As a matter of fact, there never
was a doubt, not even in the mind of the
World-Herald dope makers, of 1U election,
but democrats have found themselves in
dire straits in Omaha and Douglas county
and they know the only hope for them is
to try to throw dust in the republicans'
eves, and they think this can most ef
fectually be done by raising the false alarm
that the republicans are split up the back
and fighting among themselves. i
"(Jet the files of the World-Herald of
last year and take Its current Issues now,
and by comparison you will find many of
THE EASY OIL.
Scott's Emulsion is
"the easy oil" easy to
take, easy in action. Its
use insures deliverance
from the griping and nau
seating sensation peculiar
to the raw oil. Nobody
who has any regard for
their stomach thinks of
taking cod liver oil in the
old way when Scott's
Emulsion is to be had.
It is equally certain that
no one having a regard for
their health will accept a
cheap emulsion or alco
holic substitute for Scott's
Emulsion. It fulfills ev
ery mission of cod liver
oil and more.
ICOrr ft BOW M, 4oj 'ml Sim. Htm Vers
One of the accomplishments of County
Treasurer Fink'a administration that is
winning support from the men of his own
party is the excellent showing he has made
with the bond sinking fund, to meet the
bonds of Douglas county, as they may fall
due in the coming years.
This has heretofore been a somewhat
neglected feature of county financial ad
ministration," said County Commissioner
Trainor, "and Mr. Fink should certainly
have the endorsement of the people for his
careful management of the fund. He has
taken the pains to make investment of
county funds allowed by the law for the
benefit of this fund, and the result Is very
encouraging. In the matter of Interest on
current bank balances, too, he has been
alert and persistent, and the county treas
ury is several thousand dollars the gainer
in consequence. When voters get to talk
ing of rewarding faithful service, Mr. Fink
should have their first attention."
The Fontanelle club braves are evidently
not satisfied with the laborious work being
done by the county committee In notifying
unregistered voters by postal card that they
must register, for they are duplicating the
Job with postal card notices over the name
of their executive committee.
The special point they add to their an
nouncement is a warning that failure to
register will prevent them from voting
people for the Fontanelle slate In the pri
maries next spring.
The latest talk at the city hall Is that
Councilman Back may not vote with the
other members of the majority in selecting
a successor to George T. Nicholson. It is
recalled that with the old alignment v
the council with four members usually on
each side of every Important Isaue, rjick
nearly always occupied the middle ground
"You see how It Is four to four. I have
the deciding vote," he has said time nut o
This condition has made Back a tower of
strength and he has maintained it vei
skillfully. Now, it Is pointed .ut, if he
votes with the four majority' Timbers th
margin over the minority will be increased
and Mr. Back's balance of power shattered.
On the other hand. If he votes with th
three minority members, and the majority
four hold out against them, the court will
be four to four, meaning an Inevitable deod
Hack Is said to have figured this all ou
very carefully and Is patting hlr.is.lf wren
In the confidence that the personality
the man who will fill the vacancy is real!
up to him.
A. F. Mayne, a former city hall Janitor,
Is hustling for votes to get the Job In the
ccuncll. Mayor Moorrs denies with em
1 phasis that he Is boosting the candidacy of
At a large attendance of the Hungarla
Social club theue republican candidate
were unanimously endorsed: D. M. Haverly
county clerk; Herman Ileal, surveyor
Urailey. coroner; Frank Bandle, register of
deeds; Emmet G. Solomon and William
rre. county commissioners; Bryce Craw
ford, police magistrate.
TWO REPUBLICAN RALLIES
Joint Meeting? of Swedish Clubs and
Session In North
Under the auspices of the Swedish-American
club of Omaha and the Swedish-Amer
ican league, a well attended meeting was
held last night in Washington hall. The
ratification of the republican ticket was
the announced purpoue of the rally, and
many of the SwedlHh republican loader re.
sponded to the call. Theodore F. Johnson
officiated as chairman and in calling tne
meeting to order spoke briefly regarding
the prospects of the campaign.
Congressman John L. Kennedy was the
principal speaker of the evening. He paid
tribute to Judge Sternberg as a typical
Swede, and vouched for the loyally of John
McDonald, and expressed his desire to see
the new primary law vindicated by the
election of the straight republican ticket.
Economy In county affairs wv riupi-ri
and the advantages to the taxpayer accrtt-
Not only watches and diamonds, but all
other Jewelry sold below prices at Huber
maun s store, 8. E. cor. 13th and Douglu
ing from republican administration set
forth. The candidacy of Robert O. Fink
was warmly commended, and Charles Leslie
advocated as a man of the experience and
ability necessary for the office of county
judge. Mr. Kennedy then turned his atten
tion to national affairs and) eloquently eulo
gized the president for his action in the
Candidates Leslie, Solomon, Bralley, Hav
erly, Ure, Crawford. Beal and McDonald
also made brief speeches.
One hundred republicans of the Fifth,
Sixth and Twelfth wards met In the hall
at Twenty-fifth and Burdette streets last
night In a union rally. Addresses were made
by Judge B. 8. Baker, Judge I. F. Baxter
and Judge J. W. Fawcett. All the speak
ers urged upon their hearers the necessity
of getting as many republicans as possible
out for registration today. A considerable
part of Judge Fawcett's talk was made In
behalf of Charles Leslie for county Judge.
Short addresses wero made by a number of
candidates who were present.
OMAHA MEN AND THEIR HOBBIES
LAWYERS IN HOT REPARTEE
Connell and Weaver Fire lome Crisp
Tarts at Each Other in
A'Jury in Judge Redlck's court went out
late Friday afternoon to consider the case
of John Coffey, administrator of the estate
of John Nelson. The suit is brought on
behalf of Nelson's widow to recover $5,000
for the loss of her husband's life by the
alleged negligence of the defendant com
pany. The case pursued the usual course of .all
personal injury suits against the company
until the attorneys came to address the
Jury. W. J. Connell, for the company, j
gave voice to some caustic criticism of the
plaintiff's attorneys, Weaver & Glller,
using among others the term "ambulance
chasers." When Mr. Weaver camo to ad
dress the Jury later he enlivened the
tedium by alluding to Mr. Connell aa "a
man whose hide li so thick that I could
say nothing which would touch him. It ,
wouia do nxe snooting paper wads against
The Jury enjoyed the joviality of the at
torneys, but said nothing.
CENTRAL LABOR UNION MEETS
No Official Announcement aa to the
Result of the Test
Nothing of an official nature regarding
the election to determine a union labor
ticket for support at the coming general
election was given out at the regular meet
ing of the Central Labor union last night.
The committee In charge of the matter re
ported to the body In executive acstdon and
the report was not made public. A special
committee, composed of John Follan, John
Korff and A. H. Schroeder, was appointed
by President Guye to canvass the returns.
It was Instructed to make known its find
ings at the next meeting of the Central
Labor union, which will be after the gen
The matter of trying to induce the street
railway company to protect the motor
man's vestibule on street cars on every
side, instead of leaving one side open as at
present, was brought up and referred to
the law committee for consideration and ac
tion. Ezra V. Miller and William A. Crlsman
were obligated as delegates from the engi
church In a body, and they were more sur-
frined when they were Invited Into the
ecture room for refreshments.
Harry B. Davis, undertaker. Tel. 1226.
E. B. Waltley, who has been manager of
the Omaha office, 441 Board of Trade, of th
Interstate Bchools, Inc., of Cedar Rapids,
la., has been appointed general agent for
Western Iowa and Eastern Nebraska and
will .leave here today for his new field.
Mr. Waltley leaves O. M. Underbill In
charge of the Omaha business.
12-K wedding rings. Ednorr.. Jeweler.
The following marriage licenses have been
Names and residence Age.
William H Beenmn, Omaha ;7
Edna E. Hawthorne, Oniuha 1!
Kmil B. Logerstrom, Omaha 25
Hannah M. Jonsson, Omaha ,. 23
James Nielsen, Omaha , 24
Sophia F. Jensen, Omaha It)
Max Greenberger. Omaha HI
Flora Oraetjt, Omaha 2a
Charles B. King. Omaha ii
Jessie M. Tlllotson, omana
Announcement of the Theaters.
A matinee will be given at the Orpheum
this afternoon and the last performance of
the present bill tonight when the curtain
will rise at 8:15 sharp. The new bill open-
; log Sunday matinee will embrace a varied
1 assortment of entertainment that has the
: advantage of coming for the first timo.
; Macy and Hall will present a sketch written
i by Clay Clement, entitled "A Timely
' Awakening." Genaro and Bailey will appear
! In their new sketch called "A Cigarette
Case." Others are Stella Lee, a queen of
terpsichore; Alllnel's monkeys, Mr. Freder
ick Voelker, the distinguished violin vir
tuoso; Hal Merrltt with his crayon draw
ings, a monologue and some Imitations;
Brown and Brown,. Indian college boys,
who sing and do cartoon work, and entirely
new klnodrome pictures.
The sale of seats for the Emma Eames
and company concert at the Auditorium Is
now on and Indications point to a very
large audience. Mme. Eames is one of the
bright particular stars In the musical firma
ment and with the great artists accompany
ing her she will unquestionably present a
program of vocal and Instrumental music
rarely, if ever, equalled in this city. The
box office will be open on Sunday from
3 to 6 p. m. for the sale of reserved seats.
This afternoon and evening at the Boyd
theater "The Sho-Gun" "will be repeated,
closing the engagement. On Sunday even
ing the engagement of Wilton Lackaye In
The Fit" will open. This play, which Is
based on Frank Norrts' strong novel of
the same name, has been a most remark
able success, and critics have pronounced
Mr. Lackaye's impersonation of Curtis Jad-
wln even greater than his characterisation
of the role of Svengall In "Trilby." An ex
cellent opportunity to judge of this will be
given on Tueeday, when "Trilby" will ba
presented at a special matinee. 'The Pit"
will be played on Sunday, Monday and
A Reliable Remedy for Croup.
With the dry, cold weather of the early
winter months, parents of croupy children
should be on the alert for ominous symp
toms. There is no cause for anxiety when
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy Is kept In the
home. If this medicine Is given as soon as
the child becomes hoarse or even after tho
croupy cough has appeared, the attack may
warded off. Mrs. S. Rosinthal of Turner,
Mich., says: "We have used Chamberlain'
Cough Remedy for ourselves and children
for several years and like it very much. I
think it is the only remedy for crouo and
can highly recommend It."
Attention, Royal Neighbor!
Members of Ivy camp No. 2, R. N. A.,
you are requested to attend the funeral of
our beloved deceased neighbor, Mrs. Fan
nie Strausbaugh, at her late residence, 1823
Vinton street, Saturday, November 4, at
1:30 o. m.
MRS. F. SCHNETZ, Oracle.
CIIABLES E. FANXINa-Smoothing the Cough Places.
The following births and deaths have
been reported to the Board of Health during
the twenty-four huurs ending at noon Fri
Births J. Herbert Kough. Ill South
Twenty-elgntn, girl; Tom f lynn, Z15 Cedar,
boy; Clement Clark, 1618 North Nineteenth.
girl; W. C. Brown, 2212 Clark, boy; A. D.
Deaths Frank Pierce Eaton. 321 North
Thirty-second. 64; Jans Jensen, 2207 North
Twenty-seventh avenue, 70.
Interest awakened everywhere In the
marvelous cures of cuts, burns, wounds.
with Bucklin's Arnica Salve. 26o. For sale
by Sherman & McConnell Drug Co.
Operates in Ohio, Indiana, Illinois and Ken-
tut ky, 2.600 miles of the bust constructed
and finest equipped railroad In America,
and also maintains magnificent through
train service In connection with Lake Shore,
New York Central to New Tork, and Boa
ton & Albany to Boston. Also with Michi
gan Central to Detroit, Mackinaw City and
intermediate points, and with Chesapeake
ft Ohio to Washington, Baltimore and Rich,
mond. Write for folders.
WARREN J. LTNCH,
O. P. T. Cincinnati, Ohio.
Monmouth Park Improvers.
Monmouth Park Improvement club met
last nlKht at Hirst Memorial rhurch. Thirty-
fourth and Larlmore streets. Improvements
were d.scussed for the north part of the
city, among them the parking of the streets
and the laying of walks, and It wro de
cided to call the necessity for suon Im
provements to the attention of the prorwr
authorities. The club has Increased largely
In membership since last fall. At the rlose
of the meeting the members were agreeably
surprlsd to see their wives come to the
It is not only exquisite and
delicious, tut also nutritious,
wholesome and strengthening;.
The best clubs, cafes and
hotels have it constantly on
their menu. Refined homes
should never be without it.
It is better than foreign
Champagnes, but costs only
half the price as it is American
made and there is no duty or
ship freight to pay. Grand
Prize, St. Louis World's Fair.
SERVED EVERYWHERE '
AMERICAN WIINE CO.. ST. LOUIS
has beea asM by Millions of Mother, tor thir
It iHM M aLlld.
all paIii ou wiua ouUtfc aad
luluff tor ow Kirty YMfi
uMr for dlAfThoM
TWUTT4ITI CZMT A OTTI,B.
We U.6 OuF Own Damd
in our IhipIikhb, yon know
wno you are doing busl
VARICOCELE AND HYDROCELE
Cured. Method new, without puin or loss
of time f'HAHGKS LOW.
BLOOD PfiKflN ured for life, soon every
bnnv. In mrimh finikin. ,,w..t l..,.. .. . i
eyebrows falling outj disappear 'completely
Weak, Nervous, Men '."is,
nervous debility, early decline, lack ol vigur
and Ktrengtli. ,
THIN All V, Kidney and Kladler Troubles
Ve;K liurk. burning 1'rlne, frequency of
rriiiating. Urine lligh Colored or with
Milky Hi. Jlmi-nt on .Landing.
Treatmeut by mall. 14 years OP BUC
CESBFL'L PRACTICE IN OMAHA. Cor.
Iter o lttu ajid &eula4, Q(Uh, Nth.
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