Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 4, 1906)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: RtTNUAY. FERRt'ARY 4. lfnn.
VALENTINE !; LADIES' SHOES
New 1906 Models in
Brnndrls special box peper Fino
linen finished pnper. Tctth wallet
or point rnvploiw to match.
Ladies 1 imt !f:U iuality
Initton nnI 1n'o shoos., nil
widths, all sizos. QC
now stvlos, at mmM
Thrup nro Importer's snmplos em
!roil'r'i and I.k-p pfTvt, In
stock, tali, turn overs, nlro cnl-
A thousand pretty now valentine
novelties, this year - hnv thein now
and get thom ready to mall- ninny
Co O l . i In n fnn..- sm a
lnr find rnlT sots, m-tvpst If
'flipy nre the
Mens up to
Ht . .
h ic up r tic
from to U
o n iievii
10c -LzlU --Plir Sff SltfllrJQII
p of mom PRiirainnnp rnc'PP pohpo p
nu the uiiLuu ontiNU miLm mm,
" ' I - ' i u is . r- 1 r . . . hT TiT"
Fashions Newest Weaves in Spring Dress Goods
The drcsauds sf''e confers ytWrf the most hrautiful fabrics this season for spring. The positum
we nrrvi.v in the mercantile wvrld enable us to sicure the leading novelties in advance of any other house
in the It et. Hundreds of our smartest fabrics are absolutely exclusive with Ilmndris.
Fashion decrees (hnt gray Is the reigning favorite of today 8 stylo. We mention a
dalnrnrw" Chiffon'Panama, 48 inches wide, at. a yard
Also melange (tray, miniature checks, herringbone, chevron and Scotch suiting novelties.
New Chiffon HroHdi loths Framboise, Parsifal, Chatseur, etc., ,
t.os.c i f' it vim
cream serges Spot proof
htlng serg8 cream worsteds.
Spot proof shrunken and sponged
waterproof Serges, 50 Inches wide.
II.SS grade, at,
New rainproof coatings, spring's
latent ideas, at, CI
New voiles Including silk voile
and silk and wool Louisene,
also a speelal for Monday In
white Panamas with black
bars, at. His.
Simla silks in black ami white ducks are attractive a
25c a yard.
New Swisses are priced at 23c, 39c, 49c and up to
J'lte unslanhed i-ineh fine imported Swisses wtth tiny
dots are lound to be favorites.
We are sluwing many hind embroidered waist paferns
on Urn n or sheer mulls and lawns, limy hand em
broidered full dress patterns in sheer and medium linen.
Special lAnen qauie for waists at 5Jc a yard
Dress Goods on Bargain Squares
50c and 75c Dress Goods, black and all col-
ors; at, yard jZr
Fine Imported Dress Patterns, regardleps fQ
of cost; at, yard.,... TC
THE REIGNING FAVORITES In SPRING SILKS
The decree of fashion indicatts strongly that silks will be tridely vcd during
the coming season for waists and dresses. In order to satisfy the demands for
our immense following we placed our special import orders early and we are
enabled to show a broader varidy of exclusive effects in silks of high character
than any other house in tlie west. The new silks both in Ufture and colorings
art extremely attractive this spring. Our range of price is great and we can
satisfy every ckmaml of an exacting trade.
Elegant Brocade Satin In latest designs and color effects. These beau
tiful silks are our own importation. We present a splendid
variety at, yard.
Pretty Shirt Waist Silks in the dainty light shades as well
as many of the newest effects, in light or dark greys,
which will enjoy such popularity C 1
this season, at
New Foulards In several pretty designs, dots, etc., all guaranteed
n shower proof, all favorite silks of the new season,
NEW WASH SILKS
The very best quality of whites,
pinks and blues, Ift
at, yard.. tJC
NEW BLACK HABUTA1
An exceedingly good silk, gives
splendid service, 24-ln. fO
wide, at, a yard TC
36 INCH WIDE GUARANTEED BLACK TAFFETA
A fine even quality of Taffeta with a chiffon finish,
at, a yard
Monday Will Be Embroidery Day
14,000 Yards of New and Fresh Embroideries
Just Received from the Importers.
This is an unusual bargain offer, oven for tfrandois. Those fino embroideries
are actually worth as high as 2oc a yard many widths all the newest,
daintiest patterns insertions, bands and
edgings all fresh and -
crisp from the import S jf U f
cases, at, per yard ....
EXTRA WIDE EMBROIDERIES
Including the finest corset cover embroideries and
flouncings many are up to seventeen inches wide
worth as high as 60c a yard, P C0
at, per yard IJC-rJV
SALE OF WASH LACES
French vals, torchons! cluny bunds and black silk
vals and chantillas all the prettiest, newest pat
terns of laces and insertings on bar- T C
gain tables, at, per yard JG'UG
UNMADE ROBES OF LACE, NET, ETC.
Beautiful suit and robe patterns of lace, net, batiste
and Swiss embroidery the daintiest new spring
effects prices range from $10 up.
THE STUNNING NEW COVERT COATS FOR SPRING
Brandeis is ready with a wide variety of the newest effects in dressy covert coats that will
be so fashionable this spring the Dublin twisted coverts the smart
little polo and pony coats, etc. splendid quality
SPRINGS NEWEST SKIRT MODELS AR.E HERE
The iicic circuit i jhire xkirts are drsti-udto be very popular the nkirts of voib i. suitings and bruad
cioth rnA- hi'ji in UivorUv. sin le, dtublt and triple fold trimming A QO fn
alltln: m ir ft'ja. ftntuixs are litrethe prices range from Hr0 10 i)J
THE REIGNING FAVORITES AMONG THE NEW SPRING WAISTS
The dainty lingerie Waists and the new effects in soft mulls are particularly attractive this
year made with luce Insertions, fine tucklngs, etc. some fl pn fl An un 1 A Of
Pedals at I.JlJ-I.lJo to IHr.OD
ROOM SIZE RUGS AT UNUSUALLY GOOD BARGAINS
Wilton Velvet Rugs, 10-tixl2,
Wilton Velvet Rugs, S-3xl 0-C,
Best Brussels Rues, 10-Gxl2, at.
Best Brussels Rugs, 8-3x10-6,
Best Brussels Carpet with border to match.
worm sue yarn, f
Your Presence Is Requested at Our '
Initial Shoiving and Advance Season Sale
of tfte New Models for Spring l9oti in
Ladies Tailored Suits
for on w.ek. beginning
Monday, February Fifth
Measurements takm for suits or models may be vur
chased outright. Material for m tkiny these suits to order
man 09 selected from hundreds of samples of newest soring
fabrics. Please regard this as a personal invitation to
view these mw spring styles.'
J. L BRANDEfS & SONS.
New Wash Fabrics and White Goods in Basement
Fine India Linen remnants, 40-in wide and
worth 20c a yard, will be sold ifl
i Monday at, yard IvC
New Organdies, large assortment rose bud
and floral effects, on sale first time
Monday, a yard O2C
Yard wide Shirting Percales, while ground,
neat dots and figures, 16c value,
at, yard O2C
Speckled Voile Suiting, in' blue and brown
stlyes they are worth I2jc, at
Fancy white goods, desirable for Child- j
ren's dresses, worth 15c a yard, at. . . UC
Monday a regular 10c quality of
Chambray Gingham for, yard DC
Bleached and unbleached Sheeting, r
up to 9-4 wide, at, yard IDC
Toile Du Nord and A. F. C. Ginghams, 10c
and 120 quality, in long mill Q
lengths, Monday, at, yard OoC
We will sell tho finest Cambrics, No. 8001m
. perial Lonir Cloth; and the finest 1
Muslins suitable for underwear, yd. OC
Very Special Reductions m Table Linens
72-lnch Table Damask,
worth up to $1.49 yard, at
72-inch Table Damask,
worth up to $1.25 yard, at
Bleached and Unbleached
Damask, worth up to $1.00, at
Bleached and . Unbleached
Damask, worth up to 69c, at
Hemstitched Pattern Cloths, badly soiled, worth up to
35c Blenched and Unbleached
Damask at 14c yard.
300 odd Vs doz. Napkins,
worth up to $4.50 dozen, now
1.98 each, at 08c each.
MOTORS FOR RURAL POSTMEN
Carrlen to Be Allowed to Use the Autos in
BASIC PATENT FOh TWO-CYCLE MOTOR
Chance fnr n l.tmxult Ovrr the lilcn
Loom t llrtwrrn lrrolt
l.at-r nml Kngllah
The us of Huioiiiubllrg In rural fire de
livery work lias iTvrlwd a frenh impetus by
reason of tin- decision of the Pontofflre de
partment Authorizing the mployment of
thene vehicles ly lii rarrlTH. For several
months thre h;i beoh oonslili-rable opposi
tion In tho dopartniPiit, It bring the leliof
of the offlcliUs that tho automobile hurt not
a yet red r l -d a mate of perfection which
would wuiTiint its fwbKtltuilon for the
horse-drawn vHilvh. Thlr dependability
and economy have been so thoroughly
demonstrnted th:it n!l opposition hits wen
removed. The snores vh! h the well known
curved dnshboiiri! miuibom has oeored In
this work In various loralltles was a ltui;e
factor In tho flti.tl ruling. It luij boon
demonstrated that one of these loRchlt.os
will not only do the work of one or even
two horse, hut wilt do it with a greater
savins of time nnd at u cheaper oost of
nialntenanrt . The rai t lor equipped m lth
one of Iheso tmirhliioH run complete the do
livery of his' mnt snil find leisure to carry
n Indi-iiwiilenl Work, thereby greatly en
larging his e.i'iXip;; e;(nolv.
t nnlrol of Tr-( i'le Motor.
From present indications it looks as if
event I of the niironitihllo manufacturers
would soon be vngiged in another patent
war olng to the fart Mint the question of
ownership of the Ihc two-stroke eyrie
latent i now under discussion. An Eng
lishman by tlie name of Joseph Day. own
Ins tho t'oek pntents coveting the three
lrl .t o-sl niko ' eyiHo motor, nsserts that
bis claims are basic. James AVhlttemore, a
patent attorney of I'etroii. after going
over the mutter very thoroughly, hat pur
chased (he well known Kinta patents, cov
ering virtually the same type of motor.
.Vccordl'ig to hi opinion, and to several ex
pert attorneys whom lie liii.i consulted, the
Rmts claims cover every p-lnt in the Cock
patents, and as the former were taken out
In lNi and the Inner in Is''.. It looks as If
Mr. Vhittemoie would control the two.
stroke cycle (issouli tlon. Several of ths
wall known manufacturers have looked Into
this matter, and tha Olds motor works of
Lansing. Mich., and the Automobile Marine
company of Detroit, Mleh., have already
taken out licenses under these patent. '
Triumphs for Americana.
it is rather gratifying to note that the
car which recently broke all previous speed
tecords and made practically 13 miles an
hour, a speed which has never before been
attained by any self-propelled vehicle, was
an American car. The European manufac
turers will have to acknowledge that we do
omethlng once In a while over here, after
The American Athletic, union and the Na
tional Cycling association have become the
allies of the Federation of American Motor
cyclists and henceforth will lend their sup
port toward assisting the younger organiza
tion in keeping the newest of sports freo
from the evils that beet all sports. Articles
of alliance between the organizations have
jusl been consummated. They agree to re
spect each other's rules and to recognize
and enforce all suspensions and other penal
ties. The Federation of American Motor
cyclists, which has been proceeding with
vigor, hus a considei-able list of offenders
who are under suspension, amongst them
all those who competed In the New Year's
midnight race of accidents, conducted' by
the Associated Cycling Clubs of New York
und the hatch of New England riders who
participated In the outlaw race meets pro
moted by a motorcycle manufacturer, to
vent his anger over a referee's' decision.
Several of the litter riders are under sus
pension for lif. This manufacturer has
been expelled for his action in" the matter
and his employe who served as referee at
the outlaw races has been "laid on fhs
shelf for two years.
Chairman Roland Douglass of the Fede
ration of American Motorcyclists' competi
tion committee, id now engaged In over
hauling the racing rules of the organiza
tion. One of the important changes that
will be made wtll be the reduction of the
competitors' registration fee to M cents.
The Krellnaliuvsen Bill.
The Horseless Ago of January 31 con
tains the following:
The first automobile bill of the season
has lieen Introduced In the New Jersey
legislature, nnd though has beep drafted
by an autom.-ibl'.ist who claims to have
toured extensively here and abroad it con
tains manv provisions which are extremely
objectionable. "The bill embraces manv
of the provisions of the French and Aus
trian regulations." says Senator Frellng
hnysen. and he reeins to think that this
is all the argument necessary to prove
that It would make an ideal automobile
law for the Mosrtulto stale. U has not
been the custom In the past for American
legislators to go abroad for examples of
"r;T7 ianPv rvw f rs tv i"1
wBiuuSara w u
And many other painful and serious
ailments from which most mothers
suffer, can be avoided by the use of
t WOtntn rfle.l. This creat remedy
a God-send to women, carryincr
them through their most critical
ordeal with safety and no pain.
No woman who uses ''Mother's Frlcnl" need fear the suffering
and danger incident to birth; for it robs the ordeal ot its horror
and insures safety to life of mother and child, and leaves her In
a condition more favorable to speedy recovery. The child is
also healtny, strong ana
good natured. Our book
"Motherhood," is worth
its weight in gold to every
woman, and will be sent free in plain
envelope by addressing application
Br ad field Regulator Co. Atlanta,
to j -c m
fair legislation; ou. the contrary, every
patriotic American has been Imbued with
the ide.i that the laws of his native land
were more liberul and more equitable than
those, of European states. What has been
the success of the French and Austrian
Regulations that they should serve a
models for automobile laws In this country?
The present French regulations have en
tirely lulled to prevent reckless driving
and to otovido the desired protection for
tho public, as. since thoy have been -In
force, a number of governmental commit
tees have been successively appointed to
Investigate tho subject of automobile trnfflo
and tuuke recommendations for more effec
tive legislation. The present Austrian
regulations have been in effect less than
a year and are of a more or less tentative
nature. But even If these regulations had
been found suitable lor the countries In
whirh hcy were originally adopted It
would be 110 proof that they would be
equally Suitable here, chiefly because of
the cunerenc e in topographical conditions, t
American villages and towns are built on I
nn entirely different plan from those of j
France and Austria, with their narrow
winding streets, which require far greater j
caution on the part of the automobile
The avowed object of practically all this I
automobile legislation is to preve: furious j
or reckless driving, and to protrct the life
and limb, of the public, who use the high- j
way. Tho proper way to accomplish this j
Is to prescribe maximum allowable speeds,
at least In built, up districts, and to make
the driver responsible for damage done,
owing to his Incompetency, recklessness or
negligence. An elaborate system of ex..
mining, licensing and taxing will not
rtlx"e the amount of fast driving on the
bimiways In tn least, because, as has
been emphasized again and again, the ma
jority of the drivers arrested for speeding
are professional hired drivers, most of i
whom could pass with honors any examlna- I
tlon that could reasonably be demanded.
If the records of speed cases and of auto- .
mobile accidents he analyzed It would be :
found that In the great majority of cases
negligence and recklessness were the under. 1
lying cause, and not incompetency. Where '
Incompetence is mentioned as the cause ,
of nn accident. Inability to control the car ;
at extreme speeds or In an emergency Is
usually referred to. nnd the examination
could hardly bear on these points. Th
system of examination proposed In the
Frellnghuyeen bin would provlds a number I
of politicians with, desirable jobs, and that !
is probably all that would come of It. j
Two miles a minute has been done and
beaten, toes any one dare put out hope
for three miles a minute?
Guy Smith. C. F. Reid and Morgan Dick '
of the Powell-Bacon Co. are attending the
automobile show In Chicago.
J. Clarke Colt, manager of the Rambler
Automobile company, will attend the auto- t
mobile show at Chicago this week. i
Rteam as lightning conductor has been 1
prcttv well demonstrated at the beginning
of la by Marlott on the Florida beach.
A. H. Thompson of rapllllon. Neb., has
placed his order with Mr. Fredrlckson for
the first of the 1 model Cadillacs received.
The first shipment will be received here
during the coming week. :
Eddie Bald, the three-time bicycle cham-
?lon. Is now traveling selling Columbia cars. '
le says It Is easier than winning bicycle
races. At any rate Eddie is getting stouter
and handsomer right along.
li. E. Fredrlckson left for the Chicago '
automobile show Friday night and will be
on hand to attend meeting of the Bulck
representatives, which will take place
Saturday evening In Chicago. ,'
Among the automobile enthusiast who
have been enjoying the fine weather of the ;
last week are Charles Harding. Frank Col- j
petzer and J. C. Huteson. who are fre- :
quently seen out In their Rambler ma- j
E. A. Duff of Nebraska City, Neb., and 1
Tom Farnaworth of Council Bluffs. Ia.,
both owners of Rambler cars, were visitors
at the Rambler salesroom last week snd
were enthusiastic in their praise of the new 1
models. ' -
Again on the Florida beach It has been
demonstrated that the control of racing Is '
111 competent nanns. i n rulings or 1 hair
man Morrell of the racing board of the
American Automobile association have been
as diplomatic a they have been prompt
"They go like meteors." said a girt watch
ing the speeding cars at Ormond. and when
the time of O.it-S for two miles was an
nounced she exclaimed, "Will wonders
newr cease!" "Well," drawled her escort,
"there is a wonder up In the garage, built
by Var.dc rhilt, which has ceased."
Especially with new eara, which are now
being bought, the man who le his own
chauffeur should regard the rule of looking
over every part ami tightening all nuts be
fore going out. However well made a ma
chine may be nuts will loosen during the
early days of its running on the road until
they get set, through all the parts becom
ing reciprocally adjusted, for a car, like a
ship, must "And Itself."
Mr. ana Mrs. r rang w. Bacon ana
daughter, Lucille, left Friday night for
Chicago, .where they will spend the coining
John Jacobs and his mother. Mrs. Maul,
will stop off at Chicago and visit the show,
enroute to New York City. They leave
Sunday evening and Mr. Jacobs' Cadlllue.
which has been out every day for the
month of January, will enjoy a rest for
several weeks, during their absence.
Very quietly the work has been going on,
but it also has been effective nnd by .sum
mer time the American Automobile asso
ciation will have established a long chain
of official garages and hotels, at which its
members of every class will receive espe
clal recognition. Details on the subject
can be had from Secretary A. OS. liatchelder,
81 West Forty-second street. New York.
With the prospect of the Seidell suit being
settled- this year and there being no cause
for a division of the Industry Into two
shows next January, the New York con
tingent is wondering what will be done.
'1'liere Is no building in the' metroisilis big
enough to house the whole business as one
show. Some of tlv local dealers are ear
nestly agitating the erection of 11 new
building equal to the demand.
Mr. Leonberger of the Kimball Automo
bile company, says: "The dispatches In
the dally papers were somewhat confusing
In regard to the outcome of the races ut
Ormond, Fla. Some were led to think that
the French car won the championship by
brtaklng all previous records for two miles.
That la true, but the championship wus
decided In the mile race when the Stanley
steamer won In 2SHi seconds."
"We were caught fairly," says Charls
OHfton of the Oieorge N. Pierce company.
"We are not making enough cars to supply
the demand from agents, but were sold out
early in the fall, and outside of getting
ready for next year we are not in business
t all. except to help our agents. We could,
of course, make more, but it would have to
be done by slighting the work, and that
we will not do. No one anticipated such a
demand as has developed. Vet It is well to
be conservative and 1 am willing to repeat
the warning 1 expressed during the show
thai the manufacturers should not let the
success turn their heads, or a great over
production and disaster will follow."
Against Federal Supervision.
P. H. Robtson, president of the Bankers
Reserve Life company of this city, re
turned Saturday morning from trip to
Chicago and St. Louis, where he had gone
on matters pertaining to life Insurance In
terests. At St. Louis he attended the or
ganization of the American Life conven
tion, the members of which are legal re
serve life Insurance companies. This meet
ing was a continuation of the conference of
western, central and southern life insur
ance companies held In Chicago last TJ.
cember. The convention adopted a consti
tution and bylaws, and elected permanent
officers at the St. Louts meeting.
T. W. Blackburn, attorney of the Bankers
Reserve Life, was elected secretary and
treasurer of the organization, and W. A.
Llndley, president of the Security Mutual
Life of Lincoln, was elected vice president
fnr Nebraska, while Mr. Roblson Is a mem
ber of the executive committee.
After reaffirming Its opposition to federal
supervision by unanimous vote the conven
tion agreed to co-operate with the local ac
cident, fire and fraternal organization for
the enactment of uniform state Insurance
laws, and doubtless within a few months
the movement will gain emphatic headway.
The convention meets again at Chatta
nooga, Tenn.. on Octolier Z of this year.
In Chicago Messrs. Roblson and Black
burn visited the convention of state offi
cers, which was held on February I and !
for the purpose of considering laws pertain
ing to Insurance.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
j Lively Times Among the Candidates About
Time to Close the liliogs.
ONE MORE CANDIDATE ENTERS FOR MAYOR
A meeting of the Jewish socialists has
been railed for this afternoon at the home
of Mr. Fish, 1714 South Thirteenth street,
at 2 o'clock.
The regular semi-monthly social dance
of the I'ncle Sammy Pleasure club v.-as
given last night at Ba right Society hall.
Nineteenth and Farnam streets. In every
way It proved to be a most pleasant suc
cess. There wese nearly 9 people pres
ent Harper's orchestra furnished the
F. J. 1 rcltagv Decides He Would Like
to Mend the Democratic Ticket
at the Election 'Ibis
There was a decided flurry among the
candidates yesterday Afternoon, but It did
not reach its climax until after the hour
of closing at the city hall. The doors were
locked promptly at 1 o'clock. But during
the afternoon and evening Cliy Clerk Gillln
received applications of anxious candidates.
In all, there were twelve candidates riled
after the usual closing time on Saturdays.
Three of the chief offices were supplied
with a new aspirant. The first was the
filing of F. J. Frcltag us democratic can
didate for mayor. This will create a be
dded stir in the democratic party. Thomas
Ciarey filed as a democratic candidate for
city treasurer. He Will have to face C.
A. Mclcher In the contest. A. H. Mur
dook came out for the republican nomina
tion for city attorney. The tail-ender of all
the principal candidates was J. Fitzgerald,
who filed as a democratic candidate for tax
commissioner. Besides this there were sev
eral more candidates for the city council.
They were Charles Anthes, democratic, and
Larry Curran. socialist. In the First ward;
John Powers and E. R. Brosnlhan. demo
cratic, and John J. Daley, republican, in
the Fourth ward; Thomas Gillespie, re
publican, filed in the Fifth ward, and Ber
nard Francis Qulnn, democratic, filed In
the Sixth. This makes sixty-five candi
dates for the council, of which thirty-one
are republicans, twenty-nine democrats and
five socialists. For the principal offices
there are 106 filings, forty-four republicans,
fifty-one democrats and eleven socialists.
At almost the last minute Charles W.
Knight withdrew from the school board
contest and Charles C. Howe took the
place. J. W. Jordan became, a democratic
candidate for the same office.
The following Is the full list of filings of
candidates as they will appear on the offi
cial ballot at the primaries to be held
March . I:
For mayor: Republican Wesley P. Ad
klns. W. J. Ford. Democratic Thomas
Hoctor, Thomas H. Ensor. William J. Bren
nen, r . J. FTeitag. Socialist William Welm
iner. Fnr treasurer: Republican K. L. Howe.
Democratic C. A. Moloher. Thomas Carey.
Socialist John F. Chase.
For clerk: Republican O. 8. Kennedy.
John Cassldy. Democratic J. J. Gillln.
Socialist J. A. Jacnbsnn.
For tax commissioner: Republican J. L.
Duff. .1. A. Hall. Charles L. Mltstadt.
Democratic Thomas T. O'Connor. W. H.
Queenan, Clarence B. Miller. John T.
Breeker. J. M Fitzgerald. John McMillan.
Long Tom O'Connor, Charles Wehner, J.
Fitzgerald. Socialist William A Boeck.
For attorney: Republican H. C. Murphy,
E. R. Iigh. A. H. Murdock. Democratic
W. C. I Jim be rt, H. B. ITeharty. Socln list
James If. Chadwlek.
For school board: Republican George
Housman. Charles C. Howe. Democratic
8. D. Acker, Joseph Moran. Thomas F. Cnr
rigan. J. W. Jordan. Socialist B. Bucher.
First ward: Republican John E. Kryder,
Tazwell II. Scott. Frank E. Stem-art. John
D. Bennett, Swan Itrson, William F.
Evans. Fred M Smith. Democratic J. H.
Bulla, Timothy T. Munger. David 8. Park
hurst, Charles Anthes, John Powers. So
cialist Larry Curran.
Second ward: Republican Joe Blaha.
Frank Dworak, Thomas W. Usee. Demo
craticFred Johnson. Joseph G. Vosecek,
P. J. McDonaugh. Jacob Davis.
Third ward: Republican Mike Smith. J.
P. Bowley, John W. Clssna. 8. D. Ravnor.
Anton Bazar. Herman W. Swanback. Dem
ocraticJohn W, Ballard, John J. Bugle-
wlcz. William T. Martin. P. J. Barrett. So
cialist David Duncan.
Fourth ward: Republican August Mil
ler. William McCralth, C. M. Sanford, Ed
ward Erickson. John J. Daley. Democratic
George Dunscombe, Barney Cogan, Fred
Hoffllnger, Frank Krawger, Thomas Kirk,.
Fred Uurson, John Poweis. E. K. Brosin
liani. Socialist James T. Lewis.
Fifth ward: Republican George Mlcek,
Frank Markytan, ti. T. Mallln. T. J. Cooley.
T. J. Flaherty, Thomas Gillespie. Demo
craticPet . Lonagh, Joseph Duffy. J.
Samuel Gosnev, Patrick Brodrlck. Socialist
William M. Hughes.
Sixth ward: Republican Peter J. Farrell,
C. Frank Dennis, Robert C. Walker, I. J.
Copenharve. Democratic CJeorge P. Haupt
inun. B. Tombiink. S. C. Schrigley, Samuel
is. Fullerton, Bernard Francis qulnu. So
cialist A. F. Lucas.
First Ward. First precinct: Republican
r:harles A. Allen, Elmer E. Howe. Demo
cratic Thomas White, George Rahn, Rich
ard Daveny. Socialist J. A. Jacobson. Sec
end nrooinet: Republican W. G. Olliver.
' John F. Hehultz. Democratic Anthony J.
King. John Russell. Socialist lawrence
Second ward. First precinct : Republican
John Larsen. Democratic John Flanek.
Socialist John Schrnniek. Second precinct:
Republican J. M. M longer. O. K. I-cptln.
Democratic P. J. Inihan.
Third ward. First precinct: Republican
Thomas M. Conway. Thomas Gnllnway.
Democratic A. M. MoCurrie. John 8. Cnrey.
Second precinct: Republican Thomas Pet
erson. Democratic Patrick Welsh. Socialist
Fourth ward. First precinct: Republican
James P. Sullivan. William MeDermid.
O'harles Offerman. Democratic latriok
Ford. Timothy Sullivan. Socialist Thomas
T. Phillips. Second precinct: Republican
Fred Willuhuin. Walter J. Slate. Demo
cratic Dr. J. W. Faulk. Socialist J. C.
Fifth ward. First precinct: Republican
Frank Novak. Democratic William D.
White. Second precinct: Republican
Charles Cummlngs. Democrat Joseph
Sixth ward. First precinct: Republican
Jav Lavertv. E. B. Spanieling. Iwtnooratle
V. H. Slosne. A. P. Durkes. Second pre
cinct: Republican F. A. Billlnger. Demo
cratic W. P. Corrlgan. John J. dishing. M.
R. C. Beavers and J. F. Russell have Just
moved into their new quarters at Twenty
fourth and L streets. This grocery and
meat market will be opened to the public
Wednesday, February 7. Come everybody
and bring all your relations and friends, as
there will b treat In store for all.
Paxton & Gallagher's celebrated coffees
and "Grand Canon" goods will be served
afternoon and evening; also Swift and
Company's fancy butterlne will be demon
strated. Its wholesomeness and purity will
appeal to the economical. In the evening
there will be band music from 7 to t. It
you miss this Invitation you miss the
swellest reception of the day.
Magic City Gossip.
Charles O. Arent. 712 North Twenty-sixth
street, has a daughter.
The birth of a boy was reported In the
home of A. r. Norman.
Desk room for rent In Bee office, city hall
building. South Omaha.
Henry Reitman, US South Thirtieth etreel
reports the birth of a boy.
Jotter's Gold Top bottled beer delivered
to all parts of city. Telephone No. 8.
The Infant child of N. E. Carter fce
North Thirteenth, died Friday evening.'
At. 'Martin's Woman's auxiliary will meet
ut the guild hall Wednesday afternoon.
Call Telephone No. S and have a case of
Jetter s Gold Top beer delivered to your
Banner court. Tribe of Ben Hur, will
hold Its regular meeting Wednesday nicht
at Odd Fellows hall. .
May Flower hive No. XS will have a meet
ing at the UHual meeting place at o'clock
The Woman's Christian Temperance
union will meet Tuewtnv t the home of
Mrs. C. W. Smith, Z:i Boulevard, Oma.hu.
The Bee club will give a mask ball on
Wednesday evening, Fehruarv IT. at t!i
new Maccal.ee hull. Thirty-sixth and 1
One of the drivers for George Carpenter
lost control of his team yesterday, which
ran until it encountered a telegraph polo
at I. street on the Boulevard. The team
was Injured badly.
The ladles' auxiliary to tho Young Men's
Christian association win hold a business
meeting at tho homo of Mis. Everett
Twenty-first and G streets. Tuesday after
noon at 2:1') o'clock.
Harney Iyd. who slept ho well Ftidav
that he could not be wakened for his trim
I was wide awake yesterday when Judge
King gave nun inirty days to ponder on
the course of the followers of Bacchus.
The friends snd neighbors of Mr. and
Mrs. P. .M. Campbell, North Twcntietli
street, gave thrm a pleasant surprise last
night In honor of their twentieth wedding
anniversary. A set of Haviland china wa
presented by Mr. J. J. Breen on behalf of
a number of frlonds about the Northwest
Fleece lined undershirts 25c, boys' cordu
roy knee pants 2.ic, heavy socks 5c, men's
Jin suits Sn. men's good corduroy pants
$1.25. boys' fleece lined underwear lTe, men's
suits worth up to 3 on sain lo men's
heavy pants si, pants that usually sell
for M st l.ftti These are a few of the
many money saving bargains to be had nt
our sale. Nebraska Shoe and Clothing
House, 2Mb. and N, South Omaha.
AN INSIDIOUS DISEASE
THAT BREAKS DOWN
Rheumatism does not come on in a day; the THE STRONGEST
causes that produce it work silently in the system for years. This Insidious
disease becomes intrenched in the blood, and come exposure to cold or damp
weather, or slight indiscretion brings on an attack. Poor digestion, stomach
troubles, weak Kidneys, torpid Liver, and a general sluggish condition of
the system are responsible for Rheumatism, food souring in the stomach
poisons the blood, the failure of the Kidneys and Liver to act properly leaves
waste matter and impurities ia the system, which, coming in contact with
the natural acids of the body, form uric acid. This is absorbed by the blood,
end as it penetrates to the muscles, nerves and bones produces the terrible
pains and aches and other disagreeable symptoms of Rheumatism. Life is
made a torture by its excruciating pains, nerves are shattered, the health un
dermined, and if the disease is not checked it breaks down the strongest con
stitution. It will not do to depend on plasters, liniments, etc.; such treatment
is helpful in easing the pain and reducing the inflammation, but does not
reach the blood where the real trouble is located. S. S. S. cures Rheumatism
by purifying and invigorating the thin, acrid
blood, driving out all impurities and poisons and
sending stream of strong, rich blood to wash
out all irritating particles that are causing the
pain and inflammation. S. S. S. stimulates the
sluggish organs to better action, tones up the
6tomach and digestion, restores nervous enerey
and builds up the entire health. S. S. S. cures Rheumatism, whether acute
or chronic, and the cure is thorough and lasting. Book on Rheumatism
and any medical advice desired without charge.
THE 3rFT SPCCUIO CO, ATLANTA, GA
Powered by Open ONI