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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1906)
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THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SATUHDAY. OCTOBKH 13,
A Sale of Fall Suits
at $15 and $25.00
Appreciating the demand for cleverly tailored suits at the moderate
and popular prices of $15 and $.2o, v:e determined, to arranged
display so superior to any other store that there shall be no question
or hesitancy in the minds of all as to just which store gims the
greatest Selection of authentic styles at these prices. Yon have a
suit to buy for the coming season don t put it off 'beyond tomorrow.
Here are fijly or more styles the very choicest of the season.
Two Stunning Suit Values
The "Nebraska Special" Women's Suits at $15 Wo have
made a spci-inl effort to show the host line of Tailor-Made
Suits in Omaha at this price. The styles include the latest
"Prince Chap" Eton Blouse three-quarter and hip
length fitted coats in cheviots and the newest in novelty
mixtures, checks and plaids all with the new plaited
skirts no better suits sold any- C
trriprrv fnr i.kh Ihnn t-"n Trio rlo. r
braska Special price
The "Nebraska Special" Women's Suits at $25.00
Realizing the great demand for cleverly tailored
suits at this price, we determined, as always, to
maintain our acknowledged supremacy by offer
ing something above the usual. These exquisite
suits are in the new fitted blouse, military and the short,
medium or long fitted models in fancy mixtures, nov
elty worsteds and the finest broadcloths, in all shades
the skirts are in the new cluster side plaited effects and
gored circular models, handsome man-tailored effects. It
will pay you to see these most unusual val - C
npa rf7ro nnrfrmBinnp vnnr cn!f TVia
Nebraska Special price
Women's Smart Autumn Coats
Women's New Fall Coats at $10
These coats are all wonderful values, bought to sell aB leaders at this
price; come in fine shadow plaids, novelty mixtures and J
black kerseys; all made In long, loose effects; as good n 1 11
as any $15 coat la Omaha. Special price f v
Women's 50-inch Long Coats at $14.75
In beautiful new mixtures, kerseys and broadcloths, collar and cuffs
finished with inlaid velvet bands, some body lined,
V V e .- V
Our Clothes a Treat for Men H
Who Admire Snappy Styles
Whatever the price you have in mind lor your new suit or coat, you 11 get more
downright clothes value for your money here than any place else. Our clothes FIT. M
The shoulders are handsome the collars hug the neck the lapels are long and tap- -.ji
ering the backs gracefully follow the lines of the figure and fit in at the waists f
with a slight flare over the hips. Mo straining or wrinkling anvwhere the clothes
feel free and easy and have an appearance of elegance, refinement and style that
is totally lacking in the great majority of ready-for-service clothes. "We're doing a
wonderful business in men's and youth's clothing, simply because we have the dis
tinctive styles for which smart dressers have usually sought in vain outside the ex-
tremelv high-pneed merchant tailor shops. Jf you want clothes that will wear that
will never lose their shape and style if yon want
handsome new patterns then see our enormous
ivumo 1 1 1 ii i villi 1 1 1 lei L
others satin lined all through.
Women's New Broadcloth Coats at $22.50
Made of the finest quality of light weight broadcloths, in all shades,
braided in bolero effects, trimmed collar and cuffs, ''"feA
lined throughout with extra quality black satin. M MJV
Our price, only
A Sale of Boys Suits That Is Worth While.
$2.65 for Suits Worth Up to $4.00
The great rush of carnival business has left our boys' department with a great many
broken lines of fine boys' suits that we will place on sale tomorrow. The finest cheviots,
eassimeres and worsteds, in this season's latest styles. Your choice J r
tomorow for boys' ;.uits sold up to $4.00 esateUt)
Boy's Overcoats, $oO00. Tomorrow, $3.95
Tomorrow we will offer a very special bargain in boys' fine overcoats Made of strictly all
wool materials, in fancy and plain colors, made to fit boys 7 to 16 years of age; nice
new, long styles to protect them from the cold. Tins is a big value, as they Z Q
are positively worth $6.00. Tomorrow your choice
gTgp A Boys' Knee Pants tomorrow that are worth 75c ) Worth 75c
J JLf VliL' go on sale at 25c. To fit boys 4 to 16 years old. f for 25c
Men's New Hats
A Hat for Every Head A Style for Every Man's Fancy
Satisfaction Always If You Wear These Hats.
Wear a New Asbury at $2.50
Or the New Lawton at $2.00
Or a "Nebraska Special" at $1.50
STETSON HATS AT $3.50
We sell the celebrated Stetson hats at 13.50.
We show a complete line of the new fall styles
commend them highly to our trade.
Men's Shoes at $3.50
Without trying to boast, we are positive ' that wo
have the very best men's shoes in the world at $3.50.
These shoes are constructed on foot-form lasts, and the
best of leathers are used. The newest style lasts and
toes, in box, velour, gun metal, vici kid, also patent co
rona colt; in lace, blucher and. button styles.
The Best Shoe for $3.50 in the World
BIG DEMAND FOR PISTOLS
V and Wtmen Flock to Gin Stores to
,- Arm Themielrai.
IMPELLED BY RECENT DEPREDATIONS
Dit Firearm Dealer Bars Revolvers
of Certalo Broad aad Siae
la Already ' Ex-haaated.
Due to the general tear caused by recent
murder, holdups and burglaries the hard
ware retailers of Omaha have been reaping
a harvest of profit on the sale of revolvers
this week. William Townsend of the Town-
send uun company looked over me dookb
of the company Friday morning and found
that the sale of revolvers since last Bun
day w as about equal to that of the entire
six months previous. The other gun stores
of the city report a similar condition.
"We have had such a business that the
supply of certain makes of revolvers Is
running Very . low." said Mr. Townsend.
"In fact, we haven't a gun left In one size
of Smith it Wesson."
'Women have been here by the dosens
and bought revolvers. The majority of
them said they wanted the weapons to
keep In their rooms, but a good many
were working girls, who go to their homes
any time between 6 and 10 o'clock at night
and they wanted the guns to carry on the
street. Some bought very small revolvers
to carry Inside their waist fronts, and
others bought larger guns to carry in a
belt under their coats,"
Mr. Townsend thinks a revolver kept him
from being robbed a few nights ago on
Dodge street across from the high school.
Three men stopped tn the shadow of a tree
ahead of him and separated, two going on
on side and one on the other, lie hid his
diamond ring and stick pin In his clothes
and placed his revolver iu Ills overoout
pocket. When he came to the trio one
stepped out and asked him for a match,
which looked suspicious, for the other two
were smoking. Mr. Townsend pulled eut a
match In one hand and bis revolver In the
other. The three lin n laughed at the sight
of the weapon and Mr. Townsend passed on.
DIAMONDS tjenonu. 16th and Harney.
Births aad Deaths.
The following births and desths were
reported to the Board of Health during
the twenty-four hours ending Friday
Mirths William Atkln. 1143 North
Eighteenth, boy; K. Fegulman, 121S Chi
cago, girl; Frank Herget, 1906 South Four
Deatha James Donnelly, 1424 North
Twenty-second, 84: George A. Marble, 270
North Twenty-seventh. 3 months.
OYER BOY IS HEARD FROM
Stops la Kaasas City oa His Way to
too Weatwortk Military
Clarence Over, whose disappearance from
his home last Tuesday night led his parents
to suspect foul play, has turned up all
right and proper at the Midland hotel In
Kansas City. By this time. In all prob
ability, ha Is a student of the Wentworth
Military academy at Lexington. A tele
gram was received from Superintendent
Hog of the school stating he had received
a letter from Clarence Over, dated at the
Midland hotel In Kansas City, and he was
on his way to Lexington. The father at
once wired to the school to admit the boy
and be will be permitted to follow the dic
tates of his heart and take a course In a
While Mr. Over was of the opinion his
son had headed for the Wentworth Mili
tary academy, he says be received his first
direct news of bis son's whereabouts from
The Bee when it learned Thursday night
the boy was In Plattsmouth headed for
Mr. Over had a talk with the conductor
on the train upon which young Over rode
and he said the boy handed him two tick
ets, one for another boy, so Mr. Over said,
but he did not appear nervous or at all ex
cited. The conductor, however, had not no
ticed the disappearance of any Omaha boy,
so took little interest In him. The boy, he
aid, asked him questions regarding the
time he could get out of Kansas City to
Lexington, but excited no more attention
than any other passenger.
money concealed about them. He then
fled. They later In the evening pointed
out Hodges as the man who committed
the robbery and both Identified him at
the trial. Hodges attempted to prove an
alibi. It Is understood the Jury stood 10
to 2 for conviction until about midnight,
when the vote was unanimous.
WILL HAVE TOO MUCH COIN
Fate Likely to Overtake Sheep Men
of Wyonataa;, Says
H..L. Patton. nronrletnr of thn Cl ran A
Central hotel at Casper, Wyo., Is at the
Merchants, having come In with a train
load of sheep.
"If these markets pay us as much for
our sheep next year as they did this we
won't have to speak to any of these people
around here; we will have too much
money," said Mr. Patton. The ranches are
splendid and never were In as good shape
( as they are today. I will hurry home to
attend the big celebration at Lander, the
terminal of the Northwestern. . I know
every man, woman and child In that
county and we are all going to the cele
bration. It Is only 160 miles from Casper
JURY FINDS HCDGES GUILTY
Sooth Omaha Negro Most Fay Peaalty
After being out all night the Jury In
Judge Sutton's court returned a verdlci
Friday morning at 8:30 finding Walter
Ilotlges, colored, guilty of robbing Miss
Nellie Jacobson in, Pouth Omaha on the
night of July 28. Miss Jacobson wltb a
friend. Miss Tlllle Isaacson, were return
ing home when- they were accosted by a
negro who demanded their money'. Miss
Jacobson gave him' 16 cents, all she had,
and both of them resisted him when he
grabbed one of them and attempted to
make a search to see if they had any
A Purchase oS Repentance
If you buy a Piano trom'a sliding price dealer you will repent It when you
find that your neighbor bought the same Identical instrument from the same
dealer for Jess than you paid.
If you buy from a dealer who pays commissions to people who take or
send customers to hU store you will repent it when you learn that the com
mission was added to the price of the PJano and that It came out of your pocket.
And. besides, your friend who got the communion would not and could not
be of any service to you if the Piano proved unsatisfactory. Now, If you can't
trust the dealer without your friend with you, of what value is your commission-taking
friend In a case of this kind? .
The other Piano dealers recognize the commiaslon-takers as parasites and
grafters, but those dealers have not confidence enough in their Pianos and
prices to cut loose from these commission-seekers.
Ours is the only one-price, no-commission Piano store.
' A child can buy a Piano In the Hospe store as safely and as well as the
most expert shopper or the most accomplished musician. There is no need
of misrepresentation on the part of our salesmen. And you can' depend upon
the advlca our store offers.
. We Save You $50 to $150 on a Piino.
A. HOSPE CO., 1513 Doufllas St.
Aaaooooemeats of the Theaters.
A matinee this afternoon and a perform
ance this evening will close the engage
ment or Clay Clement and company In
. -uam Houston" at the Boyd theater. The
party has made a hit In Omaha as It has
I elsewhere. It goes direct from Omaha to
vjctmrii iiiritier, rsew xora.
Joe Cawthorne. the inimitable, heads the
roster of the company that Is presenting
"The Free Lance." the John Philip Sousa
Hsrry B. Smith opera that opens, at the
Boyd on Sunday evening. This company
is the original New Tork cast. The music
of the opera Is said to be the best yet
produced by Mr. Souaa and quite In line
with his well known penchant for marches
and the stirring strains of military must a
The Wife." will be presented tlr. .
the Burwood theater today, closing the
run. On Sunday afternoon the first per
formance of "Held by the Enemy," the
famous William Gillette war drama, will be
I The bill for the current week will be
brought to a close at the Orpheum with
matinee and night performances today.
The curtain will ring up at S:15 sharp to
night for the ensuing week, starting with a
matinee Sunday, not only will the bill
have the brand of newness, most of the
j players coming hero for the first time, but
is, as well, promised to bo composed largely
of tup notohers. Among the features are:
The three Sisters Comaraa, European gym
nasts, rated with the best male performers
of acrobatics and equilibrium; Frank
Gardner and Lottie Vincent, presenting
"Winning a Queen;" the Six Proveanls.
who are declared the world's champion girl
Dicycusis; Ida O'Day, a fascinating miss,
finely accomplished vocally and on the
uanjo; noatuno and Stevens; Eckhoff and
Gordon; Terley, the famous plastic Im
personator and entirely new klnodrome
If the truth must be known, Kitty, the
heroine of the lancinating comedy "The
Marriage of Kitty," which Mr. Jules Murry
promises to produce at the Krug theater
on Sunday and Monday, goes up to London
In srch of a husband nothing mure and
nothing lea. She tells her god-father she
can do lots of things, anything In fact, to
earn an honest living, but whna the various
livelihoods aro enumerated to her she turns
Ixr bark on there all and quietly says to
her guardian that he has left out one of
the oldest and moot honorable means of
getting a livelihood, "the old.fahioit4
thing called marriage."
Maa turn Co., U5TTEK arMClALIaTft
ENTRIES FOR HORSE SHOW
Craok Stables from 111 Oft Gouitry Art
Bare to B Hare.
SOME LOCAL MEN SLOW TO ENTER
Such Horses as Those of lawreaoc
Joaea, Ball Brothers, Popper
A Co. Have Beea. 8e-
oared Wlthoot Fall.
Entries for the Horse Show are pouring
In fast, as the time for the preparation of
the program approaches and the list far
surpasses any ever shown In Omaha.
Crack stables from all over the country
are to be here, and the directors are cor
respondlngly happy. Many of the local en
tries are a little alow in coming In, al
though many more are expected than In
former years. The larger stables from
abroad are Lawrence Jones, Ball Bros.,
Pepper & Co., Thomas Bans, Thomas Dunn,
Koon Bros., E. H. Weatherby and Wler &
Rogers. Those already received are:
Lawrenoe Jones, Louisville, Ky.; Stors
Brewing company, Omaha; W. H. McCord.
Omaha; Weir & Rogersv Lemars, la.; Ball
Bros., Versailles, Ky.; G. Lacy Crawford,
I t. ixui; n ara tn.. uurgesa, omana;
Charlea W. Buriress. Omaha: L. F. Crofoot.
Omaha; Miss Nash, Omaha; Dr. Gall W.
Hamilton, Council Bluffs, la; George H.
Nute, Kansas City, Mo.; Thomss C. Byrtie,
Omaha; Miss Alta S. Thomas, Omaha; Ray
mond Byrne, Omaha; F. A. Nash, Omaha;
Mrs. W. J. C. Kenyon, Omaha; George W,
Megeath, Omaha; Edward Megreth,
Omaha: Miss Mary Megeath, Omaha; Don
Riley, St. Joseph, Mo.; Swlri and Company,
Chicago; Miss Helen Walker, Council
Bluffs; A. D. Brandt-Is. Omaha; K. P. Peck.
Omaha; Mrs. O. J. Mooers. Columbia, Mo.;
Mrs. Thomas Milton, St. Paul, Minn.; H.
II. Thomas. Omaha: W. J. Cowlea. Ash-
land. 111.; Davis & Smalley. Lados;. Ind.;
lunge J. A., etewari, voiumma, mo. ; Jo
seph M. Cudahy. Omaha: Arbor Lodge,
Nebraska City; George Pepper, Toronio,
Canada; E. II. Weotherble, New York;
Mrs. C. C. Allison, Omaha; Charlea C. Alli
son. Jr., Omaha; Miss Grace Allison,
Omaha: Edward A. Cudahy, Omaha;
Miss Helen Cudahy. Omaha; Miss Alice
Cudahy, Omaha; John M. Daugherty,
Omaha; D. L. Parriah. St. Louis; Tom
Bass, Mexico, Mo.; Thomas Dunn, St.
I-ouls; W. L. Harris, Crawfordsvllle, Ind.;
Koon Bros.. Onarga, 111.; E. L. Haydon,
GIVES PLAIN TALK TO JURORS
Jodgo Scars Says Eaaploynaeot hy
Corporatloas Sheald Not
ployes to favor corporations, as It appears
must be the case. There Is no use for me i
to ' sit" here trying cases when jurors will
admit that they cannot bring In verdict)
In accordance with the evidence on account
Owing to the lack of Jurors to sit on the
case It went over until Monday.
Jurors who allow the fact they are em
ployed by corporations to prejudice them iu
favor of other corporations In damage suits
In the district court came In for a severe
"roasting" at the hands of Judge Sears
Friday morning. The Incident occurred
while a Jury was being empanelled In the
case cf Ike Rablnowits against the Omaha
Sc. Council Bluffs Street Railway company.
One of the Jurors said he was employed as
a clerk by a local bank and would be
prejudiced In favor of the street railway
company because It did business with his
bank. He declared it would require more
evidence to Induce him to return a verdict
against the street railway company than It
would in a case In which that corporation
was not a defendant. Similar answers had
been given by two other Jurors In a case
against another corporation that had been
tried a few days previously.
The third Instance of the same kind
caused Judge Bears to denounce this atti
tude In Jurors. The Juror said even If the
court Instructed him to return a verdict for
the plaintiff he did not think he could do
"You are excused." said Judge Stars
with some vigor, "it Is a sad state of af
fairs when Jurors will admit that they
would allow the fact they are employed by
corporations to cause them to break their
oaths as Jurors. I can't understand why
business men should Instruct their em-
SAMPLE OF STREET CAR TALK
Begloatna; with the Weather Two
Girls Rao Osnst of Gossipy
Two young women, meeting on a down
town Twenty-fourth street car for the first
time In two weeks and two days, enter
tained adjacent passengers with a running
fire of girlish confidences covering nearly
the entire gamut of human Intelligence.
After moving along a seat to allow a cor
pulent man with hair on the end of his
nose to get on at Eighteenth and Cuming
streets, Susie took cognizance of the chilly
morning atmosphere as it circulated
through the open car by shrugging her
shoulders. Intimating that she might freeze
t6 death and declaring that nn early win
ter was setting tn. An excerpt of the dia
logue which followed is given:
"Good morning, Susie. Why, I haven't
seen you for a coon's age. What car do
you take down now?"
"Oh, I take any old car."
"I am Just so cold I believe I'll freese to
death. I don't wear heavy clothes In winter
time. I Just wear a light dress like this
one all winter."
"Mother Is talking of moving to California
If she does not take that steam-heated flat.
She says I have consumption, but I Just
know I have not. If she goes to California
I will stay here this winter, and then if
she decides to stay out there I will Join
her later. You see, mother does not like
getting up these mornings and starting a
"Brother John said this morning he did
not get a thing to eat, but I noticed he
ate a whole lot. Just the same. I don't like
to hear people complain of not getting
things to eat and then eat a whole lot."
"Isn't that Clyde's horse over there In
front of that store?"
"I declare. It looks like Clyde's horse."
"I really believe It Is Clyde's horse."
"Say, 1 got a daisy Job now. Only had
seven letters to write yesterday. The boss
had other things to look after, so he said
I could take It easy. It's a regular snap
of a Job."
"Wish I could get one of those snaps.
It's nothing but work over at our place."
"I wonder If that man with that little
grip Is a piano tuner or a physician. I
see him nearly every morning riding down
town and have often wondered. I don't
like to aak him, but I would like to know."
"Did I tell you about my new .dresa I
am to wear to the Jolly Eighty dance Fri
day night? Fred is going to take me. Fred
got a raise last month and is going to
have a 145 made-to-order overcoat."
"Well, hero's my corner."
O'CONNOR'S DEVICE POPULAR
Letter Checker Promises 10 Get Into
I'ae In All the Laraer
The little device Invented by 3. P. O'Con
nor, a clerk In the Omaha postofnee, for
the purpose of checking letters received at
the Omaha office and thrown for distribu
tion, whereby there Is Indelibly marked
diagonally across the letter the number
cf the clerk throwing the letter for dis
tribution to the carriers. Is liable to come
Into universal use In all the larger post
offices of the country.
Captain Palmer, postmaster of Omaha,
the national convention of first-class post
masters at St. Louis, held October I, and
showed Its workings to the convention, and
it Instantly gained favor with the dele
gates. Since his return to Omaha, Poet
master Palmer has received numerous let
ters from postmasters asking further In
formation regarding the device and that
they may be furnished with one or.mor
of them for practical demonstration . In
their offices, with the assurance that thuy
will be universally used if they, prove as
satisfactory as claimed by Postmaster
took one of the devices to the meeting. of
If you want to aell real estate quickly
advertise In The Bee Want Ad columns.
suit a new Kirschbaum
model for young men, and
older men who feel young.
All the new stuffs and
styles : Newport slates,
mole browns, Balmoral
blues, coaching stripes
and club checks. Her
ringbone and diagonal
missing it if you
are not in touch wi
the Kirschbaum rea
clothes for .Fall an
A Certala Core tor Croat -l'ed for
Tea Yeors Wlihoot a Kail are.
Mr. W. C. Bott, a Star City. Ind.. hard
ware merchant, la enthusiastic in his praise
of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. His chll.
dren have all been subject to croup and he
has used this remedy for the last ten years,
snd though they much feared the, croup, his
L wife and he always felt safe upon retiring
when a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy was In the house. Ills oldest child
was subject to severe attacks of croup, but
this remedy never failed to effect a speedy
cure. He has recommended It to friends
and neighbors and all who have used It say
that it Is uneaualed for croup and whoop
WATCHICS rrensor, Utu and Podge.
Ask for Kirschbaum
Good Stores Every
where, i to $30.
Ofcp sab Ob he&3 G?