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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 14, 1906)
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MondeLy Attractions in the Modem IDaiylijyhtf
Owing: to the delay in completing the work in our New
altogether too heavy for the season, and to reduce it quickly
mencing Monday, that will surprise the most critical shopper.
Store, we find our stocks
prices will be made, com- r
TIIE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: OCTOBER 14, 190(1.
16 th HOWARD
Telephone Douglas 981. 9
Special Sale of Dress Goods
Monday morninjB: we are goings to sell all our Dress Goqds at cut prices.
$1 Dress. Goods at 69c Yard ! 56-inch Plain Chiffon Panamas in all
200 pieces of fine 48-inch Ombre
Plaids, 48-incli Scotch Plaids, 46
inch Rainproof Suitings in new
shadowed checks, also stripes, and
Covert Suitings not a piece worth
less than $1 per yard, but we are go
ing to sacrifice them all
Monday at, vard
75c Dress Goods at 39c Yard
54-inch Mohair, guaranteed dust
proof, in blues, browns, reds and
blacks; regular price on these is 75c
per yard. The remarkable price for
these at our great sale
85c Plaid Silks at 59c Yard
Plaid Silks, the rage of the season.
We have the most up-to-date line of
combinations. Values that cannot
be compared for style or at such a
low price. Regular 85c
values, for this great sale.
85c Black Taffeta Silk 59c
27-inch fine Black Taffeta, a silk for
perfect satisfaction and with that
soft and beautiful luster cannot be
beat at any price; this is our regular
85c quality. Thjs is all
going Monday at, yard
the new fall shades, 56-inch Nobby
Tailor Suitings in checks, plaids and
stripes these are the newest things
out. 46-inch the very newest pat
terns in light and dark mixtures,
fancy plaids, checks and stripes
there is not a piece that is worth less
than $1.25 a yard for RQf
Monday's sale only, yard Ovv
75c Fancy Silks at 29c Yard.
We have over 200 pretty Fancy Silks,
' in' beautiful shades of gulf blues,
greens, new red and black. These
are all in neat, small and nobby de
signs. These silks have been selling
at 59c to 75c yard, but we are going
to let them all go at this 9Q
great sale for, yard Mv
The Greatest Dress Trimming Bar
gains Ever Offered for Mon
1,000 yards of fine Venice Trimming,
in Bands, Appliques and Festoon
effects, in cream, white and ecru
shades; there are 75 different styles
to select from; they sell everywhere
at 25c a yard ; on sale Mon
See Window, 16th and Howard.
Large line girls' school dresses, in
plaids, checks and fancy stripes,
trimmed in fancy braids, large fancy
collar around yoke, ages 6 to 14
special Monday, J. 00
Ladies' Outing Petticoats.
Made of fine grade outing flannel,
large ruffled flounce, trimmed with
bands, in fancy stripes, all colors,
regular 50o value
Men's Silk Handkerchiefs
25 dozen fancy bordered Silk Hand
kerchiefs, 4 -inch hemstitch, never
sold for less than 50c, will go Mon
day for 35c or three
Men's Black Sateen Shirts
Fine quality 75c Black Sateen Shirts
will be on sale Monday 50C
Black Four-in-IIand Ties
In all the latest silks, Barathea, Pan
derou, the very newest 9C
things; 50c quality at uv
Men's Dressy Vests
White with neat stripes and figures;
these are single-breasted and the
very newest cut, very 4 I
Ladies' Suits &. $12.50
English walking suits, Prince Chaps, Norfolks and tight fit
ting coats, in light, medium and dark plaids and checks
beautiful ftting suits, made in latest fall models, fA
full pleated skirts, $17.50 value; special j Hall
Exclusive styles and cloths, each a little different
splendid values at $22.50, $18.50 and
Loose full-back coats, long lengths, light and dark
cloths in checks and plaids at $9.90, $7.95 and.
Millinery for the Horse Show
Pattsrn Hats at $25 and $15
We have just recel fed fifty imported hats, bought especially
for the Horse Show; they are made of the mest delicate and
richest of materials, such as- malines, fine French felts and
fancy braids; trimmed with large ostrich plumes, sweeping
aigrettes, flowers, fruits and foliage they fllT onrl C
will have their first showing Monday, at. ..VW illlll viv
Our Incomparable $5 Hats
Monday we will offer still greater values at this price; we have
been fortunate in securing an eastern designer's show room
models, and to make this the best showing ever at tjr
the price, yours Monday at. $v
Table Lhien Sale
69c Quality Goes at 50c a Yard
70-inch fine Cream Table Damask, ex
tra heavy quality, on sale Cfti
. at the Linen Dept. at, yard. . . . 3UC
$1.25 Table Linen at 89c a Yard.
72-inch Bleached Table Linens, ex
tra fine quality, very newest pat
terns, with 18-inch borders, regular
price $1.25 yard, for this CQf
sale, yard Otl
$1.50 Bed Spreads at $1.25 Each
Fine Fringed Bed Spreads, Marseilles
patterns, worth $1.50, 4 ftr
Monday, each ..JLuO
17c Towels Monday 122C Each.
We have over 100 dozen finelluck
Towels, with red and blue borders,
also in the plain white 4 Ol
these all go Monday, each . . . . M.U2f
15c Dress Flannelettes 10c Y:,rd.
Extra fine quality of Dress Flannel
ettes, new Persian designs, floral ef
fects, 15c quality; on sale
Monday, yard . . XUC
Dainty New Handkerchiefs for
The new Plaid Irish Linen Handker
chiefs, all white, very fine, worth
25c each, Monday, -I P
The new Plaid and Barred Irish Linen
Handkerchiefs, prettily embroid
ered, 50c values, are all go-
ing Monday, each utM
Ladies' 25c Neckwear Monday 10c.
Ladies' Embroidered Stocks, in white
and colors, also pretty Embroidered
Turnovers in the very newest pat
terns, regular 25c values,
for sale Monday, each,
It a. -ft. nA
iiBiiiPR Ainr a.mi .latini iht.
JiSUIiBtll UIUI.ll, Willie IDU miii
white, champagne, navy, red and black
Keif Dotted Mohair, champa;n, light blue
and black New Hrfadow l'laids, In combi
nation! of red and black, blue and red.
black and white. Thin special sale? offer
exceptional Tallica and the latent
style and bent material at. . . .
Ijadicn' and Children's Sweaters.
The moat complete atock In the city. Prices,
ladle' at fl.RO, $2.50, $2.95, $.1.00, $3.03
and $4.95. Children attMe and $1.50.
Navajo Blanket Ilobes
Large, colored, teaseled, cord belt, pretty
border and bottom and wide ruff. In light
and dark blue, red, green, tan
and grays, Monday's price
Ladies' Two-Piece House Dresses
Dark colors, in gray, blue and black with
white figures, made up In dresses, sacques
and skirts to match of good AA
quality percales, Monday's price lUv
Long Padded Bilk Kimonos
In plain blue, black, red and pink, full sleeve, a
high turnover collar, silk braid fastenings,
stitched collar, cuffs and pockets, all hand
made, Imported goods Mon
Hand Quilted Silk Vests
For wearing under outer garments, edges silk,
braid fastening. In black and
Ilearskln Bonnets at 50c J
Ages 6 months to 4 years, In white, navy, pale ft
blue, red and gray, lined and padded, rn i ,
special Monday OvC
Bale of Ladles' Hosiery Monday 5
Our entire stock of ladies' fancy embroidered
lisle colored lisle and black gauze lisle Hose, 2
In all black and split foot; prices were 69c,
760 and 85c, all go Monday 4$C "
Ladle' Viola Cotton Hose, the best 25c Hose 2
ever offered for sale; also an extra fine
fleece lined black Hose and a fine cashmere J
wool Hose; all on sale Monday nr. j
Ladle' Knit Vest and Drawers
The Merode, medium weight, long sleeves.
high neck, ankle length, cream
Children's Knit Underwear
Misses' Fleeced Shirts and Pants, ages 4 to
16 years; boys' Fleeced Shirts and Drawers, J
sixes 16 to 34; misses' Union Suits, 9ff n
sixes to 7, all Monday Avl
WOMEN'S CLUBS OF THE STATE
5o Diminution in Intersil Shown by the
Meeting at Ksarnev.
IMPORTANT MATTERS GET ATTENTION
Meetings Will Be Held Annually a
Heretofore aad Some Proposed
Changes In Uwa Will Get
The allegation that club Intercut Is on
the decline ran certainly not be made with
reference to the Nebraska Federation of
Women's Clubs. If Its twelfth annual con
vention, held last week at Kearney, Is to
be accepted as Indicative of the state.
While not aa large as the meeting- last year,
this was due to the location of the hostess
town, which was not bo accessible from all
parts of the state as Lincoln, and fw
Nebraska Hub women can afford more than
three or four, days away from home at
thla time of the year, even for the federa
Th final report of -the credentials com
mittee -showed nUty-nlne clubs represented
by U4 delegates, officers and committee
chairmen. Every program was replete with
interest and every session largely attended.
The program provided under the direction
of Mrs. A. A. Bcolt of Lincoln was one of
the strongest and best arranged that has
ever been given. In that It Included three
speakers recognised as national authorities
on subject that are just now claiming the
attention of club women and the generil
rv Arroi'VT op mi l, rrutii
. N 'win
THEN HEAD BELOW
"My, My What a
Don't You Have Gauss Cure
If you continually k'hauk and spit and
there Is a i-oiituut dripping trom your
lios Into the motiih. it you haw loul,
disgusting bcaUt, yu have Catarrh and
1 van cure it.
All you ii-'.hI to do is simply this: Kill
out roupon below.
Don't douui, don l argue! You have
eier thing tu gain.' nothing to loao by
doing ua 1 tell you. 1 nam no money
Jukt your name and addrvshs.
Thla roupon Is good for one trial
tiavkage ot Uauss' Combined Catarrh
Cure, mailed free In plain package.
Pimply till your name unit H't lrcss on
dotted Ittirs tx-lnw and mail to
O. X. a A was. Teas Mala Btret
public, besides some of the brightest women
of the state, who have helped to gain for
Nebraska a recognized place among the
Appropriate and Interesting-.
An additional Interesting feature was con
tributed by holding the Industrial session,
of which Mr. Florence Kelley of New
Tork, secretary of the National Consumer'
league, waa the principal speaker, at the
State Industrial School for Boys, and the
educational session at the Kearney Normal
school, where Miss Jane Brownlee of
Toledo, O., talked on "Ethical Education
In the Public Schools." lTno Mills of
Estea Park, Colo., was the third national
speaker, and his talk on "Our Friends, the
Trees," afforded one of the most profltablo
as well aa enjoyable sessions of the con
vention. One especially commendable Innovation
was the presentation of club report by the
district vice presidents instead of club
representatives as formerly. The new pltn
not only save much time, but prevents thr
repetition necessary where so many clubs
are following the same line of study or
endeavor, and that, no matter how Inter
esting, becomes -tedious. The one social
function was the musicals given at the
opera house Wednesday evening, although
there wa no lack of opportunity for socia
bility before an after sessions.
Aaaoal Convention Remains.
One of the most Important matters that
Mine before the meeting wa an ameml
.iient to the constitution providing for a
lennlal Instead of an annual convention
nd this wa defeated by a vote of 87 to 85.
Just how much the annual meeting Is
valued by the clubs of the smaller com
munities waa demonstrated by the large
Vote to retain It, In spits of the fact that
the majority of the speakers during the
discussion, among them some ot the most
prominent women of the state, argued for
the biennial meeting. The large majority
In the defeat of the proposed change waa
sot only a surprise to many, but served
also to .Illustrate the independence of the
smaller clubs. Much of the argument for
the biennial meeting wa based upon the
supposition that a part of the funds now
used for the - annual program would
be' allowed the various districts for
their annual meeting. although the
amendment carried no auch provision. The
discuHsion plainly Illustrated that tha dis
trict meetings or the district organisations
are still not strong enough to take the
placo of the annual state meeting.
State Pood Control.
A number of resolution were passed
committing the , federation to the support
of several Important matters. Among these
waa a pledge to petition tha next slate
legislature tor the pasaags of a bill that
shall give the state Jurisdiction over all
food products. At the suggestion of the
civil service committee the following reso
lution was pMsed: -
That each' club appoint a visiting com
mittee, not to exceed three members, who
shall , make a atudy of the conditions In
their local and stale charitable institutions
to find wherein they may be bettered, and
that their visits be tlrst for Information
and made-in the utmost spirit of friendli
ness. Second, that conditions be entirely
understood and suggestions for reform
(tune MiHt through individual clubs.
-At the suggestion of ,the art committee
the federation pledged Itself to petition it
representatives In congrf m to support the
measure providing that works of tine ai t
imported into ' this country shall ba free
from duty. ...
t'haaaee In Children's Laws.
The industrial committee suggested two
important amendments to the Nebraska
educational and icbor laws which are to
bo embodied in a bill by the committee and
presented to the next legislature. The first
provides that all children under 11 years
of age not employed shall attend school
during the full school year;. also that no
child under It) shall be allowed to work
who has not completed the first five grade.
Another bill will provide that no boy or
girl under H year shall work more than
eight hour a day, or 41 hour a week, or
after T o'clock p. m. in any manufacturing
or conmif rrtal eetabllshmeot.
Tb last pledge given was to th libiary
commlttee to support the petition to the
legislature to grant $2,000 additional to the
$6,000 given two years ago for the support
of the State Library commission.
Officers Well Chosen.
In its election of new officer the" federa
tion Is to be congratulated. ' Mr. H. L.
Keefe of West Point, the new president, Is
one of the best qualified women of the
state to serve in the position to which she
has been called. In addition to the culture,
the education and the experience so neces
sary to that position, she has rare tact
and a personality that encourages the
most timid woman to forget herself and
give her best to the assembly. Her ability
aa a leader ha been demonstrated dur
ing the last two years In the splendid ac
complishment ot the Third district, of
which she has been vice president.
Mrs. A. O. Thomas of Kearney, first vice
president, 1 another of the bright women
of the state who will be a welcome ad
dition to the executive committee.
Mrs. C. B. Letton of Lincoln was re
turned to the office of recording secretary
and Mrs. C. C. Maryott of Pender elected
corresponding secretary. Mrs. C. 8tcele
of Falrbury, the new treasurer, has long
had an active part in . the club work of
the state and Mr. F. W. Miller of Omaha,
auditor, was a valued member of the
executive committee four years ago, when
she served for-two years a corresponding
secretary. Mrs. W. T. Pag of Syracuse,
for two year president of the Nebraska
Federation, 1 the new General Federation
secretary and especially well fitted for the
office through her former experience.
COXVKXTIOX IN SUNDERS COl'KTY
Candidate Pledged to Carry Ont State
WAHOO, Neb.. Oct. l$.-(SpeplaJ Tele
gram.) The Saunders county republican
convention met yesterday at 1 p. m. at the
court house. W. J. Lehr waa chairman
and J. C. Hamilton secretary. The follow
ing were nominated.
J. H. Oliver of Ashland for county com
missioner. First district; B. E. Hendricks
of Wahoo, county attorney; John Jepeon
of Mead and J. 1 Pollack of Prague for
The following resolution wa adopted:
Resolved, That this convention endorse
the action of the last state convention in
placing In nomination a candidate for the
United Btates senate, and that we request
that the candidates placed in nomination
by this convention today for the legisla
ture, and our nominee for state senator,
pledge themaelvs. If elected, to support
and vote for Hon. Norris Brown - for
I'nited States senator.
The county central committee was in
structed to nil all vacancies that may
Candidate Declines Place.
DAVID CITT, Neb., Oct. 13.-(Speclal.)-Joseph
Ma pa, who Is manager of the Up
dike Grain company at Bruno, Neb., and
who waa nominated last Saturday by the
republican party as one of the represen
tatives, declined the nomination, the first
of this week. As yet the vacancy has not
Scott's Bias? Democrats.
SCOTT S BLUFF, Neb., Oct. W.-Speclal
Telegram.) The democratic convention for
Scott's Bluff county nominated William
Morrow of Soott's Bluff for attorney and
Frank Beers of Mitchell, F. D. Deutsch of
Scott' Bluff and H. J. Johnson of Mlna
tare for commissioner.
David City C'hnntanqna Dates.
DAVID CITY. Neb., Oct. IS. (Speeial.)
The dates for tha Seventh annual session
of the David City chatauqua assembly are
July 19 to 28. 1907. The officer are E. G.
Hall, president: L. B. Fuller, secretary,
and A. M. Walling, treasurer.
.tews of Kebraaka.
DAVID CITY The t'nlon Pacific now has
brick on the ground In this city for walks.
BENEDICT R. Ballard has sold his
KO-acre farm to J. But for $90 per acre.
BELLHVUEr Prof. Calder represented
the college at the synod th first of th
YORK Hunter report a great acareity
of dut-ks at this time of year, compared
with other years. .
BRA DSH AW Tha Kat elevator office
and tha Kogtrs Lumber company office
were broken Into last night. About $30 was
taken from the two offices.. Bloodhounds
have been sent for.
PLATTSMOUTH Rev. A. F. Ploetx and
Mies Anna Oorder are to be married at
the home of the bride' parents in this
city on October 25. '
NORFOLK The Norfolk National bank
was today made a I'nited States depository.
It is the only one In Nebraska outside of
Omaha and Lincoln.
BEATRICE Aaron Palmer yesterday
purchased the restaurant at the corner of
Seventh and Court streets, operated for
the last few months by. Charley Maxwell.
BEATRICE The A. D. Spencer Grain
and Elevator company of Barneston yester
day sold Its elevator to the Lincoln Eleva
tor company, the consideration being $a,000.
DAVID CITY The Ancient Order of
I'nited Workmen are preparing to hold a
banquet on Tuesday, October 30, In the
Independent Order of Odd Fellows' temple.
YORK Insurance on York's opera
house has not been adjusted yet, and
York's pluy and amusement-going people
will be without a playhouse this win
ter. OSCEOLA It Is thought the $15,000 bond
losue for the proposed electric road between
Omaha and Hastings will be voted on In
this county at the special election next
ARBOR VI LLE A. W. Shaffer this week
marketed some seven-munths-old shouts,
weighing 200 pounds each. Mr. ShaiTir ia
one of the champion hog raisers of Yorlc
HENDERSON Six land owners and
farmers bought today six automobile tour
ing cars. Yoik county farmer are so
prosperous they can afford to Invest in
autumoblles. . '
OSCEOLA Andrew J. Anderson, 63 years
of age, committed suicide by' hanging. Ha
in supposed to have been mentally de
ranged. His home was a short distance
west of here.
BEATRICE Farmer In this locality are
advertising for cornbuskers, and from now
on until after Thanksgiving men out of
employment should have no trouble In
finding plenty of work.
PLATTSMOl'TH Judge A. L. Sprague.
a brother-lu-law of Colonel H. C. Mc
Maken of this city and who built the tlrst
brick residence In this city, died at his
home In Buffalo Gap, S. D.
YORK The delinquent tax list for
York county, Instead of occupying several
columns, contains few descriptions, and
most properties described are out-lying
lots and small tracts of land.
COLUMBL'S-Mrs. J. C. Post, whose
home is at Kingfisher, Okl., has been here
for several weeks visiting her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. C. A. Spleos and friends. She
left here for Kingfisher on Wednesday.
COLL' MB L' 8 Edward Fltxpatrick bas
been here vlHltlng his relatives and friends
for the past six weeks. He Is the postmas
ter at Empire, In the Panama sone. He
started for hla faraway home yesterday.
NORTH PLATTE About $25,000 will be
distributed among the beet growers of ihe
county October 15 for beets shipped In Sep
tember, and next month the checks for the
October shipments will probably reach
PLATTSMOUTH A large Darn on me
farm of Mrs. M. Kennedy, southwest of
Plattsmouth. was destroyed by tire, the
origin of which i a mystery, but it Is
bud im1 to have been tne worn or an in
BEATRICE At a special meeting of the
Board of Supervisor Saturday an agreement
waa entered into with John Gilligan - ot
Falls City to furnish lumber and repair
the bridges In Gage county for $10 per
BRAD8HAW J. P. Scammerhorn, living
north of here, threshed twenty acres ot
wheat that yielded ntty-slx bushels to the
acre of the very btst quality of winter
heat. At the present, price ach acre re
BEATRICE The American Construction
company, which haa the contract fur ln
stalllnx the Eaton gas plant, announces
that the work cf laying the mains and tne
excavation for the new building will begin
BEATRICE The Crabtree Forensic club
met Uu4 night and Installed the newly
elected officers. Impromptu addresses were
made by members of the club and Profs.
Beduar and Temple were elected to honor
BEATRICE The city council held a spe
cial meeting last evening and awarded the
contract for constructing wvtri In sewer
dlftricls Nui. 7, 8. K and 10 to the Kaekltft
Oibson Construction company of St. Jo
seph for about $1.u00.
BEATRICE Philip Mclntyre, the convict
who is to make his iwn plea tit-fore the
supreme coorl In Lincoln next Tuesday,
visited Beatrice several years ago and se
cured the signature of General L. W. Colby
on a bogus check for $17.
COI.I'MBl'S Columbus has the assur
ance from vice rrexiaent Monitr oi ine
Cnlon Pacific that the n-w freight depot
will be under cover and ready for business
before snow flies that Is, If th mow don t
fly before the 3th of December. ll6.
BELLE Vl'E Krlday right the Ladles'
Aid society of lb Presbyterian church
served a pumpkin pie supper in the lec
ture room of the church. The affair wa
well patronised and greatly enjoyed both
by the people of the village and college.
OSCEOLA General Manager Holdrege
of the Burlington has replied to the Com
mercial club's request that the proposed
StromaburfC-Bellwood extenrlon be brought
through this city. Mr. Holdrege promises
to do all in his power to help out Osceola.
WATERLOO Waterloo lodge No. 2B6, In
dependent Order of Odd Fellows, held a
meeting Saturday night for some special
work, which was followed by a feast with
roaat pig and other delicacies. Delegations
of Odd Fellows from Elk City and Valley
WEST POINT The record of births and
deaths for Cuming county for the month
of October, is as follows: Births, 12;
deaths, 5 The record for the year ending
September 20: Births, 169; deaths, 47. Dur
ing the year four pair of twins were born
in the county.
YORK A local paper recently published
a notice that George Horshaw, a well
known colored man, who was sent to the
asylum and later discharged, had com
mitted suicide. Mrs. J. McLaughlin lias
received a letter from Horshaw saying lie
has not committed suicide.
PLATTSMOUTH Burglars visited the
premises of Joe Borowskl, In the south
portion of thla city, and carried off two
.dozen chickens. The premises of Attorney
Jossee L. Root were also visited during
the night time, hut the prowlers were
heard and frightened away.
FREMONT Work hna begun on the new
Young Men's Clirldtlan association build
ing, under the direction of Contractor S.
Koberlin. The foundation will be put in
thla season and probably some work done
on the walls. The directors of the associa
tion are Intending to employ a secretary.
BEATRICE H. C. White, for the last
eighteen months city mall carrier on rural
route No. t, was yeaterdav removed by
the postal authorities at Washington, D.
C, on the charge of Insubordination pre
ferred by PostmaMar Holllngworth. Aaron
Palmer, who has been acting a substitute
carrier, succeeds Mrv. White.
BEATRICE Yesterday J. C. Lowe, the
veteran editor of the Barneston Star, sold
tha paper to Claude Vogle, a printer of
Barneaton. Mr. Lowe has been the editor
and proprietor of the Star for the last fif
teen years, and will engage In the newspa
per business at Panhandle. Tex., where he
recently purchased a printing plant.
DAVID CITY Matt Miller of thl city
was nominated by the democratic party
Thursday evening for supervisor. The su
pervlitor battle will be a hard-fought one,
as Mr. J. C. Fleming, nominee of the re
publican party, 1 a strong man, and so Is
COLUMBUS "Jack"' .Boneat eel got his
foot badly injured at the Union Pacific
turntable on Wednesday. The flesh was
broken for about four Inches at the, side of
the foot, but no bones were broken, and
with the proper treatment Jack will ba
ready for business In a short time.
NORTH PLATTE A local retldent has
sent for plan for an opera house and will
attempt to form a stock company and
build a theater in keeping with the needs
of the town. It Is believed that a sufficient
amount of stock, to erect the building can
SCOTTS BLUFF-Buperlntendent M. A.
Sams of the public schools of this place
left this morning far Omaha, where he
will undergo an operation for appendicitis
at the Methodist KiAitoopal hospital. His
brother, H. L. Sams, will have charge
of ths school during his absence.
LEIGH Work will be begun on a system
of water works for the town of Leigh
within a few days. The bond, which are
for $8,000, have been sold to the Ancient
Order of I'nited Workmen for their fac
value. C. E. Beaty, a local man, has the
contract, and has already placed an order
for the material.
NORTH PIATTK The plan of the pro
posed Masonic building have been In tha
hand of the architects for revision, so as
to bring the cost wthln the Mini named by
the lodge. As soon aa these changes ars
made those who bid on the former plans
will be asked to submit bids under th
WEST POINT The rural free delivery
men of Cuming county met at Beemer and
elected the following officers: President,
William Farley, Wlsner: "Ice president,
William l-mlth, Beemer; secretary, R. II.
Pylman, Wlsner; treasurer, If. A. Mewls,
West Point. The next meeting will be at
West Point. February 2Z.
DAVID CITY Ed Butler, who is wire
chief for the Nebraska Telephone company
In this city, haa Ju-t received word from
Washington that lie haa been given a pat
ent on his bell ringer, to be used In the
central offices. If this proves satlsfactoi y.
as exwil telephone men claim It will, Mr.
Butler has his fortune made.
WEST PUlNT-The Woman's club met
st the home of Mr. W. C. Smith. The
theme was, "Home." Roll call was re
sponded to with quotations on thit theme.
After the preliminary drill Mrs. J. C. Htahl
read a paper on "Duty of the Home to th
Plate," fouowra oy a raauing ty Mia
P. D. Sharrar. Mrs. John Hoar lead a
paper on "Home, Sweet Home, and Its
Story." "The Father In the Home" wa
the title of a paper read by Mr. W. A.
Black, which elicited a lively discussion.
The subject chosen for discussion at the
noxt meeting Is "Federation Day."
BELLEVUE The annual Installation of
officers of the Christian Endeavor society
will take place next Sunday evening at
the Presbyterian church. The following
officers will be installed: President and
secretary, Miss Edith Wright: vice presi
dent, N. J. Rice; treasurer, Mtsa Helen
Fletcher; organist. Miss Abbie Robertson.
SCHUYLER A reception was given by
tho teachers of the high school In honor of
the pupils, their parents and friends at the
high school room Friday evening. A
large crowd was present. The freshman
class won first prise for the best cosy cor
ner, being a silk banner, and the second
prlxe was won by. the Junior' class, being
a felt banner.
A1N8WORTH At the residence of James
E. Morris in Johnstown, James E. Morris
was married to Mrs. Lenna Decker, ltev.
A. T. Carpenter of the Methodist Episcopal
church officiating. Judge Morris Is one of
the first settlers In Johnstown and ha
held various offices. He Is 78 years old.
The bride has been a school teacher and Is
several years his Junior.
WATERLOO Thieves broke into Mr. J.
C. Traber general store Friday night,
effecting an entrance through the rear
window of the shed and opening the back
door. Shoes, mittens and socks were
missed, but the full value could not be
determined. Bloodhounds were brought
from Lincoln, but they failed to follow
the scent for any distance.
FREMONT The funeral of Charles J.
HoU-n worth, who was killed by contact with
a live wire at his home on North Broad
street, will be held Sunday, from Valley,
where he formerly resided. He wa a
member of the Hoy a I Highlanders; and
Woodmen of the World fraternities, dele
gations from which, besides a large num
ber of friends from h"r, will accompany
EDGAR About fifty members of the St.
Josrph Commercial club visited this city
Friday. They were met at the station by
a delegation of business men of Edgar, ac
companied by the Edgar Cornet band. Tha
commercial men were (accompanied by the
military band of the Fourth regiment of
the Missouri militia and several newspaper
men. They spent nearly an hour In the
city, urging the advantages of St. Joseph
aa a Jobbing center. ,
COLUMBUS Great preparation and ad
vertising had been don for the foot ball
game between the Columbus High school
team and the David City High school team
for today. The boys had made all the ar
rangements for the game without consult
ing their fond papaa and mammas, and
when they found It out they put tbeir feet
down on it and refused to let their children
go Into the game, and so It wa called off.
COLUMBUS The Columbu Women'
club has Just held Its annual meeting and
election of officers, aa follows: Mrs. A. M,
Post, president; Mrs. W. A. McAllister,
tlrst vice president; Miss Mlnnla McMahon.
second vice president; Miss Eftie White, re
cording aecnetary; Mrs. Mary Kramer, sec
retary; Mrs. Leandrr Gerrard, treasurer.
Miss McMahan wa elected delegate to the
state federation at Kearney, and she and
Mrs. c. J. Uarlow attended tha session this
YORK The director of the Commer
cial club have elected the following ot-
nrirs. i-resioeni, ueorge Corcoran; vice
president, T. W. Smith; secretary, C. K.
tkroman; committee, A. B. Christian, T.
W. Smith, B. F. Marshall. A. Johnson. L.
Mlttenaorf and George Neal; house com
mittee, E. J. Brown. W. W. Wyckoff.
Charles Carpenter; reception committee.
J. Asiiur paras, w. w. Wychoff. Ar
rangements were made to move to the
former quarters until such a time as the
Commercial club rooms in the opera block
can be repaired and made reauy for occupancy.
BEATRICE Sheriff Trude yesterday vis
ited the home of James Llllle, who Is
wanted on the charge of assaulting and
robbing Thomas Martin on the public hlgn-
way near itoaarora Tnursday nignt, nut
failed to locate him. It la thought that
Lillle crooned the line Into Kansas a few
houis after the robbery occurred and has
made good his escape. Mr. Martin has
positively identified him as his assailant.
They have lived In the aam neigh bortiood
for years. Utile ia an ex-convlct, and dur
ing hi residence In this e-ctlon has bten
mixed up In many shady transactions. He
was fined recently In ths county court for
assaulting hi mother.
NORTH PLATTE Ths damage case of
Charles Brlttingham against Fred Croat,
In which the plaintiff sued for over $4)0, -suited
In a verdict of ninety-odd dollars for
tha plaintiff. A. R. True, found guilty of
burglarising the Cohn house, has beau aa
sesstd a fine of $100 and costs by Judge
Grimes. The last Jury trial of thla terra of
the district court has terminated In a ver
dict for the plaintiff, Caroline Welch, who
sued tha city of North Platte for $300 for
Injuries sustslued by her while walking
along Front street, one of the most promi
nent street of th city, at o'clock on the
evening of February $. 19u. The plelntiff
fell over water hydrant which projected
about six inches above lb walk, resulting
in a broken, arm and Injuries to her side.
The amount sued for was $&00 and the Juiy
returned a verdict for $375. The case wa
tried for the plaintiff by A. Muldoon and
William E. Shuman, attorneys of this city.
WEST POINT The biennial convention
of the Nebraska state council of th Cath
olic Knlgr.ts of America will convene in
West Point October 16, with delegates from
every branch In the stale. Tha stata
officers will be present. A solemn high
mast will tie sung immediately preceding
ths opening of the convention, at which
Very Rev. Joseph Rueslng, spiritual direc
tor, will officiate, assisted by other clergy
men, also member of the order. The pres
ent state officers are:- William Senilis,
Columbu, president; Ferdinand Walter,
West Point, vice president; Lawrence L.
Wernert. Grand Iitand, secretary, and
John H. Llndale. West Point, treasurer.
Be Want Ads Produce Results.
American Ship In Canal.
PORT SAID, Egypt, Oct. iS.-The Ameri
can armored cruisers Maryland and Penn
sylvania have entered the Sues canal, bound
Turn Your Face
Many a Man Has Failed Be
cause His Face Was a
Picture of Calamity.
It take sunshine to produce a rose, a
perfect rose. And so man, to b success
ful, must have aunshln inside. The life
.which has it not, which has no health and
no happiness, is sour, surly, pessimistic,
and a failure. The world already has too
many vinegar faces that breathe ill-will
and strife. The world wants Joy, comfort,
sunshine end will cling to the man who
haa it, who radiate gladness and triumph
wherever he 1 and under all circum
stance. Borne people hav a genlu for seeking
out the disagreeable, the crooked, the ba4
and the ugly. These are the destroyer!
they travel in school, they herd togather.
for they love their kind, and tha cheofful
part of th "world will have nothing to do
And why Is it that so many peddle dis
aster, knowing at th same time that if
they do, their live will b rulnod? Some
people cannot help It, for pessimism usu
ally come from bodily disorder, and this
cannot always be prevented. Th stom
ach, for instance, 1 ths most oommo.i
cause ef discontent,' sour facetl rackleat
ness, disgust and lack of ambition. A bad
stomach there i the secret of many a
failure. Anyone can hav a good atom
ach, a strong stomach, a stomach that can
take car of anything and everything that
is put Into it, no matter whether it is a
very bad stomach now or not Then why
not have It?
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets do this very
thing. One ingredient of these little tab
lets digests 1,000 grains of foods, and no
matter how bad is your dyspepsia or indi
gestion, thes tablet will digest every
thing in your stomach thoroughly and
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healthy stomach can do tha aam thing.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets will cur
quickly loss of appetite, brash, Irritation,
burning sensation, nausea, heartburn,
eructations, loss of vim and spirit, bad'
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In their very worst forms.
No other little tablet in the world can
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Dyspepsia Tablet around with you where
ever you go and take them after meals.
Then only will you realise what it I to
siijoy a meal, and what perfect digestion
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