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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 17, 1906)
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THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: WEDXKDAYr 0(TOIKl .3 7. . lfliX!.
Te!hntu I'ougls SfS.
New Ready for Service Garments
The Past Week Has Added New Beauty in This Great and
; Popular Cloak Store.
Our business in this department began early in the season: as a result
tliert were many Inroad made Into the great assortment: rspet lally was this
noticeable among the suits. Our buyer, who is now in the New York market,
has helped us out by rushing us an express shipment Of suits these have
been unpacked and marked and will be ready for riewlng Wednesday.
The styles are just a little different than those shown elsewhere; this
l true of all garments that tome from Thompson, Delden Company, and
ur prices are always the lowest for thorouphly reliable goods.
New ronts of unusual style and bennly have also been received.
Make Wrtlnendajr a day of lnpevtiir.
New Suits from 925.1)0 to $0O.(KI.
Xrw Coats fmni ftlO.OO to 91S.no.
OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS.
ODD FELLOWS' GRAND LODGE
Hospitality ef Seutb Cmsha Tgxei to
.Accommodate th Viiitors.
PATRIARCHS MILITANT ELECT OFFICERS
l-raait I.nriae DrirrreS nnlrrrrd on
Ahont Three Hanilrrd and fie.
. ..nekabs Also 4 Have a
i1' Btar tesslfin.
Couth rimaha'was glreh over yesterday
to the entertainment of. the members of
the grand lo'lge of Odd Fellows. Karly
In (he mm-nli i the delegate begun to pour
In. Thl stream was uninterrupted all day.
Most" of the, dclr-gutes wen wearing lnrR
I molten jmllratlhi lliilr t-nnnrrllun with the
order- The work of nsslgnlng the arrivals
to their-fiunrtera -for entertainment was
an arduous one, Mirny limes the crowds in
the halls f the Ancirnt Order of fnlted
- Workmen. t'mile. were so congested that
little could, he accomplished. It Is safe
to nay tht tlie preseut yar win witnexs
ths largest encampment In the history of
the Stat.. The attendance at the session
which convened lu the Independent Order
of Odd Fellows' hull at.Jli a. ni. was the
largest within thft uieiuorytir the oldest
members of t,he unter. ..;..
A spirited election contest resulted as.fnl.
lows: E, ' U Dlmicft. laurel, grnnrt patri
arch:, W.,'o. Iur';eJI. Broken How,, grand
warden; t'. 8. Rohr.' Hastings, grand high
priest; J." P.' Gage, Fremont, Brand aerllie;
V. D. Bryant, Omaha, grsnd treasurer;
J. P. Carson. 1.1 n coin, Junior grand warden:
J. 8. Hoarland ond B." 8.' lnvls, both of
North riattflS' gre.net -representative,;
Henry Creiltn. X.vons..iraiid nin'rs'lud; tf.
H. Newtirfu,,..Re(J".Cluull,.) grand guarS;
8. R. MtFariand 'Norfolk. grand sentinel,
The eViwitrjg; . .aesslon' eqnslsted of a. spv
clal meet'lngi'.of Crusade enesjnpmeht TCo.
17 for the, pflrpoiy of .-sonf erring all en-.
ca moment decrees. Mrran encampment
conferred-- 'the 'pntrlarchlak ' degrees. The
officers of ttt gTrtrid encampment conferred
tha degrees of the Golden Rule. Blair en
campment conferred -. the -degree- of ryal
purple: .... '. . ....
Women. Meet . la A,yO ,W.'?
At the aama hoar the Wcbekahe met in
special session- at -thp.iAnclent. Order- af
Vnlted Workmeiy tenjpie for the purpose
of conferring the assembly degree. ' the
delegations ' to" the JtAwkahe are Quite as
larga as to tha Odd Fellows;' "- -
FollowJqygtiie.M special fesajons the grand
lodge convened at the' Ancient Order of
9 Vnlted Workmen temple Jflr'tbe purpose of
conferring th grand 'lodge degree. Th
hall was packed to the' "doors and .many
gave up .trying ,t get n and returned to
their quarters. Msriy la.t arrivals thronged
tha haJlwaya seeking; tb get quarters for
ma night. These details were not com
pleted unttl a late hour; but good aocomino
dationa were provided for, all. . The grand
lodga f'the Qdd Tvllows Initiated Over
900 candidates and the. Rebekaha Initiated
fully 800.'; Tha. entire evening was taken
up in the formalities1 tft (he ritual.
The lat,tr sessions of tho' order will have
something added by way of entertainment.
The program for today la the most elabo
rate of arty. fhev parade' at 1 p.. in. wlil
be led by . tha military bund from Fort
Crook.' The followl.ig ! the program in
detail: '(.4 ...
Wednesday, 6ctober 17-J . m.: Oram!
lodge Convenes In i regular aesaton In Ancient
T-.n ..k "U2 1iv'"-tni'ln . temple hall.
Twenty-nfth and M atreeta; Mebekah as
sembly convenes In regular session iu In
dependent Order of Odd Fellows' hall
. Twenty-fourth and M streets U
10 -...m; l 12 hK Patriarch s Militant
competitive prise' drill, at Twenty-fourtU
and J streets. '
? ' la-- Assembly of all Odd Fellows.
Itehvkahs and cltlsens at high achool audi
torium, ta listen to addresses of welcome;
addreaa of welcome, air Henalf of the dtl
sena of South Omaha, Mayor Thoniaa Hoc
"r,i rt"R,.n.',eA J. Corrlck, Q. it. ; on be
half of Odd Fellows of Hotith Omaha, Rev.
Robert L.. Wheeler: res(ionse. W. I. Craw
fl" 9; ?': "'half af Rebekahs. Mrs.
C. C. Peck; rrsponse. M L. Hutherlund,
president of' .assembly.
?,.p-- j All Odd Fellows and Reljekalis
will f(rin. In line at Twenty-fourth and J
streets tor graud parade, escorted by Pa
triarch's Militant. Immediately after pa
ia.de, department council meeting at An
cient OrIer of t'nlted Workmen auditorium.
T;S0 P m.: South Omaha lodge No. 1.
special Session In Ancient Order of I'nlted
erkuien temple hall, for purpose of con
ferring, .all subordinate lodge degrees;
Initiatory by South Omaha lodge No. 1
White enamel Wicker Toilet
Stands, with soap and powder
boxes and. pitcher, Kate Green-
away decoration, cotur
plete : i-.
White enamel Wicker Toilet
Staads, with divided basin for
box and cold water, gilt bands
on plain Ivory finish, soap and
powder boxes and
pitcher, complete. .
Bablaeata. instantly attached and
removed from any closet seat, in
dispensable at home "75
and traveling- .......... i OC
Bablrhalrs have all the advan
tages of Bablaeata and bold lit
tle ones comfortably - y c(
and securely. Price.. . . a)U
Combination Heater and Coolers,
keep bottles, etc., warm or cold
(only it won't do both at the
am time), good in nursery
Folding Nursery ybatrt.. AA
of oak and steel, each
1515 Douglas Street
Bee, October t. 1H.
of South Omaha; first degree by No. 415 of
Franklin, second degree by N-. Ml of hyons;
third degree by No. 65 of Cozad.
it ... . i -., I..,) i. n . . 1. 1 . . .ni .......
In speiiaj session In Independent Order of
Kid Fellows hall rir purpose or exempii
AMERICAN BANKERS MEET
tContinued from First Page.)'
ference he refi rred to the executive coun
cil of the American Hankers' association,
That the council lie requested to refer
the plans and thilr subject matter b.tek
to a committee, to he known as the speclel
legislative committee; said committee to be
coiiiti-s.-d of the members of this currency
committee, together with one member rep.
lewntlng each of the atate bankers asso
ciations now represented In said confer
ence mid the members of tho special com
mime of the chamber of commerce of
New York City and a representative of
trust companies, with tiie Incoming presi
dent of the American Hankers' association
as Its cbalr:r.an.
That the sa'd commutes should itit at
the Auditorium In th" city of Chicago on
Tuesday, N( vember a, l!s"tf, to consider the
sublects so referred, and to formulate and
draft a bllf or bills to submit to conaress
for enactmint at Its next session.
Resolved, That It Is the sense of the
conference that the present supply of cur
rency Is Inadequate for the needs of our
That the said currency Is not sufficiently
flexible to fill the requirements Of our
That certain changes In our existing
banking laws are necessary and expedient.
That congress be required to pass laws
looking to tho correcting of these condi
tions. PYTHIANS GET DOWN TO WORK
Foar Thoasand Men Fipected to Be tn
Mne When Knights'
NEW ORLEANS. Oct. lfi.-The Pythian
convention was fully Inaugurated today,
proceeding simultaneously in several de
partments. These Included the encamp
ment of the uniform rank, the opening ses
sion of tho supreme, lodge and- the opening
exerclsea of each of the three following:
Convention of supreme 4emp.le, , Rsthbone
Bisters; Grand Keeper of -Records and Seals
association, und National Pythian, Editorial
association. '' ;'
The business sessions occupied tha morn
ing hours, whllet"h, afternoon wftsglven
over to the generai.pat-ade at hts'ftttlform
rank. Several thousand .visitors cine Into
the city to watch thevPylhJanSuirch. It
was estimated that wftlj Utfe arrivals about
4,000 uniformed men wuhyte in line.
- Mrs. Jane Mcintosh.
' MISSOURI VALLET. la., Oct. l.-(Spe-clal.tMrs.
Jane Mcintosh died Sunday at
the home of her Son, George Mcintosh. The
funeral occurred yesterday morning, with
Interment at the Frasler cemetery. Rev.
3. M. Williams of the Missouri Valley
Methodist Episcopal church preached the
funeral address. The deceased was born
In Indiana in 1834 and had lived In Harri
son county fifty years. Her husband died
thirteen years ago. She was the mother of
three sons and one daughter, George, Lem
uel, Clinton, and Mrs. E. H. Wad of Mo
dale. George F. Chrlstman.
MISSOURI VALLET. Ia.. Oct. 16.-(Spe-clal.)
The death of George T. Chrlstman
occurred Sunday at the family home on
Eighth street; The funeral was yesterday
afternoon, with Interment at the Rose Hill
cemetery. Rev. Williams preached , the
TECCMSEH. Neb.,- Oct. IB. (SpeclaU
Fred Walling and Mis Edna IC Aldet
were married at the home of the bride's
sister, Mrs. Grover Devenney,. In this city
kt T:S0 o'clock 'last evening'. The ceremony
was performed by County 'Judge ' Janus
Livingston, In the presence of ' a- small
company. The groom Is the son 'of Mr.
and Mrs. G. F. Walling of East "Pierce
street. Council- Bluffs, la:' The bride Ma
tha youngeat daughter-of Mrs. D. M. 'Alder
of this city.
Edward Garden of Council Bluffs, 23
years of age, and Rose Nleman of Omaha,
II, were married by Justice of the Peace
Fields at his office In the Krug theater
building yesterday afternoon.
lor the Nursery
Traveling Toilets, consisting ot
nanasome wicker cabinets en
closing porcelain ves
sel. . Price ....'... ,
'"Moses Cradles,' of strong wicker
with, head canopy reeds; ac
cording to sizes, T ' e
Wicker Combination Bag- CA
kets and Stands, each. . DU
Bassinets of wicker, mounted
castors; acording to
' size,' $t.75 and
Baby Baskets of wicker,
our shapes and sixes.
65c. "sCiSSc, M5. .
Orders taken for Trimmed Bas
kets. Complete line of Celluloid
Novelties, Combs, Brushes.
Soap Boxes, Powder Boxes, Tal
cum Shakers, Trays,. Rattles,
etc"., and fine band decorated
sets and pleoes."
WK1TK fr OK KALI, t'ATAIOtjl fcl
PEABODY EXPLAINS ACTION
PrMidsit of New York Mutual Life Bsfere
Kentucky Itsaranoe Departmtat.
ALL CHARGES CF WRONGDOING DENIED
Kearral aent at l.oalsTllle lls
charged llrranae He Attacked
FltANKFORT. Ky., Oct. 1.-Chsrles A.
Pealtody. president of the Mutual Life
Insurance rumps ny of New York, appeared
here todav before Insurance ConimleslniiT
H. R. Prewttt to answer chsrges whl''h
were read to him bj- the commissioner.
These charges coveted attempts to coerce.
Intimidate and otherwise Influence Bgen' 1
of the company into soliciting votes fori
the ticket known as the "ndministrntion I
ticket." compelling silarlil employes of j
the company to electioneer "nd solicit
votes for that ticket: thrertenlng employes
of the company with discharge unless they
loyally support the ndministrntion ticket;
the discharge of several of the managing
agents of the company because they or
some klnsnmn of theirs have accepted a
nomination on a ticket othr than the nd
mltil 'ti-nlion ticket, or 'because thry would
not support and sr.llclt Mtes for Uj'O
ticket; "and that you hnc lately dis
missed Colonel Blscoe Hlnd.iinn. lst man- j
aging agent of the company In Kentucky,
because he accepted n nomination for
trustee on n ticket other than the adminis
tration ticket and because he refused or
failed loyally to support the Candida ten
on the administration ticket."
To these charges Mr. Pealwdy entered
n denial, and when It came to explaining
the dismissal of Colonel Iflndntan he seld
he could not have dismissed him for being
on the trustees' ticket, because Colonel
Ifindman had told him that he had not
accepted the nomination Mr. Peabody
stated that C.'louel Hlndman had openly
and avowedly attacked the integrity of the
management and that his position was not
consistent with n proper performance of
his duties as an Insurance manager. It
.was for this reason that Colonel Hlndman
gtateinent hy I'eahody.
. Mr. Peabody then read a prepared state
ment. In part, as follows, stating the posi
tion of the company:
"The bylaws of the company provide that,
with the exception of the president and
vice president, no officers of the company
shall be members of the bosrd of trustees.
"To comply with this bylaw In the few
Instances where managers or agents of the
company have announced tha intention of
accepting dominations for office as tru
tees, this company" has flt Impelled to
terminate the contracts under which such
managers and agents hsve been In the com
"No action has been taken by the com
pany which can properly be characterized
as coercing any employe Into voting or
soliciting votes otherwise than as his own
free will dictates.
"The law compels the trustees to nom
inate a ticket -described as 'administration
ticket." . '
"However, no money of the corporation
can be properly used In electioneering, and
this committee has not and will not au
thorise any such use. '
"It. Is the duty of all' employes of tho
company to explain to the policyholders
their rights under the law. And It Is the
duty of , all such emfdoj'es to abstain from
exercising any kind of. coercion and from
submitting to any coerclom." " M t. '" "
Decision le Reeerred '
At the 'clone -of the statement and after'
soins further questioning of Mr. Peabody
aa to details. Commissioner Prewltt stated
that a .decision In the matter may not be
announced for several days.
Mr. Peabody's willingness to appear, al
though the power of the commissioner to
compel him to attend was In doubt, created
a favorable impreelalon. Under a recent
Kentucky statute the power of the insur
ance commissioner to oust a company from
the state Is absolute.
The investigation at times took a wide
range and once Mr. Peabody protested.
This was when Attorney Brown asked Mr.
Peabody who sent out the ballot from New
York with only one ticket on It. Mr. Pea
body replied that the company did not, and
Mr. Brown asked who did. Thla brought
out the protest and Commissioner Prewltt
held that only the affairs of the company
were betng Investigated. Mr. Peabody then
stated voluntarily that he himself had sunt
out the ballots on his own personal ac
count. Spend. Hla Own Money.
Mr. Peabody said further that he wanted
It understood that tha company is not do
ing any campaigning, nor have Its agents
been told that they would be dismissed If
they did not get votes for the administra
tion ticket. Mr. Brown then asked the di
rect question whether or not the company
would not in the end bear the expense of
running the administration ticket In the
coming election, and Mr. Peabody's reply
If you sre now Ashing to find out whether
the company . was paying the expense of
the election you will find nothing. The
company Is not paying and no one expects
to he reimbursed, but I will answer your
question as to my object In spending money
In. the election, regardless of whether it ia
a proper question. My object' (s to eeuure
the election of that ticket because of my
Interest in the company and because 1 am
policyholder. , . . 7 .
'Replying to. a question by I Commissioner
Prewltt,. Mr. Peabody. said' he was spMid
Utg money for the administration ticket be
cause he believed it to be for the beat In
terests of the policyholders.
- "Since I went with the company I hsve
been much hounded and abused by persons
and by the press. I am seeking a vindica
tion In the election or the administration
Wcket. Tha law required nia to put it In
Hladniaa Coatradleta Peabody. '
At the night session Colonel Blscoe Hind
man of Louisville, .the deposed g-ntral
agent of the Mutual Life Insurance com
pany for Kentucky und Tennessee, waa
the pilnclpul witness. Ite told of several
conferences and had rr ad a number of let
I lers exchanged before his discharge. Mr.
I Hlndman said" he was asked to support the
I administration ticket and to write a let-
trr affirming such action. This he declined
to do. He wss then called to New York
and told he must either affirm or retire
from the company, Mr. Hlndman said he
considered tha Mutual Life Insurance com-'
pany a safe company, but he could not ap
prove the McCurdy trustees.
: .Herbert N. Felt of New York, recently
manager of the company in New Yoik
City, gave testimony along similar lines.
UPTON VISITS MILWAUKEE
'air Thantaa la the Gaest mt tha
OMetals af tha Cream ( Mr
for On Dir.
MIMVAVKEB. Wis., Oct. lfc-Slr Thomas
Upton was tha gueet ot the city of Mil
waukee for several hours today. Sir
Tbmnas waa taken In band this forenoon
by a csmniltOe headed by Mayor Hetker,
who mat hla ssectuj ear at Racine and
Journeyed with the distinguished gueet and
his party to this city. w Immediately upon
arrival 81 r Thomas was given an auto
mobile trip to point of Interest through
out the city. Hit Thumaa made brief re-
marks St the Chanibe of Commerce Mid
Milwaukee Trees club in response to feltrlt.
ous greetings,, apd. in escn place referred
to the America.' uup. H was still filled
with a desire V ll(t tha, famons trophy,
he said, and hoped liefore.liia return, home
that arrangements might be inade whereby
he would be ablu. o inufte,anAthrr effort.
Not the least notable was the greeting
glvetj Sir Thomas by 40 Powner collego
girls dressed In wMke. who freeented him
wnn a nine nursTi ot American renmy
rose. Sir Thomas responded with the as
sertion that never before had he bceu, sur
rounded by so much loveliness.
A banquet of 3W covers, at the Hotel
Iflster tonight con. fiMd the' tlay's festivi
F. R. POTTS - SHOT IS HEART
, tCcpilnijeg fioui First Page.)
hi) undershirt when found and no other
gurrmut except the. undershirt showed the 1
marks of a butyet.'t . ;
Mr. O'Hara suys Potts hail toid him that I
he met the4' venmftn in Lincoln." The 1
women's parents ore separated accord
ing to her statement, but her mother is at
Hanover, Knn.1, tip faiujy . home. Potts
told his friend recently that he was trying
to get rid.af her j' that he went to her
mother a monta ajto and he supposed he
was rid of hot, Jul she tame bac-k. He
nlso had told O'Hara only Monday evening
when the woman had called on Potts at his
office In Omaha that he. Potts, thought
she was losing iier. mind- The woman says
Potts had promised to marry her nnd lh.it
It was on this ground their criminal case
Identifies the TUtol.
O'Hara went to rftuncll Bluffs as soon as
he heard of the tragedy and examined the
pistol found in the room and with which
the shot evidently was fired. He Identified
it ss the one Potts carried when they were
roommates. The woman admitted It was
Potts', and that it dropped out of his
pocket Monday night when he came In sick
and She . put it nnd hlw Into bed.
O'Hara said tho chief fault of. his friend
was he would gamble. The woman claims
he had borrowed $75 from her Monday. The
police regard the woman, from letters from
other men found In her possession, as a
grafter. They also regard this as a c!ejr
case of murder.
Incidentally Potts carried a $0ou twenty
year endowment policy with the Penn Mu
tual Insurance company. After the tragedy
the woman remarked to a policeman:
"Of course, I am not his legally married
wife, hut we have lived together for a long
time. He carried some Insurance, and I
suppose I will have some trouble to col
The policeman readily admitted that he
thought the same thing.
Tot's Family Notified.
Potts came to Omaha years sgo from
Philadelphia, ' where his parents still re
side. It developed wheri he applied for a
position that the young man had come
west without ' the consent of his parents,
and for a time he was hsrd pressed for
funds before securing a position. He at
first secured sn opening with the Western
Union Telegraph compariy and afterward
went Into the Burlington offices, where he
remained until he' tok his' last position with
the Hynes Grain company.
A telegram was 'sentto the Potts home
In Philadelphia Tuesday by Patrick Hynes
announcing the death of the young man.
A reply waa received' Immediately, asking
that tho remains Be'forwarded as soon ss
possible, and this will be attended to by
Mr. Hynes. y "" '' '-
W. 1 Baugliti,'"ani dmaha 'attorney who
had represented'''MIs'Rlpkie Irt'her pro
ceedings sgalnsf 'Pbtfti In Omaha, celled ort
her st the-rounty Jeil'l 'yesterday afternoon
and had a short ts'lk-fth her. Mr. Baiighn,
after ' talking Hh'1he woman," expressed
the opinion In the presence-df Sheriff Can
ning that she was mentally 'deranged. He
also Insinuated that she wss a badly
wronged woman' arid said that 'when sit
the facts come out they would be quite
sensational. ' '
Coroner Treynor ' will hold an Inqueot
The condition Of the woman at the county
Jail became auch last night that It was nec
essary to call In a physician to attend her.
Bhe was In a stste of almost nervous col
lapse, evidently from the strain she had
"PEONS" . SECURE DAMAGES
White Girls Taken to Arkansas Are
Given Yerdlete Asalnet
MEMPHIS, Tenn., Oct. 16. A hpecial to
the News-Scimitar from Helena, Ark,
says that the Jury In the so-csllcii peon
sge" case have found In favor ot thw
plaintiffs, two white girls of bt. Louis,
named Emmons and Vltt.
A farmer named Musgrave of Missis
sippi county, Arkansas, charged with
enticing the girls from St. Lout and
holding them on his plantation, wus 011 j
complaint of Miss Vltt and Miss Limnons
indicted for peonage. The indictment,
however, was found to be faulty and
damage suits were -Instituted instead.
These suits .have been decided and award
Miss Vltt $2C and Miss F-mmous (1,000
damages. Counsel fop Musgrnve states
he will pay these aw,uuuis.
DIAMONDS -Uu.iuu:. I6th and Harnty.
t'arneale Opens Colleges.
j EDIXBCROH, Oct. 1.-Andrew Carnegie
today opened the new engineering and
natural philosophy department of the Edin
burgh university. Former Premier Bal-
j four, chancellor of the university, lu thank
iug Mr. Carnegie.' Lord Klglu and other
contributors to the funds, conferred the t
degree of doctor of laws on Mr. Csruegle
and Lord Elgin.
A Man of TO, After Kladla vsTee
Hart Hint, Stopped Snort.
When a man has lived to be ;i years old,
with a to-year-old habit grown to.hini like
a knot on a tree chances are he'll stick to
the liabit till he dies. .
But occasionally ihe kplrit of youth and i
determination remains. in some men to the
last day of llielr lives. Wh.-n such men
do find any hahiC of life has beeu doliig
them harm, they surprise the Oalerltes by
a degree of will power that is supposed tu
belong to men under W only.
"I had been a user of coffee until three
years ago a period of 40 years and am
now 70." writes a K. Dak.- man. "I was
extremely nervous and debilitated and saw
plainly that I must make a change.
"I am thankful to say I had the nerve
to quit coffee at once and take on Poatum
mithout any dawdling and experienced no t
ill effects. On the contrary, I commend
to gain, losing my nervousness within two
months, also gaining strength snd health
"For a man of my age I am very well
and hearty. I sometimes meet persona who
have not made their Poatutn right and
don't like It. But 1 (ell theiii to boll it
long enough, and call their attention to
my looks now and before I used It; that
."Now, when I have writing to do or
long columns of figures to cast up, I feel
equal to It and can get through lay work
without the fagged-out feeling of old"
Name given by poatutn Co., Battle Creek,
Mich. Read th book. "Th Road t Well
ville," in pkga. "There's a reason,'
I n,..- iv 2X LV)v- r.tt n UIven
ygJ vr . j- to Aii
981 1 i6 h ar d 'HOWA RD . Mail
W SJr Orders
A WORD TO THE WISE
They sax a word to the wise Is Kiifuclenl then w hy more than, O'Dcnahoe. Hcdniond, Normile Co.,
Omaha's "Daylight" store, the place where you Ret the most and the best for your money. ' "
AXOTHKK I5HJ Cl'T IX OCH DHKKS KIS
Never in the history of Oniuha have Drees Goods been sold at such low
JUark Drr-MS Nmh!s i
25 pieces of black Serges, Panamas. Nun's Veilings,
Shadow Checks, Suitings. Mohair, Albatross nnd
Oranlte Cloth uot a pte-ce- in t li Im lot worth loss than
. 75c per yard, special Wednesday, 48c
Our 46-inch Black Chirfon Panamas, India Twills,
French Tanilse Cloth, French Henriettas, Hoxiana
Cloths and Invisible Check Panamas, never sold
for less than ?I O0 per yard A7
special, Wednesday OIC
46-inch Black French-Voile. Our regular price on this
is $1.25 per yard, Wednesday, $9c
Our 64-inch Black Broadcloth, beautiful lustre, al
ways sold for $1.50 per yard, N 110
Wednesday's prke 11 U
Ladies' Silk Petticoat at $:J.n.5
'Extra fine quality Taffeta, in assorted colors and
changeable effects, also plain blacks. These have two
ruffles on a pleated flounce, our regular Z Q C
$5.50 quality, special Wednesday, at JtJf
Lndiex Fall Jnrkcls at $11.9.1
We have about 50 Fall Coats In blouse and Hunt fit
ting effects, all are beautifully lined, some have white
satin lining, and others have an elegant quality of
taffeta. These are broken lines that sold as high
as $15.00. a few have small sleeves, but are X CI C
elegant values, special, Wednesday : JiJ f
Ladies' Sweaters at $1.50
Fancy weaves, in blouse slyles, in whites, I CA
navy and cardinal, special Wednesday IiJU
Children's anl Misses' Sweaters, KOc.
Fancy Weaves and beautiful colors, with belts and
cuffs, also white and green striped collars,
ages 3 to 12 yrs., regular $1.25 value, Wed.
SUBMARINE JWAT IS LOST
f reich (hip Disappears While Enest-ed in
frsctice Cff Tunis.
VESSEL CARRIES CREW OF FOURTEEN MEN
Several Tubs' Are DraaalnsT for
Wreck, Which Is Sapposed to
He In l.'lo Feet of
PARIS, Oct. 16. M. Thomson, the min
ister of marine, has received an official
dispatch from 'the navat .commandant at
Bixerta confirming the sinking of the sub
marlife Lutl.n... Tb message says.:.. .'. v.r
"The submarine', Litn. while exercising
off the ''Jetties, disappeared front the' vie
of the accompanying lug. Search and drag
ging ' operations were begun Immediately
and resistance waa felt at a depth of 130
feet near the place where the Lutin sank."
Boat Carried Foarteen Men.
. BISERTA. Tunis, Oct. 16 Tho French
submarine I.utln left this port this morning
for plunging experiments. Blgnula re
ceived at 10 o'clock tonight reported Its
disappearance. . Two torpedo bouts and
three tugs have gone out In seorch of the
submarine. No further news has been
It now apears almost certain according
to news received at a late hour tonight
that the crew of the Lutln lias suffered a
fate similar to that which overtook the
crew of the submarine Farradet here lust
year. The crew of the Lutin numbered
fourteen men, under command of Lieu
Admiral Bellue,- commander of the Tunis
naval division, who was on board a tug. j
returned at a late hour tonight and said
that owing to the heavy seas and the ob- j
Scurlty It waa Impossible to continue sal- t
.1 .11 j .r-1 . . . !
vagv oprraiious uiiui uhwii. me tugr. aim
torpedo boats, however, will remain through
the night near the place where the Lutin
made Its final plunge. One of these boats
reports thst Its drag encountered re
sistance as though a vessel were lying at
the bottom.' The salvage steamers, belong
ing to this port, which are at present ab
sent to assist In raising a French schooner
wrecked on the coast, will return In the
morning and participate in the work.
The British consul general here proposed
to the French resldtnt general to telegruph
to the British admiralty at Malta for
salvag asiMance. This' offrr ' was ac
cepted and powerful salvage apparatus
will at once be sent to the scene of tin:
Fear Similar lllaaaters.
The reported loss of the Lutin recalls
the catastrophe to the Ki't-ncU submarine
boat Farfardet, July 16. Wi. at the entrance
to the port of Sidi AhdalUh. Tunis. Com
mandant Roller of the Farfadet noticed,
at the moment of plunging, thai one of the
doors was not closed properly und rushed
tu try to adlust It. He was too late, how
ever, and the boat sank. Fourteen men
On March is. 19o4, the British submarine
A. 1, was run down by a steamer while
submerged near Portsmouth. All Its crew
On February 6, the British subma
rine A. t sunk off Qucenstown, onl one
of Its crew being saved.
A third British submarine sank off . Ply
mouth Juno I. lfJOS, after an explosion on
board. Fourteen of Its crew were killed.
RAILROADS SCORE ONE POINT
fsnnlailesrr Has Power to Haiti
Mllarss far Xot Pradaelag
ST. LOL 18. Oct. 1.-In the hearing betV.rs
Judgs Adams of the l'r.lte.1 Pialesjlrrult
court of appeals of the contempt
against ft. M. Frazer. chairman of the
east bound freight committee, who refused
to produce certain 'records at the hear'ng
of tha government ouster case again! the
Terminal Railroad association and mas
technically placed under arrest at the In
stanco of Special Commissioner Itombiier
on the charge of contempt. Judge Adams
todUy decided that Special Commissioner
Ronibauar had not the authority to Ismis
a subpoena duces tecum against Fras t
or commit tha witness to jail and Fraser
Attorney K. C. Crow, chief Counsel In
the government's case. thereupon an
nounced he will go twfure Juris Flnkr'n.
burg nt tha I'nited Slates district ourt
and ask for an vrder iciuirjug Frr to
produce tb destrtd records. -
Children's Kid Gloves. $1.00.
Dress Gloves. In tans, browns, reds and
modes, all go Wednesday, at
Boys' and Girls' Gauntlelt Driving Gloves.
In bearskin and dogskin, special at $1, 75c.
nuist ho secured Iieyond question, and we . respect
fully invite your attention to the security Kehind our
savings deposits. State law limits our investments
to. first mortgages on real estate not exceeding 50
per cent of its value, municipal indebtedness, or
collateral loans, protected by securities of a "known
marketable value." These securities and our pro-'
visions for bonds and insurance make deposits ab
solutely safe M"e - solicit your savings wcotmts.'"
4-per. cent interest on deposits.
City Savings Bank,
WANT DESIRABLE TENANTS?
Have The Bee Mailed to Ion.
lsio curroL atb.
QUICK 8EBTIOB. BBgT OOOXIITO.
Olva Us Call.
1510 Howard St.
The Only Popular-Priced
Restaurant In the City
The Dodge St, Luncheon
t wKVTT-rrra debts.
THURSDAY, OCT. 18th
Bijou Theater, 1811) and Harney
8:00 O'CLOCK, P.' M.
Hon. A. C. Shallenberger
Candidate for Governor
Hon. O. M. Hitchcock
Candidate for Congress
Will address the meeting;.
aha Blorse iSioiif
October 22, 23, 24, 25, 26 and 27
Evenings at 8 Saturday Matinee at 2
Yitk Promenade Privilege. "
, ' Tiie "World's Bet Harness IIorw?.
. Kentucky's Best Saddle Ilons.
SEATS ON SALE WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1906.
Outing Flannel Gowns at 48c . .
Good quality Outing. In all colors, yoke effeeta, hack
filled on yoke, making very full garment, yf,fi
regular 75c value, Wednesday ,rwQC
Dress Trimming Prices Cut Again
We are going to continue our most sucresrful sale of
Venice Appliques, Braids and Festoons, which Was
the drawing card of our great Monday sale. The
regular price on this lot of goods is 25c per P
yard our special sale price ..DC
Notice Our Bargain Counters
Our bargain counters are filled with wide and nar
row Point de Paris Lace and Insertions and pretty
Wash Torchon Laces nnd Insertions, all to match.,
regular price, 10c to 20c per yard, c
Wednesday's price DC
Wednesday Specials in Our Domestic Aisle.
Toweling, JVc Yard
100 pieces of fine Irish Twfll Toweling. voYy soft
finish and very full bleached, f
Wednesday only, per yard DC
50 dozen extra fine sheets, some with seams rfnd sonm
without, nil sizes, special C0
Iluck Towels, 8!s(' Lath
100 dozen large buck towels, good heavy ftl
Quality, special Wednesday O3C
iOnDy, Cripbi 2
BOYD'S WoBur.y..,'n' Mgrs
Tonight at :19
t'lmrles Frnhmsn Prem'Ms
In Ills tir-alest Hnece.is
OB THB QUIBT
Thurs., rrl., Bat. statins and Bigat
In THE MA&IC MILOBf
Coming TEB ffKAID OFOI
OUR WOOD ,0k5I,-r,0
Tonight All Wask
TBB WOOOW1BO STOCK CO.
In HELD BY 'I'll tiMtiUX. .
Prices Nights snd Hun. Matineei,
luc and ;5c; Vucs.. ThurS. and tSaU
Matinees, 10c and 0c -
Next Week Xr. Smooth. . . ,
iSamu Capacity Business. f.
'Phone Douglaa 4(1.
Brsry Bight. Mats. Thurs., Sat. sad1 Boa.
Three Sisters Camaras, Gardner & Vin
cent. Biz Proveanls, Ida O'Oay, RoaiUno
Htevens, KckhofI & Uordon, Terlsy and tha
Kinodrome. ' '
Frloesi loo, S6a sad SOa.. -
m B sasT lSa5a.BOa.7ae .
rUKI 0 BABA
MM. BI.ABBXT TBOK ZBXLABO
Matinee Today, 25c
Thursday JOB JOBSOB