Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 21, 1906, NEWS SECTION, Page 3, Image 4

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ttatemaat Concerning Sorrii ferown'a Con
nection With Tailed Tank.
William, the Heneanrfe I and Ma I
for ftallrnnrt t ommlaaloner, a
Handlrap tm Ticket la the
Third District.
with tne stats 1 ended, but Instead he nil,
rem o buy h home in IJurrln sni1 remain
here until after wh.pol In nut rtiumm'r.
The governor u now In the mark! for a
hon,e. hut an far ha nnt derided In Just
what part of trtwn he wilt locate. Some
time hofure the republican state convfMlnn
the governor had made up hia mind to re- I
move to Omaha and from there look after
hla X"brikn and Iowa farm, but whether
lie ha Klvn up thla Idea or not he will
remain In Lincoln for some months yet.
William Prntlat a Handlrap
Renegade Williams, the sell-out candi
date for railway commissioner on the re
publican' ticket, proved a aertoua handicap
to the other randldatea during the recent
meetings held In the Third district. He
tried to attach himself to the coat tails of
George L. Sheldon and to the coat tails
Dtiwi a Good Crowd in Epite of Eaia
Which Waa Tallinr.
rrl Brow a Formally Oseaa 4k
t amaalan In ( taaatr Wit at a
seeeh In Beatrice Klakald
at Uai Pin.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Oct. 2n.-(Speclal.)-Chalrman
Kine of the republican state committee has
issued over Ills signature the followtna
statement regarding the charge that Norrls nt U"yd. and by inch means tret a
Drown profited by money which former I refpftful hearing before republican audl-
Tieasurer Hartley deposited In the failed ",r"("- One of the partlea who attended
Kearney National bank: Shehlnn-Royd meettngs told of this
F L.INUVLN, Oct. 19. I ask space to give I wnicn occurred at vesi roini 10
l the facts concerning the false report that demonstrate the opinion the people of that
iiiunn nnmn, rciiuniican candidate lor
Vnlted Slate senator, Was Indebted to the
Insolvent Kearney National bank, at the
time Its affairs were settled, on notes due
ror money deposited therein by former
Htate Treasurer Hartley, and that the
state lost Its money through Brown s re-
Rudlatlon of hla notes. Roliert Payne of
ehraska City waa receiver and settled the
affairs of thla bank. He la a lifelong dem
ocrat and hla Integrity Is known through
out the state. To learn the exact truth I
wrote, mm as follows:
"LINCOLN. Oct. IS. WOfi. Mr. Robert
Payne, Nebraska City, Neb. Dear Blr: It
hHS been Reported that Norrls Brown had
certain unpaid notes In your hands as re
ceiver of the Kearney National bank at the
section of the state have of Williams:
We were talking to several parties be
fore the meeting began," said the man.
when a prominent republican came up
and shook hands with Sheldon. He wished
Sheldon well and then happened to aee
Williams. Instantly hla whole face changed.
What have you got that fellow with you
for?' he Inquired. 'If you want a handicap
Jiut keep a traitor like Williams with
We found the same feeling against Wil
liams all through the Third district and we
were up In a country where the people
know him." '
time of the bankrs failure and vnnr se
tlement of Its affairs; thai he borrowed
the money from state funds d coo I ted by
former State Treasurer Hnrtlev; thai the
state deposit was $,, which the state
h'E '?U'.- orrl" m'1? . nA y the mating, of superintendents and prln-
How to Help Tearhera.
The subject of the last day's session of
other to 1255. Will you please give me
tacts in regard t thla matter Very re
spectfully. "W. B. ROSE,
(('liiMinn Republican Slate Central Com
mittee." 'in inls Mr. Payne replied:
"NEBRASKA CITY. Oct. 17. 19US. Mr.
W. B. Hose, Chairman Republican State
Central Committee Lear Sir: Among the
assets of the Kearney National bank,
placed In my hands as receiver, were notes
amounting to about 3i0, signed by Norrls
Brown. These notes had no connection
whatever with the denoult of IiUkiO by ex
State Treasure.' Hartley. As I recollect the
facts, they are about aa follows: Norrls
Brown owed the bank as above stated. He
claimed the bank owed him an account for
attorney's fees, and wished to olTset his
indebtedness to the bank by the bank's
Indebtedness to him. Kquitahly, It looked
to me aa though such a compromise would
be Just. These, notea, with other asaets of
the bank, were duly advertised for sale in
the Kearney Hub, and sold with other as
aets of the bank In March, 18.18. I do not
recollect who bought the notes or the
amount nald for them. A common-sense
Interpretation of the transaction would be
tnat Brown received from the Kearney Na
tional bank for services, as claimed by
him, an amount equal to the difference
between the face value of notes and the
amount paid for the notes at publio auc
tion, rours very truly,
That Norrls Brown did not owe the
Kearney National bank, nor the state of
Nebraska any sum whatever at the time
the affairs of the bank were settled was
shown In a recently published Interview
with N. P. McDonald, present county at
torney of Buffalo county, who was familiar
with the racts. 'inn trutn waa aiao pun
llshed by Robert Payne, receiver, 1n an
Interview given to the Nebraska City Dally
Tribune. October 6. 1WI6.
Without making Inoulry of Mr. Payne to
ascertain the facts and, disregarding the
truth which had been published. T. S.
Allen, chairman of the democratic stete
central committee, has lee.n diligently pub
lishing and circulating throughout the
state anonymous hand bills containing this
false report. I appeal to every fair
minded man, regardless of party affilia
tion, to resent the disreputable methods
employed by the democratic state central
committee In their efforts to defeat Norrls
Brown and prevent regulation of freight
ratea by the election of a democratic ngis
lature. W. B. ROSE.
Chairman Republican State Central Com
Governor Awaits Transcript.
Governor Mickey has not yet received the
transcript of the remarks made at the
hearing of the Board of Fire and Police
cipals was devoted to talks on "How to
Help Twvrtx-rs of Different Types." Vari
ous types were talked about and sugges
tions were offered by good talkers on
correcting some of the evils of tha pro
gressive and nonprogressive twentieth cen
tury teacher. J. Arnott McLean of South
Omaha talked about "The Know-It-All
Teacher:" George Burgert of Kearney dis
cussed the "Tactless Teacher;" the "Poorly
Prepared Teacher" waa handled by A. L.
Ca vines of Falrbury. while H. II. Hahn
of Blair and Nell Sinclair of Nebraska City
discussed the "Specialising Teacher" and
the "Laiy Teacher." All the talks were
discussed by the teachers present.
Disappear from Home att Hasting;
and Foaai nt Holdrea-e.
HASTING8, Neb., Oct. 20. (Special Tele
gram.) After his parents, aided by the city
authorities, had vainly searched through
out the city for him, John Greenlee, the
4-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Green
lee of this city, was tonight located at
Holdrege. The child left home about 11:30
this morning, and when he failed to return
at dinner time his parents Instituted a
search for him. Late this afternoon Mana
ger Knee of the Nebraska Telephone com
pany. Instructed his operators to advise
all subscribers when they called for con
nections that the boy was lost and to ask
If they had seen him. The operator on
the long distance lines paaeed the word
along to other towns, and at 7:30 tonight
word came that the boy had been picked
up by Bwedeburg Sc Roth In front of their
real estate office In Holdrege.
The father went to Holdrege tonight to
bring him home. How the lad managed to
get, as far away aa Holdrege, when he wrs
without money, Is a mystery yet unsolved.
He rode on a Burlington train, which makes
several stops between here and Holdrege,
and why he was not put off at the first
station is not known here.
College Cornerstone Laid.
WAYNE, Neb., Oct. . (Special A me
morable event In Wayne's history was the
laying of the cornerstone of the new main
Commissioners and will not pass upon the I building of the Nebraska Normal college
demurrer filed until after he haa received I yesterday afternoon by the grand lodge of
the transcript. The governor, however.
will in all probability overrule the de
murrer. He goes tonight to Marquette.
Where tomorrow he speaks In one of the
Mickey Stays In Lincoln.
Governor Mickey will not remove to
Omaha aa anon aa his official connection
54,600 Meals Did
Him Ho Good
Ancient, Free and Accepted Masons ' of
Nebraska. At :B0 o'clock the procession
formed and marched to the college grounds.
A large assemblage of people had gathered
to witness the ceremonies in honor of
President 3. M. Pile, under whose man
agement the Institution haa been estab
lished. Promptly at 4 o'clock the band
played, followed by prayer by Grand Chap
lain Frank M. Drullner, after which the
cornerstone was laid with regular Masonic
rites, ur.der the supervision of Grand Mas
ter Z. M. Balrd of Hartlngton, assisted by
Grand Marshal Harry A. Cheney of
Crelghton, Grand Chaplain F. M. Drullner
of Emerson, Past Grand Master Robert E.
Evans of Dakota City and Past Grand
Master John A. Ehrhardt of Stanton.
Grand Orator Rev. E. C. Horn of Wayne
How One Man Wanted SO Yearn of Hia
Life Thousands Like Him.
"What's the use of eatln'. anyhow I" aald
tha scrawny dyspeptic to hla rotund, proa, then delivered a short but eloquent address
perous looking friend. "Here I've been ln behalf of ,h" arand lodge, which waa
eatln" three times a day and some- responded to on behalf of the Wayne lodge
times twice a day for fifty years, and nl cltlaena by A. A. Welch, who. in a few
look at me, I'm raw-boned and skinny, appropriate remarks, thanked the grand
till at tha bottom of the ladder, sour on lxJ" officials for their kind assistance on
tha world and a pessimist 1 know It and thla memorable occasion and paid a tribute
I can't help It. If I hud it to do over
again, though, I would take car of my
stomach, for I don't believe I ever really
relished a meal in my life, not even
mother's Christmas dinner, and I firmly
believe that my way of eating, or -whatever
It was, brought along with it darkness
and impossibility of success."
t "You're right," nodded his companion.
"Of course, that isn't always the case,
But in this age we must not only 'Trust
in the Lord and keep our powder dry,' but
we must swallow sunshine with our food,
Cheerfulness, especially while eating,
which Is the most essential act of man, is
aa necessary to him aa sunshine Is to the
Sowers. Nothing normal can be produced
In darkness.
"But thla Is what you haven't been do
ing, Mr. Dyspeptic. Your brain and your
stomachy remember, are twins, and. you
have to treat them accordingly. Why not
start now and repair the damage you've
done. It is never too lute, you know.1
"Vou meun at my age? And suppose you
can't always get the sunshine?"
"Absolutely, yes. Science has made it
possible to get the sunshine, the health
and the strength that your stomach needs.
all put together In little tablets. They call
them Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets, tuu
most effective tablets ln the world for
this very thing. One, ingredient in these
tablets digest 1.00U grains of food with
out the help of the stomach. Two tablets
after each meal can do more work,
quicker work and better work- in digesting
a heavy meal than the stomach can itself.
The stomach need not work at all. Stuart a
Dyspepsia Tablets dues all the work, and
gives your jaded stomach a rest, the rest
It needs. Meanwhile you cure yourself t,f
brash, irritation, burning sensation, heart
burn, sour stomach, acidity, fermentation,
bloat, and the worm cases uf dyspepsia
and indigestion. You get rid of the
tot all time. And then, besides, you can
eat all you want and whuu-ver you want,
and you will relish mot iter's Christ-
mas dinners If you will lake Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets after eating. That's the
unsrine I was talking about. Then your
face will reflect the Internal change going
on. you'll more energet.?, your mind
will be clearer, you will have more con
fidence in yourself, you'll be happier, aud
you'll be yourself again.
"Your heart will change and you'll feel
rosy. You'll enjoy our meals and live.
Iei'e walk down to the drug store and let
ma Introduce you to o:ie little package of
these Stuart's Dyspepula Tablets. You can
get them at any drug store lu the world
(or only 50c a package. It la worth It. Mr.
to the
success of the college, past and
Teaehers la Knox Connty.
CREIGHTON. Neb., Oct. (Special.)
The annual teachers Institute of Kjiox
county waa held here durtng the last week
Superintendent F. C. Marshal tried the
eiperlment of a fall Institute. The schools
of the county were dismissed for the week
and ITS teachers attended every session of
the institute. At the close yesterday the
teachers unanimously commended the fall
institute In appropriate resolutions
Miss Nellie Msy Schlee of Peru Instructed
In primary reading and industrial work
Prof. J. W. Searson conducted the worW in
civics, school management and round table.
In addition to the regular course of Instruc
tion a full course of lectures and enter
tainments was arranged. The entire senaton
was one of keen professional enthusiasm.
The teachers felt that the program was so
rkh ln good things that they could not
afford to miss a single number. The sea-
slon attracted a good deal of attention on
the part of educators, among whom fa a
growing feeling that teachers' Institutes
should be held during the regular year's
GRAND ISLAND, Neb.. Oct. SO.-fgpo-clal.l
As John Eggers of the Schumacher
A Kggera' saloon waa closing up the place
at 12 o'clock last night, and while alone In
the saloon, a man came In unmasked, and
holding a revolver In Eggers' face, told
htm to make himself no trouble, that he
wanted no "monkey work." Eggers Is
small man, but gritty. He turned from the
six-shooter, which was directly In front of
him. and grubbed for a lunch knife nearby,
giving the intruder emphatically to under
stand of what pedigree he was. Mr. Eggers'
dog. upon seeing the latter s actions, also
been me busy, and the robber had more
trouble than Jie had bargained for. With
both an irate dog and an irate man tj
face he turned, made for the door and was
followed by the dug for a block. By the
time Mr. Kggers had secured the revolver
from back of the bar the man had made
good his escape down the street. .
Tronble la Batler Tonnty.
DAVID CITY. Neb., Oct. SO.-(SpecuU )
At the republican caucus Monday In su
pervisor district No. 1 there waa a little
scrap on hand- which resulted In the nomi
nation of James Prosovec. the Benno post
mabter. over J. T. Bvoboda, the Alba
banker Bvoboda's friends would not lay
donn, but ure putting hlin on by petition
as a candidate for supervisor of district
No. L
BARRETT. Neb.. Oct. . tSpeoal Telegram.)-Hon.
Oeorge L. Sheldon, who
spoke here last night, was delayed by a late
train and did not reach the court room un
til after I o'clock. The lateness of the
hour and rslny weather during the after
noon and erenlfig prevented many from
coming out and only about lot! persons were
Mr. Sheldon spoke about an hour and
confined himself principally to a discussion
of the regulation of freight and passenger
rates. His argument was dispassionate,
comprehensive and convincing and he made
an excellent Impression on his audience,
and none who heard him doubted his fit
ess and ability for tho governorship. In
his speech he compared freight rates In
Nebraska with rates for corresponding dis
tance In Iowa and Minnesota and showed
that the rates In Nebraska are much higher
than In the other states mentioned. He
stated that nails are passed from Chicago
to Omaha for 27 cents, while 41 cents Is
charged from Omaha to Burwell; that the
farmer on the Northwestern for a I4ft-mlle
haul to Omaha pays 24Vn cents freight
charges on hoga. while the Iowa farmer
pays but 18 cents for the same distance;
that It costs M to ship 1.000 bushels of
corn from here to Omaha, while it costs
only M to ship the same amount a similar
distance In Iowa to Omaha, and that to
ship corn from her to tOmah costs one-
flfth of the value of the corn, while for a
!1ke distance In Iowa It costs one-seventh.
How to Get Relief.
He said that the railroads In Nebraska
wer earning more per mile than In Iowa
and Minnesota and that freight ratea In
Nebraska are higher than In those states
by about 40 per cent. He argued that, no
relief can be had from the maximum
freight law which candidate ShaJlenberg-r
says should b enforced for the reason that
It I not practically enforclble without a
commission, and hs urged the adoption of
the proposed constitutional amendment and
the passage of a law' giving the railroad
commissioners authority and power to reg
ulate and fix ratea.
He argued In favor of a I-cent passenger
rata, but said tha regulation of passenger
rates should be left with the commission
er and not governed by a specific statute
for the reason that passenger rates might
bs much lower on atrm roads than en oth
ers, and for that reason the fixing of pas
senger rates should be left to, the commis
sioner, the aaraa aa freight rat.
HI speech convinced hi hearers that he
Intends to be fair to all Interests and every
statement he made argued for a square
deal. He spoke strongly In favor of the
election of a republican legislature and the
taction of Norrls Brown for United State
senator. He also urged the re-election of
Congressman Klnkald.
William Oorrell. republican candidate for
representative, and David Hanna, rpui
uoan candidate for state senator, were
present MY. Hanna talked a few minutes.
H was wall received and mads a rood fan.
Opening; la Gaa-e Connty.
BEATRICE, Neb.. Oct. 30. (Special Tele
gram.) The republican campaign was
opened here this afternoon by Hon. Nor
rls Brown and the local legislative ticket.
Mr. Brown pointed to the prosperity of
the country today aa an achievement of
the republican party. The question of
corporation taxes and railroad ratea, he
said, are met fairly and squarely by the
republican platform. On these question
the democrat are silent. It Is probable
the railroads feel they will fare better
with democrats in power and so the road
are trying to defeat the republican nom
inees. It Is not true, as democrats assert,
that It la necessary to elect them to sup
port Roosevelt. Mr. Brown read from an
editorial in the World-Herald of October
J, which denounced the president, declared
him an enemy of labor, a favorite of the
Interests and a recipient of favor from
the corporation. The writer coupled
these statements with the contention that
it la necessary to elect democrats to sup
port the president. Referring to state
politics, Mr. Brown stated that railroad
valuation had been raised upder republi
can rule, whereas they had' been lowered
by the fualontsts. He recited the history
of the Aght In the courts to collect taxes
levied upon the railroads. His address
waa received with enthusiasm, though the
audience was small, due to the threaten
ing weather.
The legislative candldatea made brief
speeches and declared they stood upon the
state and county platforms of their party.
Klnkald at I.onT Pine.
LONG PINE. Neb.. Oct. JO. (Special.)
Hon. M. P. Klnkald, the republican nom
inee for congress, addressed a large and
enthusiastic gathering In the Long Pine
opera house on Friday evening. Although
the train on which he came was nearly
four hour lata, and in spite of the cold,
drlssly, disagreeable weather, a large num
ber of people turned out to hear him.
Judge Klnkald discussed the Issues of the
day In a plain, clear-ut talk which went
right to the heart of his hearers.
M. O. O'Connell at Teenmsek.
TECt'MSEH. Neb.. Oct. . (Special
Telegram.) Solicitor of the Vnlted States
Treasury M. O. O'Connell, who Is an Iowa
man, but now of Washington, D. C, ad
dressed n Tecumseh audience this evening
on the political Issues of the day as viewed
from a republican standpoint. Mr. O'Con
nell is a splendid speaker, possessed of
much political history, and thoroughly con
vinced hla audience of the tacts as he pre
sented them. The marvelous history of
the republican party was reviewed and the
speaker thought Roosevelt the best presi
dent the United States had ever had. Mr.
O'Connell Is a brother of Judge J. G. O'Con
nell of Tecumseh, who Is the republican
candidate for representative In the state
legislature from the Fifth district. Mr.
O'Connell will speak in Sterling Monday
evening and In Auburn Tuesday evening.
South 16th St.
Orchard & Wilhelm Carpet Company
Douglas l
A REMARKABLE DRESSER SALE An opportunity well worth the consideration of the most m t-
s buyer. To make a Ion story short, we purchasotl liom n
manufacturer of iopulnr priced odd dressers, his entire sttek of several patterns in mahogany, bird's-eye maple ami
pplden oak, with chiffoniers and washstands to match. His
concession to us was such that we are able to offer values that
are truly marvelous. Being the largest consumers of good
furniture at popular prices, we are the ones that manufac
turers seek first in this locality knowing our facilities for
disposing of great quantities. Wo were quick to accept this
offer as it eives us an opportunity to place before Omaha and
vicinity the greatest odd dresser values ever offered. Beau
tifully gotten up good ideas, good wood, good cabinet mak
ing They are the very cream of goodness at skim milk prices
(Like cut)
Large and maatiive. Base Is 23
Inches deep, 4 8 Inches long. Mir
ror 34x28. Comes ln fine figured
golden quarter-sawed ouk, hand
polished. Ornamentally carved;
has claw feet.
Regular selling price, $42.00
sale price 33.M
717, same, aa above, except that
mirror Is 36x30, and this comes
ln blrd'a-eye maple and genuine
mahogany veneered.
Regular selling price $47.00
sale price $30.0(1
an r -
I Pa-Bk, - ST
... mmu i I...SPM
.0-i. r-f. - ii
(Like cut)
Beautiful figured quarter-sawed
golden oak; serpentine front, rich
carving. Top Is 22x4 4. French
bevel mirror 28x22. Dresser U
hand polished.
Regular selling price, $27.50
sale price $21. SI
70ft Dresser, same as above, ex
cept that mirror is larger. :?0x-M.
Comes In golden oak only.
Regulur selling price I2S.50
sale price JS'i2.M
freer ' fc-Xifc.
(Like Cut) '
Double swell front; comes In gold
en quarter-sawed oak and bird's
eve maple, choice figured wool
and highly polished hnsrs. -'I
tm hes deep, 40 Inches wide; mir
ror Is '.'Sxi. French bevel.
Regular price, golden oak. fit
sale price f 19.60
Hird's-eye Maple $25.00 sain
price $30.00
701. same as above, except tlwit
mirror Is larger. 30x24. Tomes In
pretty figured mahogany and gold
en oak.
Regular price, golden oak, $2fi
snle price 130.60
Regular price, mahogony, J.'T.r.n
sale price $31.25
(Like Cut)
Larue sire, 34 Inches wide. JO
Inches deep. French bevel pattern
mirror, 22x18. Double serpentine
front, flue figured wood; tiigm ,
polished. Comes in quarterv(awed
golden oak and genuine mahogany
Regular price golden oak, $2S..i0
sale price $33.50
Regular price manogany, -. "
sale price $33.00
Nasal1 si"' nF7"!!
hT-T Hit r t,
All new and pretty. We're selling them ln great quan
tltlea thla week. It'a because they're cheap.
Dainty Ruffled Swiss Curtains, with extra full hemstitched ruf- Qr
lie, special per pair VJC
Cluny Curtains, with wide hem and linen lace edge 2
ir nnlr.
Hand Made Cluny and Battenberg, Dainty Brussels Net and
Irish Point Curtains per pair
(Like cut)
A match to these dressers
and chiffoniers. Conies In
quarter-sawed golden oak.
bird's-eye maple and gen
uine mahogany veneer: top
is .14x1 x inches. HegulMi
price, golden oak, $12, sale
price. $9.76. Regular price
mahuganv and bird's-eye
muple $12X0, sale price $10.
(Like Cut)
Full dnublo swell front, richly
ornamented with hnnd carving.
Mas pattern shape French bcvol
mirror 30x24 Inch, top 22x44.
Comes In pretty figured, genuine
mhhngany veneer and bird's-eye
inn pic.
licg'ibir rr'.ce $29.ol) sule
price $33.00
70K, sume n above, except t'.int
mirror Is .12x2. and comes In
golden quarter-sawed oak only.
Regular price was $33.0i'--snle
price $36,38
(Like Cut)
Ixiulile serpentine front, built up
solid ends. Comes In fine ngured
genuine mahogany veneer ir
bird's-eye maple. Top Is ;toxi
Inches. I'retty bevel pattern
shape mirror, 20x16. A very r
tlstle design.
Regular price was $2t.0 sal
price 930.5
i-si- -III
Long thick velvety pile. Beautiful, luxurious rugs,
reasonably priced to suit modest purses. Lovc! color-
Arabian, Renaissance, Brussels Net and Irish Point Curtains, y -Tr-wnrth
nn to $10 tiair Monday only '
Elaborate Arabian, Renaissance and Point Xppllque Curtains, 4f yn
white'or ecru IV. J
Saxony Brussels and Venetian Point Curtains, worth up to C(
$36, priced for thla sale per pair 6a.,sV
Splendid collection of Lace Curtains of various kinds, worth C
up to $8.75, special Monday per pair JtJJ
Inns, artistic patterns.
36x36 Inch Axininster for. . .W2.."()
2-3x9 ft. Axmlnster for $ft.mi
2-3x10-6 ft. Axmlnster for. ..-.83
2-3x12 ft. Axmlnster for ...37.00
3x9 ft. AxmlnsH-r for yK.OO
4-6x6-6 ft. Axmlnster for....00
Oriental, floral and conventional ,
3x10-6 ft. Axmlnster Rug.VIO.OO
3x12 ft. Axmlnster Rug . . .iMI.2.-
6x9 ft. Axmlnnter Hun ;IH.(
8-3x10-6 Axminster Rug . . 22.3
9x12 ft. AxmlnBter Rug . . .sfU7..-0
11-3x15 h. Axmlnster Rug.l3.5U
Guaranteed washable. Soft and velvety, heavy and durable. Rda,
greens, pinks and blues combined with while ln pretty and appropriate
18x36 Inch Bath Rug 91.30 '3x3 ft. Bath Rug 9.
2x4 ft. Bath Rug 92.80 2-6x 5 ft. Bath Rug 94.00
3x6 ft. Bath Rug 85.R0
My t T' I 'I "7' n A111I ApUn A DPCTTC rolls and part rolls the finest Axminsters, Velveta and Tapestry Brussels.
olwlAjril 1 L I JJwlljELJ C 1 O These have been out and returned to us. Some of them very slightly soiled, ninny of
them absolutely perfect. A chance to secure the richest carpetlngs at a great saving on each and every yard. At each price there's a plentiful
variety of patterns.
78c Ingrain 55c and 60c $1.20 Axmlnster 95c Ueninnnts or .Matting une iMlxed Japanese, per
75c Brussels 50c $1.35 Velvet... 88c and 9:tc 18c Japanese Cotton Warn-
fl.iu velvets.
. 75c and 70c
for, yard loo
Fine Mixed Japanese,
yard 15c
Matting Samples, one yard
long, each .V
6x6 feet Oilcloth Stovt
Rugs, cai h 0.V
h jjuinnnnnnivirrci-rri-r - -
the home of S. N. Wolbach of this ctt
was about to leave the house last evening
and before she had even left the yard. ie
was grabbed by a man. Thoroughly fright
ened she emitted a loud outcry whereupon
the assailant ran. The police officials were
at once called and were upon the scene In
a few minutes, but owing to the darkness
could find no trace of the man.
McAllister's Death a ttheck.
GRAND , ISLAND. Neb.. Oct. . (Spe
cial.) The' death of John F. McAllister at
Omaha yesterday was a shock to many
friends. Mr. McAllister went to Omaha
to attend the grand lodge session of the
Independent Order of Odd Fellows. Dur
ing Wednesday evening's session he was
oompelled to leave the hall, having sud
denly been taken with cramps. An exami
nation revealed that there waa a rupture
of the stomach. An operation was de
cided upon as the only possible means of
saving hs life and he withstood the same
well until the next morning, when he
gradually relapsed and the end soon came.
He leave a wife and two children, and
many brothers, sisters and other relatives
tie was an attache of the grand offices of
the Aucletot Order of United Workmen In
this city and had membership in several
other fraternal organisations.
Wasaaa's Aaaallaat Ehssm.
GRAND ISLAND. Neb.. Oct. W.-(tepe-clal.)
Wall a young woman stopping at
Foster Child Seeks Share of F.etste.
MTWit. JI'NCTION. Neb.. Oct. 20.-(8pe-
clal.) Hon. George M. Spurlock of York
haa heen ar.Dointed by the County board
to sit for County Judge Taylor at the hear
ing of the ult contemlng tlie will of
Aunt Rnrah dmith of this place. "Aunt
Bally." as she was familiarly known, was
an eccentric character, and at her death
bequeathed about $0,000 to residents of Mc
Cool who were In no way related to her,
cutting off her adopted daughter, r lorenee
Wright, whom she had taken out of the
Home for the Friendless at Council Rluffs.
So far aa known here there were no other
living relative. Florence Wright waa
adopted when she was a small child, and
from the time she was able to work she
assisted and for many years cared for the
house and nursed Mr. and Mrs. Smith.
Judge Taylor was Mrs. 8mith's attorney in
the draw tag up of her will, and for this
reason requested' that some one else be
appointed to try the suit brought on be
half of the adopted daughter.
limb. The Injured man is 'doing as well
as could be expected.
Baralara Busy at Plattsmoalh.
-PLATTSMOl'TH. Neb., Oct. 20. (Spe.
rial.) The grocery store and meat mar
ket of Loreni Bros, was entered from the
rear door Friday night and the change
In the money drawer and merchandise ot
different kinds taken. Thursday evening
while W. W. Coates and family were
sating supper some unknown person
thought It would be a fine time to visit
the upper story of the dwelling. After
finishing her supper Mrs. Coate went
upstairs and turned on the light and dis
covered a man trying to gain entrance
through the window. The police were
notified that prowlers were working in
the vicinity of Copl's store and the resi
dence of Mike BaJek, in the western por
tion of the city, and also visited the resi
dence of A. W. Dawson, ln the southern
portion of the city. Thus far they have
been undisturbed in their work, although
young woman, who proved herself to
be Innocent of any crime, was arresUd
and taken before County Attorney Ilawit.
Aerlaeat at Falraaaat.
FAIRMONT, Neb., Oct. 20. (Special.)
While working In the yards here Brake
man Lants ot No. 71 slipped while switch
ing and caught his foot under the wheel
of the engine, cutting It off. Dr. Everett
of Lincoln came up and, assisted by Dr.
Ashby, amputated the mashed part uf the
Xevrs of Nebraska.
PLATTSMOUTH Round trip tickets to
Omaha on account of the llursa Hhow are
being sold for 70 cents.
gave a linen shower In honor of the briile-to-be.
Miss Rose Batton.
GFNKVA Geneva Is to have a new
clothing store, conducted by Curry Bros.
It will open next Saturday.
TLATTSMOL'TH -A. J. Porter of Seven
Mile Ford, Va., In visiting his son, George
M. Porter, and wife In this 'city.
VALLKY Prof. Hutchinson of the Val
ley High school attended the state meeting
of high school principals at Lincoln Fri
day. PLATTSMOCTH-H. II. Rist. residing a
few miles south of Plattsmouth, has sold
his li'ki-acre farm to Charles Troop for
llli.CW- 1
GKNKV'A Superintendent C. W. Tay
lor, who has bien attending the superin
tendent! convention ln Lincoln, has re
turned. PLATTSMt Jl'TH The Yrcerville school
In Ihls cltv been clnsVd because the
teacher. Miss Phrixtina Hanocn, was taken uitn diphtheria.
BEATRICK Chapter Z of the P. E. O.
society entertained t'hapter (J of the Vy
niore society yesterday afttruuon at the
home of Mrs. E. G. Drake.
BEATRICE The Woman' club held Its
regular meeting yesterday at the home of
Alts. A. . Kotnnson. 1 lie program was
in mf meraiure uenarinuiit. .
I'NION Hon. A. C. Shallenberger spoke
10 iweniy-iuree wumen ana lurty-nve men
most of them republicans. He spoke on
im' nee pass ana z-ceni lure.
BEATRICE H. Luwton, a farmer living
east of the lt. had his hand badlv
crushed by getting the member caught In
me gearing 01 a grading machine.
NORTH PLATTE Deputy Sheriff Lowell
received two htoodhounua troni Texas lust
.light, which will be used In the future for
railing burglars and other criminals.
WEST POI NT The Northwestern rail
way has a larse f.irce of men at work in
West Point erecting a water tank and
rutting In an extensive system of water
ui.ATitlCE "Deacon" Burroughs was
rrested yaterday 011 the charge of aa
aulting his brother, Newton iiurroughs
.lis case was continued to next Tuesuay
NORTH PLATTE Attorney Genertl
ilrowu, republican candidate for I'nlted
itates senutor, will addrens the penpU of
,orth Platte on Thursday evening. Octo
ber 25.
GENEVA K. Sand.rock has received
.rom Governoi Mickey the commission
.pointing him a delegate to the Trans
ulssissippi congress ut Kansas City next
DAVID CITY The Methodist church has
irranged for a revival meeting to begin
Sunday. October 2S. The pastor will be
iMlsted by Rev. C. H. Randenahleld of
NORTH PLATTE W. A. Paxton of
tmaha spent Wednesday In. town visiting
friends and to also look after hia train i,f
cattle, which were to go over Cie North
. l!ver branch.
BEATRICE T. T. Clarke, Jr.. w ho has
een at Wymore for the last few days In
the interest of his electric light franchise,
as retained home. Mr. risrk standa
rad to carry out his part uf the ion-
Ask For a Ticket East
on "The Milwaukee"
Insist that it read from Omaha to Chicago
via the
Ftfliiwaukee & St. Paul
Leave Union Station, Omaha, 7.55 a. m. ,
5.45 p. in. or 8.35 p. m. ' Arrive Union
Station Chicago, 9.30 p. m., 8.35 a. in. or
l.25 a. m.
Through train service to Chicago from all
points on the main line of the Union
Pacific Railroad.
Canaral Waatarn Agant.
1524 Farnam St.,
tract provided I lie city council sees fit !
grant him u franchike.
NORTH PLATTE The next game o
foot ball In which the local team will fi
, lire will be Friday of nxt week, whep tie
upp'ineiun win oe toe icxinston mgi.
fcciiool foot ball team.
PLATTSMOl TH ttherlff Qulnton ha.
received a card front t hief of Police Dona
hue of (Unarm off. ring a reward cf ?-'..
ir the capture of tue murdeier of Mie
JVisephlnc Rummelharl.
DAVID CITY The Harry Klmbell she.
company played here lust evening to i
small house and this mnrntns;. It is said
they are lu a hard lx, not having cnoiifl
money to get out of town.
WEST POINT A young men s club lia
been orgnnixed In Went Point under tht
leadertrhip of Dr. Hrhwenker. The object
of the lub are mental, inoi-al and physic
development of Its members.
IXiNG PINE C'lvernnient Burveyo
George Bates end hla corps of assistant;
have completed their work of surveyln
I lie south) rn portions of Rock and Bruw.i
counties ii nil have left for points east.
HEATKH'E Bcrgeaul menu lie i i
district of Nebraska and Iowa, I'nltt
Btates army, arrived In Die city yesterila
morning liom Omaha and snnl the day
hecklng up the liooks of Kergeant Lee of
lie recruiting station. Hi returned l-
rail In the evening.
GENEVA Farmers around lcr ar
II busy picking and storing the ,u ttp
..le crop, much of which still banns oil
lie trees. The fiuli crop in minima
ounty this season has been u big one.
rlEATRK'E The oflners yenieniay ai
fcted Thomas !( i.iin. J. , h-trg.-d v:tt)
lejtlni; I. Is al.tler, Lula M-f nnnell Owing
u the Illness of the police J'lli-.- a en
nuance was taken and McCoiin. ll halved
. :a l.
t'OHWHl CP These are strenuous
imes with the farmers to get thlr grain
tireahed and to find loom to house the
rain. Mark Hoesley thrc-1,, d out - h,mi
usnels of oats and l.oou buthels of
tSKATRICK The machinery to be use I
I boring for oil lias been pieced in posi
nn on tne r'arlow farm, two mile south,
ist of the city, and J. N. M.iuplu. tie
ruspector, says active op. raCons vil hc
in next Monday. The first day will !
Vvoled mostly to tening the ii.ui hlnerv
ut Tusday the work will begin In rari'i
t. A namber of the business men of
Coutinued us fourth Kiu
.1 i
i h