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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 17, 1906)
THE OMAHA DAILY BKE: SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 17.
KaufTmajt's l ull
riny the Choicest
Music la tJi
, DajUght Stow
fcafarda-r from 1
to 10 r. m.
Tile NeW Daylinilt StOre offers many attractions for
Saturday candy for the
school children, music by Professor Kauff man's orchestra
and bargains in every department
Another Startling $1
. .Coat Sale Saturday
Only It Is Heavy Winter OoaU
thla time Instead of fall weight
27-la. length coat, la fine all
wool kerseys, heary satin lin
ings, well mad and finished,
some plain and some trimmed.
These coats are not right up-to-date,
but are elegant cloths and
well lined. Coats that sold at
$10, $12.50, 115 and $18.(0. To
(lean them up on the bargain
table Saturday at $1.00. They
come to blacks, blue, red and
tans. Second Floor i An
Special Sale of Child
ren's Coats Saturday
Largest assortment shown In
Omaha. Elegant novelties, checks
and plaids, plain kereys and
cheviots, all colors, numberless
styles to select from. We quote
you a few of the bargains In this
Assorted patterns. In checks and
plaids, full box backs, velvet col
lar and cuffs to match. Come In
red, green, blue and grey color
lines on medium, light and dark
cloths, all our regular r r
$6.50 coats at 4." 5
A Great Dig Cut In
THIS 8AU3 IS FOR HATVRDAY
For one day otily we wii; sell our
$6rlnch Dlack Tafreta, $1.15
quality at, a mn
For one day only our 3U-lnch
black Chiffon Taffeta, guaran
teed to wear, $1.50 I lfi
quality, at. a yard ,J
37-lnch Black Peau de 'Sole, ex
cellent lustre and a silk v0u
know will wear, 85c Cft
quality, at, a yard j JC
Two Great Dress
48-lnch Shadow Checks, Scotch
Plaid and Ombre Plaid Suitings,
large and small plaids. In the
new color combinations, Bells Tor
$1.00 yard, Saturday gr
only, yard 0C
BLACK DUKSS (cOOPS
Black 811k Finished English Mo
hair, beautiful, rich lustre, sells
regularly for 1 yard. rn
Saturday only, yard DJC
At the Lace Section
LACES AND MiTS
Worth $1.50. Hnturday. j-ard.69
Black Silk Tosca Figured Nets.
Cream Point d'Esprlt, White
Dotted Nets, all 45 inches wide,
cream, white and ecru allovers
every yard worth $1.50 t
yard,, for Saturday, yd. . OVC
At the Ribbon Section
500 pieces beautiful Fancy Rib
bons, worth L'5o and 35c f aw
yard. Saturday, yard.... IC
1-3 Off on Slightly
Soiled Bed Spreads
MAIN FLOOH NORTH AISLE.
We have a number of fine white
Bed Spreads In croc he!, and Mar
seille, some fringed, boumj ulaia
hem. slightly soiled in liundlisgi
prices from $1.00 to $6.0o taeh
Saturday wo take off marked
A big lot of pretty Tapestry Table
Covers. 2 Inches square, with
knotted fringe, very
special. Saturday, each. . aCjC
TAl'l'STRY COICH COVERS
Made or a good, htaty Tsptstrv,
60x96 Inches, with u knotted
fringe all around, worth $1.25
and $1.50. your choice Afi
VAIN SEARCH FOR HORWICH
Krrleral Authorities Are Ilavlatt Ulf
ftrnlt Tim Trrlug Kind
Tha federal authorities ar anxioiik to
know of the whereabout of 8am Horwlch, I
a bankrupt merchant of Tekumah. in order
to lock him up for contempt of couit in!
failing to turn over certain funds In lil .
possession, amounting to IT.trti. tci he an.!
plied upen tha liquidation of hU Indebted
Horwtch was adjudged bankrupt May
H, 1H, and waa ordered to turn over I7,0tx
In asset to P. Emerwon Taylor, tha referee
lit bankruptcy. The execution of the or
ir waa suspended In order that llorwlch
might realize upon the account through
his familiarity with them. I'p to thi time
ha has failed to turn overt the amount or
accounts,-end upon tha application of p. E.
Taylor tha ordur w-s made absolute and
about ten day ago Horwlch was cited to
tppear before Judg Mungnr te answer for
,-ontempt, 7'hls ha failed to do and a
ieputy United fUstes mai-atial waa sent to
Tekainah to arrest him. Horwlch could
not be found, H having been reported at
TVWamsh that ha had come to Omaha, Ills
attorney refused to divulge hi whereabouts
tnd Ihs federal offlcei are atlll looking for
Telephone Iton gist 081.
WE TRIM HATS
FREE OF CHARGE
ery at Incompar
BEAUTIFUL WINTER IILLIN
KKY i'OIt EVK.MXG AND
Our $2.50. $3.50 and $5.00 Trim
med Hats While fashionable
Omaha looks to us for the most
beautiful bats, we assure you we
have risen to the occasion. We
want to eraphaslte the fact we
give every special attention to
the medium grades of millinery.
Tho boat ideas In our highest
clans hats are employed to a
considerable extent In the me
dium ar.d cheaper hats. Tomor
row we oiter specials that would
regularly iell at $5.00. $6.60
and IS. 50, at
ANOTHER STARTLING STREET
HAT OFFER AT C9c
Here are very pretty and modish
street bats,. In the tailored ef
fects, prettily trimmed with rib
bons, qUIls. wings, ornaments,
etc., these ready-to-wear hats
are worth as high as $1.60. Sat
urday, your choice rn
SPECIAL PRICES SATURDAY
OX CHILDREN'S MILLINERY
$2.00 Ostrich Plumes at... .93
"felling and Neckwear
Plain Colored Chiffon Veils, 3
yards long, hemstitched borders,
our regular $1.25 qual- nn
ity. special, each... lOC
Plain Crepe Chiffon and Dotted
Chiffon Veils. 1ft yards long, all
the popular shades, 75o f II
quality, special, each... 3UC
Ileal Lace Stock Collars and Tabs,
that sell for $1.00 and $1.50
each, special Saturday, rn
1,000 doxen beautiful new neck
wear, In all the most popular
styles, at our neckwear counter,
each, $1.00, 75c, 6O0 f
Standard Talcum Powder, t1
1-lb. can. Saturday onlyltlC
Professional Cold Cream, 4
lb. cans, 25c value,
Saturday only IUC
Colgate's Tuscan Castile Toilet
Soap, per box, f f
three cakes 1C
Fountain Syringe, 2-qt., regu
lar flow, slip pipes, C
Saturday only fDC
Superior Tooth Powder, 4-os.
csn, 25c value. f j
Colgate's Rice Toilet
Soap, 6 for
Standard Toilet Water, In
Florida Water, Rose, Hello
trope and Lilac. 60c
value. Saturday only. JJQ
hlin. The order haa now been so amended
as to place him In the Douglas county
Jail until he turns over the IT.tXX) or until
the further order of tho court, if he can
SUIT OVER ICEJHAT MELTED
li'th.rirrl A. Dicker Smy llalUaff
aused l.ua of Fifteen
Haadred Tea a.
Where some of the lea went laat sunim.r
when dealers were complaining of a'
shortage is disclosed in a suit filed In dis
trict court Friday morning In which Shack
elford & Dickey demand Judgment' fm
13.91S against William 8. BaldufT for alleged
failure to carry out a contract. The lot
company say It borrowed l,0o from Mr.
Ha Muff early In the auason, and as se
curity gave him a bill of sale on Its Ice
housa at ,1:K Nicholas street. Ha was to
take 6i7 tons of 1 a in return for th'
money. It la asserted there were l.&v
ton of tee in the building. Mr. Haldui.
Instead of buying all of bis he of th
company begin making It himself uiij bu-
uig ji eisewnrre. so U was September 13
barora ha had taken his r? tons and had
released tha bill of aale. The bill acted
..u uu urn t'ijrii7 ana until it was
released. It I asserted, tha Ice company
Ayer a Hsir V uor, new improved formula,
U jenulne halr-too4. It feada, nour
shea, builds up, trength.ns. Invigor
ates. Tha hsir grows more rsoidlv. keen
oft and smooth, and all dandruff dlaap-
are. uive your cair a f ooa hair-food
miKfwiswouMa J.o. l.irOo.,
All Che School
Children Arf In
vited to Visit
Our Toy Bazar
ml Candy Dept.
Bach Little Titrltor
Get a C&ay
Rej-nier'a Leila French Kid
Gloves, perfect glace finish, in
all the suit shades, two-wrist
clasps, special, per 1 ff
Celebrated Cortland Mocha Gloves,
silk lined, one wrist clasp, grev,
black, brown and tans, f aa
only, per pair I.UU
Lefl'a heavy kid Armlets to be
worn with short gloves, 16-but-ton
length, in black only, 1 jr
the pair JO
7 to 10 P. M. Saturday
Sale on Main Floor.
Ladies' high neck, long sleeve.
Corset Covers, silk taped neck,
worth 35c garment, for f r
this sale only I3C
LADIES' HOSIEY SALE
We will offer a big lot of Ladies'
Gauzo Lisle, Heavy Lisle, Fine
tombed Cotton. Heavy Fleece
Lined and Wool Cashmere Fast
Black Hose, worth 69c "ZC
per pair ODC
OR 3 TAIRS FOR $1jOO
LADIES' KMT UNDERWEAR
Ladles' Wool Vests, In grey and
white, silk taped neck, well
shaped garment, with tights and
drawers to match, that sell at
$1.25 a garment, sale fQ
Ladles' Medium Weight Silk and
Cotton Vests and Tights, In
white, $1.00 values, on sale Sat
urday, the Qfl
Blankets in Our
Just received a big shipment of
the celebrated Oregon fine wool
Blankets, grey, red and tans,
pretty plaids and white, C f C
per pair, $12.50 to...D,Jj.
Best quality of Eiderdown for
bath robes, dressing sacques,
etc., all colors.-. m g
Fine All Wool Scotch Flannels,
in plain and fancy M Q
colors, yard "TOO
Fine All Wool Tricot Flan- j Q
nels, all colors, yard. . . . JLJC
TWO CHEAT BLANKET SPE
CIALS IX THE BASEMENT
We have Just received five cases
of mill end Blankets, in greys
, only. They come In single blnk-
ets, both ends nicety hemmed,
they are worth 75c and $1.00
pair, Saturday in two
lots, at, each. 39c and..9C
Big Sale of Face Veil
ings in the Basement
500 pieces of very fine Face Veil
ings, in all the new dots and
meshes, fine Chiffon Veilings.
This la a great assortment of
manufacturers' sample pieces.
Every yard worth- 25c yard,
many worth 50c, r 11 q
go Saturday, yard. ,C
partment in Base
FOR WASH DAY
Suppiy your Monday wash day
needs at wonderful small prices
on Saturday. Clothes Wringer,
special $2.25 1 A Q
j ralue. at , .I.T'O
Wood Curtain Stretchers, for dry
ing lace curtains. f n
$1.25 value, at VjC
Ironing Boards, 6i i
feet long, 65c value, at. JJC
Full size Wash Boards.- n
with zinc face .., UC
Western Washing '
100-plece Dinner Sets Fine semi
porcelain, white, with C f C
neat, embossed figures. Jt .9 J
JAPANESE TEA POTS
Japanese Tea Pots, with strainer
InRlde, a inches in
could do nothing but let the loe melt,
which It did very raridly after May 1. It
Is claimed the entire 1.500 tone with the
exception of the WT taken by Mr. BaldufT
melted. The plaintiff compute It damage
at ti a ton for th difference and ask
Judgment for that amount.
DAN CUPID FWRS NOTHING
l ittle rh.rub tattn Saiakea Lair and
Llaita B and Steal Tbelr
Dan Cupid haa Invaded the dena of writh
ing snakes and roaring Hons at Al Barnes'
ixuglas street loo. and, aa a result, Daniel
Lund and Dolly Castle ere man and wife.
The gAom is one of the performers in
the show and tha brida is the young woman
who dances in the den of roaring Hons.
They secured the license to wed Friday
afternoon. Mr. Lund come from Oakland,
Cat. and his bride from Cincinnati. They
Hill continue with the show.
3IRL WIFE GOES TO JAIL
vealra.-ed at Moxbaad'a laalaare la
Hope of Itei LIn Her M a.
Hand Holts, a wayward joung married
woman, was sentenced to ninety days In th
county Jail by Jud(e Crawford Friday
morning. Her husband la a grocery clerk,
who resldea at 1(11 Webster street, and tbo
arrest was made at hi Instance in tha hope
of reforming tha woman. Mrs Holts had
been living with ber mother at ili South
Nineteenth treet. who is prostrated
cii'n, a the wonmn i-I
I years of as. i
PROBLEMS OF CHILD LABOR
Owen E. Lsvtjoy Tslinrs Addrssi at
Creirhtsa Law Jolltte.
COMMENDS THE JUVENILE COURT LAW
la Afttrn.on llaa Cn.lrrrurr with
MrmWra l the Lralalatare n Kw
'" Whlrh Are r-A In
The assembly room rt Ctlffhton Uw col
I1, on Eighteenth trrt. fairly wH
Mlt Thursday evening- with rprpintAtlvt
men and women. Including many ministers
and members of the leital profeaMon, to
h-ar Owen R. Lovpjoy, field secretary of
the national child saving committee, on the
ubject of "Child Labor and Ita Evils."
Tha meeting was prraldrd ovpr by Judge
Howard Kennedy. Thofe occupying aeats
on the platform were Judge Kennedy, Judge.
Button of the juvenile court. Mayor
Jamee C. Dahlman and Father McGovern
of St. Philomtna's school and Mr. Love
Joy. Judge Kennedy welcomed the visitor
on behalf of the Social Service club of
Omaha, which Is an organization, he said,
"without a constitution, without funds. Is
of amall membership, but to which organi
sation all citizens are eligible who wish to
anslat In the solution of soclnl problems."
Judge Button was the first rprakor and
gave a brief history of the work of the
Juvenile court during the past eight montha.
what tt had accomplished and what It ex
pected to accomplish.
t'smncidi Nebraska Laws.
Mr.( Lovejoy beaan his add res with a
high commendation of the work of the
Juvenile law and court of Nebraska, a
being closely connected with the special
work of cliild labor evils, In which he was
so vitally Interested. He said, in part: I
The census of 1 awakened the Amerl
eon peimle to the renlicntion rf th (u-i
1 that the United States wua maintaining the
I . , turning child labor of
any country In the world, and that 2,VfMi
u hu employed, and while
it was true that the Inrger per cent of them
were employed In agriculture, there ws far
i too great a per cent employed in the min
ing, mechanical and manufacturing Indus.
trie. Within the twenty vears from
j to I! the increase of boys in the child
' labor ernnlnvmentn had lnrrpnH.il im
! cent, while with girls It had Increased ICO
per cent, and this during the periods of our
t greatest national prosperity.
He told of the phyKical deterioration of
children and adults in the mining regions
lor Pennsylvania, and said that no less an
authority than. General A. W. Oreely, who
was present et the luncheon given at the
1 commercial ciuo inursuay noon, suid
"80 great has become the physical dete
I rtoratlon at Pittsburg that the government
luul abandoned the marine recruiting station
there because of the inferiority of the eye
sight of tho recruit who had worked in
Legislation Hard Get. i
Mr. Lovejoy told of the Inability to se
cure needed legislation from congress be
cause of tho lack of Interest In the question
among senators and representatives, who
attributed tho agitation to sentiment as
wanting of sincerity. "There are more
force at work for the moral advancement
of children in New York City, with all Its
accredited wickedness, than any other place
In tha . countrjv-except Omaha." suld tin
speaker. He told of the 9X000 sweatshops
in that city, and that many of the worst of
them were In localities surrounded by
churches and child-saving institution, but
that the children were kept .under uch
strict aurvelllance by their taskmasters that
It took a newspaper reporter to show up the
deplorable condition. He urged the passage
of laws In Nebraska requiring proof of age
In tho employment of children before some
great Industry had established Itself in
Omaha or elsewhere, and so entrenched
itself as to Influence legislation against
child labor, and to do thla now before it
wa too late.
Leavea School at Kleven.
The, average American child leaves school
at the ate- of It years because of the laxity
of our child labor laws and the Indifference
toward the enforcement of those that do ex
1st. While machinery has lifted the burden
of labor from the shoulders of the heads
of families, the lawful breadwinners, it ho
afforded a field for child labor to do work
that belong to adults, and thua divides the
lalmr of the family unit to that extent that
neither the child not the father is enabled
to make a comfortable living. Take the
children from the shops and educate them
and M the hreadwlnnlng fall to those to
whom It belongs, and Instead of bringing
forth a race of physical degenerates bring
forth strong manly, starwart men and
women. The question of race suicide so
ably, discussed by President Roosevelt is
not a question of quantity of children but
the all-important oin of quality. We un
derstand and practice this great economic
question In the rearing of cattle and horses,
and why not In our own species. There is
a great waste of our educated .wealth bv
this very .means, it Is also a most vital
question of economics of the American
home, and Is yet the greater question of
Intellectual, educational and Industrial ef
MAIL MUST GO TO FRONT DOOR
I' -!- am Isaacs Order Prohibiting
Letter Delivered at Rear
Postmaster Palmer has Just received In
atructlona from tho Postoffice department
that letter carrlera must not deliver let
ters at back or side doors of residences,
but only at front doors.
The rule Is the result of complaints made
by patrons of tha postoffice of th delayed
delivery of mall, which is due In many
Instances largely to carrlera being re
quired to make long trips to reach the rear
of residences whose occupants did not wish
the carriers to appear t their front doors.
Th result ef the new order will be 1 an
annual saving to th government of ap
proximately 115,000 In time value. Each
carrier has to deliver to about 2W residence
on his route, while some deliver to Sot)
residences. All of these deliveries must
be made within th eight-hour day limit.
For a government employe is not permitted
to work over eight hours nd must report
to the postofllce and ring In at th end
of his eight hours' work. No exception
are permitted te the. rule. If the carrier
has not all the mail delivered from hi
pouch he must return to the postoffice,
ring in and deliver the mall on the fol
lowing day's trip.
When the carrier has a heavy pouch of
mall and I required to make a long detour
to reach the rear of a residence he Is necea.
aarlly delayed and the rest of the patron
of his rout must suffer accordingly.
Bee Sunday dinner bargain No.T, page LJ.
LUTHERAN CHURCH BAZAR
Vorwegtaa-Ila alab Orgaalsatloa Com
blaea Pleaaare aad
The Ladle' Aid society of Our Savior
Norwegian-Danish Lutheran church. Twenty-sixth
and Hamilton streets, gava a ba
zar and entertainment at Washington hall
Thurnday evening, which not only proved
aucresHfut from a financial atandpolnt, but
pleased a big audience far Into the night.
A program consisting of musical number
wa rendered, those participating being
Miss Dora Olsen, Mlsa Helvey Olsen, Mis.
Ida Gibson Knight, Mrs. L. Uolsen; Messrs.
H. Johnson, Wolff and Peter Krogskow, th
church' choir and Feller' orchestra.
Booth for the occasion had been ar
ranged and refreshments aold, tha affair
bringing in a comfortable sura to b used to
defray expenses of the church.
k-.-. i. ii,. ...
known Uroaf Tt b. Maut
WCKEK II CLU3 AX3 CHARITY
The sucs-fwtion hsa been made, anit vr
j pertinently, too. that a legislative rommlt-
r tee be annnlnf Im tk. nM.h. ft- - -
- .,. .....-.- .it i v imim Muiiinn w
clnh. wlth a view of furthering the Inter
ests of several measures that will coma be
fore the state legislature thli winter
through the agency of the Nebraska Fed
eration of Women's clubs, aa authorized bv
the annual convention of thnt organisation
held at Kearney in October.'
No city or rommunlty in the state Is
more Interested In or lll profit more di
rectly by the proposed legislation than
Omaha, and It behoove the club womert
and other women of thts city to lend
themselves Intelligently to securing this
legislation. The several, bills now being
drawn up have to do with compulsory edu
cation, child labor, pur food, civics. It
brary work and women property rights.
Every one of these interests nre represented
by department or committee In the Omaha
Woman's club, end a committee might he
made up of representatives of the several
aactlon that would enlist the interest of
the entire club.
For a club to endorse such serious legis
lative work means something more than
merely voting Its approval; It meana work,
and conscientious work, too. but because
such work sometimes entails unpleasant
features club women have no right to
At its business meeting Wednesday after
noon the local Women Christian Temper
ance union decided to continue Its support
of flS a month to industrial classes at the
City mission at Tenth, and Capitol avenue,
conducted by Miss Magee. In view of the
effort of the Juvenile court authorities to
remove the children from that f h.
city the union will vote the money from
montn to month, instead of for the year,
as formerly, and on the condition ih.t J
child that has removed from the district
nn not te allowed to return to the classes.
Tho union is entirely In SVmnathxf n-tlh
the work of the Juvenile court, and while
co-operaung in tho work of removing the
children will maintain as Ion n
the industrial classes for children that are
rompeueo to remain In thnt part of the
city. Twenty-five dollar was voted to tho
state organization toward the support of
the state work.
Dr. Felix Adler dees not think that so
much time need be spent in Investigating
conditions In factoriea and milts and places
where a little reasonable reflection wul tell
anyone children have no right to work. He
Ask yourself what would be your attitude
toward any person who should suggest that
any child of yours should work in the tex-
rVf ii ;,J-hU' "r "ylng aloud now.
Don t bo like the English commission which
Jh'h ?. y('ar laboriously ascertaining
n k. it, .uiuii i.,uBi)r ascertain
whether It a, in .t.,i.
years to work fmin,. i , . .:
7l . V i,.7iii(-. emeu iituis
do not call for Investigation, but action.
cThe Ideal city of tho twentieth century
has been defined by Lucy Maynard Salmon,
A. M., professor of history at Vnssar, as
A' CltV -lth .loan ........... ...it ..... .
. -t ' i . nni siii inKiee
S i-eets streets lined with well cared ft
shsde tree. lu
fttreeta .nil 4k.. . . - . ...
- nni 1. 1 irrea irom Mil-
boards that are a stench In the community
flffinl Inla nno. . J m ' '
turned into attractive pquare. V
Iienohf"i alitnir 1 Iia rruriiia
nacit yards that are visions of beauty
instead of eyesores.
Vlndow iMixes that brighten dull walls
recreation piers on the bonks of the
All tllftfls malrosi fne r.al.1. .4lu .a
tor elvlc beauty and righteousness.
' " m ine Doy witnout a p ay.
around la futhnp I n ,ka . i . 1 .
... ........ ... iiibii niLooui a JOO.
J18 ma.? """"'"k from looking Into their fu-
V. j u -J ''. "on crime result,
end when these conditions become unbear
able we turn to tho curfew as a negative
means of dealing with condition that ought
nevor to have existed.
The social science department r
Woman's club will hold its meeting Monday
afternoonat 2:45, when the protect for
erecting and maintaining an Industrial set
tlement on the north bottoms will bo Con
sidered. Tho report of the committee that
visited that locality last week will be made
and discussed. Chancellor Andrews of the
University of Nebraska will r,eiw r a an
o'olock on "Modified Spelling." Superin
tendent Iiavldson will make It possible for!
tha teachers to attend the mivtinr m.it n.
address of the afternoon will be followed
py a general oiscusslon.
Mrs. Harry Broma was hostess of :
Wednesday's meeting of tho New Rook He
view club. The morning was given to the
review of tho book and customary lunch- I
A special meeting of the local chapter
P. E. O. wn held Tuesday afternoon at
the home of Mrs. N. B Vpdlke to meet
Mrs. Crimes of Blue Hill, state Inspector of
the society. The business hour was fol
lowed by a social, thirty guests being pres
kiaV a ii 1 r-
ill !i 0
I Take Dr. H.B'( Pins for CamttpatW.
znsiea ef this wrap par.
I"" r ff rit ft
W Coogfea, Cblds, Iloem.
tM, Bronchitis, Asthma,
Ooeft Influenza, Vhoopbg
Cough, Incipient Cbnsnmp.
tlon, and Air the relief of
ensuzaptlve patients In gj.
Tasced sagos of th discs.
Foe Bal try all Crags!.
Pries 25 Cerrtt.
I functions iaule!7
EXPOSE DOES NOT EXPOSE
Wnrlrf-lierald'a Attempt to Kxplala
Anay I'aaa Fart Oaly Canacs
This sententious expression came from
one of the many hundred people who have
viewed the genuine and original tlalluwnv
pnss, which wns Issued by the Ru"-llngtoii
to a democratic voter Just before election
day. The pass still hangs In the window
of The nee business office nt Seventeenth
As this man. who liHd a World-Herald in
his hand, turned to leave, 'vldently dis
gusted at the pusillanimous attempt to
deny the genuineness of tho pass, he was
detained by another man who asked:
"What's the matter, my friend, don't
you think thnt pass is genuine?"
"Genuine, Why, of course It's genuine.
How could any man with an ottno of
brains look at thnt pass and not say It
"Hid you see the World-Herald's page
expose' this morning?" put In another
"Did I see It?" replied the ninn with the
paper In his hand. "Why, haven't t got a
copy or It right here? That's what brought
me up here. I read that cre.zy letter and
the made-to-order explanation that goes
with It and then I thought I was crazy. I
couldn't for the life of m see what that
letter had to do with this pass, so I thought
I'd come up here and tnke a look at this
pass. Tho Wfirld-Herald Is making a show
of Itself. What It ought to do now that
the campaign Is over Is to read a curtain
lecture to those foolish democrats who
made the tleup with the railroads and see
If U could not prevent such a thing In the
"Yes. that's nil right." rejoined the sec
ond man, "only don't think the World
Herald Is going to lecture itself. Hut
what strikes me as silly Is this: Suppose,
is the World-Herald says, this man Calla
way did vote the republican ticket; It Is
admitted he did not accept the pass, ,hut
that doesn't prove anything against the
original proposition that the pass waa
given, with a lot ef ethers, by the Burling
ton railroad to be distributed among men
who would vote the democratic ticket."
One More Story on RnlHIna.
P. n. Kennard of the Kennard Glass and
Paint company announced Friday afternoon
he will add another story to his brick
warehouse at Fifteenth and "Davenport
Made in the
It it conceded by the highest uthoriti that the
oda crtcker contains the lile-girinj elements of wheat
inthe best proportions.
This being so, then Uneeda Discult must tt
once take first place as the food of the worlda soda
cracker, but such a soda cracker I ' Made by exact
science in sunny bakeries so lijht, bright and clean,
that they re a revelation, The flour is tested the
purity of the water is absolutely assured; the rery air
is filtered why eyen the temperature and moisture of
the atmosphere is accurately regulated. The sponge is
kneaded by polished paddles, not by hand. Indeed,
Uneeda DfsCUtt only touched once, and then
by a pretty girl, from the time the flour leaves the bag
until the beautiful package is placed on your table.
lNlATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
Mir! pneumonia are generally usherpd
"Woa chill. Ihe next gtep
li marked by a (rradually risinpfoTer.
Xbe next by aore throat, boareenesg,
ninnlnpr nose, hendacho, cough, pain
fulbreathlnR and expectoration, Then
J-ou are at tb critical turn. It callg
ror action, also care In soloctlng tbe
proper remedy; because delny and
experlmentinR mean death bypneu
Einnla or consumption.
The HffhtniiiH vn n ...
cue) eaiesc remedy, the surest cure la
Without rlmiKt tha fn.,.. i.i .
Tl. ... .
ii mauy wonaerrtu cures are truly
ivmnrLahln kn .
tite excellent formula by which It la
henls and cureg quickly and haa dona
o for over 60 years.
Read bow this celebrated remedy ta
praised by those who use it Every
testimonial is absolutely genuine.
"My husband had a cover cold aad
feared ha u nnl.f . .
boosrht a bottle of Dr. Bull'g Cough
Svrun anil mftmr a4.rtn a,t m ...
r '" mm a law UUSCSf
he was Rreatlv relieved, and after talc
Inif S bottla nf tha avnm l. j
completely stopped. I have also been
cured of severe coujhs and colds by
tba wonderful Dr. Bull's Court) Syruo''
JHn. rt.i. u.i i J y
15 ' ""acsrt St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Sample Sent Free
ISiSP-''nT' h'TOHte have ab
solute eonfldeues in ijr. flny. Cough
.1X5 and,'1 tt end wilf cheerfullr
!rltl.ou B.fr """P'e. Pesd no money.
I T." t JT' r(i r letter ami
give the nsme of this papar. Address
A. O. Merer A C-o, BaJtluiore, Md.
TAKE HO ftURftTITHTf?
Ickfn.n. T..lll- n t a .
hs,na fr'tri 1."J '"ift.
there Is no remedr better cr lnr. aa o.wjl
is ur. null s Couch Bvi up which Is t he best.
f'o not experiment with something else; It.
Js dangvroiistohealth. CsslJr. JiulT'stVuigh
Kr'.LpLit.wiU.e"r V- ofd iTdruggibts,
re. W cts.. M uu. and tl.oo a bottio.
streets, which will make the building tw
stories, aKxIM. Work will he begun within
a week. The building l used for housing
wholesale glass snd paints. Increase of
business has wurranted tho enlargement of
FRATS NOT ACTING AS BOSS
lllah School Society Boys Deny Trying
to Dominate t'lnaa
Fraternity men tit the hltrli school make
an emphatic denial Hint they are trying
to control class elections. The spokesman
of a party thnt called at The B-o office,
"It is absurd, as a paper has said, that
ten fraternity men can run a class of 1W.
It is claimed the frat men helped elect
Miss Klennor Jaquith president of th
senior class to prevent the election ef a
"barb." There are ten men In the senior
claim. Seven of them voted for Mlas Jaquith ,
and three voted against her It Is also
said the members of fraternities nre trying
to elect a girl president of the Junior class.
As a matter of fact there are eight fra
ternity men In the Junior class and they
are divided In their support. There are as
many girls on one ticket as on tho other."
The boys also denied the charges they
had helped stuff, the ballot box at the
Senior election. The Junior election, which
was to have taken place Friday, has Ixcn
postponed to Monday afternoon.
CHURCHES FOOT THE BILL
Will-Hot Ask Business Men for Con
tributions Toward Torre? Mis
sion at Aaditorlnm.
The committee In chargu of the Torrey
Vvangellstlc meetings has announced its In
tention not to call on the businees men fur
contributions for the expenses of the cam
paign. Tho estimated cost of JT.ornj lias
been divided by assessment among tha
sixty or so churches In the movement, the
smallest assessment being lii nnd the
largest l.u. Fifty per cent of the asseMS
ment of -acb church has been called in
and It has practically all been paid In or
The main Item of expense will be the
Auditorium, for whleh 'M a week must be
paid. The compensation of Pr. Torrey. the
evangelist, la left to the executive com
mittee, and Pr. Torrey himself will not
know how much he is to receive until the
meetings are over.
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