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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 23, 1906)
-Free Music Lessons
and Great Cut Price Piano Sale at Schmoller a Mueller'sare the talkof the town
Nearly everybody desiring to slve a. piano for .1 Chrlstm-is present I faking advsntaee of our marvelous bar
gain sale. - need the room for holiday stock, which ts dallv arriving from eastern factories, and nre forered ti)
soil. ruamii-M vt price und terms. Visit our store and get .sted. fur such value m never offered to the
.."."r.;!.". , ,,,,"" " select from. including thp world best, HTK1NWAY SONS. UTFI'.KR, fcMKIlSON.
HARiiMAN, A. It. f HAKh.. KUHTZMAX, M'FIIAIL slid our own hand-made HCIIMOLLKH & MUELLER ll'HIOHT,
guaranteed to wear lifetime.
llnrgaiii In VmhI Iustrunifnt
A $500 Emerson Upright. .$300
A $400 SUR?r Upright 3275
A $406 Steer fright only. $375
A $375 Roed & Sons Upright.
A $3C0, Mueller Upright. -8250
A $325 Lester Upright. . -9200
A $3f3 Sample fprlght. . .$100
A $300 Chlckerlng Uprlght.$15S
A $275 UehInK Upright . . .12S
A $260 Kimball Upright. .8115
A $250 Ivors & Pond Upright,
A $240 3. P. Hale Upright. .$f0
A $225 Hospe Upright $75
A small deposit will reserve your instrument for Christmas delivery. Our modern system of marking enoh In
strument In plain figures gives esch customer the greatest security for full value. $3 to $1 rash, and ."0r to $1.00
per week Will bring one of thp shove bargains to your homo. ICvery Instrument fully guaranteed an represented
or money refunded. Now pianos for rent J."! per month. Six month' rent allowed on purchase price. Instruments
moved, tuned und repaired by expert mechanics. Wo also store plnaos at lowest rates.
Schmoller (EL Mueller Piano Co.
1311-13 Farnam Street.
TeUphon Douglas 1625. Call or writ at ones to obtain choice of bargain.
You save from
SI to $1,50 a pair
on these shoes.
Great sale womea's fine sKoes
$3 and S3. 50 values at $2 a pair
An extra special sale for Friday About 2, OOP paii of ladies' high
grade sh es bought
a hi iTf
1 Ec0;civ. 'jKJaxii 3Kf--a5r.ar-
Cf4TAL COLLISION: OF SDIPS'S
Kaiser Wilhelm der'Cfosse and Orinooo
Strike in Cberottrk Barbor.
SEVERAL PERSONS ij-EDON ACCIDENT
North tier man Vcaael Ho Dndly llnm
aed that It la Temporarily Out
; of ' !rTlce; ' Pmnemrri
Ileinit Tranaferred. .
CHKrajOTiRt. France, Nov. 22. Details
of the collision vesterdav between the
North Gernmit Iloyd wteamer Kniser
Wilhelm dMV.Groso und tho British royal;
mail teamor .'OrlnocOw show that it of - i
currcd at 9 o'clock last night. The Kaiser
Wilhelm der.Grosse and the Orinoco were
both outward-bound from Southampton via
Cherbourg ivr New York nmt West Indian
ports retspeeUvcly.. The ahock is described
as oRvioa urn. .luunu. -au.,.
among tho. isaene:er on board the two
v vessels, especially aji'.ong the emigrants.
i iti tho Orinoco three men and a, woman
Inure .killed, six women and a man wera
'injured ana , Tlvc jeraon - were knix-ked
oeerlioaTil and drowned. ,
Of tho two steiwners, the Kulser "vTilhelm
der (jrosse-jb Kild to have sustained tin
inoHt dutiiagu. but beyond tho fact that It
tuts a hole In one stdj:.. the; nature of its
Injuries has" hot "been ascertained. Four
of the crew of .J.he
Kaiser Wllhejm dor'
rip. u-o un.Art l,n Irtll.-rl
. J, 7 V . . a . .L 7 T"
... na,. ,v.,uu.u.u .v.
4 7 . u -C . ,
.The damage to tho Onoeo was confined
IO ?k .Z"' i ,1 i -". .I "' -a t i
Both vessels remain in the roadstead
' tiennnn Vessel Ittanaed.
When the collision occurred the Kaiser
Buch a difference In fruit cakes!
Both ;iu tho quality ot the cake
and the fruit aud uuts used.
Oura la ub tIllcloua and whole
sonie an la possible for the baker's
art to produce.
Made , rich, with choicest of
French fruits, English walnuts,
pecans, fclrtionds and other whole
Buy one. now, "lay It away for
Thanksgiving and Christmas.
Made In all hlzva, from one pound
to twenty, ..
'Phone ui and we will delier It
free of charge. ' Or, better still,
come to and Kee the countless va
rieties of de!lc,hua. pastries we
have on hand at aJl times. Select
what you wish and wo will have
It sent to your home. . , '
1510-2Q . Farnam Ct.
'Phons Douglas 711
THI HOME OF C0OD TMW0S
- r C l
A $550 Chlckerlng Spare, ebony
A $500 Stelnway Square. . .$75
A $450 Kranlch & Bach, rose
wood f-atie. $7f
A $550 Emerson Square. .. .$02
A $450 C eat Union Square. $J
A $375 J. P. Hale Square. . .$32
A $30 fioulder Square $28
Now and I'sod Organs
Schmoller & Mueller, mahogany
piano case $125
Edna, fancy walnut case... $75
Deautlful Mason & Hamlin, oak
case, with looking plans... $75
Lato style Estey.'onk case, with
tro n a mnufjeturar at a
that makes this extraordinn ry
oolt, pntent kid, gun
metal and vici kid
snoes-in lace, but-
ton and Blnchwr ptylet heavy and light
sole. Cuban and rnlllt.ar? heel, -tw. 2J4 to 8. wld In
A to K A range t f styles that l t,urw t Isfy yon.
Wilhelm der Otosse'was steam in 5 at the
rata of seventeen ' knots an hour from
Cherbourg, after having: touched here on
Its voyage out. The Orinoco was bound
for this port when tho accident happened.
The commander of the Orinoco claims that
he signaled that ho waa going to star
board of the North German Lloyd vessel,
but that the latter, held Its course across
the Orinoco's bows and only went to port
of the Orinoco when It was 'too late. The
engines of tho Orinoco, it is added, were
reversed as soon an It appeared likely that
an accident would occur, but It crushed
Into the starboard bow of the Kaiser Wil
helm der Grossc. making a breach twelve
feet wide. The stem of tho Orinoco ubove
the water line was carried away us the
vessels cleared after the collision. The
shock threw all the passengers on the
Kaiser Wilhelm der Qrosae off their feet
and the grinding of the Orinoco's bow into
the stefrage of the German - vessel In
I ,tantly km,(j four pvonKt deinbowc.lni
a rlr( u ywg 0d-
j Th, 'captain of the Orinoco ordered boats
t(J (.,eared awari but the panic on iKiard
wa. general. Some of tho crew launched
two of the atm and aevaral frensled
( women attempted to get Into them as they
waru" being lowered over the side. One
boat was awnmped when It struck the
As scon as tho accident occurred a num
ber of small bouts from Cherbourg put out
to the scent of tV collision and succeeVd
111 r-scuing soma of the sailors und pas
sengers who were struggling In the waves,
but five of tho crew of tlie Orinoco are be-
. liev. d to bare b.en rtrnirn
nf .., i, ,',,,
I " ' V "
uranea were recovered during the day.
1 The pilot. Lesoge. had Just . left the
Knlsr Wllbolm der Grcuise when the
I . . ....
Tne duma(te to ,h- Kalse(. wI(l(Im dpf
l0roMM ' tetlmated here at A0f.
One Shin Ont of Service.
LONDON. Nov. S'.-At the offices hers
of the North German Lloyds It was stated
today that the steamer Kaiser Wilhelm der
Qrosse waa so damaged In the collision last
night off Cherbourg, with the . stetcmer
Orinoco that It Is unable to continue the
voyage to New York
i The report of the collision between the
Kaiser Wilhelm der O rosso and the Orinoco
recefv d y tr North Gemim L'oyd S'eai
shlp' company hero says that the former's
sti.itxiurii bow is damaged, that aeveral of
Its plates were pierced between docks and
that four steerage passengers were killed
and five Injured, the steamer is not taking
water and the damagu done Is regarded as
not being very serious. It probably will
, be reptlred at Pouthampton.
i Fasaenaers to Ho Transferred.
I PAItlS. Nov. S3. At the offlcea of the
North Jnnan Uoyd Hteumshlp company
here it Is stated thut as the injuries to the
Kaiser Wilhelm der Grose by Its collision
with tiio Orinoco will make it impossiblu
for It to proceed, the passengers will be
trunsferred to the American liner 6t. Paul
and the French line steamer La Lorraine,
leaving, respectively, Southampton and
Cherbourg and Havre November SI.
According to reports received at the
offices of the compuny her four emigrants
on board the Kaisf Wllhelni der Grosse
were killed and twelve were wounded, two
of them serioiifaly.
1 The latest report rocolved by the. North
German Lloyd company Bnys only eight per
sons were Injured on the Kaiser Wilhelm
der Grofs.-. The Injuries of the steamer
nre ubove the watir line, but its officers
ileemed it unsafe, to proceed.
i Fcggy weather iuevolld at the time of
' the collision.
I SOITHAMFTO.V, Kngland, Nov. n
Boih the Kniser Wilhelm der Grossi anj
the Orinoco. vhlcti were In collision off
Cherbourg list night, ati extorted to eonie
to this port for repairs. The,foim-r must
be temporarily repaired before leavlr.3
The following marriage licet. so have Um
Name and Address. Ac
Ai..ta kiuAek. ,,otn teuuUa... "?
fAulonl 8lcisk.il, South Oniulta :t
tIAMONll toiioim, icii. 41. J H.mey.
TTIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: FKIDAY, XOVEMDKR 2.?. VM
Heauliful Packard, oak case,
late style $60
Farrand & Votey, full size, with
Chicago Cottage, high top, like
Storey Jfe Clark, black walnut
Mason & Hamlin, good condi
Packard Orchestrelle, high
Shonlnger, walnut case $22
Whitney & Holmes, fine
Uanlcl Doatty, 24 stops $12
Another Deatty at $y
.w .rP.' ais'
.-M - w'5$
These shoes have
been displayed in
the show windows
SHOT TAKES HUNTER'S LIFE
Acudental Discharge of Gas Leads to
Joieph I niok'i Death.
YOUNG MAN EXrih$ AT HOSPITAL
to Snrvlve Auipntatlon
His Arm, First Re
ault of Self-inflicted
The deuth Of Joseph Pulck. aged 23, who
had his left arm badly Injured tho after
noon of November 14 by the accidental dis
charge of his shotgun, occurred about 4:30
p. m. Wednesday at St. Joseph's hospital,
where he was taken after the accident.
The funeral will be held at 2 p. ni. Fri
day from tho homo of his mother. Mrs.
Mary Duck. Second and Woolworlh
nvenue. when the body will be taken to
the Bohemian National cemetery for In
terment. Duiek was a painter and is sur
vived by his mother and -a sifter.
Duiek spent the afternoon of November
li shooting ducks, with a companion, on
tho Missouri river bottoms and started
for home ubout 6:30. In attempting to
Climb a steep bank on his way home Duiek
slipped and fell, accldently discharging
the shotgun in his fall. The contents of
both bun-els of tho gun entered his left
arm and badly mangled the tendons and
arteries. After .some delay, during which
time tho injured man lost considerable
blood, an ambulance was secured and he
was taken to the hospital and attended
by pr. 11. P. Hamilton.
Tho discharge of the gun had so in
jured Dulck's arm that It was deemed ad
visable to amputate the member Friday
morning. . Duiek ruljled well after the
operation, but gradually grew weaker from
day to dy until death ensued Wednesday
PLEA FOR SAKE OF BEAUTY
Jndge Mabaaurh Opposes Sale of Dis
puted Trlangalar Piece
County Attorney Slabaugh Is opposed to
the sale by the city of the triangular piece
of ground at Nineteenth und St. Mary's
"This piece of property ought to be pre
serve 1 for pirklng purposes," he. said
Thurila. "The time will come when
these oddt; and ends will be the only avail
able places for beauty SMjtu In the heart of
the city. It will not be long until this tri
angular piece will be in the n.ldst of the
business district. It would be an elegant
place for a fountain or a statue and could
easily be made a placa that would add
needed beauty to th city. Other cities are
doing this und Omaha ought to reserve
them places now that It has the chance."
Judge Slabaugh, as a member of the com.
tv.lt tee of the National Civic Improvement
league. Is distributing postal cards to be
used in the campaign to preserve the
scenic beauty of Niagara fulls. Tho card
la addressed to Secretary of War Taft and
urgea that he refuse to admit electric power
generates, m lanuoa irom mo very Heart
"... .. . , . , , ,
of Migara falls und thut he restrict the
diversion of water on the American tide
for power purposes.
Fatal Hunting Accident.
SANDUSKY. O.. Nov. a. CapsixeJ in 6
klff while running in the marsh, nillos
from any habitation, yesterday. Fred Mar
shall, pron. inert business man und club
men. and Oitomar ZiMcl. tils coirq.anion.
reached the shores of vdur Point after a
(rrlt'le xi 'ii. nce In the prevailing etorm.
Zi.-icll fll d.-sd from exhaustion a he
rtiieln ii Hie laud. Marshall was exposed
ull i.ight und did not get word here until
Fall Klcr Mrouier Uaaiasjed.
N'f:V V'lKK. No.-. WTiile the Fall
I'.ic r "Tm siiiii.jir I'rlsiilla was anchored
in L done log in lite ICust rtv-.-r e..rly l.v.
u.iV. o scow 1 )F'. by u tug stiu.k the
I'liscllta'a stern and eluiuagei lliv si erinir
gt..r. 'I t.e .m -o;t t s no tho steamer w.-re
alii. .! bv i-rali' and 1 ushe-J on d..vk.
!.a; w.-ic uicki) tjui-UiL
LILIir ON BURKE MSTEK
Btirtlinjr; Development Said to Point to
Solution of Frob.em. '
BOY NOT KILLED wdjLLY BY ACCIDENT
( racrless lallanre of 1 awlljt
Thronith Drtertl ves, Hrtuaa Out
lnterrtln Fe Which
Mar Hcopea the Case.
SlortlhiB developments have just conic
to the surface relative to Ihc death of
Herbert 11. Burke at Florence the ulglit
of October 7. and It Is behoved they will
result In tho solution of thut mystery In
the near future.
. While th - ins Iter has been permitted to
l....l.k . 4 I .. A...tl nUolra Ihu
fnmlly of youuir Burkc hna not for nn n
hour roluxcd its effort n to probe tho my I
tery to the bottom by the employment 01 i ,f lhis rnn,rr ev,.r ,u.Vcor.s Int-Tn-i-the
best detecMvc talent in the country. 1 tlonal nuTchants It will aeconiDlish It bv
Some of these men nre now in Omalia ilos- urantlnR them eii.-ouraKi-nieiit not alone bv
, , , ,. i i , ,1 ... I dreilRlns harbors and deepening ehaiiin ls,
lnK up a web of evidence which they sun ,im hv Kin!urlT1(f tlloll, n m,.rrh t marine
will show that Herbert Hurk came to his which to carry, under the most favorable
death not whollv l.v accidental menus and I teriiiH. tho rirod lets of our funis, our
that the body waa carried from the seem
of his death aud can fully laid when; it
was found nl an early hour Monday morn
In, October S.
Thnxr lwi v-r, o ilciflnlt tlv.nrv IW til '
the exact manner of his dealh, but this is !
one nolm ih -ni not .Hvnlo'e for . while. 1
May Herall Same .?orj.
The details of thy Investigations mad by
the coroner's Jury are till fresh in the
memory of the public. It is further prob
able the name Jury may be reconvened to
make a, re-examlnatlou into the cose to
consider the new evidence recently discov
ered. This new evidence will disclose the fact
Itoyond dispute that liurke did not meet
hln death by falling from the dump car,
hut that ho was killed some distance from
where the body was laid, that his death
occurred some hours before the body was
Carried to the point where discovered, and
that the body wus rigid in death when laid
where found. Whether he came to his
death by accidental or purposely foul
means remains yet to be definitely, determ
ined. In any event sufficient new evidence has
been unearthed to warrant the possible re
call of the coroner' Jury at no distant
date to take further cognisance of the de
BRYAN AND SHAW
(Continued from First Page.)
criminative, "the Hon. Judson C. Clements
of the Interstate Commerce commission be
requested to resign from the commission
on account of Incompetency, and In the
event of his refusal that the president of
the Vnited 8tates order an Investigation
and on satisfactory proof .of charges ho
demand his resignation."
The resolution was referred to committee
Paul Thleman. editorial writer of the
Denver Post, one of the Colorado delegates,
made a rather sensational speech on "Ex
cessive Political Imagination." Mr. Thic
man said In part:
"What Is the mutter . with Colorado?",
asked Mr. Thleman.
"Nothing but Imagination."
Politics ta Colorado.
"The world has heard much of tho terri
ble trouble of Colorado,", said. Mr. Thle
man. "These forcible troubles have re
sulted from excessive political imagination.
For years wo have' had on4 'continual poli
tical campaign.- To no other .place on earth
Is there such complete Sotd. unrestrained
license of free speech and free press as In
Colorado, and this condition has turned loose
1 political imagination to an extent that,
finally, Colorado has become a hypochon
driac statp, causing Itself to cure imaginary
evils and groaning over Ills produced by ex
cessive political Imagination. Finallv
Colorado has realised this truth and Is well
again. It never was very slclt. It suffered
from excessive imagination.
"Denver and Colorado aro Iwomlng now.
They might have boomed long ago except
for Imagined evils. We of Colorado know the
mischief Imagination does. We are now
fully convinced that It is our duty to warn
tho nation at large against the folly we
Aa to Forests.
William It. Hall, chief of the office of
forest products of the forest service, speak
ing In the place of Glfforu Pinchot, chief
of the service, upon the practical relation
of commerce the forest and the forcet
service, said In part:
"On account of its cheapness and avail
ability we have used wood lavishly and
wasted it with prodigal activity. Our
forest resources are now waning and for
estry must receive adequate attention or
within a few years we shall be forced to
reorganise our Indiistrios for the use of
materials with which we are not now well
acquainted. The eafest method to pursue
Is immediately to stop our waste of wood
and provide for the protection and use of
the forest in such a way that It will con
tinue Its maximum yield of products."
Victor C. Alderson, president of the
Colorado bVh'ol of Mines, declared etu
phat. tally for a national department of
mines and mining.
A resolution. Introduced by John G.
Brady, former governor of Alaska, and
which was referred, urged the national
congress to pass laws that will prepare
Alaska for tho homesteader.
William J. Bryan entered the hall during
the forenoon und waa applauded.
Secretary s his Speaks.
At the afternoon session. Secretary of
the Treasury Shaw, speaking on "American
Finance" said In narf
.. , ....
than of any other country in the world. A
v... . . ..
million immigrants annually reach our
shores to share our matchless pay roll, our
factories multiply more rapidly than our
farms und ut an early date mill have u
surplus of manufactures expressed In bil
lions lusteud of hundreds of millions. At
present nearly 70 per cent of all our ex
ports go to l.uropu and 47 per cent enter
porta protected by a eingle hug. Docs any
one suppose that our trade in those coun
tries will increase as rapidly as the pro
ductive capacity of our people
Europe will never be In a position to com
pete with us in the production of raw cot
ton or In food products, or In lumber, or
to any great ex lent lu heavy muchliiety.
We now sell all these things in Kuropv.
But, should we undertake to enter Kuroj.e
with textiles und small article of house
hold furnishings, utensils und other staple
I articles, we will signally full. I reiterate
the warning, we must develop new niHiaets
In which to sell our manurui tures, tin wo
cannot unload them In the markets we now
Unequaled prosperity made possible the
1 aociimiiiution of great wealth and ln it. d
aggruslon on the r-rt of corpoiute cspiiai.
' This also has been made the subject of
Uncial and ami'iiiatlve legislation, and the
enlorcemeiil of existing lus lias utuacleJ,
la un unprecedented mutter, the attention
I of tho government. Tie ln xt step, In my
I Judgment, must be the development of new
markets. Our preaent custumers atll not
accept uur surplus manufactures when mul
tiplied, us they soon will be, by fve, and
perhaps by tcu.
Where to Flad Markeia.
Where shall these new markets be found?
The answer Is tuay, for tin-re are but few
places possible. South America and South
Africa Import Jfxl.i) t lier annum, to
ahirh the I lilted Slates contribute u paltry
li per cent. Ori nial couiitrlea import
- f. (mi. lo which the United States ten
tributrs only 10 pr cent Our manufactur
ing comp;itors know wherei tlieiu- loi.a
trioa be. Tbey have le'irned their lan
guages, have studied their desires aa well
us their neeibi, and for years have proae
ruled a a ell plaiineti and wi ll executed
campuiau for their commercial Invasion,
and. wuli the aid cf luigu meniicei.t
pinrine. thev have l,ei-n vetv SUi'i-rs?f
Ve sr.m ely kivv,- hi ir the5.' eountiies
are hcHte-1 on the map.
s to Herlrorlt."
W'e nr told thnt li we will Impurt nv-re
we will have no diflleultv m expoitlnK any
and ail pussilil.. surtilus. Iist v-tir w e
luipor'.d H .' vr enoita. hut (hix liherilllv
I In p'irclininij iu)iUHl1ei In amount hol(Ml !
in no pereepuirio desreo to luen-ase mr i
erporis. Wv hr.xirht of H'all tor ft -(lsnee.
half idle had to Hell, while l!rar. l
sent to us ff.r 11 r ' cent of h'T linoorts. !
1 do not lilaino Hrn7il. Utazll. like other j
yountries without -iliiii!" or Intern itlnnul
nerrhanis. buys thai which Is brouclit to
I her doors. Our shlits n -ver enter her rt. I
i She never iees tur llai. Our eoiiMil.tr re
! li-i'ts are nijed wl; h information to the
i 'fTeet thut no Houtli American eountty h is
j move than heard ol tl.e VnlteJ Staua us
ja cnmuierc'al .oimtrv.
e 1 1 1 1 hi irojiieat ano huoi ropit.i I oni
duets. $l.iKMTfp per ilay more than we sell j
III IIHIM.MI HUH Cl'lIM 1 HIH iJ I CImJIII I M P. ' "
Hell to Knrone a nililln!! and :v h'lf h dav
more than we buy from Kurope. Thesi
facts, afford a complete nnswer to the i laini
that If v. will b.M "Import more of whit
we now purchase we will have no difficulty
In solium our s'lrplus however lirse it
may become. V'e mpII nearly halt our
resent surplus to the I'nitcd Kincihun hut
tiuclriK wo si ieet irom wnni is otiereu
1,1,11 which pUams uk Uoft, ngurdloHS of ira
minis, our forests, and our factories,
Ike. T. l'ryor of Fort Worth spoke on the
"I,ivo Stock Interests."
Juhn W. Noble of Ft. I.ouls. ex-seonnnry
tho interior. .Ivoeatel tho bulMi.iB of
" iiiterconUuentul railway to develop
I closer commercial relations between tho
countries of tho western hemisphere. A
resolution favoring the construction of such
a road had been introduced by Richard
('. Kerens of St. Louts. General Noble s.rid
Hint tho first movement In this country to
develop closer trade relations with South
America, the congress of tiio three Amer
icas, which met in Washington in IKS!', was
the result of the genius1 and statesmanship
of James G. ltlaine. General Noble advo
cated the construction of a deep waterway
from the great lakes to the Gulf of Mexico,
saying that the proposed railroad would
not conflict with the Interests of tho water
way. Ho said that the two methods of
transportation would bo of mutual value to
Congreeman -John M. Stevens of Texas
discussed the subject of "Irrigation." He
gave statistics U show how Irrigation had
developed the arid lands of Texas and the
west. Ho told of the Immense crops of
alfalfa, sugar beets, onions and other
crops which arc now produced on lands
that only a few years ago were prnctlcally
useless for agricultural purposes. Congress
man Stevens said that the raising of peas
to feed lambs, now an important Industry,
was unknown until arid lands began to be
At a session of the resolutions committee
today a proposition to indorse Secretary
Root's suggestion for a ship subsidy, par
ticularly for mail steamers to South Amer
ica, was adopted. There Is a strong senti
ment In the congress favoring Secretary
John Barrett, United States minister to
Colombia und a delegate from Oregon,
submitted a resolution asking congress to
make liberal appropriations for the im
provement of the Columbia river.
CASES ON THEJTRIAL DOCKET
Seventy-F ive Cases on Calendar Aside
front Fifty-Seven Criminal
for Federal Coart.
Th trial docket for the federal courts
for the current November term has been
received from tho printers by Clerk Thum
mol of the United States circuit court and
Is now ready for distribution. On the cir
cuit court docket forty law and twenty
five enuity cases aro' noted for trial and
on the district court docket, four civil
end six law cases are noticed for trial.
In addition to the printed docket tlt'ty
Bovcn criminal cases have been set for
trial by a Fpecial calendar.
The trial of the general docket will begin
December P. at which time Judge Tiiclier
of tho Arkansas federal district will assist
In the trial of the cases. The court session
promises to extend up to the Fcbtiary,
Th- government tlsh commission cor
which went wast sonm time ugo, passed
through Omaha Thursday laden with fish
for tho government display ut the James
Health Officers Wooldrldge and Bounce
are making their annual rounds of the
lodging houses. In many instances boduiim.
is being ordered destroyed and the build
ing thoroughly fumigated.
Burglais gained entrance Wednesday
flight to tho meat market of Joseph Bath,
1M1 Farnam street, by prying open u rear
window with 11 "Jimmy" and stole 11.2a
which had been left in tho cash drawer.
William A. Brown of Omaha, giving his
occupation as that of a clerk, has Hied his
voluntary petition In bankruptcy In tho
United Htates distric t court. He schedules
his liublllties ut 11,505. t8 und his ussets ut
A complaint was filed Thursday morning
by t ho city prosecutor against William L.
Kustmun, 1911 Davenport street, on the
charge i f lwisslng a worthless check lor K'6
on N. P. FranUsen, a Jeweler at 109 South
After waiving examination on the charge
of forgery and passing a forged cheek last
Tuesday on the Regent Shoo eomiwiuy, S.
li. Nutting, who lives at 1K13 Maplo street,
was hound over for trial In tie- district
court under bond of I-'jU by Judge Crawfoid
Tho charges against James Lane. Don
Luke, T. W. . 1-ake and M. Misterman of
South Oinnha. who were arrested last Tues
day on the chargi. of stealing a case of
shoes and 11 box of plug tobacco from the
Great Western freight depot, were dis
missed after an extend, d hearing In polico
court Thursday morning.
Suit for $.'.: m has been tiled In district,
conn by Ciiailee Olson agHiust James J.
Deriyht Co. for injuries lie receivd
June 7, P, ill an automobile accident. He
t says he was crossing the sidewalk lwiv.en
I Farnam street und the first alley south 011
Twelfth when tho machine belonging to
, fii, ,11 11 1 111 i-miiu.t ,ir IV I'll.. in i.w.i...
son. struck him. bruising him from h ud
to foot, injuring ids limbs, snine. chest
ami lungs no that he had to ny in
physicians' bills and besides sulfercd great
physical and mental puin.
Next Saturday (TOMORROW) we want
every lady who visits our sture to have a
taste of MtHiETT'S SATLf'.DAY
T - 0lcil VAl-und really only
Saturday t aiuly. The Stic box inn
at sell Saturday, (only), fcwC
Tho sale, on this randy is something
tremendous throughout the Untied rhatr.
In Chicago ubont imitatlona uro offered
for saWi within I blocks of the Chicago
agency ut Iji fitatn litieet. We have bad
the Omaha agency only about ti months,
und tho delicti his Candy has ali-eady Is in
(tattered by K1VK full fledged and uninis-
I takable li. illations with more or . I''S
euphonious names an imuiations of tiio
genuine LlOt.KTT'S (Saturday Candy.
e;t the GtXl'IXi; Ligtett's e.ituiilny
Canily tresli every tjaunony irom us.
Tasting san.plo fre;e THIS SATL'KOAY.
Sherman & McGonnell
TUB RtXAIJ DUL(W;i.-iTri.
l'Aii ai.d Ioi1s. Uiualia,
SEE GENERAL AO
riL W i
Dining Room Furniture
11 t 1 E
I a 11
and FROCK GOATS and VESTS
Sold ud to S25 in
Suits, all sizes,
COATS and VESTS OUT OF
For Men and Boys,
up to size 38, at...
Omaha to Chicago and Return
Illinois Central flaHroat!
Nebraska-Chicago FootDal' Game
Sale Dates November 22nd and 23d.
lieturn Limit--November. iSth.
INFORMATION AND TICKETS. AT. CITY TICKET
OFFICE, 1402 FARNAM STREET.
Nov. 22 and 23
Tickets and Information at.
1512. Farnam St. Thoie Douglas 260
BEE WANT ADS
ON OUTSIDE PASE
A SPECIAL LINE AT
Dining Chair (like cut),
host golden polished oak,
embossed panels, cano
seat, braced arms, a regu-
lar $2 value, ICC
Full lino of Dining OA ,
Chairs, up from..OUC
Dining Tables in' various
shapes and styles, J J
up from p f
Sideboards, a largo - assort-
China Closets, well made,
well finished, f jl 7 C
up from. . .
COATS and VESTS II
-AmUr 'm! Hla
r i J'Tn
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