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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 12, 1908)
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THE OMAHA DANA BEE: SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 12, 1903.
nAKRIMAN GUEST OF OMAHA
Railroad Mapxate is Informally En
tertained at the Field Club.
AmmnriSARY of his wedding
Pleasant Reminder of the Flvent it
Mr, an Mr, Harrlman and Their
, DanitJiters, Who Are Mm.
i rr of Ihi Pnrtr.
AiraiVEilSAEY OF WEDDING.
ICr. sua Kri. Edward H. Barrlman
pant their twsnt j-nLnth wedding an
niversary In Omah last evening, and
the Informal dinner at the riald
olnb, giTan by buslnest man of
Omaha, served for the celebration of
the event. The tablei were decorated
and each guest rlTen a red roee,
which wee found to be the favorite
flower of tba Karrlmana and the kind
carried by Mre. Harrtman at her
wedding. She expressed hereelf aa
much, pleased with the coincidence
whan aha left the city laat evening
and bid goodbye to thoae who ten
dered "an anniversary to Mr. Harrt
man, the olldren and myaelf."
"Co-operation" wu the word selected by
Edward H. Karrlman, railroad king and
railroad builder, president of the Union
Taclflc railroad and controller of other
line, aa the one word which most expressed
lila desire In the relationship of the people
of Nebraska and business men of Omaha
to the organization of which he Is the head,
In his brief address at an Informal dinner
given In his honor at the Field club Thurs
day evening' by the Commercial club of
Omaha. , v
"1 like ihls word co-operation, suggested
Just now by Dr. Miller," said Mr. Harrlman.
"You men and the people of Nebraska are
Just as much Interested as we are. Help
ua to continue, as we are now, the great
highway across .the continent, bringing the
traffic of the east to your city and for
warding It westward bringing the traffic
of the west through Omaha and distributing
It over the lines which go out from here
to the east."
When -Air. .Harrlman arose to speak at
the Field club dinner last evening, .where
the tables - were In the shape of an "H,",
where a beautiful floral piece of the Union
Pacific shield was In front of him and
where even the cakes had "H" on them,
the applause which he received threatened
to compete with the record made at the
republican and democratic conventions,
when Taft was cneered and democrats at
tempted to cause rain by their explosions.
Mr. Harrlman and his party arrived at
the Union depot from Ogden. and the west,
where Mr. Harrtma'n has been spending a
Omaha's Pure J
Restaurant on Second Floor. Dainty
meals at moderate prices. Open from
7 a. m. to 7 p. m. Saturday, from T
l m. to I p. m.
Saturday's Specials in our
V4-gal. Mason Jars, per dox . ...70cl
1-lb. can Schilling's Bak. Pow...33Vic'
1 -lb. pkg. Marvelll Macaroni locg
60s to 60s prunes, lb lUcl
12 bars Herb&tel Soap fair 25c '
Soda Crackers, per lb 6c J
Mansanllla Olivet), per qt 2oel
ih-lb. sack Excellence r'lour $1.2i '
Argo Starch, per pkg 4cl
Colorado Peaches, per box . 75c!
Tomatoes, per basket lie I
Radishes, per hunch lc'
Mushrooms, p,T lb S6e
French Artichokes, each 2ocl
Honolulu Fresh Pineapples, eaoh..7jc'
Alligator Pears, each 2.Sc I
Country Butter. Der lb 2k-
Eggs, per dozen 23c'
Inmorted Swiss Cheese, lb 5c
Domestic Swiss Cheese, lb 20cl
Neufchatel Cheese, each 3c1
BAKERY DEPT. J
Specials for Saturday. B
Delicious Spanish Buna, each , ....KcJ
Angel Foods, each 15c and 2UCJ
Devil's Food Cake bucl
Devil's Food Cake, Ruyal 60c I
Pound Cake, plain SScf
Pound t ake, delicate s&cl
Sunshine Cake 20c J
French Butter Prtrtzela, eacii ....25crf
All goods made In our modern duy-l
light bakery are made from the pur-l
est and best materials obtainable. Ad
trial will convince you. I
For your Sunday dinner from our
we have to offer tho following: J
1,000 Iba. Fresh DrestSd Chickens, i
per pound 9S4c
600 lba. Pickled Pork Butts, lb 12
1,000 lbs. Swift's Breakfast Bacon i
(narrow strips) per lb 12Vcl
1,000 lbs. No. 1 Skinned Hams, per '
pound 13 Sri
00 lbs. Iowa Picnic Hams, lb.. 'J VI
Choice I Jimb Roasts, lb Ttc'
Choice Boiling Beef, lb Vii j
Choice "A" No. 1 Pot RoasU, lb.8"4cl
From 8 p. m. to 9 p. m. we will sell'
1,000 lbs. choice Rump Roast, at. 1
per pound H
From IS p. m. to 10 p. m. we will anil'
1.000 lbs. choice Lamb Stew, at I
per pound SHc
Candy Specials for Saturday only.'
Don't overlook them. I
1-lb. box ftnext assorted chocolate
creams, (regular 60c value) Satur
day, per pound v''!
Maple Creams, per lb fijc
Nutlets, new chewing candy, lb. ,20c.
or on uquob deft.
Free with every gallon of whiskey.
(1) full quart bottle whiskey, gin,!
Vermouth or Manhattan cocktails.
The Deer Yoa like
Cases 2 dozen
Cases 3 dozen
An allowance of II 10 will be made
upon return to us of the empty ee,
snd allot the empty bottles is gasd
Orders will be taken for Luxua
In lets than case lots at the follow
$2.00 per doz. Large Bottles
$1.35 per doz. Small Bottles
J ITth a4 Dooglae ate.
Paoae Boulu a
Bj rmw uuii loaoeete All Depts,
ft Prtvata Edjne Coooaou All Dapta.
j We Recommend j
vacation, at 6:16 last evening. The train,
consisting of seven private cars, had been
brought from Ogden since 6:38 p. ni.
Wednesday evening, making the trip In
twenty-two hours and fifty-three minutes.
Even the chief of the road commented on
the perfect .road bed snd manmrement which
made the trip possible, snd Mr. Harrlman
appeared as fresh when ho stepped from
the train si though he had Just left his
bedchamber In the New York home after
going to bod on a game of golf with his
children which he says he does some
times. liarrlmnn in Good Health.
The neat, little, black coat, the naturnl
flHX linen vest, the almost hidden necktie
which Mr. Harrlman wore, gave him the
sppenrance of being "dressed" for the oc
casion though his clothing was only ordi
nary and on him lK-cause they had to be
for business reasons and not. for show.
Ills usually tawny face whs browner than
usual and he walked like an athlete
through the Union statl n with Euclid Mar
tin, chairmsn of the executive committee
of the Commercial club. The reception
committee which greeted Mr. Harrlman and
his party consisted of:
Will I,. Yetter. N
Dr. Oeorge I.. Miller, T
W. H. Burholi. O
T. A. Fry, O.
I.uther Drake, C.
W. M. liurgess. J.
C. W. Hull. J.
Mrs. K. L. Lomax, Mrs. T.
Mrs. Raymond H. Welch met
M. Orr and
man and her daughters.
Contrary to all expectation, Mr. Harrl
man stopped when he reached the north
entrance of the Union station and con
fronted the army of photographers wait
ing for a picture.
"Do whatever you war.t to do to me,"
was the permission he gave, ua half a
dozen shutters clicked.
The party was taken around the city for
an hour In automobiles furnished by
Thomas A. Fry, Luther Drake, C. W. Hull,
George II. Kelly, W. R. McKeen, J. A.
Sunderland, Oscar Allen and T. M. Orr.
Mr. Harrlman occupied a seat In the Fry
machine with Mr. Martin, Oeorge L. Mil
ler and W. II. Bucholx. A. L. Mohler, W.
L. Yetter and Ward Burgess followed lr.
the Drake machine.
Informal Gathering on Linii
Mr. Harrlman was a good fellow when
he arrived at the Field club for more than
three hours, If he ever was In hia life, and
appeared to enjoy every minute. He dis
cussed golf with the members of the party,
occupied the center place when crowded
Into It for photographs, said the Informal
reception on the lawn reminded him of
"lawn socials" which he attended In earlier
days, and that he did such frivolous things
now and then as ride horseback and play
lawn tennis with his children. In fact did
whatever they wanted him to do If It did
not take too much time to "get Into the
It was on the lawn that he met most of
the eighty business men who attended the
dinner. He stood bareheaded among the
group and appeared to be receiving as the
business men arrivtd in carriages and
automobiles. His handshake was free; his
grip had something In It which suggested
that he had Just returned from a vacation
and gave demonstrations of the physical
strerjgth he had galned
Before this sort of thing had proceeded
fifteen minutes, Edward H. Harrlman was
real chummy and declared by business
men to be companionable, versatile, good
natured, entertaining, ready for all oc-
casions and as well poised as the white
head of Shasta as It looks down on Oregon,
from which he had Just returned.
Dinner at Field Clnb.
Then followed the dinner In the long
dining room of the Field club. Mr. Har
rlman occupied the seat of honor, Euclid
Martin presided. To the left of the rail
road builder was Dr. George L. Miller and
Mr. Martin was on the right. Others near
him were: A. L. Mohler, Will L. Yetter,
J. A. Monroe. Q. W. Wattles, W. L. Park,
Thomas A. Fry and K. L. Lomax,
One story after another, applicable to tho
conversation, was related by Mr. Harrlman
as he ate the big dinner with evident relish,
from blue points to sprigs of parsley.
Typical of his remarks was that when
Henry W. Yates, president of the Nebraska,
National bank, was admiring the floral
shield In the colors of the "Overland
Route," and remarked:
"This is about as near as I have ever
been to the Overland Route."
"How Is thatf Inquired Mr. Harrlman.
Mr. Yates replied: "I have always been
with the Burlington on the other side, as
"Oh, that's all right," replied Mr. Harrl
man. "I came nearly having the Burling
ton once." "' .
Dr. Miller's Tribute.
In compliance with Mr. Harriman'a re
quest no speeches were planned, but Chair
man Martin asked Dr. Miller to say a few
words after dinner to give voice to the
"spirit of the occasion."
"We have with us tonight a man with
out a peer in the development of America,"
said Dr. Miller. "I speak with deliberation
and advisedly when I say that the his
tory of this country from the wigwam to
the present, contains no record of any
man doing more for the Transniississippi
country than Edward H. Harrlman. He has
done more than all the rest of them. I say
this because I believe I am justified In K
by the consensus of opinion of tho people
In a community where I have lived for
Dr. Miller referred V Mr. Harrlmans
work for the relief of the people of San
Francisco, saying that he had blended
heroism with achievement.
"I believe I have a right to pledge you
the support of this community in your
great work," said the doctor, "and I pledge
you the same support for this man Mohler,
and he cannot axk ua too often to stand
by him, for we will do It."
Mr. Harrlman could not res'st the Ions
applause and loud calls for a few words
from him. when Dr. Miller had paid the
short tjibute to the railroad king. With iiU
hands under the shcrt black coat, and with
a face which showed more plainly than his
words told of his gratification and pleasure,
Mr. Harrlman said:
Union l'arlflc on Soand Basis.
"I can only say that I am gratified by
this, and to meet you us the representative
of that great organization which has done
so much for this community.
I am gratified because It shows the re
spect and confidence which you repose In
toe men wno nave been snt here to repre
u hen I came to Omaha I was told I
would only meet a few bankers. I would
feel at home with them, as I have had sjmc
little dealings with them, but In this repre
sedative company tonight among you men
who know of so many different lines, I am
less gt ease.
I can tell you thla much, however, that
la thla last senseless money panic and It
was senseless money panic tho poor
old Union Pacific was expected to go down
aa a whole. Always before It Imd to take
Shelter beneath the wings of a feder.il
court, but this turn we went through It
without going Into the courts. We did It
ourselvea. We asked no one to help ua.
and we came cut with our credit unques
"What has made the Union Taclflc rail
road the strong organisation which it Is
was tba securing of the lines west of It
thus assuring It of the vast trafflo which
originates on them and cornea through your
state and through your terminals here at
Omaha. Thla makea mora business for yoa
sod more bualneee for Nebraska. But bad
One of the new fall
hatB shown at Brandels. The new designs lor fall J
are more graceful and beautiful than ever.
more graceful and beautiful than ever.
SPECIAL, FOR SATURDAY f
The ''Directoire 1 Hatt $10 )
Large black or white sateen hats, artistically trim- I
golden buckle. All are the cor
rect early fall blak and white
hats, the up-ito-date ideas that
are always seen first at Brandels.
Every hat in this group is a
wonderful value at
Remember Next Monday la the Bif Sale
ENTIRE DRESSMAKING STOCK
Bought from a Fifth Avenue New. York dress
maker, includes beautiful silks, dress goods, trim
mings, and laces.
we not secured them tha Union Pacific
railroad would have remained Just what
It was years ago.
'We have spent over $300,000,000 Improving
the Union Pacific and Southern Pacific
railway systems since we took hold of
them and we have much more to spend.
But the route of the old Union Pacific rail
road was so well selected that in all these
years and with all this expenditure of
money we have only been able to shorten
It thirty miles.
'The Lane cut-off is an example of this.
It has been an expensive cut-off and cost
about 2,000,000 more than the original esti
mates, but I find that we are liable to
lose money on the traffic we haul over it
because we have shortened the distance,
some and can now get your goods and the
passengers out of Omaha better and more
conveniently than ever before.
'In all serlouhneps we ought to be allowed
for the service and facilities provided re
gardless of the distance, but we find our
selves In the position of cutting off our
revenue on thirty miles of road because
e have shortened the distance and bettered
the service by that much."
Turning to Charles Lane, assistant gen
eral freight agent of the Union Pacific,
Mr. Harrlman asked:
"Is not that true, Mr. Lane?"
"e'adly so," replied the traffic man.
Then Mr. Harrlman Introduced "Charlie"
Lane to the business men, an Introduction
which Mr. Harrlman himself evidently
knew was unnecessary, for he said:
"I never mot this man Lane until this
evening. I havt often wondered how that
ut-off got Its name. Hut It has been a
mighty expensive cut-off." Someone sug
gested that "Charlie" would make it up.
Mohler Bess Oft.
As Mr. Harrlman's party had to leave a
few minutes after 9 o'clock, Chairman Mar
tin announced that while there were a
score of those present from whom the party
would like to hear. It would be Impossible,
and when A. L. Mohler was called he ex
cused himself by saying that he was sav
ing all his "campaign literature" for some
night when he expected to be knighted by
Those In the Harrlman party were: Mr.
and Mrs. E. H. Harrlman; Misses Mary
and Carroll Harrlman and Mr. Harriman'a
wo sons, Av.'rlll and Rowland; Lr. and
Mrs. Lysle, l'uul Draper, Monroe Robinson,
Larclay 'Farr of New York City and Wil
liam Crocker of California. '
Railroad officials along the line Joined
and left the party from time to time, Vlco
President and General Manager A. L.
Mohler and General Superintendent W. L.
Park Joining the party at Ogden and com
ing to Omaha on the special with Mr. Har
rlman. The women In the party were entertained
In the dining room adjoining the main
dining hall by Mrs. E. L. Lomax, Mrs. T.
M. Orr and Mrs. Raymond M. Welch.
Thoae Who Ware Present.
The following are the business men who
attended the dinner:
E. H. Allen.
H. 11. haldrlgo.
M. T. Harlow.
F. C. Kirkendall.
Z. T. Lindsey.
J. U. Manty.
B. F. Miller.
Uoorge. K Miller.
E. M. Morxman.
T. W. McCullough.
P. F. MeUivvv.
W. T. 1'uge.
G. N. Peek.
J. H. Penfnld,
M. P. Peters.
' P. II. PI: kens.
'J. B. Rahm.
A. I,. Reed.
W. E. Reed,
J. A. Bumlrrland.
L. M. Talmage.
A. J. Vierling.
U. XV. Wattles.
John R. Webster.
11, S. Weller.
C. T. Weller.
E. B. West brook.
B. F. White.
P. M. Wilhelm.
W. R. Wood.
W. 8. Wright.
H W Yst.
W. L. Yetter.
C. E. Yost.
l. A. liaum
J. K. liaum.
C C. Belilen.
T. T. Klake.
J. 8. Brady.
K. E. Bruce.
W. 11 Bucholi.
W. M. Buigrss.
II. B. Busch.
J. F. Coad.
E. L. Culver.
E. M. Fairfield.
E. F. Folda.
J. C. French.
T. A. Fry.
Wr. M. Glass.
J. M. Guild,
u). K Hummer.
C. 8. HaywarU.
E. A. Hliuklis.
G. M. HllctH'ork.
G. W. Holdrege.
R. P. Howe.
C. W. Hull.
I. B. Johnson.
F. W. JudBon.
George H. Kelly,
J. B. Case of Abilene. Kan., president of
the Transraisulssipiil Coni'iierolal congress,
who came to Omaha to mt-et Mr. Harrlman
at the suggestion of the latter, was also a
guest, as were the following L'nioa Pacific
officials: A, L. Mohler, vice president and
general manager; K. H. Loomis, general
solicitor; J. A. Munroe, freight traffic man
ager; E. H. Wood, general freight agent;
C. J. Lane, first assistant general freight
agent; W. li. Garratt, assistant general
freight aaent; E. L. Lomax. general passen
ger agent; W. L. Park, general superin
tendent; T. M. Orr, private eecretary to A.
L. Mohler; B. B. Fuller, roverlntendeat of
jfljygjamajj III II I Mil 1 1 limimnasmssB
motive power; H. J. Stirling, auditor; Ed
son Rich, attorney for Nebraska.
The dinner at the Field club was ar
ranged In one day by a committee which
consisted of E. A. Henrtchs, John Steele,
F. W. Judson, W. R. Wood, W. H. Bucholz,
H. K. Burket, Gould Diets, J. M. Guild. G.
H. Kelly and T. L. Combs. Mr. Steele had
charge of the decorations at the dining
room of the Field club and was responsible
for the red rosea which were one of the
hits of the evening and were presented to
the women of the Harrlman party, and tho
floral shield of the "Overland Route" to
Mr. Harrlman by the entertainment com
mittee, which arranged the entire dinner.
Harrlman Reaches Chlcao.
CHICAGO, Sept. 11. E. H. Harrlman and
party 'arrived at Chicago today, thus com
pleting his tour of western railroads in
.which he Is Interested. During hja stop
In this city he. conferred with various of
ficials of roads In the Harrlman system.
OMAHA MAN AGAIN HONORED
Samuel Reel Re-elected on Executive
Committee of the United
BOSTON, Sept. 11. (Special Telegram.)
At the annual convention here today of the
United Typothetae of America Samuel Rees
of Omaha was re-elected a member of the
executive committee. The convention placed
itself strongly on record against having the
government print stamped envelopes. A
committee was appointed to co-operate with
the National Paper Trade association and
the ' National Editorial association In an
effort to stop the practice.
Bloat Wonderful Heal In a;.
After suffering many years witii a sore,
Amos. King, Port Byron. N. Y., was cured
by Bucklen's Arnica Salve. 25c. Beaton
Almost Drove Him into Convulsions
His Head and Face a Mass of
Terrible Humor Suffering was
Dreadful Is Permanently Cured.
"WVn bit son was only about a year
old ecaema began to break out on his
face. It kept getting worse and w
called tn a doctor whoee morliplna onjy
seemed to mak It worae, until his head
and face were a solid, raw sore. It wa
awful. He auffeml dreadfully, and
screamed until we thought be would go
into convulsions, it would itch and burn
We became so diasatianed that w
railed in another doctor. He
The ritwl thA Pntiniira Remedies.
baby commenced to g" better right
away, although by this time the disease
bad a good start. I don't think wa
used more than three bottles of tha
Cuticura Resolvent, together with tha
Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment.
It was perhaps several months before
ail traces of the ecsema were gone, tha
last being behind the ears, but tha
Cuticura Remedies cured him com
pletely, and be bad the prettiest head of
curly hair grow after hia head com
menced to get better. He la now not
quite twenty -four, and be baa been
"My face U very tender and Cuticura
Soap is about the only soap I can use
without irritating the skin. Mrs. L. A.
Fox, 1879 So. Washington Ave., Denver.
Colo.. Dec. 26, 107, and Jan. 6. 160S."
Too much strew cannot be placed
on the great value of Cuticura Hoap,
Culiuui a OiDtroent and Cuticura RM
Tent Pills in antiseptic cleanulng and
other purposes which readily suggest
themselves to woroen.es pecially mothers,
thus affording pure, sweet and eco
nomical treatment for Inflammations,
itchinpi. irritations and pains, as well
aa such sympathetic affections aa
anemia, chlorosis, hvsteria, nervousness
and debility. Cuticura Soap and Cuti
cura Ointment, tliegreatKkiu Cure, have
become the world's favontHS for pre
serving, purifying and beautifying the
akin, scalp, hair and hands. e
Cop! dtenul and internal Traktmpnt sir
Xrari ttaiuor ol liluu, CbliUrru. sad Aduil too
riu f ouoowrt -.u i26c ) to rietaa lb ttkm.
raucurOistuiit t0 to Hwl th Sua. and Oilk-
uit Roui?Mit l&Ot ). (of IB U I""" ot Cboxiia
( oa wed Fill, lie MtvWolHi to Purify th B.nod.
&d UuviK(V.ut i world, rutur ira Cam.
Corp . 8 Prop, botum. M.
Tt-"-' 1 tn. Ommh 1km aa SUa Daaaaas
On Saturday Hundreds of Stunning
New Arrivals will bo Shown at Moderate Prices
WOMEN'S FALL SUITS
Brandeis' showing of the smart and up-to-dato Tailored Suits
for Autumn is far superior to any similar showing west of Chicago.
This is the style store of Omaha. Everything that is fashionably
correct can be found here.
We mention scores of the long coat suits with that touch of metro
politan style always found in Brandels suits. Every new color
and the favored materials special group
Brandeis tailored suits at 135 are stunning effects
wear. The long graceful coats, the new Bleeves and
slashed effects, the coat skirts and overdrape effects,
beautiful array at
Women's Smart Walking Skirts at S6.98
Very skillfully designed skirts made of voiles and chiffon panamas,
every new fall style feature extrema novelties and many very
D randia Offers the) Best
That Ever Sold JC tj
In Omaha, at
The new blacks and all colors, In
cluding the most delicate evening
shades some have deep ruffles
and flounces others with tailor
of sulk aa used
Brandeis Shows the Newest. Smartest Styles in Children's Fall Dresses
These are the pretty little dresses for school wear and for every occasion all wool fabrics, plain, plaids,
checks, etc., many styles new this season at 98c up to'$4.98
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Bohemian Catholics Planning for a
Fair to Be Held Next Month.
EAISINO MONEY FOE SCHOOL
New Packers National Bank Bnlldln,
Now Completed, Object of Much
Admiration Thlevea Return ,
A Bohemian" Catholic fair,' enlarged
enough in scope to Include all Bouth Omaha
business men. Is planned to begin October
11 and to continue until October 16. This
fair will be held at Franek's hall and park
at Twentieth and Q streets.
The object Is to raise money for the
maintenance of the Bohemian Catholic
school at Twenty-second and S streets. An
Invitation has been extended to all the
South Omaha business men to assist the
project. This appeal is said to be meeting
with great success.
Many of the business men have agreed
to open booths at the fair. These will be
used for the sale of all kinds of merchan
dise and to add to the charms of the mid
way features. The Bohemians have erected
a line school building. Already there Is an
enrollment of more than 200 children and
the number will be swelled to nearly 300 be
fore the close of the year.
To get the school securely on Its feet at
the start they are bending, every effort to
plans which will yield a monetary return.
New Bank Building; Attractive.
Many people stop every hour in the day
as they come from the Bouth Omaha yards
to look at the completed Packers' National
bank building at Twenty-fourth and O
streets. The management has announced
that the $60,000 building will be occupied
September 14. The building will be thrown
open Saturday afternoon and the public is
Invited to make a full examination of Its
conveniences. The location at Twenty
fourth and O Is manifestly better than at
Twenty-sixth and N streets. It is at the
point where all the stockmen and com
mission men take the cars for Omaha. A
move is said to be on foot to have the
course of the car line changed, so that
the loop cars will turn north at Twenty
fifth and Q and again turn east at Twenty-
fifth and O streets. This would be an ad
ditional convenience for the new bank, pro
vided that O street be made the transfer
The Packers' National bank building,
though only one-story high, has been de
signed solely for banking purposes. Every
room and apartment Is designed espe
cially for convenience and security In
this kind of business. The main public
lobby is finished in a dark green antique
marble, highly polished. The lighting is
from windows on three sides and from a
large skylight above. The walls and cell
ing are frescoed In bronze of the fighter
shade, even bordering on yellow or goia.
The celling contains an elaborate system
of lighting, the lamps being set In the In
verted cups of bell-flowers. The vault and
safe are both as secure as possible to pro
cure. The private offices and the lobby
are all done in a mahogany finish In the
matter of furniture. In the basement a
lunch room and other accommodations for
the employes, Including bath rooms and
storerooms, are located.
Stolen Property Returned.
Two cases of tender ' conscience were
brought to the notice of the police yester
day. The first was the theft of a bicycle
belonging to C. A. Voung. the secretary
of the 1 w;l Young Men's Christian aaso
tiation. ile loaned it to a boy to ride over
to the Burlington station at Thirty-seventh
and L. When the boy came out after de
livering a message at the depot Wednesday
afternoon he found that tha bicycle had
been stolen. The police were notified. They
suspected a boy employed part of the time
at the station and threatened to place the
boy undT arrest. About an hour after this
the wheel was discovered where it had been
returned and carefully placed at the rear
of the depot. No one saw the boy, who is
suppiaed to have used the wheel, return U.
The Hucond was a case of the theft of a
harness of considerable value from a man
living at Thirtieth, between K and L
streets. The owner of the harnr-ss notlflud
the police. Leteetive Shields was working
on the case when he was called to the
telephone early Wednesday morning and
told that the harness had. been returned
during the night.
Fssersl of James A. Centra.
' Tba funeral arrangements of James A.
In women s
W men's New Fall Models
These are those ultra stylish black
taffeta waists that are the correct
things for wear with fall tailored
suits many are strictly tailored
others are dressier and are
suitable for every oc
at . . . . .
Coatea, 1118 North Twenty-seventh street,
have not yet been fully completed. Mr.
Coates Was killed Thursday afternoon by
falling from a high scaffold where he was
painting on the Ice tanks at Armour &
Company's plant. He fell a distance of
eighty feet. He lived two hours after the
accident and was conscious for some time.
He was hurt at 11 a. m. and died at the
South Omaha hospital at 1 p. m.
The Eagle lodge of South Omaha, of
whj"h he was a member, will doubtless have
charge. of the funeral. Mr. Coates Is a
single man and It Is not known here where
his relatives live. He has been living at
1118 North Twenty-seventh street for sev-i
Serious Chars;e to Face.
John Doe, alias James Sperling, was ar
rested on complaint of Lucy Novak
Wednesday. The girl is 16 years old." It is
said that Sperling sent money to Europe
to pay the girl's passage to America. The
girl's story is that he had made her the
promise of marriage, but on her arrival
made an ugly proposal, threatened her and
finally Insisted that she support him' at
the sacrifice of herself. This she refused
and he Is said to have threatened her and
tore her waist. She escaped and ran out.
Chief Brlggs happened to ' be near and
placed him under arrest, charging vagrancy,
waiting the demand of the young woman.
The juvenile authorities will be asked to In
vestigate the case. Sperling Is a cobbler on
Macle City Gossip.
Wanted Girl for light housework. 'Phone
James Quintan reported the birth of a
Jetter's Gold Top Beer delivered to any
part of the city. Telephone No. 8.
P. H. Bllot was fined $5 and costs on the
charge of petit larceny yesterday. He took
i ,;! -M -4i.;!'Siaf
r MAKES !?r
I A walk L
LEWIS A. CROSSETT, Inc. North Abington. Mass.
AT HANSCOM PARE
Every Sunday afternoon from 3
to 6 p. m. during September. All
the latest music, songs and comics
on the Auxetophone, the loudest
talking machine in the world.
Moving pictures every evening
at 8:30 p. m.
It I f J A . '
'.Eft- , i i i
S-nylf'plant?.'''"0:" at Swlft QnJ -'-
.rMJLKth0' Bre;n lla,, ""-"Pled a position
at Senaca as teacher in the public schools
For B.ent-376 South Tlih ty-tl.l.d street
nine-room house; good lo. ath n; p,., n,,.'
Heyman & Berry scllrts of "oualitv"
Lost Between I and J. on 21th. on. n fa
ES SffiSi.w-.rS'1- tu
.n IiillRrvel T1" "Deak Bt Nw Settlors
"T,.,1eTChiLrE,sy-Bltri,,8ga,.' V ln'"" "
at Sulphur Springs. Mo. lU8
.PuV'J.U Slal?au81' has returned from a
visit to his mother, who was seriously 111
at her old home in Ohio. y
MIrs Bertha Tobias tTnderwent an oner.
tlon for appendicitis a few days ago ami
Is. now on the way to recovery. , , -
The Women's Home Missionary society
of the Methodist church will meet Friday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. C C Hni
2614 E street. "owe.
"The new 'Packers' National bank will be
open for public inspection Saturday after
noon. The public 1b invited to visit and
take note, of Its many conveniences.
'The athletic committee of the South
Omaha Youiik Men's Christian association
met last evening at the offices of H T
Brass. Several Items for the opening .f
the athletic season were discussed. A eom
ni ttee was appointed to have charge of
H i athletic teams. O. M. Williams was
given almost full power in this committee.
The South Omaha market for sheep now
bids fair to exceed all previous records,
with a had start the total receipts of this
year lack only 9,915 of the number sold to
the same date last year. Tim receipts of
cattle at South Omaha remain 143,181 less
than lat year. The figure represents about
what the eastern feeders in Nebraska failed
to purchase during the flurry last year.
By using tns Various departments of Tha
Bee Want Ad rages you get best rosulta
at leaat expense.
At every point
aboe doesn't fit
thers'i a big
leak of physical
energy. By al
Shoes yoa ran
snake every volt
that's in you