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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 26, 1908)
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THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY. SEITEMIiElt X, 1908.
brief an NEWS
jjts xi run n.
Etsmcnds, BShoini, Jrwilir.
. Thorn W. Blseibara, X.aw?tr. j
kuaolsa r. Bwohotfa, rbu Acooaataat
wmaa. Ill N. 1. Douglas sho. Mil
r Savrka for Quality lgar. Ill a. Utb
Uaebart, photographer, llth A rarnaoa,
. J. 9. roster, dentist, Continental Bit
S.Ualo Ufs TVUeles. sight rafts at
iaturtty. M. D. Neoly, min(r, Oraaha,
aioetrlcal Wtriaf And mspatra .. Burgas
Brandon company, Ittl Howard street.
Mo nay, lararaao paper as a abstract
should ba kept In a steel-lined burglar and
fireproof vault. Boxe In tha American
Saf Deposit vaults. In Tba Be building,
rent for only $1 a quarter.
Tot rnraaoa or hot water combination
heating a Omaha Stove Repair Work.
120 Dougla. BU TeL Dour . Ind.
rraiffh Offloaa Oloao Xaxly Tba local
freight depota mill cloae at U o'clock a. m.
Tueaday, Bvptambar 29, becauaa of Omaha
day at Ak.8ar.-Ban.
Burglar Mows Bom Cntarprlao By
crawllnc under a shipping; platform of Uio
II. J. Hughes Commission company, 1211
Howard street, Thursday night an enter
prising burglar gained entrance to tlM store
by cutting out' tha bar of a wtsdow In the
baiment. Twenty boxes of cigars are
missing since tha visit of tha burglar.
Will rata Wsloom Area City Elec
trician Mlchaeisen announces that tba raw
welcome arch will ba painted and that the
word "welcome" will be placed an tha waet
side of the arch tha sunt as on tba east
ido. The arch, will ba painted In bronse,
three coats to ba put on. Tba city elec
trician says the work will be completed be
fore 'Wednesday, the first day of the con
vention of the League of American Mu
Parasite Xs Torn Off Spending his
summers in tramping tours of tha country
and returning to Omaha each winter to
live off of the earnings of a woman (rlend
Ernest Smith, a negro, found that the
friendship of the woman had died and upon
- complaint of her was arrested and ar
raigned before Judge Crawford on the
charge of assault and battery. It having
transpired that tha woman refused to pro
vide for him, whereupon ha struck her In
the mouth. Smith drew a fine of $10 and
Testimony la X sprees Oase Attorney
General Thompson will ba In Omaha Mon
day morning to take testimony In the ex
press cases. This is a suit brought by the
legal department of the state to secure an
Injunction against tha express companies
doing business In Nebraska from violating
the provisions of tha Sibley tS per cent re
duction law. Several heatings have been
held In Lincoln, but an adjournment was
tnken to Omaha, ss the witnesses to be
oxamlned reside here. The hearing will be
held In the office of Ralph W. Bracken
Boys Crease Oar Tracks Three youth
ful culprl's were captured by Probation
Officer Carver Friday morning upon com
plaint of tho Omaha & Council Bluffs Street
Kail way rnmrnny. The street esr com
pany hits rruu'.e numerous complaints of
boys of tho rcishborhood gresslng the car
truck near Thirteenth and Dominion streets,
but for sonic time no trace of the culprits
could he found. A close surveillance was
kept on tho track and as a result Clarence
Daw, Eddie Ilecse and Frank Wolfsbau,
writing In age from 9 to 14 years, were ar
rested by the probation officer.
Silent on Berrymaa Case The next
regular monthly meet tip of the Board of
1'ark Ctmmlanlnnrs will be held Monday
liftmnoon lit 3 o'clock. It Is expected that
Superintendent Adams' plans for the pro
posed North Central boulevard, connecting
Hemls. Kontenelle and Miller parks, will
ho approved, and some further action may
be taken In regards to the new Levi Car
'ter park surrounding Cut-Off lake, In tho
future to he known as Sallua Sea. Mem
bers of the board refuse to say wliethtr
anything will be done anunt the demand
by t'no Dahlman Democracy that President
K. P. Berryman resign.
Kits Does Moon Mischief A box kite
flown as an advertisement Friday morning
caused tho destruction of a tall brick chim
AND A WOMAN'S WORK
LYDIA. E. PINKHV
Nature anil a woman's work com
bined lnue produced the grandest
remedy for woman's ills that the
world has ever known.
In the good old-fashioned days of
our grandmothers they relied upon
(lie roots f.nd hrrb of the Held to
Dure diseaso and mitigate suffering.
The Indians on our Western
riai'13 to-day can produce roots and
herbs for every ailment, and cure
diseases that bailie the most skilled
physician who have 6pe nt years in
the study of drugs.
From tho roots and herbs of the
field Lydia E. 1'inkhaiu more than
thirty years sjro gave to the women
of the world a remedy for their pe
culiar ills, more potent and effica
cious than any combination of drugs.
Lvdia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound is now reeogniM-d as the
standard remedy for woman's ills.
Mrs. Bertha Muff, of 615 N.G fct,
Louisiana, Mo., writes :
" Complete restoration to baalth
means so much to mc that for tbn sake
of other suffering women I am willing
to mike tnv troubles public
" for twelve years 1 had been suffering-
with tha worst form of female Ills.
Durinr that time I had eleven different
physicians without help. No tonpoa
can tell what I suffered, and at timet I
oould hardly vralk. About two years
ago I wrote Mrs. Pinkbam for aavloe.
I follow it, and can truly say that
Lydia E. Plnkham's VeraW-U Com
pound and Mrs. Ho Whams auric re
stored health and strength. It la
worth mountains of fold to suffering
What Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound did for Mrs. Muff,
U will 44 for fiUeJF itiSrUui women
ney on the Merchants hotel building and a
rosily iltyl ght in Oeorge Rogers' Plar
'tore. The kite Mew against an electric
light wire and pulled It over the chimney.
aiming lis destruction. When the chimney
fell It rrsshed through the skylight and
ankle from completely demolishing the win
dow smashed furniture below and caused
considerable havoc. The skylight was of
lead-ccvlored gla.is and rest several hundred
dollars. Mr. Rogers had Just completed re
modelling his store and the demolished win
dow was In sn addition he built on the
BIG SHEETS IN SMALL BEDS
Caslaae ra tares of tha Klue-Fsot and
Other Laws la Oaeratloa la
The Oklahoma we-foot sheet Is coming
Into Its own. The novel bill requiring hotel
keepers to furnish every bed with linen of
that length so thst It would "lap over" was
received with derision when it flret passed
the legislature and became a law. Wide
spread publicity was given the statute be
cause of its originality. AM sorts of puns
were poked at tha new state's lawmakers
by eastern newspsper writers. In Okla
homa crltlolsms were not lacking. But the
law remained on the ststute books and
measures have ben taken bf Inspectors,
provided In the bill, te see to Its enforce
ment. These officials, who have Just finished an
extensive tour of the state, report that with
very tew exceptions the letter of the law is
now being obeyed, and In tha hotels to
which tt applies tha sheet can now be
lapped over by the longest patron.
In numerous and remarkable ways the
meaning of the law Is being brought home
to the landlords, not a few of whom form'
erly were delinquent in complying with It
Probably the most unusual method of In
troducing the regulation sheets was oon
celved and Is now being carried out with
great success by an enterprising St. Ieujs
firm. The Introduction Is simple, at the
sams time usually successful. An lllustra
tlon of Its practicability occurred a tew
days ago at Muskogee. An elderly man of
dignified mien tolled up the stairs to tha
office of one of the hostlerles. Under his
arm he carried a laxge volume, morocco
bound, having all tho outward appearance
of legal lore. Before registering he de
manded an Interview with the landlord.
That dignitary putting In an appearance,
the stranger, who gave his name as Dr,
S5. R. Cnrswell. took the book from under
his arm. opened U and began to read the
law requiring the nine-foot sheets.
"Is your hotel fitted with these?" he In
The Muskogee landlord confessed thst he
had not compiled with the law, and dlplo
matlcally requested that no suit be brought,
declaring his Intention of looking after the
matter at hi eerliest convenience.
The dignified stranger hesitated.
though considering the business man'
explanation. Suddenly he reached In hi
ample coat pocket and extracted something
that looked suspiciously like a sample case.
He pressed a spring and thrust under the
nose ot the astonished hotel man a full
line of sheets nine-foot sheets.
iou see, my aear lanaiord, he ex
plained, quickly, "It Is absolutely neces
sary that you comply with the law and
use the long sheets. Why delay? I repre
sent a sheet making concern of St. Louis.
W manufacture just such a sheet as you
need, with on adjustable pocket effect that
slips over the mattres. Saves you the
trouble of having 'em made up. How many
did you say you needed?"
The sslesman made a "hit," and be for a
tho landlord had recovered from his sur
prise he had scribbled a few lines In his
Order book and registered, satisfied. Then
he told the hotel men he had sold doaena
of sheets In just the same manner In Tulsa,
Sapulpa, Chlckasha and other large towns
In the eastern part of the state.
A story comes from Marietta of the in
genulty of a Jewish traveling salesmen
representing a New Turk silk goods hous
The traveling man appeared In the lobby
late at night In his pajamas, and, getting
the attention of the landlord, held out a
tape measure. Ercrltedly ho explained that
he had measured the sheets on his bed and
that they lacked fourteen Inches of being
nine feet. He predicted dire things as the
Inevitable result of the violation of the law,
and ended by promising that he would
make no protest If three days' lodging were
given him free. The confused hotel man
promised and the "drummer" lived on the
"fat" of the land as long as he was In
town. He kept faith with the hotelkeeper,
and tha Incident remained a secret until It
leaked out In a conversation In the lobby
of an Oklahoma City hotel
A Guthrie business man who travels a
great deal In the southeastern part of the
state tells this as an actual happening:
"One of the moat ludicrous experlencss
of my life occurred at the little town ot
Alk'hl, In McCurtain county, not long ago.
Tho town consists of a few business build
ings, all frame. Its nearest railroad Is the
'Frisco, forty miles away. The surrounding
country Is settled by cattle men. At best
conditions are primitive.
'The owner of the only hotel Is a Jew,
named Solomon. One of the patrons the
night 1 put up at the hotel was a long.
muscular cowboy, Just fresh from the
ranch and chuck full of mischief. He had
been reading a newspaper In which the
nine-foot sheet law was 'written up' At
supper ha eonflded ta me that he 'was go
ing to get some fun' out of Bolomon before
daylight. He told me to be sure and
'wait up' In the lobby.
"I sat around the stuffy offle for three
hours. It was nearly midnight, and I was
preparing to retire. The landlord was dol
ing peacefully In lil chair behind the
counter. Suddenly, in the room above. I
heard a most unearthly noise. If I had
not been, 'next' I would have shaken with
fright. Tlie landlord did. But before lie
knew what was transpiring heavy thuds
were heard on the stairs, and, much like
a Kansas tornado, the cowboy swept into
the office, clsd In his nightshirt. In one
hand he held extended a sheet. In the
other was bis revolver, the biggest gun I
ever saw. He shook the sheet and marched
over to where Solomon sal. I felt truly
sorry for the bewildered man.
" "Get up!" commanded the cowpuncher.
The landlord did, grinning foolishly.
What do you mean, you little rat. by
having such a thing as this on my bed?'
the big man dinandtd. 6o!omon opened
his mouth, but the words did not come.
" 'It's an outrage!' shouted the cowboy.
'Look here,' end he held the sheet out be
fore the protruding eyes of the landlord.
'Do you cell that nine feet?' Bolomon
shook his head wildly.
" 'Then dance!' commanded the lor
menter. And dance the landlord did, to the
tune of the big six-shooter, as tha shots
beat a tattoo In the wooden floor.'
"The next morning tha cowpuncher de
parted before anj-body else was up." New
A Bachelor's Helleeflos).
Therw'x nothing most g'rls ran snnesr so
perfectly natural at as being artificial.
bucresiirul men don I seem lo glvs their
friends the same valuable advice they give
The trouble with people who have com
mon sense is Hie are deadly dull for lack
of a little foolishness.
A comforting thing about being married
Is you haven't any more mistakes of that
kind to make for the pressnt.
A man Is sometimes modest enough to
admit that the reason ha doesn't knew
more I It isn't worth knowing. New York
By using the various depsrtments of The
Bee Want Ad Pages you get the best re
sult at the ltast exDenae.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Graduating- Exfrciie of Nurses at the
South Omaha Hospital.
OCCASION IS A PLEASANT ONE
Italian, la Jail mar4 vrith At
tempted Mardev, Gatertala People
la the Jail with Graan
The forty or fifty Bouth Omaha people
ho attended the graduation reception
tendered by the Smith Omaha Hospital as
sociation to Miss Anna Kuhns last evening
were rewarded by most plessant and in- i
structlve entertainment., Mis Kuhns has
finished her rouree with credit and ha
been one of the most popular of the under
graduates In the hospital. She ha received
many commendation from the hysiolsns
under whom she has served and received
The reception wa largely Informal. W.
Scott King, president of the association,
opened with a few historical statements
concerning the development of the present
Institution. He said: "Thl hopltat la the
result ot the continued effort of a half
dosen faithful women af Bouth Omaha.
They started with one or two rented room.
Most of the time for years they were In
debt and struggling for bare existence.
Thst time, fortunately, is past and w
have this place, which, though too small
for the demands placed upon 1t. does Tery
well as far as It goes. The building Is
free from debt. It la under efficient man
agement and the corps of nurse Is wtll
represented by the young woman w honor
tonight with the evidence of graduation.
Dr. William Barry gave a rather lengthy
recital of his experience In a recent trip
to Europe. He visited Europe during the
last summer, studying methods, especially
In England. He also visited Paris, Vienna
and Berlin. He mentioned particularly the
effectiveness of the English system of
training nurses. Most of tha undergradu
ate nurse there spend an apprenticeship
ot five year. They study all methods and
are particular in decorum and propriety.
They are an honored class, have the free
dom ot all cities and are accorded every
safety. Their charities are beyond esti
mate. Mr. King called upon Pre. Slabaugh,
Bat, Chaloupka, R. K. Schlndel, Davis
and Ralston to speak. Most of them
availed themselves of the opportunity to
congratulate the graduate and to say that
her service under them had been of the
first order. Dr. K. h. P Lanney then
gave an Interesting history ot nursing
and Us development on the scientific ba
sis. He told of the Illustrious lives of
Florence Nightingale and the American,
Clara Barton, mentioning them as pio
neers. He showed that the first nurse
were simply handy women about the hos
pitals, whose service was more of
drudgery than science. They learned
what they might from their own efforts.
The first general lecture course wa pre
pared for nurse In 1380, showing that
nursing as a profession Is of very recent
date. "At present," said the doctor,
"nurses are required at all time to
know axaotly what they are dolng and
why they do It. The days of the onion
poultice and the catnip tea are about
Dr. R L- Wheeler wa called on and
responded in some of hi characteristic
moods. He said: "Such an occasion as this
representing advanced thought and all that
I best in science demand a more pre
tcutious recognition than thl entertain
ment. We should make mora of these af
fair. The graduation of a nurse, such a
I am confident is well represented by our
young friend, should be In our high school
auditorium with the presence of 1,400 ot
our people. The world is a thousand times
happier today for the splendid training of
just such young women. W ought to show
her more appreciation. Her life I on of
sacrifice, and the little we can do to cheer
her now wlH assist her much in times
when she must think hard and act quickly,
and when she Is In doubt sometimes, hold
Ing a soul above the surface line of
W. S. King then appropriately presented
the diploma and a pin presented by the
association. After congratulations the
guests were served refreshments In the
dining room and hall of the hospital
Janes and Cot Dismissed. s
James Jones and W. L. Cue were dis
missed yesterday from the Charge of at
tempting to dispose of a mortgaged horse
for lack of prosecution. They were In Jail
two days awaiting trial. W. I Cua was
married the night before hi arrest. He
and Jones drove the horse In question into
South Omaha, arriving at & o'clock. They
were arrested by Troutsn and Blsfelder on
suspicion. John Cua and Clarence Bartlett,
who were arrested on suspicion of taking
tho money of a blind newsboy of South
Omaha, were also dismissed for lack of
Flaas All Around.
Judge Callanan dealt out summary jus
tice to Mrs. Mary Smith and J. Hlldebrand,
and to Mrs. Laura Chrlstoffer and William
Bailey yesterday by fining all for assault
and battery. The ease In question arose out
of bad feeling come about because some
one gang "Bill Bailey Won't You Pleas
Come Home"-in a manner calculated to
rouse the Ire ot the said William Bailey In
question. He knocked Mrs. Smith down
with a brick. Mrs. Chrlstoffer pulled her
hslr and Bailey stepped on her. Hlldebrand
came out and "soaked" Bailey in the back
of the head and held Mr. Chrlstoffer while
Mr. Smith "dug into her" until she felt
satisfied for the Injury from the brick.
Prisoner fllnvs Opera.
Toney I.apiesto, in the South Omaha Jail
for alleged stabbing of Caramela Blanonlerl,
now convalescing slowly at the South
Omaha hospital, takes his incarceration
philosophically. He spends nearly half of
the time singing genuine Italian grand
opera in a fairly good and effective tenor
voice. Yesterdny he tang the "Mlsererl"
from "11 Trovatore." changing to "I.ucla."
He Is soft spoken, but when srrestsd. It Is
said, he showed a vicious disposition. When
identified by his victim he is said to have
threatened him In Italian. Blanonlerl was
Slabbed In the back, the blad passing
through his right lung. The nurses have
had several clinics as the result of this
wound, for the air ot the lungs was forced
Into the tissues and developed a peculiar
condition, exceedingly rare.
Mrs. allien O'KeeBTe Dead.
The death ot Mrs. Ellen O'Keuffd, agd
tt, wife of Richard O'Keeffe, Seventeenth
and Missouri aven'.ie, occurred at 4 o'clock
Thursday f enioon. Death came rather
unexpectedly, although Mrs. O'Keeffe had
been 111 for several months. Wednesday
she was so much Improved thst the family
entertained some bop of her recovery.
Tbursdsy she ssnk rapidly until her death.
Richard O'Keeffe Is a well-known con
tractor, now retired from active affairs.
Shs is also survived by two sons, Richard
nd John, and by on daughter, Mr. H. C.
Murphy. The funeral will be at Bt. Agnes'
church Saturday morning st o'clock. The
Interment I to be In St. Mary' cemetery.
Masle City Gossip.
P.ev. Karl litller of Albright Is attending
the autumn conference.
Jetter' OoU TP Beer delivered to any
part of the city. Telstbooe No, I
Faultless Fall Fashions
They were designed by the greatest fashion artists in the world and are made
by the largest and most celebrated manufacturers in. the United States. . They
are clean cut and correct in every detail.
Whatever your age or condition, we have a suit for you, that will be boili
appropriate and becoming.
There has been no oversight In tha construc
tion of these sulU, they are made from high
grade materials and exhibit the cleverness and
skill of the best workmen In the tailor's craft.
They are made to fit all flRiireg and will
wear like Iron. We offer extraordinary values
We are especially oareful In
sary to insure good service and
of the average boy. Our large
All are well made and perfect fitting. While we have msny grades, we
not look well. We have the new double breatsed coats with knee pants
At this price
a $4.00 shoe.
have your size
Drassmskln-, promptness guaranUed.
Mrs. A. Slater, 923 N. 21, Bouth Omaha.
Hsyman ft Bsrry, aellers of "Q""''!
msats. Mth and B, telephone SW; 24th and
A, telephone 117.
Th burial of Je Barta. who died sud
denly September Zi, took place W ednesday.
Dana was a Bohemian and dlad In his Mtn
Wanted, to buy, a cottage In good repa'r
at moderate price; close lo car line. Ad
dress M 185, care Bee office.
Miss Evelyn Levy has gone to Ijncoln,
where she Is entering the State university.
Clark Alton and Miss Myrtle Bimonton
are o be married Wednesday, Septem
Services will be held In 8t. Kdwards
chapel at Twenty-sixth and Adams Frlilav
evening at 7:4) o'clock. All aie cordially
Elder Hagen and Mlas Amanda J. Ander.
son were married last night at the home of
Hermun Itelnbolt, 2M 1 street. The parties
a III live in South Omaha.
OLD MAIDS HOLD CONVENTION
Famish A maeenient for People mid
liaise C'uah for Church
A pleasing entertainment was given
Thursday evening at Clifton Hill Prel y
terlan church In the form of an "old
maids' " convention. Tho affair was lit Ul
under the ausplcea of the I'hrlstlan Kn-.
desvor society of tha church and was
greeted with a crowded houxe.
The program consisted of recitations by
Miss Bwartslander, Mlas Beatrice Ktead
man and Master Leslie Van Nnxtmnd, and
vocal selection by Mlas Mlddleton and
Miss Jean Breinner.
An attractive featui of the evening was
the "old inalds' convention." when In a
dosen or more of tna member the so
ciety were dressed In apinvter costume of
the vlntags of fifty and elxty years a",
with their accompaniment of xplt curls
iid lliisletS, l I lidinh umniirrK. feiuall gt.S-
lp and a vehement asertatlon of the
Inalienable right! of women and the
perversity of masculinity. The entertain
ment wti given as means of replenish
ing th treasury of the l'hrltian En
deavor society of the church, the pro
ceeds being encouraging.
The committee In charge of the affair
was Miss Grace rtelff, chairman; Mrs. H.
Johnston, Miss Jardlne, Miss Hiatt. Mr.
Beath, R. Johnston and Albeit Johnston,
constituting th social aiunilit of lu
Leading Clothiers '
' ' ' - ' - SS!S?J''sssi
E WELCOME AK-SAR-BEN VISITORS
We invite Ihcra lo make their headquarters at our store and to ask their friends to
meet them here. We will CHECK THEIR HAND-BAGGAGE OR PARCELS FREE OF CHARGE
men and boys
You'll find that our fall and
winter suits for men are faultless
Our new Fall
selecting boys' clothing. Long experience has taught us the qualities thi
at the same time preserve the dressy smartness that Is so essential to tl
stock comprises a long list of superior fabrics In a variety of effectiv
25, $325, $425 and up to H
Mew Fall Fashions in Men's Mats
Our Immense stock embraces every grade, style, color or shape In Hats for youthful, middle aged
and elderly men. We have modifications of every shape, thus adapting it to every face or figure. It
makes no difference whether you are a natty or conservative dresser we are prepared to fit you out
in a hat that accords with your taste.
Every soft and stiff
shape all colors the
best hat ever 50
UNCOMMONLY GOOD SHOE FOR MEN AT
we are showing a stylish, good wearing shoe. It fits and looks as well as
It is made from, carefully selected stock, in all the popular leathers. We
in every new fall model
At the Theaters
Mr Sweetheart" at the Kroa.
"My Sweetheart" Is at the Krug for
the balance of the week, with Miss Helen
Byron In the title role. Those who have
3een Miss Byron Lefore will know that
her playing in Omaha means a treat for
all who go, but to those who are unac
quainted with her sweet s'.nglng and clever
dunclng, natural coyness and lovable char
acter Impersonation, let It be said that the
piestnt offering at the Krug, with the
strong suiglng and dramatic company
headed by Miss Byron, Is considerably
above tjie Krug standard of play.
Opening before a large audience Thurs
day evening, the piece will continue un-
I til alter Satunln;-. wtth a matinee on that
day. The theme of the play Is collaborated
! from the old. (J-iman melodrama, "Our
I Wedling Pay," and has been used by John
it. llo&ers, the manager of the company,
ever .since lfil with many modification
tlnce he firfl placed it on the stage. Tho
present offering is entirely different from
all previous presentation and contains
sev.ial song numbers that are new and
attr.ii the. besides one or two thst are br
ing pseil experimentally and which made
gillie a I. it last night.
MIks Byron efforts In one of these In
the third act of the piece won her a hearty
recognition lust evening, and at the clone
of a pretty duet with Mr. Charles W'ln
ninger in the econd scene she waa pre
sented Willi a bunch of American beautlea.
Mr. Wlnnlrger us Tony Kaust doea praise
worthy work, both in the lighter, romping
comedy parts and as the serious and re
The "heavy" Kile of the play, that of
the advcntimss who trie and almost suc
ceeds lu winning Tony by discreditable,
means, Is taken by Miss Kda Von Buelow,
who actions herself with much credit in
the trying purt. The other characters are
Impersonated by players competent to han
dle them, and taken all In all, the piece
afforOs ex-eiUnt opportunity for a wlda
range of character atudy, ihe part taken
by Miss Byron alone, picturing the al.npl-i
farm Ul, the sweet girl lever, the young
soclst bu wlia bar whlma, Us Alasp
41CA-VVJ J J L L Kj a m4J a V V a J aV lull UlVVSVi asaBBBasBSHSBBBa I I I I I
and Winter Suits for boys' rombl
with style, neatness and dtir
sell none that will not wear well or that do
or Knickerbockers for boys, 6 to 16 years old at -
All shapes and colors
commonly sold at $3.50
pointed sweetheart and the happy fiance
of the returned beau.
Aside from the singing of Mies Byron
snd Mr. W'lnnlnger, who have about ten
solos and duets and a number of prs'.ty
chorus numbers, the only other song piece
Is "The New Coon," sung with a novel
chorus by Mr. C. Stuart Johnson, who also
furnishes plenty of blackface comedy.
C. T... Rosficn, Fifteenth and Vlntnn
streets, alterations and repairs to building.
$1,500; Harry U. t'ounsman, TiiX California
$4 and 5$
LEWIS A. CROSSETT. la.
North Abing ton,
HAYDEN BROTHERS ,'
QMAMAAQHtlT.O. . ., rA
J. B. STETSON
Every shape, color or
width of brim in Ulia
famous make, at
?. r,e.et,f r,me dr,llns. 13.000; F. 8 Ms
field. Twenty-second "nd Burdette streJiV
frsms dwelling, 12 S0O Stret,
By using th various departments of Th
Bee Want Ad Pages you get th best ro
suits at the least expense.
Comptroller Issues tall.
WASHINGTON, Sept. SoThe comptrol.
ler of the. currency today Issued a call to
National banks for a statement bf their
condition at the close of business on Sep