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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1908)
TITE OMAHA SUNDAY NEK: SElTEMIiEU 27. 100S.
TAFT WILL DRAW BIG CROWD
PE-RU-NA RECEIVES PRAISE.
For Relieving Such Symptoms as
Debility, Backache and Headache.
Presidential Nominee in Omaha Meant
City Will B Throng-ed.
TWO LARGE MEETINGS ABE ON
writes s "As Ferona bu done me a world
1 reel in amy bound to tell of It, la hope
may meet the eye of lome who has suffered
Tor fire yr I really did not know what a
perfectly well day waa, and if I did not bar
MRS. TRESSIK NELSON.
ttadsch, X had backache or a pais tome
Wntre and irally life was not worth the
' t-fforl I made to keep going.
"iV' good rrlend advised me to use Pe
mn and I waa (tlad to try anything, and
1i am very p' auri to aay that els bottler
f'niaile a now woman of me and I have no
more pains and life look bright again."
S "There are a great many phages of
iTToman'a ailment that require the assist
ance of the surgeon.
,;But by far tho greatest number of
tamob eaaea are amenable to correct me
A. 'rest muitltilde of women have been
rlleved from the ailments peculiar to
heir'se through the use of Teruna as
jfrcsrrlhed by lr. Hartman.
L He receive, many letters from all parts
f the country relating ta subjects of
it'ltal interest to 'Womankind.
" Of the vast multitude of women who
take Peruna only a very small percen
tage consider tt necessary to write to the
,letor at all.
jf While It Is not affirmed that Peruna
relieve every case of this kind, It Is
certainly the part of wisdom for every
Mr oman so afflloted to (It Parana, a fair
! .... ; . ,
BRIEF CITY NEWS
re Soot Print XI.
i Jiamcnda, Xdholm, Jeweler,
f '. hoiuas W, Blackunra, lawyer. '
j audolph P. Bwoboda, Public AooooaUni
J Bowman, 117 N. II. Douglas ehoe. $160.
Pa konrke for Quality elgars. Ill 8. 16th.
'r Blnshart, photographer, ltth St Farnam,
jr' Xr. J. J. Poster, dentist. Continental Blk.
Equitable X.lfe Policies, sight drafts at
inaturityi H. V. Nel.". manager, Omaha,
' licirtcl Wiring aad fcepalra Burgesa
iSrondcn company, 15.1 Howard atreet.
Fror Paruace or h?t water combination
ror mruace or wat
Huatlnb Omuiu Stove
V-ui; ' Lxiujlda. Dili Tel. 'I
Doug. 900, InJ,
r tv..y main should have a safe place
'ti Kclv monty und valuables. A box In
Hie Aii.iikuu tfuft. Uepoalt vaults In The
)icn tuil'llng costs only tt a year or $1
ior tlu-eu months.
'. To Sterilise rggs To sell appliances for
ter:illng egjs the National Exg Sterlllrer
nompary has filed articles of Incorpora
tion with the countv clerk. The author
ized capital stock Is 1,m Anton l.und
gar.l. Will n. Smith and Andrew C. Rusk
We the Incorporators.
Board Pays Trlbnte to O'Keefe Out of
ir'cspfct to Richard O Kcefe of South
Omaha, a former mpniber of the onard
whnNn wllo wan burled Saturday morring,
the county board ndjourned without trans
ai tlng any business. On motion of Brun
Ing a committee was appointed, consisting
of Brunlng. i:re and Rlggs. to pfepare
uitabliv rcsoiullcna. The board will meet
Thief Breaks Through Window During
thr early morning hours Suturday a thief
smashed the plate gloss 'window of the
James Morton & Sans" hardware store. 151S
Podg street, and stole nhout $18 worth
of pocket knives. The store of F. K.
Joy, 414 South Fifteenth street, was also
visited by a burglar, who entered by
To Assist Science
It A Cruel Method to Follow, But It
Has Saved Many Human Lives.
l;ruf. i awluw, of itiiss.a, was engaged
iur many years In experimental work, try
ing to learn tbe woiklnga of digestion, es
pecially 'the dtgestiva glands.
He., with able assistants, operated upon
dogs, cats, guinea pta and other animals.
- Ills methods were ssemlingly painful, but
he ae to science a work which won tbe
Nobel prize and made for hlra an undying
Science penetiated to secrets of nature.
Prof; I'awlow saw animals digest food.
Ha anallysed Juices from every part of the
Uigetlvs canal and stomach under all con
liiiioha. of digestion. He spent yeara of
eikl.-a -tujy amid the howling and dying
beaea, but lie Won, and aclence today looks
upcxi hlni aa a great man.
'To' do a great right do a little wrong"
Shakespeare said, and Prof. Pawlow obeyed
llila , trite saying.
Stuarfa Dyspepsia Tablets are prepared
by the most modern scientific process. They
sro produced. by modern apphsncus, and
inel the demand of 80th century chmnlstry.
They give man the means to correct hla
inflrmltiea dt stomach and digestive organs.
They enrich the blood, give nature the
Juices .and fluids she lacks, stop tho for
mation of noxious gases and the fermen
tation of f ood They neutralize powerful
acids and alkallea, which irritate and de
vour the stomach. They prevent and r
live bowel and lnteatlnal trouble and
soothe .the nerves.
They" should be used after every meal
wh.thtfT oi has dysptpsla aad stomach
trouble or the glomach be naturally healthy.
ll their use one msy eat at ail hour
and whatever oris desires and Jhey help
ti.s syU" J 'i! or thrnw off such food.
They sie ;huroughly meritorious aa their
tiinruo''i' s sale and popularity Illustrate.
Cvery d -. g store has thein for sale, price
ZCv per l .w xaee. If jou would like to test
ther ire. is free, eesid us your name and
aidless vc! we will send you a trial rack
ne by '- I without cust. Address f. A.
ii giuait Uulldlng, Marshall.
sW ,4 (A "
Mrs. Joseph Lscelle 124 Bronson St.
Ottawa, East Ontario. Canada, wrltea:
"I suffered with backache and head
ache for over nine months and nothing
relieved me until I took Peruna. This
medicine is by far better than any other
imdklne for these troubles. A few bot
tles relieved me of my miserable, half,
dead, half-alive condition.
"X am now ta food health, have
neither ache nor pain, nor have I had any
for tho past year. If every suffering
woman would take Peruna, they would
soon know lta value and never be without
Mrs. M. Kllner. !4S E. 36th St., 8. K,
Cleveland, Ohio, writes:
"I am enjoying good health since tak
ing your medicine. I had suffered for
good many years previous to taking
Peruna, and ever since 1 can say that X
do not know what headache or neuralgia
is. I can most a-ssuredly ssy that any
body afflicted with catarrh In any form
can b cured by taking Peruna,"
smsahing a rear window, and stole mer
chandise valued at $16. 1
Trousers Burglar at it Again For the
first time In many weeks the police have
received a report that the mysterious
trousers' burglar has renewed his occupa
tion. Friday night the burglar gained en
trance to the residence of Peter Kletwlt,
8721 North Twenty-second street, and tak
ing the trousers of the latter off a chair
by the bed out Into the yard, the burglar
took about 20 from the pockets and left
the trousera on the back porch.
Jilted Lover Makes Poor Bluff because
the youi woman upon whom he had set
his heart went to the carnival ground
Wednesday night, Albeit Walther, who
lives with the parents of the girl, bought
n revolver and, going to the rear of the
house, llred two shots and then asked tho
girl to marry hlm.'wiiich she refused to
do. He entered the house and fired two
more shots Rt the floor. With solemn
mien he stated to Judge Crawford that
be waa firing at rats, but the testimony
of several witnesses that no rats were to
be seen caused Walther to be fined .S
and costs. '
PARISH BUILDS SCHOOL HOUSE
Board Awards Contract for Conatraaw
Hon of ttaa Onisha View
After bring In executive session from 1
o'clock until 11, the Board of Education
last night decided to award the general
contract for the erection of the Omaha
View school to W. H. Parish for tSS.953.
subpect to certain deductions due to alter
subject to certain deductions due to alter-
tect. A number of bids were submitted.
Before going into executive session the
board decided to admit non-resident chil
dren to the high school upon the pay
ment of $47 for the years tuition. Under
the recent free high school law providing
that children residing In districts In which
high schools are not maintained may at
tend high schools in other districts, the
district Is required to pay but 75 cents a
week, or tli.bO a year, for the tuition of
each child. The law, excepts schools where
the cost of instruction is either greater or
smaller, and for this reason the Omaha
High school has been charging 1 1" for
the year's tuition, the exact cost of In
struction per pupil. The better facilities In
the Omaha school makes the cost nearly
double that In other high schools.
State Superintendent McBrien sent a com
munlcalloii to the board advising it that,
according to hla ruling, the board could
not hold other districts for the payment
of the (28.(0 tuition per pupil as required
by law. on account of the Omaha school
be!tig of the higher and roatlier grade.
The board therefore decided to charge the
Individual pupils the entire $47, leaving It
with the pupil to collect from his district
the 75 cents a week provided by law for all
pupils residing In districts where high
school are not maintained.
LEG CRUSHED BY THE CARS
J. H. Sloddart, Prlater, la a Pre.
cartons Coudltloa at St.
With his left leg badly crushed between
the hip and knee and the possibility of fatal
complications setting in. J. H.igtoddart. a
printer who waa recently In the employ
of the World-Herald, Ilea at St. Joseph's
hoepltal In too aerioua a condition to un
dergo the amputation of the injured
While riding a freight car on which he
hoped to get to Council Bluffs Friday
afternoon, 8toddat fell between two cars
and the wheels passed over his leg. The
accident happened near the Paxton aV Gal
Uglier warehouse Just east of the Tenth
street viaduct. F.ngine Foreman Garry Sims
and Engineer Plnan ssw Stoddart as the
wheels passed over his leg and they picked
him up afterwards and called the doctor.
Tnllee Surgeon Smith had him taken to
St. Joseph's hospltsl in the patrol wagon.
but an operation could not be ssfely per
formed last night on account of the man's
weakened cond Hon. If he Improves todsy
and no internal Injuries develop the leg
will be amputated.
It Is said that Stoddart Is a traveling
printer, working only a ahort time In any
city and then going tit another. He says
I he has no home. b.it that his mother lives
j s.'U.ewherv In it
W . ? . w . . . .
4 ha iron " svi
One Will Be Held
t the Aadl.
I Seat h
4ertam In Oaaakat
Ira Oarea Air la
F'.srn for the two big Taft meetings to be
held in Omaha and South Omaha Thura-
day were discussed at a meeting of the
county committee held at the court house
Chairman Frank Crawford announced he
had turned many of the details of the meet
ings over to the three members of the state
committee. Istdor Zlegler, M. L. Learned
and Otto Iirpton. Mr. Zlegler reported the
Taft train would arrive In Omaha Thurs
day evening at S.30 over the Missouri Pa
cific and would be met by a large recep
tion committee. Mr. Taft will be In Omaha
until 10:80 Thursday night, when he will
leave over the t'nlon Pacific. Meetings
will be held In Omaha at the Auditorium
and at South Omaha. Mr. Lepton, who
has charge of the South Omaha meeting,
said arrangements had been made to hold
the meeting In the open air near the public
library. If the weather Is good. If the
weather is bad a room will be secured.
At the Omaha Auditorium Senator Dolli
ver and others will speak with Judge Taft,
while at South Omaha A. W. Jefferls and
other local speakers will address the crowd
In sddltlon to the presidential candidate.
Tho committee early next week will be
gin the distribution of 5.000 lithographs of
Taft, and they will be placed in business
houses and homes.
Taft Row" of Homes.
W. I. Klerstesd aroused considerable en
thusiasm, when he told about "Taft Row
out In the north part of the city.
"We have fourteen residences In a solid
row, extending from Twentieth and Ames
around to Twenty-second and Fowler,
which will put Taft pictures In Jhelr win.
dows. The fourteen houses contain twenty-
three registered voters and every one of
them is a rock-ribbed republican."
Among some of the reeldents of 'Taft
Row" are T. F. Stroud, W. I. Kleratesd
Judge Duffle. James Cratg and J. B. Par-
rott. Taft pictures will be put in the win
clows of all the houses as soon as they can
The committee discussed the advisability
of polling the county and the matter was
left by vote to the discretion of the execu
The committee adjourned to meet at th
tall of the chairman.
Information has been received that
thousanda of people are coming to Omaha
from the North Platte country for the
purpose of hearing Mr. Taft speak and to
give him an Idea of what Nebraska wtll
do next November.
Marshall T. Harrison of Dunbar, the re
publican float nominee for the house from
Otoe and Cass counties, was In Omaha
Saturday on hla way home from Madison,
Wis., where he attended the national
farmers' congress and heard Mr. Taft
speak last Thursdsy.
Makes Hit With Farmers.
"Mr. Taft made a favorable Impression
on the congress," said Mr. Harrison. "He
Is a most impressive speaker. He makes no
oratorical spurts but his language Is classlo
and ha ia Intensely In earnest.
"In appearance he Is little like his pic
tures. That la, the pictures give one the
Impression he is an extremely fat man.
Such Is not the case. Ke Is a big man, but
he Is well proportioned and ia not In the
least bulky as I hsd supposed.
'So far aa Nebraska is concerned, there
Is only one danger to the republicans. That
Is over confidence. I am told Sheldon will
cany the state by an unheard of majority
and that Taft will get from 25,000 to 30.000
majority. This Is bad from a republican
standpoint because It will make the party
workers too confident.
"I have no doubt Taft will carry the
state by a good majority and It will be Im
possible to defeat George Sheldon, but re
publicans should work Just as though they
had a big fight on their hands."
Colfax Is Coming-.
Otto Zuelow, a deputy oil Inspector from
CoTfex county, was In Omaha Saturday to
see about the arrangements for the Taft
"Everybody -from our part of the state
will be here to hear Taft," aatd Zuelow.
"We Just csn't slay away. Omaha will
have one of the biggest crowds In Its his
"I am out In the state a great deal and
there Is no doubt In my mind hut what
Taft and Sheldon will get big majorities.
In Colfax coimty the democrats say they
will get 600 majority. If they are as badly
off In all their predictions as they are oil
Colfax county, they will not be In the run
nlrg at all."
Tom Hamer, a member of the last legis
lature from Buffalo county, while here on
business Saturday predicted big majorities
for Taft and Sheldon In Nebraska.
"Whi'o there seems to be no doubt that
Taft and Sheldon will carry the atate by
the usual msjorlties." said Mr. Hamer,
"there la very little excitement In our part
of the state over politics. In my opinion,
this Is due to the satisfaction of the people
with conditions as they exist now. The
farmers are getting good prices for their
products and the fact that they are net
getting excited over the campaign Indicates
to me they are satisfied with the way the
republican party has attended to the af
faire of the country."
Itinerary of Taft Special.
The Taft special, which will leave Sioux
City next Wednesday morning for a three
days' trip In Nebraska, will consist tofthe
private cars "Constitution" and "Rlva." the
compartment car Alabama and a North
western baggage car. Eenator Dolliver of
Iowa will Join the Taft party at Omaha.
The Itinerary of the Taft special in Ne
braska for the three days Is:
Wednesday Leave Sioux Cltv. Ia.. over
the C'liliago, St. Paul. Minneapolis A
Omaha at 7 a. m.; flve-mlnute stops at
Kmerson. Neb.: Wakefield, Wayne, Nor
folk. Stanton. West Point, Scrlbner. Fre
mont and Wahoo, arriving in Lincoln over
ths 'Chicago A Northwestern at S p. m.
Thursday Leave Lincoln over the Chi
cago. Burlington 4 Quiney at T: a. m.;
flve-mlnute slops at Crete, Wllber. DeWItt,
Beatrice. Wymore and Pawnee, arriving In
Falls City over the Chicago. Burlington &
Qutncy at 12:10 p. m. Leave Falls City
over the Missouri Pacific at 1I:S0 p. m.j
flve-mlnute stops at Auburn, Nebraska
City snd Plattsmouth. arriving In Omaha
at I SO p. m. Leave Omaha on the Union
Pactfia at 1015 p. m.
Friday Arrive in North Platta over the
Vnion Pacific at 1:45 a. m.. "central time.
Leave North Platte over the Union Pacific
at I a. m.. mountain time; flve-mlnute
stop at Julesburg. Colo., arriving in Denver
over the Union Pacific at p. m.
USE OF TELEPHONE
Valae la Marlsg Tralaa Attested at
Meeting; ef Railway Telegraph
Eighteen representatives of the most im
portant lines west of the Ohio river re
cently met In Chicago for the quarterly
meeting of the western division of the
Association of Railway Telegraph Superin
tendents. Among the subjects brought before this
netting as that In rtfrrnce to liie use
Owing to fortunate purchases during the past summer, fe have stooked our
sales rooms with the very latest 1909 styles is case Assigns and exquisite finishes,
and are able at this time to offer high-grade instruments of such celebrated manu.
facture as Stegcr, Hardman, Mehlin, Emerson, McPhail, A. O. Chase and Schmollcr &
Mueller, at prices from 8 to 40 below regular retail quotations.
You will save from $100 to $150 selecting your piano from our stock. You will
secure highest possible quality at lowest possible price.
Genuine Bargains in Used Pianos
Our stock of slightly used pianos' returned from rent, is'in the best condition at
this time. Every piano has the appearance of a new one, and has been returned, re
polished and is the greatest bargain in a used piano to ba had in Omaha. We quote
only a few, more are to be seen in our sales rooms.
$350 Sohmoller ft Mueller In a solid
oak case. A No. 1 condition, used
only a ahort time, the equal of a
$360 Fresbuxw, the sort of piano that
will De appreciated in any nome.
Take quick action to secure this in
strument. Mahogany ttOIrt
case. Special at : . . V
$350 Kimball, an exceedingly good
niairu.iianu walnut case, a ery 'It-
tie inuiiry will nerure (1AA
this. Special at
300 lnger, one of the best medium
priced pianos In stock, ttortc
walnut caae. Special at . . P V
For immediate sale we offer 50 Organs at $5.00 and up; 25 Square Pianos at $10.00 and up. See our stock of new,
used and Square Pianos and Organs before looking elsewhere.
Courteous treatment guaranteed at all times to every visitor, whether a purchase is made or not.
1311-13 Farnam St. Established issa OIY2AHA,
of the telephone in the dispatching and
bicivkiijt of trains, a matter that has been
under discussion and advocated by the
association at every meeting since lSfu.
Within tne last year a number of the lines
represented have equipped a portion of
their system with telephone facilities and
the actual operation has fully demonstrated
Its superiority, both aa to safety and flexi
bility for the purpose Indicated.
Tho telegraph superintendents unani
mously endorsed and predicted Its general
adoption In the very near future. At the
present time something over 6.000 miles of
railroad arc being handled successfully
under telephone operation. v
MRS. BELMONT A STORY WRITER
Duchess of Marlborough's Mother
May Also Write a "Society
Mrs. O. H. P. Belmont, wldjw of tho
capitalist and congressman, and mother of
Harold S. Vanderbllt. the duchess of Marl
borough and W. K. Vanderbllt. Jr.. la
writing a book of chlldren'a stories ahlch
probably wll be puhllshed in New York
during the coming holidays. Mrs. Belmont
is at the Hotel Rltz. tn Paris. She sailed
for Europe In the Mauretanla with her
sons on June 24, with the Idea of improving
her health and of obtaining a much-needed
rest. It la expected that ahe will return to
New York next month.
Mrs. Belmont la most fond of chUdnrn and
slwaya rms been devoted to her own. It Is
believed that her first venture In the reslm
! I nnntmnlaU anme fanciful
childhood tales, passibly of an allegorical
rature. Her Idea is to entertain, inmrun
and point out wholesome little morals.
Some of the stories may ssvor of t lie
"Jack and the Bean etalk" variety, It Is
. - n.imAnt la a wide reader and has
quietly nursed her own particular literary
rouse for years. Her aecineu aiiecnun mi
children led her to hit upon the Idea of
first writing a book cf juvenile stories,
upon which she began late last spring.
Friends say she has found a quiet recrea
tion in continuing her work In Europe
It Is said that ahe will dedicate her first
book venture to her daughters and sons.
The suggestion next tame to her that
ahe try her hand at a "society novel" with
a purpose and dealing with a problem.
Whether Mre. Belmont has finally derided
to esssy this literary ask has not been
learned positively, but It was said recently
by a friend of the family that It was
quite likely she would, and that her second
book would sppear next yeer.
WYOMING MINES TO REOPEN
Men and Operators Reaeh Agreement
and Work Resaoaea la
CHEYENNE. Wyo.. Sept. 24. (Special
Telegram.) The eight thousand coal mlnera
employed In the collieries of Wyoming, who
went on atrike on September 1. will return
to work tomorrow, a temporary agreement
having been reached by the mine opera
tors and lepfeieiitatlvca cf the I'nited
Mine Workera of America at Chicago to
day. The nature of the agreement Is not
known at the headquarter cf the L'nl:n
Paclflo Coal company In thle city. It la
stated, however, that another conftrenre
will be held in Cheyenne on September SO.
at which time a permanent wage scale
will be agreed upon. Without exception
the mines of the stste will be tb'e to re
sume in the morning, for the engineers,
pumpmen and gas watches have been c in
stantly at work since the st-tke oqcurreJ
kiiu tveithl..f ih In ,Uii.v..'
Every visitor to Omaha this week, residing
within a radius of 500 miles, will have his, or her,
railroad fare paid if they purchase a piano from the
SCHMOLLER & MUELLER PIANO CO.
Secure a receipt from your agent when buying a
ticket; bring this with you and present it to us after
you have selected your piano. The full amount of
your receipt will be credited on the piano purchased.
on New Pianos
$375 Erbe, a henutiful walnut cased
piano a olg DsrgRln, considering
the slight use it has had, end is
worth attention. (C11C
Special at 5pl03
$300 Kneller, not necessary to say
much about this celebrated make, so
well known to western music lov.
ers. Mahogany cae.
$328 Steger. This celebrated line
needs no recommendntlon to west
ern musicians. Wslnut COrifl
case, upright. Special at..SWW
$400 Xurtsman, celebrated the coun
try over for reliability. Pome one
will secure a most unusual value In
this walnut cased C9CA
upright. Special at Hrfc,
Handsome Free Souvenir
tree Concerts every
DUN'S REVIEW OF TRADE
Volume of Fall Business Increases
Despite High Temperature.
MORE FACTORIES RESUME WORK
Cotton Goods All Higher Thau a Few
Weeks Ago and V Uorom De
mands for Woolens Hhs
NEW .YORic. Sept. SH.-R. CJ. Duns
Weekly Review of Trade tomorrow will
While the temperature has been too high
for best results hi fall trv.!e. the volume
is steadily- increasing anil mrtnuf icturlng
plants have extended operations still fur
ther. There remalna :he drawhack of low
water that retards some mill woik snd
river transportation, while vjluable timber
has been destroyed by forest fifes. Most
jobbing houses report a tendency to pre
pare for the future on a lsrger scale, and
woolen mills have less Idle machinery, hut
shoe shops find difficulty In securing tie
higher prices nradu necessary by the firm
Several orders cf Importance have been
placed this week for finished steel and th!
usual supply of small contracts apptared.
but the waiting attitude Is still conspliuous
among the large buyers, especially the
rallwaya. Foreign- business Is now nearly
normiii and much more steel is under con
'Y 7! r
fc .eTSn., .;. WPr ' '
j r (
Witon Rogers $ Sons o.
Oldest and Largest Hardware and 8tovetore In Omaha.
FOURTEENTH AND FARNAM STREETS. OMAHA
ear -aajosMiB ' j'-grt w-gATyi, ssms n
I . i ii m" ai..i -
$878 Bradford, a beautiful walnut
caned piano, a most handsome in
strument, first class In tone, work
manship and finish. II C
$300 J. ft a Tlsher, large slae nprtrht.
Once you have looked this over and
noted Its beauty, there -will he no
hesitation about buy- C1"7R
Ing. Special at Jp I 3
$400 C. A, Smith, upright. Those
who desire an ebony finish snd at
the same time secure a good Instru
ment will find It in 1f
$350 Keed ft Bona, an upright, oak
case with a thoroughly good reputi
tlon. Insuring satisfac
tion to you. Special at.
fo Every Visitor This
Day and evening
sideration for export. Including rails fir
Canada. Aa a rule, however, the railway
are not buying beyond absolute necessities
Borne Improvement has occurred In the
frimary markets for dry goods, although
he situation is nut radically changed. A
few lines of cottons are being tiken more
freely, buyers showing a readiness to op
erate for curient needs and the statistical
position is s, lengthened by the curtailment
of production. Mills are beginning to re
sume moio generally In this country, and
prices are somewhat higher than a few
weeks ago on many dlscrlpttons. Only
small xport orders are reported, but this
business will improve 'if Lancashire mills
continue idle. As to woolens, a vigorous
demand for heavyweights haa arisen.
There are also some duplicate orders fo.'
lightweight worsteds and the general dis
position of clothelrs Is to buy more liber
ally. Footwear manufacturers In New England
report that supplemental contracts for ea
aunahle lines come in slowly, and the d'ia
position of Interior buyers is to defer op
erations a few weeks longer. While- some
makers of low and medium gradea arn abl?
to operate factories full time, there Is not
enough business In fine goods to maintain
all machinery. Leuther Is less active, buy
era operating only for Immediate needs.
Tanners maintain prices, with heavy sil
leather the only active feature.
BRADSTREKT'S RRVIEW OF TR A IJU
Conservatlsni Still Roles la Whole
sale and Jobbing; Lines.
NEW YORK. Sept. 2&.-Bradstr'eet's to
morrow will say:
While events trend toward general if
slow improvement, conservatism still mles
purchasing in wholesale ard .lobbing lines
and in several centers, fall trade, notably
Stoves and Ranges
You know that a jjoort gtove Is a real economy. You do not
have to buy more, than one or two stoves In a lifetime, if you buy
good ones. Think besides of all they save in fuel and repairs.
Tbe unequaled reputation of Radiant Homo Stoves for durability,
economy and perfection of operation places them far In advance of
all other makes, end they cost no mora than others. Do not fall
to examine these. '
We are sole agents 'j
sold on payments.
-.- - ij
$385 ITorwood, mahogany case. One
of the best bargains we offer at
tnis time, vou must see It to sp-
$875 Arlon, a beautiful upright In
walnut. An unusual bargain when
you take into considers tlon the tone.
quality and lta hand- (CITf A
aome outline. Special a .. M 1
$850 Emerson, walnut upright; out
only six months. You would not
know but what It Is a StCA
new Instrument. Special ,Y'9W
$450 H. ft O. X.indeman. You will
want this piano as soon as you see
it. We have only one of this make.
so you must apeak Si9"9K.
quick. Special at 9
in dry goods, has passed Its maximum.
Taken as a whole trade, though In a few
Instancea equal to a year ago at this date,
ia still generally below the normal and the
approach of the election it as a tendency to
discourage all but absolutely necessary
Western trade advices are good as a
whole, tnough house trade Is on the wan
and traveling salesmen are relied on to tak
care of reorder buslnesa There is very gen
eral agreement that stocks are small :i
retailers hands and color to ' this Is given
by the many orders given for immediate
snipment. which throws unusual burdens
In turn on Jobbers, wholesalers and manu
facturers. Pacific coast trade reports and
thote received from the spring wheat north
west are generally encouraging. BOUT hern
reporta are rather more irregular, but the
rapid movement of cotton to market tendi
to help southern trade and collections ta
some extent, although the contrast In the
price of cotton, wbleh is new SV4 cents
lower sb compared with a year ago, is a
drawback to the trade. There la rather
more doing at the larger eastern market
In some kinds of men's wear fabrics and
foreign dress fabrics. Food products, such
as groceries and meats, are also relatively
morn active. The leather tradea are quiet,
hides sre dull, but firm, while shoe orders
arn not equsl to expectations.
business failures in the T'nlted States
for the week ending Beptember 24 number
JfiT. against 3MI last week, VX In the Ilka
week of 1907. 163 In 1H0, 16 In 196 and 179
In 1914. Failures In Canada for the week
number Z2, against 25 last week and Sti ID
the llko week of 1D07.
. Corn exports for the week are 6.M2 bush
els, against 12,443 bushels last week and
1.19B lisj bushels In 1907. For the thirteen
weeks r ndlng September 24, the corn porti
sre ?MKl bushels, sgalnst lt.SOS.WS bushels
In the same period last year.
Va-jji; i'M, PrtttA ft?
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