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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 7, 1908)
THE OMAIIA DAILY BEE: WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 7. 1903.
Loses Lease on Their Build
ings November 20th.
12 YEARS III BUSINESS
Impossible to Find Lo
cation in Retail
The Omaha Clothing company, occupying
ilia double buildings at 111S-131S Karnam
street, whose lease to have expired
November 20, found upon trlng to ft new
tha lease for five yeara that other rartlca
had gotten possession of the property for
a long term.
It la significant faut that for alx weeks
thla company ha looked In vain for a loca
tion In the retail section of the city wlth
ojt being able to find a alngle empty build
ing of any rietcripthm Suitable to their busi
ness, i ' Several smaltrr btis'noss houses of
the city refused substantial terma from
tliis-flrm for their lease, showing the pros
perous -Conditions pf availing throughout
the city, There, waa one of three things to
' be don store the goods, move to another
city or 'go out of bu.'lness. They have
finally decided to to. out of the retail cloth
ing business and engage In the manufac
ture of ulothlng here In Omaha, which they
think offera an exceptional flald, aa It la
about the only business not now repre
sented here in the city.
The magic growth of the Omaha Clothing
company haa been nerhapa mora rapid than
any business venture started In Omaha for
the last twenty yeara. They flrat opened
business at 1314 rVrnam street In a room
20xtft, but even thla. small space looked
large to them, with only a $?,000 stock pf
goods to put Into It. Hut they were hus
tlers and made many friends, giving them
a big pcraonal following. It waa a suc
cess from the start and their stock was
trebled In lesa than a year. Their rise was
rapid In two yeara they had outgrown
their place and moved next door 131 Far
nam atreet ualng the first floor 132x21
Just twice the ppsoe of their flrat place.
Blx months later they took the second
and third floors and put In a ladies' suit
department, at the aame time doubling
their stock of men's and women's goods.
They now had six times the floor space,
all in use, than when they began. The
nixt year they took over the three-story
building at 131 S Farnam St., formerly oc
cupied by Samuel Burns, the crockery man,
and added a furniture department. Be
fore another two yeara th company again
found Itself cramped for room, but there
was no more room to be had. Just as they
were figuring on extensive alterations for
the fall they found themselves without a
home, so to speak. But they have madn
the best of It. 8-Iltng the furniture In bulk
to one of the local stores, the men's and
women's clothing department Is being
closed out at retail and la being pushed
with all the Mm and ginger that made such
a success of the business.
There remains only about thirty-five busi
ness days to close out the entire stock, so
the shoppers may expeot some great bar
gain sales in that time.
are couched in no uncertain tones
tier message can be read in our
peerlessly tailored garments In
the different and the distinctive
and the exclusive fabrics we set
out for 'your selection in the
striking styles, creations of this
aeason alone, thatwe present to
Fashion calls you "to order,"
to order here your good Judg
ment justifies her ruling.
Suits and Overcoats to order
$25 to $50
South 16th Street.
Near-. Booth went Comer of 16U
and Karnam Streets.
You will soon be needing them
better get them out And have them
dry leaned before the rusii.
Ught Jackets $1.00
We aiso put in new linlirga and
do all kinds of repairing and al
tering at' reasonable prices.
Phone for a wagon
"Good Cleaners and lyers."
1513 Jones St. Both Phones.
BROADWAY AMD 8D BTWrKT.
usuald sQi Aua. m. y. en v.
Tfia MOST CRNTBAL LOCATION
mmj k. . V A!) V
;W YORK -Zsvl
THB ifHIHfcST CLASS OT
ACUOM X'lUl I IUM
TURN A I lor. A-U mri i m i .yr.
a.m UuanMI Si. Deal Betel
ma WMt )
I cone id x
ai iii i-1jje!' i ' ii mm ii mn frt
PRINTERS FIGnr DISEASE
Valuable Information on Tuberculoiii
Furnished by Them.
ADDRESSES AT BIO CONGRESS
Esaerteaee at Colorado Springs Heme
t Great laterest ta , tha Ex
perts at Philadelphia
WASHINGTON. Oct., .-At the Inter
national Tuberculosis congress the exhibit
of the International Typographical union
from the Prlntera home at Colorado
Springs, Colo., haa attracted much atten
tlon and received great praise from visiting
delegatea and the medical fraternity In
Pr. Uvlngiton Farrand of New York,
executive secretary of the national asso
ciation for the prevention of tuberculosis
today asked Superintendent Charles Deacon
to present the model tent of the printers.
exhibit to his association so that Is may
be added to the traveling exhibit shown
by the national association In the various
cities of the country in connection with II-
lusustrated lectures, designed to educate
the people In the necessity of engaging In a
crusade against tuberculosis. He explained
that the tent waa one of the best eon
structed he had ever seen and would be
a valuable addition to the association's
exhibit. The International Typographical
union haa been engaged In the work of
caring for Its Invalid, sick and aged mem
be re for many, years. For the past ten
years, especial attention haa been given to
the treatment of patients afflicted with
tuberculosis. The tent treatment has
proved the most valuable. Plenty of fresh
air. sunshine, fresh eggs and milk haa been
the method and during the past year over
GO per cent of those going to the sanitarium
In the first stage of tuberculosis have been
cured and discharged, able to do their
duties In the business world.
At the 1-a.bor Day meeting today. Sup
erlntendent Deacon of the Santtorltun,
gave a concise history of the hospital and
the results, during a decade's fight ajrstnst
the great white plague. President Frank
A. Kldd, of Columbia Typographical union
No. 101, delivered an address along line
calculated to awaken the laboring people
to the necessity of co-operation with their
employers In the securing of sanitary con
dltlons In the performance of their labor
and urged upon them the observance of
hygienic methods of living.
Howard Coaatr Fair.
8T. PAtn Neb.. Oct. .-(Speclal.)-The
Howard County Agricultural society held
Its annual fair and stock show In this city
last Friday and Saturday under moat
favorable circumstances, and with an at'
tendance large enough to eclipse former
years. The exhibits of grain and vege
tables were the best ever displayed here.
This Is asserted by President Leftwltch of
the society, who has been the active leader
In every agricultural exhibit made In thla
county. And a a far as the corn exhibit
is concerned. Prof. Pugsley of the state
university, who waa present, said that It
waa the beat one he had aeen this year.
The atock ahow was about aa they usually
run, but the poultry show wss better than
uaual. Saturday afternoon Prof. C. tV,
Pugsley of Lincoln, who is the superintend
ent of the Nebraska exhibit at the Na
tional Com exposition to be made next
winter, gave hla lecture on "Best Types
of Corn for Nebraska Culture,". with valu
able Instructions on how to make selections
for the Nebraska exhibit. . This lecture was
an Interesting and practical contribution
to the program of the day. ? - j
Far-Rearnina; Daanaajo Salt.
SIOUX CITY. Ia., Oct. 6. 8peclal.) Be
cause the decision in the suit of J. W. Gray
city asaeasor of Sioux City, agalnat the
Omaha Railroad company will In reality
foretell the result In a half dosen other
cases, representing msny thousands of
dollars, great Interest Is centered In the
outcome of the trial before Judge Gravea
In the district court at Dakota City, Neb
Gray is asking $15,000 damages of the rail
road company on the ground that the flow
of water through hla 400-acre farm between
Coburn and Hubbard waa atopped by the
defendant. Many witnesses have been sum
moned and an exceptional array of legal
talent la In evidence. For the plaintiff the
attorneys are J. U. Sammls of Sioux City,
Judge Karl of Council Bluffs and Judge
R. E. Evana of Dakota City. The attor-
neya for tha company are Carl Wright of
Omaha ann Fred W. Sargent and Judge J.
I Kennedy of Sioux City.
Mttle Interest iu Price.
STOCK VIL.L.E, Neb., Oct . (Special.)
The Interest whlqh'the people of Btockville
and thla part of Frontier county are taking
In the democratic campaign may be fairly
measured by the following circumstance
Thla Is the home town of Dr. E. S. Chase,
democratic candidate for atate representa
tive. A democratic rally waa well adver
tlsed for September and handbills were
posted throughout the vllage containing the
announcement of the presence of W. B
rnrr, canaiaate lor atate auditor. It waa
a pleasant evening. There were plenty of
people In the village. Here is tha result,) aa
published in the Republlcan-Faber of
Btockville the following morning:
The fusion rallv advertised to be riven
Wast night at the court, house did not mater
ialize for some cause. We understand the
I !caker. W. B. Files, fusion candidate
for state auditor, waa here, but the crowd
d.il not attend, other attractions being too
irong 10 resist.
Pera Gradeatra Will Attend Meetlnar.
PERU, Neb.. Oct. .-(Speclal.)-The
graduates of the Peru Normal are arrang
lug to attend the State Teachers' aasocla
tion at Lincoln In large numbers. Prealden
Hendricks of the Normal Alumni assocla
tlon announced today that the association
had reserved 2u0 platea at the union ban
quet, which is to be held Wednesday even
lug of association week. President Crab
tree sfsted this morning that the large de
mand for plates on the part of Peru grad
uates Indicate that It will be necessary to
reserve an additional platea. The en
tire faculty and a large number of th
students are planning to attend the asso
ciation. Special class reunions are also
HAVE YOU TRIED
It Is veil known to b
and all disorder of
the bowels and stomach.
In full bottl4 and jplll
being arranged In addition by the classes of
liw. llT7 and lwm. The nresent senior class
will attend practically In a body.
Heavy Win la llovrar Coaatr.
ST. FAUI.. Neb.. Oct. .-(Sr.eclsl.)-Te8-
erdsy evening a terrlflo windstorm struck
the western part of Howard county, doing
damage to haystacks and the less substan
tial outbuildings In a good many places.
The farm dwelling of Thomas Harvey,
southeast of Farwell, was unroofed and
seversl outbuildings on the place were
wrecked. In the same locality the wind
tore the roof off the large substantial bam
on the Peter Harvey place and Inflicted
considerable damage on the other out
buildings. Last evening a rain and thun
derstorm visited this section end the rain
fall continued all .night, with the result
that 1.28 Inches had fallen by thia morn-
ng. This precipitation will make excellent
conditions for all phases of farming.
Newman Grove Man Killed.
OAKDALK. Neb., Oct. ".-(Special Tele
gram) Charles Johnson, a young man who
lives six miles west of Newman Grove, waa
run over here last night, by one section
of Northwestern trsln number five. ,Mr.
Johnson wss on his way to O'Neill to reg
ister In the Tripp county drawing. No one
w htm fall under the wheels. There Is
no theory as to how he happened to fall,
aside from the fact that he had been drink
ing, Mr. Johnson leaves a wife and young
More Haloon Lltlcatlow.
BEATRICE, Nob., Oct. .-8peelal Tele
gram.) The villaae hoard of Barneston
filed a motion in the district court today
to vacate the temporary Injunction recently
grantwl restraining the board from grant
ing saloon licenses to Edward Severence
and John Wolken. Tha board alleges thai
the petition of Voegel and Woods does not
tate facta sufficient to secure an in
Junction and that the allegations set forth
Boyd Speaka at Elgin.
ELGIN, Neb.. Oct .-(Spedal. The
republican campaign was opened here
Saturday night by a rousing meeting at
the opera house, which waa well filled with
people. Besides the local candidates. Con
gressman J. F. Boyd waa present and ad
dressed the meeting. This is Boyd's home
county and his people paid him an excel
lent compliment by their large attendance
and close attention.
Nebraska News Notes.
BEATRICE Councilman C. J. McCbll
has an apple tree In West Beatrice that is
in lull bloom.
BEATRICE The Ashland and Beatrice
foot ball tennis will open the season here
next Saturday afternoon.
YORK Otto Wulff of Omaha, an employe
of the Personal Rights league, has been in
Xork county in tne interest or tne league.
BEATRICES The funeral for the late Ira
T. Ray waa held yesterday morning at
10:30 o clock, conducted by Rev. J. .
Davia. Interment was in Evergreen ceme
ELGIN A heavy rain fell here last night.
Rain began falling early and continued
throughout the nignt. it put tne grounu
in good condition and will be a great help
to winter wheat.
BTOCKVILLE The regular Jury term of
district court openes in this county this
morning. There are no criminal casea In
dlcatlona are that the term will be short
probably will close before the end of this
BEATRICE Howard Dvarts Weed of
Chicago, a landscape architect, gave an In
teresting and Instructive lecture last even
ing at the Young Men s Christian associa
tion building. His subject was "A Mora
Beautiful Beatrice." .
OXFORD The drouth of the past several
weeks was broken here Sunday night, when
a rainfall, averaging two and one-half
Inches arrived. Tne rainfall, heavy as it
was here, did not extend to the west a
great distance, but Its value to the farmers
BEATRICE Washington camp No. ,
Woodmen of the World, held a largely at
tended meeting last night, thirty members
from tne Wymore camp being present.
Five candidates from Wymore and one from
Beatrice were Initiated. A banquet was
held at the close of the business meeting.
REPUBLICAN CITY William Hickman
who lives four miles northeast of this place
had two barns tllstroyed by fire last Mant,
they being struck, by lightning. About sixty
tons of hay, five sets double harness, and
one horse were burned. And had it not
been for the heavy rain the dwell. ng would
nave been tilstroyea also. Estimated ioes
2.5U0, Insured for I1.20U.
BEATRICE The money bequeathed to the
city by the late James Charles for city
park purposes has been turned over to
the city treasurer by II. E. Sackett, ex
ecutor. The amount available is about 112.
0U0, and It will be used for the purchase of
a Dark site selected a few months aao bv
the city council aa soon ss the city secures
a clear hub to the property.
YORK One of the greateat events in the
lives of the old people Is the sunset social
which haa been held each year for the
last seven years. The eiahth annual sun
set social will be held Thursday afternoon
from 1 to 5 o'clock, October K, 19U8, at the
church parlors of the Methodiat church. All
persons w yeara of age or over are el
igibie and are urged to attend.
PFRU The Ciceronian Dehatlm club of
the Normal held Its first debat of the year
caiuraay evening, rne question considered
was: "Resolved that municipal ownership
of public municipal utilities Is superior to
private. ownership." The queation was af
firmed by J. Eastwood. Allen H.ll and
vv. l.. nest. Jt was negatived by J, E
murgan, j. u. MCMiuen and 11. Johnson.
I YORK The republicans of York county
were proud of the notification that the
York Tat.club had the largest delegation
ei tne Tart L.lnooln meeting. This week
promisee to be pretty lively. Tonight Con
gressman E. H. lilnnhaw delivrei an h.
dress and on Thursday Governor Hughes
will speak. Every night this week the
repubheana will hold political meetings in
some pari ot the county.
YORK The York Commercial club has
Deen non r led that the Northwestern rail
road hue taken exception to the decision o
the Nebraska State Railway commission
that ordered a transfer switch to be built
In York connecting the railroads. This case
waa tried at York, and then tried again at
Linn-oil!, una ine jommerciai club snowed
mai loras commercial interests were in
Jured and that a connecting switch waa
BEATRICE At a meeting of the Board
oi ruucaiion tasr evening Miss Badta L.
ureen or Hprlngfield, Mo., was employed
a n auaiuonai leacner in tne Kast school
Superintendent Bodwell's report showed
me loiai enrollment to date to be 1.878. a
against IX'3 last year. SuDerlntendent KnA
well and F. R. Beera were Instructed to
prepare a program' for the cornerstone
laying of the new high school building, .the
oate oi wnicn naa not yet been set.
OXFORD Lam night burglara entered
me jeweiry store or Uoodell & Kdawrds a
this place, securing Jewelry to the amotin
oi over ). iney Droke in a glass over
the rear door, thus securing entrance, and
alter aoing meir vork escaped in saietv
1 hie is one of several bua ness houses
Droaen inio me past several months. The
Jewelry stolen from Mr. Edwards consist...!
of rings and bracelets. Tne millinery store
adjoinmg the Jewelry store was also broken
iiuu, vui nuiiung was laKen.
YORK The building boom which com
i- ago stems io nave no
letup here and many who have been able
to employ masons to put In their founda
tions are unable to secure carpenters, and
unleaa more carpenters and builders can
be Induced to locate in York a large num
ber of homes will not be completed this
wniirr. xiiere are at tr.ia time severs
foundations laid and for mnnii , v..
Ing able to aecure carpenters, the owners
o cumpeuea io postpone operations
.,YOSKn. of .the newest corporations la
"'if, f' P.. Y Wll-Kl company of York,
which will Incorporate for 1160.000 capital.
Mr. Van Wlckle will bring into the oor-
j.oi.hom ins une or elevators at Thayer
Houaton. York. Charleston and Stockholm!
Neb.; one flouring mill at David t'ltv. Neb
and another In South Dakota, and also wiii
include several .lumber yards and an im.
plement business at York. P. Oroashana
well known bualnesa man of Henderson,
haa purchased an Intereat and will have
charge of the new lumber yard and im
plement buainess at York. mn(j all lh.
employes have taken atock.
pains in the cheat require quick treatment
with Dr. King's New Discovery. Prevents
pneumonia, ioo and $100.. Beaton Drug
Advertise in The Bee, the paper that goes
Into the honits of the best people,
LUB WOMEN BEGIN WORK
Omaha Woman's Club Hold IU First
Meeting of the Autumn.
ATTENDANCE CiOWDS THE ROOM
Talrtr-Flva Now Names Proposed
larger Aadlonec Rooaa Decided
1'ses for Owen Meetings
With an attendance thdt taxed the smaller
audience room of the First Congregational
churcn, the Omaha Woman's club opened
Its work for the yenr Monday afternoon,
under cirenmstsnces that promise most
favorably. Mrs. Edwsrd Johnson, the
newly elected president of the club, pre
sided. Thirty-five new names were pro
posed for membership ss the first mstter
of business, an almost unprecedented num
ber for the opening session. Thee were
Immediately acted upon by the membership
committee and will be admitted to the club
In time to enjoy the privileges of the stste
federation convention to be held here rext
week. Upon recommendation of a commit
tee on a place of meeting It was decided
to continue to meet In the Congregational
church, but the rapidly increasing mem
heirship of the club will necessitate the use
of the large auditorium Instead of the
smaller one, for the open day meetings.
The present rooms will be retained at
rental of 1800 a year.
In compliance with a recommendation
from the state federation, the club In
structed lta delegatea to endorse an amend
ment to Article VIII, section 1 of th
federation's bylaws changing the time for
the payment of dues from September 15
to May IS, the change going Into effect In
1909. It was further recommended that the
club endorse a proposed amendment to
section three of the same article now read
Ing "clubs may be restored to membership
upon payment of all . arrears" to read
clubs in arrears two rears may be re
stored to membership after a lapse of two
years." This change was not endorsed, the
delegates being left to exercise their Judg
ment after hearing the discussion by the
Dele-grates , Elected.
The following women were elected dele
gates to the convention:
Mrs. C. H. Townsend, Mrs. C. W. Hayes.
Mra. A. K. Gault. Mra. Albert Edholm.
Mrs. Harriet McMurnhy. Mra. Georre TII-
den, Mrs. George Bonner, Mrs. Rhoades
arjd Mra. George Covell were elected alter
The president's address wss brief. She
Urged conscientious adherence to the prin
ciples for which the club stands, conclud
ing with the suggestion that "Service"
would be a fitting slogan for ths year.
"For," she said, "In service we profit
most and achieve our best development.'
Mrs. J. H. Healy, chairman of ths en
tertainment committee for the coming fed
eration convention, reported 275 delegates
to be provided with lodging and breakfasts
for three daya. Placea have been found for
about 100 and other club members who
can entertain, or who will contribute tS-15
to the entertainment fund aa a substitute.
are requested to communicate Immediately
Iocal Delegates Help.
That the financial tax upon the hostess
club may not be ao great, is was voted
that the local delegates and committee
chairmen entitled to entertainment at the
banquet Thursday evening, pay for their
It was announced that Mrs. F. H. Cole
of Omaha has been asked by Mrs. Sarah
Piatt Decker, former president of the gen
eral federation and now chairman of Its
civil service committee, fo serve as a mem
ber of that committee, this Is in recogpt
tlon of the valuable Vork. Mrs. Cols has
dona in the state in civil aervtca reform.
An outline of the - state federation pro
gram given the club, presents many un
usually attractive features to club women.
The musical department of the club will
hold Its first meeting of the fall, October
29. The current topics department will meet
Tuesday afternoon, October 37, at 2 o'clock,
the program to be followed by an in
formal tea. The household economics de
partment will hold its first meeting Thurs
day morning at 10 o'clock.
BUTTONS FOR TRIMMING
In Many Styles, Shapes and Slses,
They Are to Bo Extensively
Buttons are a favorite form of trimming
they are made In all shapes, sixes and ma
terial. Many of the snuu-t trotting skirts
have ths front breadth trimmed with but
tons of the material and buttonholes from
the belt to --the beginning of the plaits.
Even gowns of silk, satin, crepe de ohin
are trimmed with buttons of tha same ma
terial. Far costlier buttons, made of en
amel and porcelain, decorate handsome
gowns, while buttons made of sliver and
gold are seen.
Passementerie burtons, which were de
cldedly In vogue a few seasons ago, are
now considered more modish than ever.
They are especially pretty for a gown of
green or navy blue. A model of laurel
green serge shows a line 'of large biack
passementerie buttons set at the back.
at each aide from shoulder to hem. The
enly other trimming on this princess gown
was a band of black satin at the wrists
Black taffeta is considered a smart trim
mlng and is used not alone on green and
blue, but on delicate ahades of pink, blue
and white. The taffeta la sometimes only
used for collar and cuff, but it occasionally
appoars In a deep band at the bottom of
A new and pretty trimming for gowns
of light shades and material la a coarse
white net cut Into wldtha to suit and dotted
with pastiliea of coarse threads. It
edged with narrow bands of the material
of the gown. 8carfs play no less a role
as ornaments; they are worn to trim
waists, aa girdles, aaahes, etc. They are
seen In all colors and made of every ma
terial from heaviest plaids to softeat crepe
de chine. They are thrown across the
shoulder, suggesting a Scottish shswl, now
tied about the waist like an Algerian dan
cer's shawl, and draped intricately, copy
Ing the Greek toga. They are trimmed
with knots of the materials, long, costly
fringes and with taaaels made of silk and
even with sliver and gold threads.
COMPLAINT ON BANANA RATE
Iowa Dealers File Charges with tha
Interstate Commerce Com
mlaalen. (From a Staff Correspondent )
WASHINGTON, Oct. i.-(Bpeclal Tele
gram.) The Interstate Commerce commis
sion today received a complaint regarding
rates charged by the Illinois Central. Lou's
vllle sr Nashville. Mobile Ohio. New Or
leans Northeastern. Burlington. Rock
Island.' Toledo. Peoria Western, Wabash
Minneapolis 8t. Louts. Chicago. Great
Western and St. Lnuls t Ban Frsncisco
railway companies on shipments of
bananas in carload lota from New Orleans
and Mobile. The complainants are all
concerns doing a fruit Joobbing business In
the following cities: Burlington, Cedar
Rapids, Davenport, Des Moines, Fort
Dodge. Ottumwa sod Waterloo, la.
Postmasters appointed: Nebraska, Dix,
Kimball county, Clareoce E. Rlrt. vice H
L. Cliallburg, rrslgutd; Rokeby, Lancaster
county. John W. Burnett, vice J. G. aidef,
Iowa: Grand River, lecatnr reunty.
Blrt 8. Baker, vice J. Huklll,. re
signed: Harrison, Rlghtmlre has been re-
nstated as rural carrier for route No. 1,
FIRST TALK ON TUBERCULOSIS
Ope-nlag Meeting to Be Held at First
The first meeting In Omaha of the cam
paign against tuberculosis under the aus
pices of the National Association for the
Prevention of the Spread of Tuberculosis
will be held st the First Congregational
church on Monday evening, October li
The speakers for the evening will be Gov
ernor Sheldon of Nebraska, Governor Cum
mins of Iowa. Dr. von Mansfelde of Ash
land, president of the Nebraska State Med
ical association, and Dr. Revenel of Madi
son, Wis., who Is connected with the nat
ional association. Tills meeting Is open to
the public. All subsequent meetings will
be held at the Edward Crelghton Institute
on south Eightsenth street, where the ex
hibit will be In place. Programs for the
other nights ef the week have not yet been
By using the various departments of Ths
Bee Want Ad Pages you get the best re
sults at ths least expense.
YALE CORPOPRATION MEETS
Namner of "tndenta Knrolled This
Year WIII Exceed Three Thou
sand Fowr Hnndred.
NEW HAVEN, Conn.. Oct. . At tho first
meeting of the Ysle corporation for the
university year of 1908-1 held here today, It
was announced that tha number of students
enrolled would exceed 1,100, being at least
S00 more than ever before In the 'history
of the Institution.
Among the new gifts announced, was one
of $8,000 from Mrs. John H. Htisted of
Denver to establish the Walter Husted
scholarship In memory of her son ,a former
member of the clasa of 110.
Mrs. William Annls of Detroit. Mich.,
gave $1,000 to establish the Donald Annls
prise, to be awarded annually to the student
making the best record In English and Ger
man during freshman and sophomore years.
The prise Is a memorial to Donald Annls,
a former member of the class of 1910.
MISS JOHNSONJS ADMITTED
I mm I era tlon Officials Refase to El
elndo Woman Who Worked as
Man for Years.
NEW YORK, Oct. 8. The Ellis bland
Immigration authorities who had detained
Miss Mary Johnson, a Canadian woman,
when she arrived here on the American
liner. New Tork, under the assumed name
of "Frank Woodhull" and wearing men's
clothes, today decided to allow her to pro
ceed to her destination, New Orleans, still
garbed In masculine attire.
Miss Johnson Is 50 years old, and of mas
culine appearance had declared to the
authorities that having been unprepossess
ing as a woman, she had found herself
practically shut off from earning a living
and only as a man had she been able dur
ing the past fifteen years to earn her
- Nervous Prostration
After Buffering f!v years from nerr-
ous prostration and heart trouble
Mr. Ellas Hollinger, 82 years old,
of Beaverton, Mich., waa com
pletely cured by the great
Pure Malt Whiskey.
"I have taken Duffy's Pure Malt
Whiskey for the past two years. For
five years previous to that time I was
afflicted with heart trouble and nerv
ous prostration. I tried doctors and
many nerve remedies, but received lit
tle benefit therefrom. After taking
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey for a short
time all symptoms of heart trouble
disappeared, and I began to get
stronger. I lack a few months of be
ing 81 years of age. I am one ot the
few surviving vetrans ot the Mexican
war, and aside from a disability con
tracted in the army, I can say that I
feel spry and nimble on my feet, and
am vigorous indeed, all of which Is
due to the taking of Duffy's Pure Malt
Whibkey. It makes the old young. Al
though a strong temperance man, for
many years, I heartily recommend
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey to all af
flicted, whether young or old. ELIAS
HOLLINGER, Beaverton, Mich.
Thousands of men and women, who
have almost reached the century mark,
tell the bame story as Mr. Holllnger
about what Duffy's Pure Malt Whis
key has done toward renewing their
youth and keeping them vigorous, hale
and hearty and In poHsesslon ot all
their faculties. As a leading doctor
says, the secret of the whole thing is
that Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey, if
taken as prescribed, drives out all dis
ease germs, invigorates the brain, en
riches the blood, quickens the circu
lation and prevents decay and old age.
This wonderful remedy has been ex
tolled throughout the world for what
it has done for suffering humanity.
The success of Duffy's Pure Malt
Whiskey in curing disease haa caused
many unreliable dealers to put up
substitutes and imitations with which
to fool the people, claiming that their
substitutes are just as good as Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiskey. Insist on the
genuine. It will cure you.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whibkey is sold
throughout the world by druggists,
grocers and dealers, or shipped direct
for 11.00 per large bottle.
If in need of advice, write Consult
ing Physician. Duffy Malt Whiskey
Company, Rochester, New Tork, stat
ing your esse fully. Our doctors will
send you advice free, together with a
handsome illustrated medical booklet
containing some of the many thousands
of gratifying letters received from men
and women in all walks of life, both
old and young, who have been cured
and benefited by ths use ot ths world's
' 4 GOODYEAR RAINCOATS REIGN SUPREME.
$30.00 SilliS. "Goals tf
Unprecedented Raincoat Values
are Offered in This
Special Silk Coat Sale
The opportunity of the year to
buy the greatest raincoat bar
gains in towrf is presented to you.
And you csn buy that silk coal
you've been wanting now fur
much less than the price retailers
This Is the reason:
Relng the largest manufacturers
of raincoats in tho world, and
controlling the output of seversl
mills, manufacturing all the goods
we sell, we eliminate Jobber's and
retailer's profits their profits sre
your gain wnen you nuy your
rainproof garments here.
BXTT TOOAT HOW AT TKIS
BTOXB AID SATS MOHIT.
Closing out thoao Splendid
Sample Fall Silk Coats Water-
proof for Women. In all the
Newest Fall Styles ami Fabrics
at such Ijow Price that Chal
lenge Comparison with others.
'WO Silk Waterproof
3.1 Silk Waterproof
MO Bilk Waterproof
MEN'S AND WOMEN'S
$15.00, 2).00, f25.00, $30.00 and
Rosebud Land Openin
Leave Omaha . ... ...... . 7:40 a, m. 8:00 p. m.
Leave Lincoln . 7:00 a.m. 1:50 p.m.
Leave Fremont 9i50 a. m. 10:05 p.m.
Leave Norfolk 1 :30 p. m. 1 :30 a. m.
AEBIVE GREGORY 7:45 p.m. 7:35 o.xa.
ARRIVE DALLAS .. 8:00 p.m. 8:00 a.m.
Convenient day or night trains returning.
North bound servioe commences Sunday, Oct. 4.
Leave Norfolk Jc.
Convenient day or night
The Only Line
City Ticket Office
If you are aillns and drifting in a sea
of sickness and dixeaae toward the rocks
and shoals of chronic Invalidism, do you
not now rsalise that the only way you
can hope to gut cured Is to aecure tha ser
vlcss and Individual attention rfif special
ists of recognized ability, with an es
tablished reputation, who ate eminently
qualified to advlxe, direct and treat such
cases succeHsfully ? Neglect upon, your
part will simply entice further compile
cations, permit the trouble to become mora
chronic ami deeply seated, allow other
complications to be superinduced, render
ing a cure tedious, difficult and expensive.
Commence an active and energetic couraa
of treatment at once, while you have
health within your grasp and he placed
safely within the boundary line of health
and the enjoyment of life.
Wt trsat mmu only and curs promptly,
safely and thoroughly and at ths loweet
cost BKOKCHITIB, CATArtEH, sTEBT
OUI DEBILITY, BLOOD FOISOV, EKIg
BISEASXa, KIOMKY and BL4LBKS OIS
BAftXB and all SrBCLAI, DISEASES and
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1308 Farnam St., Between 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
-juiaami j-.ua .11 as taiiWU II! Jl J-U1'WJSM"H'HI lf'f MTTHW
Whenever you want
' something call 'Phons
Douglas 2S8 and rusks
It known through a
Set Want -Ad.
$3B.OO Cravenettes here for $7.80,
flS.OO and $17.50.
Largest Raincoat Manufacturers.
Goodyear Raincoat Co.
Cor. 16th and Davenport Sis.
5th to 17th
e . . 7 :40 a. m.
9 :50 a. m.
1 :15 p. m.
... 7 :35 p. m.
to tho Ressnratlen
1401 - 3 Farnam 8tret
y -1 V.-..
T7 Y) Tr XT' OonsmltatlOB sad
r IV Esamlaatlom.
Otil.. iloursi a. as. ta t
p. m. Sundays, 10 to 1 only.
XX jo cannot call, write.
Weak and nervcue mea
who find their oower t
work and youthful vigor
cone aa a result of aver.
work or mental exertion should uai
ORAT'B NtllVK FOOD F1LL.3. They will
make you eat and sleep and ss a
In 4 u ' again.
1 Box 1 3 boxes S M sy null.
XEBMAf fc McCOJTM T-X.I, URUO CO
Oor. ISUi atid lradge Streets
OWL DtUO COMPANY
Oor. lata and Haiaey Sta Osaaha. Sea.
The Twentieth Century Fanner
ji . lav Arcaltaral F .
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