Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 10, 1908, NEWS SECTION, Page 3, Image 3

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    THE OMATIA DAILY HKK: NAT UK DA Y. OCTOBER 10, 1903.
Half Minute Store Talk
It oniftlmrn happens that, although our stock la unuaually
large, we re unnhio to fit a prrnon properly without some
1lht alteration twin careful almost to & fault on the sub
ject of "fit" we employ several expert tallora. These men
are all journeyman tailors who served their apprenticeship and
for years earned their llvllhood In shops that make clothea
to meaaure, but they find the new way of "clothea aervlea"
mora to thtlr living. You don't take any chancea when we
alter a garment for you.
TTie New Store nt ttie Corner Willi ttic Chimes
Our Second Floor
It conceded by all who see it to be the most beautiful and
the most conveniently arranged In the country.
Ladles can bring their children here for clothes and
be waited upon In quarters an convenient and pleasant
as a private residence.
Men can visit our b!g over-garment section on this
floor, look and try on as long as they like and be served
la an orderly, pleasant and painstaking manner.
Our Cabinet section on this floor Is the climax of
thoughtful store planning, and raises clothea buying to
the realm of pleasures.
KNEE PANTS SUITS
The greatest assortment ever shown In the west,
every desirable color and fabric Russian Blouses, Buster
Browns, Buddy Tuckets, Norfolks, Etc., all sold with our
guarantee of satisfaction and savings.
,50
$2- - $15
Russian and Reefer
Overcoats - - -
25 to 12
f5 115
' Auto Coats tor
Little Fellows, from
Boys' Furnishings and Hats are found on this great
second floor, a beautiful department, a splendid stock and
no uncertainty about the savings. '
Boys' Union Salts 50c up
Boys' All Wool Sweater Coats fl.00 up
Overgarments
For Men and Young Men.
' It doesn't make a particle of difference to us what
kind or what price garment you may want, we can match
your ideas and your purse. Our assortment is immense,
but our prices are much lower than ordinary and you
get a guarantee that means something.
Raincoats $10 and up
Overcoats $9 and up
INTERCHANGEABLE AUTO AND
FALL OVERCOATS
These can be buttoned high for wear in the auto, or
buttoned low for a street coat They are warm and ex
tremely stylish. The light-weights are cravanettes.
$17 to $30
LOOK IN
WINDOW
NO.. I
and see the
best stiff hats
In town for
I5 3
r if
'AW1 '
mwrnr
K I
If?
41
TTT,ri - rtr y In r - K
w
w
orpoirrs Txoicrsoir, bxut a eo
No "Brand" Clothes Here
The clothes we sell are exclusive and are found nowhere else
"Brand" clothes are exceedingly common and are adver
tised and sold in every village and city In the country.
Our wholesale connections enables us to buy woolens at first cost and is a
privilege enjoyed by no other western 6tore. It puts us on the same footing
as the MAKER of "Brand" clothes and enables us to sell a fabric of equal
worth at 20 per cent less than the RETAILOR of a "brand."
By placing our tailoring orders according to the ability of the tailor in
the particular work assigned him we get an individuality, excellence and va
riety absolutely impossible with the maker of any particular "brand."
OUR GUARANTEE IS BINDING
We are here every business day to make good our guarantee to refund
your money if you wish it. Should anything you buy here need righting,
bring it in to us or have us send to your home for it, and have it made
right according to YOUR ideas. Our is our personal guarantee of satisfac
tion yon don't have to wait weeks or months to see what the "brand"
maker in some far-away Eastern city will do about it you get satisfaction
here the minute you ask it.
SUITS FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN
The individuality of our suits, their acknowledged correctness, the best fab
rics and careful attention to the details of their making speak volumes to men
and young men who appreciate really fine clothes at medium prices. We would
like to show our line of
$17, $19, $23
cults to you, because we feel confident the modest prices would prove almost irre
sistible. If they were "Brand" clothes they'd sell for $20 to 127.60. You'd be
paying the difference is a "Brand" worth that much extra from you?
$7, $7.50, $9, $10, $11, $12, $13, $15 and Upwards
Are prices at which you can buy guaranteed clothes at this store. No matter
what price you elect to pay you'll save 20 if you pay It to us for one of our
suits, our guarantee for it.
OUR GREAT WARDROBE SECTIONS
ON THE SECOND FLOOR.
Contain hundreds of the handsomest suits ever shown in the west The finest
Domestic and Foreign Fabrics, moulded Into faultless garments, by high class tailors
who have never before executed orders for any store west of Chicago Marshall
Field & Co., and The Hub, being their only western patrons so far as we know.
The prices are $27, 30, $33, 35, f 37, $40
Ilemember, these garments are in a class by themselves, they are to be found
nowhere else and you could'nt get better clothes no matter If you paid 176 or
even $1.00.
Great
Vest
Sale
See
Window
No.
To demonstrate the value of our wholesale ronnfctlna, wa
have brought the fabrics and had hand tailored M fancy
vests which would aell In any other stora from $3 50 to ft 00.
We had them made In all alaea from it to it regular.
Bllms and atouta. They are In all the
popular ahadea and the fabrlca - ara
woulena,. Bilk mlxturea and mercartied.
They will o on aala Saturday at 10
a. m., at
$1.85
i
i
Our Basement Store
It a most pleasant and profitable place for men to
buy work clothes. It Is light as day wall ventilated and
convenient of access by stair or elevator.) In it are sold
overalls, work shirts, work gloves, corduroys, fur coats,
duck clothing and traveling goods, at prices you couldn't
possibly equal elsewhere. . ,
Your Underwear Needs
will be easily supplied at this atore. The sen
ior member of this firm has been a wholesaler
of underwear for yeara and through these con
nectlona we are able to eliminate the middle
man's profit. Let ua prove It to you any day.
COTTONS
60c up
WOOLENS
76c up
?v
Our Shoes
have solved the problem of
shoe economy for many men
and boys without in any way
sacrificing their taste for
style and their desire for ser
viceability. ' . , V
Men's Velour and Box Calf, Vici,
medium and heavy and vlscollzed
waterproof aoles In all popular
lasts and patterns, Including the
new "Hump Toe," best ti C '
shoe at the price In rni
Omaha, for Ne
Boys' Genuine Box Calf School
Shoes extra heavy scoured oak
solesa like quality Is.poeltlvely
not sold In Omaha.
9 to 13 81.50
1 to 6 $2.00
mm
4
. 1
J
If'
POINT IN TELEPHONE LAW
Subscriber Hai No Bight to Connect
Up Two Separate Lines. . -
COUNTY HEED HOT PAY PREMIUM
Ura. Alpbav Shevaller Bound Over oa
the Charate of Larceny In Con
Bctloa with Property of
tae Bora Estate.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Oct. (Special.) In a case
from Nuckolla county, the court finds that
Henry I Pharrla, a fanner living near Su
perior, was not entitled to have two tele
phone line In his home, connected with a
switch enabling him to use one or the other
at his convenience, while paying the aame
rata as other patrona Who had only one
line. The plaintiff In thla stilt waa the Red
Una Telephone company of Burr Oak, '
Kan., which asked an Injunction to restrain
Pharrla from connecting up one of the linea
after It had been disconnected.
Tha company owns polea and wires run
ning from Burr Oak to Superior, past the
farm which Pharrla owns. Tha evidence
showed that when tha telephone was first
put Into his homo It waa put on a differ
ent party line from tha one on which some
of Uia people with whom ha wished to com
municate had Instruments. He "kicked" to
tha president of the company, and the latter
agreed to put tn tha awltch ao Pharrls
could talk oa either line. When the di
rectors heard of this, they vetoed the ar
rangement and ordered ona line discon
nected. After this had been done, Pharrls
connected It again and threatened to do so
every time the company cut him off.
It Is held by tha supreme court. In af
firming a writ of Injunction Issued from
tha district court, that Pharrls had no
reason to claim a apeclal privilege over
other aubacrlbers.
Officer Can't Recover Premiums
W. F. Prowett, former treasurer of Nance
county, la not entitled to reimbursement for
S0 which he paid to a surety company as
premiums on his official bond during a
four-year term. The supreme court, in re
viewing the suit which he brought against
the county for that sum, alludes to a slm
liar action brought by former Treasurer
B. F. Knight of Lancaster county, under
Ska circumstances. It was held therein
that Knight could not recover In tha ab
sence of a previous agreement between him
self and the county commissioners that the
premium should be paid out of public f.inds.
In Prowett's case the district court held
against him and the supreme court affirms
the finding. '
. Correspondence PaptI Moat Pay. .
William H. Martin of Lancaster county
is obligated by a decision of the court to
pay the International Text Book company
tha full amount of $78 for Instruction which
he contractda to take. Ha paid $50 and
then quit, having neglected to pursue his
studies or answer questions sent him by
mall as part of the course. The district
court directed a verdict for the defendant,
but the supreme court reverses this and
remands the case for retrial, at the aame
time declaring that as the plaintiff waa not
n default in performing Its part of the
contract It la entitled to recover.
Mrs. Shevaller Bonnd Over.
Mrs. Alpha M. 8hevaller waa bound over
to the district court this afternoon on a
charge of larceny. The woman was named
as the beneficiary In a will mado by Mrs.
Horn by which she was to receive some
$60,000. The will was knocked out tn the
district court and Mrs. Shevaller was ar
rested on a charge of secreting some of the
property belonging to the estate. She put
up no defense today. She waa released un
der I1.6T0 bond.
Bassett Commends Commission.
S. C. Bassett of Gibbon has written the
railway commission congratulating the
members for their order saying upon how
much capital stock the traction companlea
hero could draw an Income. The order
was Issued several months ago, but re
cently the traction companlea have been
using It In advertisements and there Is
where Mr. Bassett lenrmd of It. which the
commission says Is another evidence that
It pays to advertise. y
Looks Good to Allen.
Oenrgo Allen, former chairman of the
Fifth district congressional committee,
while In Lincoln to.ley took occasion to In
form the republican atate commlttre that
Taft would carry Nebraska by a vote of
1G.0OO to MOW majority.
'I have been all over the Fifth district,
clear out In Colorado," said Mr. Allen,
"and It Is all the same In every county.
The people are for Taft. All that Is neces
sary Is fcr the farmers to get out and vote.
Overconfldence Is what the repullkuns
have to work against. In my community
I can not find a single republican who is
going to vote for Bryan, but I can find
many democrats and populists who are go
ing to vole for Taft. TImfa are too root
and the record of the republicans Is tor
good for the people to vote for a change.
Judge Norrla will be re-elected and Judge
Taft will get a handsome majority In his
district"
PRAIRIE ICHOO.KER IMPROVED
Maine Man Cornea Throngh la aa
Automobile.
CENTRAL CITY. Neb., Oct. .-(Ppeclal.)
The old timer who crossed the plains In
a covered wagon drawn by an ox team
would have opened his eyes with wonder
morA If he had seen the latter day emi
grant outfit which drifted Into town last
Saturday evening. It consisted of a big
Olds touring car of latest design hung
about with baskets, telescopes and bundles
strapped to the body of the car, and thor
oughly equipped with such utensils as
might be needed for preparing meals and
sleeping along the road. The car carried
the tag, 1S06, Maine. It was driven by J.
W. Young of Bangor, Me., who bought It
In Boston four weeks ago and after load
ing his family In started out to find a home
In the west
He left Boston about the middle of Sep
tember, and had been on the road about
three weeke and a half when he reached
Central City. The car was In need of some
slight repairs arjd was detained at the gar
age here for a day or two until the de
ficient parts were mended.
Mr. Young'a destination was Callaway,
In this state. He has relatives there and
also owns land near there, and If his fam
ily Is suited he will unload the baggage
from the auto and stay. If not, ho will go
further In quest of a place to locate, or if
he decides that the country Is not to his
liking he may return to Maine again.
university. A site has been secured for
such a project. Tonight Dr. James S.
Dixon, recretary of the college board and
Dr. A. E. Turner, president of Hastings
college, delivered addresses. Rev. D. K.
Jenkins, D. D.,.of the Omaha seminary, de
livered a splendid nddress thj afternoon on
"The Education Problem."
SYNOD APPROVKS OMAHA SCHOOL
Formal Seal of Approval Placed on
the Transfer.
WAYNE. Neb., Oct. 9-(Speclal Tele
gram.) The. Presbyterian synod continued
Its meeting today after the opening session
lust night. Rev. James Clark of Mitchell,
Neb., was unanimously chosen as moder
ator. Dr. John Balrd of Flattsmouth, who
for thirty-four years haa been the syond
sta'td clerk, retired today from this posi
tion and Rev. Thomas L Sexton of Lincoln,
for ttv-nty-Hlx years in the synod and who
for twenty-two years was synodlcal mis
sionary, was elected stated clerk for a per
iod of tlireo years.
The morning session was given largely to
representatives from Hastings and Belle
vuo colleges and Omaha seminary. One of
the most, slgnlflcent actions of the day
was the approval by the synod of a plan
to establish in Omaha a Protestant Christian
Effort to Save Children.
DAVID CITY, Neb., Oct. . (Special )
Proceedlnga have been Instituted In the
probate court to have a guardian appointed
for the Infant children ot Charles Pro
chaska under the provisions of the Ne
braska statute providing for "neglected
children." Prorhaska assaulted his wife on
the Northwestern passenger train out of
Fremont last Tuesday. No complaint was
filed against him by his wife and he was
released from Jail by the sheriff. Pro
chaska has disappeared and up to this time
has not bem heard from. The present Mrs.
Prochaska Is his second wife and she Is
here with friends In David City. She dare
not go home for fear that PrcchHSka will
kill her. Tha children are by a former
wife of Prochaska's. There are four of
them, the oldest being but ntne years of
age, and they have been left alone on the
farm since lust Tuesday. The oldest child,
a little boy, had made a shift to get thorn
something to eat and keep them warm, but
when discovered by the. neighbors they
were In a pitiful condition and suffering
from cold and hunger.
It Is not known where Prochaska went
when he was released, but It is thought he
took the Union Pacific passenger train out
of here Wednesday morning.
Confesses to Robbery.
CENTRAL CITY, Neb., Oct. . (Special.)
Caught with part of the stolen property
lecreted about his clothes, and In his con
fession telling the officers where they
might find the balance of the booty, the
person who enterod Ross, Dye It Cowglll's
hardware storu last wees: and made off
wttH a quantity of goods was apprehended
Thursday In the person of ET Powell, a
young man about 18 years of ago. County
Attorney Ross, Sheriff Her and the latter's
assistants had been worklrg on the tase for
some time and yesterday morning the
county attorney and the sheriff confronted
the young mm with the charge, and after
"sweating" him out for a short time he
broke down and told all he knew of the
affair. Ho said that he entered the store
about 11 o'clock last Thursday night and
took the goods.
u
,' A showing wonderful in its magnificence all that is new direct from
"the great millinery marts of the world.
2nd Enormous Purchase of Priced "Pattern Hats
Exclusive styles with us. This purchase comprises both dress and tail
ored hats, and we place them on sale Saturday at
S5.00, S7.50, $8.75 and 10.00
This Sale of Fall Millinery is of great importance to the millinery buy
ers of Omaha, for reason of the superb quality, great beauty and the becom
ing individuality of each hat.
KERN, Douglas St.
Drown Talks nt Dorwrll.
BUR WELL, Net).. Oct. 9. (Speclal)-S.-nalor
Norrls Brown spoke here last
evening to a full house on the Issues of tlu
campaign. The republicans were delighted
and he made the democrats sorry they
were not republicans. The senator seemed
at his best and his arguments were force
ful and convincing. He showed how the
pledges in the state platform of two years
ago had been fulfilled to the letter and he
made plain to the voters how necessary It
was to elect Taft to carry out the Roosevelt
policies. This county Is sure for Taft by
at least 123 majority.
completed condition It Is at once the most
handsome and substantial depot building
In the state outside of Omaha. Tha bulld
Irtg la a two story structure built of a light
pressed brick with a mission finish Interior
and modern throughout and was erected at
a cost of $75,000. '
Nebraska New Notes.
TECUMSEH Mr. Elbert Morhart. a
young business man of Red Cloud, and
Miss Mabel Buerstetta. daughter of Mrs.
Kate Buerstetta of Tecumseh. were mar
ried at the home of the bride In this cltv
Wednesday at noon. The ceremony was
performed by Rev. R, Pearson f the Meth
odist Episcopal church In the presence of
a small company ot relatives and friends.
TECUMSEH Mr. Manna Hedaes. son of
Mrs. Ellrnbeth Heds-es of this city, and
Miss Myrtle Ackerson. dauahter of Syl
vester Ackserson of'Woodburn. Ore., for
merly of this county, were married last
Sunday evening.
TECUMSETI The barn rn the farm of
Worthy Luce In Todd creek precinct was
burned together with Its contents Wednes
day morning. R. N. Wever is the tenant
on the place. There were JJn bushels of corn,
lour ions ot nay, farm implements, har
ness, etc., In the barn and they were lost
The corn belonged to Mr. Luce. The fire
was started by a 3-year-old boy who was
playing with matchea.
TABLE ROCK Mr. Jesse W. Goodale of
Lewlston and Miss Llda Crawford of Hum
boldt were married here Wednesday at the
Metocciict episcopal paraonage, Kev. C. E.
Rach officiating. The bride has been the
deputy postmaster at Humboldt for the
pasi tew years ana me groom is a young
business man of Lewlston, where they will
make their future home.
PERU President Crahtree haa made ar
rangements for a sreclal train to Lincoln
on the morning of November 4 to accom
modate membera of the faculty and stu
dents who desire to attend the State Teach
ers' association in Lincoln at that time.
Everybody in this section of the state Is
pleased with tho change of date and the
prospects are for almost double the usually
targe attendance from the southeastern
counties. The double programs and meet
ing places will be needed If the rest Of the
state sends a proportionately Increased rep
resentation. Superintendent R. C. King of
Otoe county writes that he and his teach
ers from Otoe will Join the Peru special at
the several stations In his county. Super
intendent George E. Martin of Nebraska
City saya that practically all his teachers
will Join the special Wednesday morning
and that all are looking forward to one of
the beat programs in the history ot the as
sociatlon. PERU Judge Norrls of Wayne, who Is a
member of the Phllllplne Judiciary commit
tee, lectured here last night on the sub
ject, "Education In the Phllllplnes." A
Lansing of Omaha furnished music for tha
occasion. Although rain fell during the
early psrt of the evening a large crowd
waa present.
PERU The Normal Bryan club met yes
terday and organised. Notwithstanding that
the meeting was diligently advertised but
few were present.
PERU The Nebraska City High school
foot ball team will play the Normal second
team at Peru on Saturday ot this week.
BEATRICE The republicans of Virginia
, opened the campaign last evening with ad
dresses by Adam McMullen of Wymore,
candidate for state senator, find C. 3. Mfr
Coll, candidate for representative.
BEATRICE Superlntendert -Bod well and
new teachers of the lteatrlce Cltv schools
were given a reception Inst evening at the
Christian church by tho old teachers. About
eighty people were present and th iffalr
was highly successful. The banquet whs
served by the Ladles' Aid society -of tha
Christian church, ; '
BEATRICE Fred Metts, who recently re.
signed his position as secretary of the
Mary Yourjg Men's Christian association
at this place, has taken the secretarvm'p
of the Young Men't Christian association
at Rapid City, 6.- D. He will not leave for
that place until .about December 1.
BEATRICE Rl y E. Drew of tills i lly
and Miss Pearl Mulholland of Valparaiso,
Neb., were married at Marysvllle, Kun.,
yestorday. They arrived In Beatrice lust
evening to muka their home.
BEATRICE Governor George L. 8heldon
will address a republican meeting to b
held In this city on Monday evening, Oc
tober ID. He will speak at Wymore on
the same date.
BEATRICE At the public sale of Sarah
Warford's farms near Kockford yesterday
stock brought good prices. Four nnlrli
cows sold at 140 per head, six horses
brought an average of SI 46. and a span of
yearling mules sold for $112.
BEATRICE The Kuril aerie of Eagle
held Its first social session In the form of
a banquet last night In nearly a year. There
were about fifty In attendance. -
BEATRICE The Parland-Newball com
pany gave a cor.cert last evening at tho
Methodist church under the auspices ot thu
(Continued on Fourth Page.)
General Debility and Night Sweats
Prairie Plre Does Damage,
DICKENS. Neb.i Oct . (Special.) The
second disastrous prairie fire in this local
ity this fall swept over a strip two miles
east tf here from one to threw miles wide
nnd about five miles lor.g yestorday after
noon and evening destroying several tons
of hay, besides the burning off of the range.
The fire was starud by sparks from a
passing train on the Burlington.
Farmer tumults Salrlde.
FRIEND, Neb., Oct. .-(Speclal Tele
gram.) N. C. Peterson, a Danish farmer
residing northwest of town, committed sui
cide In town this morning by shooting.
Peterson was unmarried and In good clr
cum nances. Ha left a letter stating his
Intentions.
w Ilarltaa-toa Depot Oaeoea.
ALLIANCE. Neb., Oct l.-Bpecial Tele
gram.) The new Burlington depot which
has been more than a year In building, waa
thrown opea to the public today and la Its
Mr. James Chesbrow, of Brook
lyn, New York, suffered from
general debility and night
sweats, so that he was unable to
work, he took Duffy's Pure Malt
Whiskey on his doctor's advice,
and now enjoys perfect health.
Mr. Chesbrow's wonderful re
storation to health is similar to
that of thousands who write us
letters, extolling the merits of
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey as
the greatest medicine the world
has ever known.
He writes: "I herewith enclose
my photograph and unsolicited
testimonial, which you may pub
lish. I suffered from general de
bility and night sweats fo badly
I was unable to work ; on my doc
tor's advice, I have been taking
Duffy's Pure Malt "Whiskey for
four months and I am now able
to work again, and I feel as well
as I ever did." JAMES CHES
BROW, 243 Ionard St., Brook
. lyn, N. Y.
Duffy's Pur Malt Uhiskey
Is an absolutely pure distillation of malted grain; great care being taken to have every kernel thoroughly malted,
thus deBtroylDg the germ and producing a perdigeated liquid food tn the form of a malt essence, which la the
most effective tonLc stimulant and Invlgorator known to science; softened by Warmth and moisture its palata
blllty and freedom from Injurious substances render It ao that It can be retained by the most sensitive stomach.
If you wish to keep young, strong and vigorous and have on your cheeks the glow of perfect health, take Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiskey regularly, according to directions. It tonea and strengthens the heart action and purlflea the
entire system. It is recognized as a family medicine everywhere.
CAUTION. When Joa aak your drug(dt, grocer or dealer for Daffy's Pure Malt Whiskey be sure you get the
genalne. It's the only absolutely pure medicinal malt whiskey and la sold In large aealed bottles only; never In bulk.
Price 91.00. Look for the trade-mark, the "Old Chemist." on the label, and make sure the seal over the cork la
nbroken. Write Consulting physician, Duffy Malt Whiskey Co., Rochester, X. Y for free Illustrated medical book
let and free advice
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MR. JAMES CHESBROW.