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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 10, 1908)
THE OMAIIA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1903.
atariay's. ffiariaSis WM Is He IBIfpsI! IE rap Known, in Omala
Immonso Now Shipments Just Rocoivod From Now York Special Sales start Saturday
Every Brna!s ht Is correct In style, no matter
how moderate tie price mar be.
See Page 16.
See Page 8.
SPECIAL SALE g
Brandcis' Cut Flower Dept. 8
D Take Advantage of This (Jreat Opportunity Saturday 9
Hlggcst Bargains in Cut Flowers Ever Offered.
Great Special Sales of Women's Suits
Also Dig Bargains fr Saturday In Waists, Cloaks, Skirts. sr- -
A Special Purchase of Women's
Black Broadcloth Coats
Immense quantity of
ibbibuu ana Boston h
Ferns regular price H
85c and 60c a Jj
each, at. 1 a 0
It pays to visit our new Cut Flower Department M
south side new store next to Drug Department. 2
Open Sunday in South Lobby. P
More than 6,000 fresh
cut roses, all colors
regular like 75c and
$1 doien. Tdk
at. per Vlp
E AND FASHION ABLE
D Fall Millirmt-v rvt 598 rj
o J - o
D The prettiest group of up-to-date hats that Q
was ever offered at a f mall price. Large pj
and mediam size hats in all $93 o
new colors, smartljr trimmed, at. J Q
ULTRA SMART FAI.l. i Arc u
Every hat in these groups is stunning in 8
n siyie. me correct new rail shades, a im. P
ported trimmings, and every new style is
represented, Satur- $fA . Sfl P
day specials, at I U nd I
Graceful and elegant French hats and bewitching
, new iurt pattern, ixo ouer
store can show
one-h.U the $25-$5
P t ii r
Straight from a New York Manufacturer
Women's $25 Fall Suits at $15
The high class fall suits in the new colors and
latest autumn styles made in the long coat
styles with the new collars just
such suits as any one else asks
$25.00 for, at
New Shipments Received
The style aristocrats in women's suits. No $35
suit can equal Fashionseal in elegance, style
and workmanship. New plain
broadcloths or smart novelties,
; Reliable, satisfactory shoes for
women. Carefully fitted by expert
Sample Shoes High class shoes
. for women, worth 4, - CIQ
Red Cross Shoes for women,
soles bend with C y
the toot. ... .
A Day of Song Hits
Sheet Music Dep't
Good Rye My Soldier Boy.
(The 'pest ever come and hear it)
Drifting With Me. Only A Violet. Just Some
one. Won't You Come Home Daddy, Dear
School Days. Honest, There's No Man Up In the
Moon. Red Wing. Won't Tou Lore My Mama.
Good Night, But Not Good-Bye. If I Could Be With
instrumental tits every-
thing that's new. Special sale
mandolin and piano dance folios
$15 W'Mz i
. -r V- j ? :., f
VJ l . .1:1 a i ' . i .il I
Made in the correct long lengths serviceable
up-to-date winter coats, made from a superior
quality of broadcloth full satin lined many
smartly trimmed. Such cloaks S 3T QQ
reguiany worm up 10 iu.w, J;
$7 Voile Skirts. $5.98
Made according to the very latest fall style
new blues, browns and blacks trimmed witl
wide taffeta folds, etc.; special (S5i Of
sale, at . pJ eC
Women's Silk and Net Waist
White, cream and ecru nets the silks are in
evening shades stunning new ideas XStMCV J
for dress and Dartv wear, at - I
Children's Cloaks and DresseJ-iF Si X1' M 't$ m
A separate department more space andfe$
more variety tnan any otner western store.
Children's bearskin, chinchilla, boucle and plain cloth
coats reds, blues, greys, etc.-re.ges 1 150 $1 98
to 6, worth up to 5, at , wg"mHg"v
Chidren's Long Coats Ages 4 to 14 plain colors and
mixtures regular $4 and 1 5 coats,
in, two lots, at
4 and fS coats. . $2-2
Stunning Long Coats at $15
Made of heavy broadcloths with satin and braid
trimming, some demi-empire and directoire
models Correct fall styles, such as Ct C
Brandeis only shows, $25.00 cloaks at. .14)!
Women's $4 Sweater Blouses, $1.50
Also Alice coats very practical for present
wear colors are cardinal, white, gray, $f 50
blue and black, worth up to $4.00, at I
Women's Norfolk Jackets 3 Sweaters
The Alice Coat, the Norfolk, and other styles,
colors and white, red, grey, $-198 $i98
etc., 3 big specials, at " 4 0
Elegant Long Coats
Stunning Cloaks in splendid quality of broad
cloth, also tailored coverts, new plaid d y C
, back auto coats, etc., new showing
In. Basement Cloak Dept.
Choice Lpts of the Famous
$20,000 Stock of
C1IEVKLKR A SOXS, NEW YORK
On Sale Saturday at
This great stock on sale Satur
day. Solid gold and gold filled
belt pins, belt buckles, clasps In white stones and
fancy settings, back combs, La Vallleres, Jeweled
collars, hat buckles, diamond rings, fancy chains,
bracelets, cameos in solid gold mountings, mesh
bags, hat pins, etc., etc.
On Sale Saturday at Half Price and
LESS THAN HALF PRICE
u v,ui rnce urug specials S
J5o bottle Hydrogen Per
oxide, at eo
O Colgate's Talcum Pow-
naer ror 10c
25o Colgate's Tooth Patr
n for ' aOo
n26o Sanltol Tooth PaU,
O 6o Lyon's Tooth Powdi-r,
2Eo Rublfoam, for . .. .lOo
O BOo Crrms Elcaya, for 39o
P25o Mme. Arnifitrontr's
Crtam, for ; 18o
O 10c Consuelo Cold Cream,
Df or l8o
BOo Mm. Yale's Almond
O Bloenom Cream 45o
D36o Bradlry'a Sea Salt,
special, for 37o
O 11.50 Oriental Cream, 91.08
D60o Herplcide, for . ...45o
2 So Dandorlnn, for . ...S3o
O W Oat Prtoea oa Patent
$1.00 LiVdla Plnkham's
O Vegetable Compound 89 o
D26o Bromo Seltzer, for 83o
60o Llstertne, for . ...43o
SjTUp, for 460 J
$1 U0 Duffy's l'ure Mnlt U
Whiskey, for 89o JI
R0c Knamp-Koot, for 450 J;
75c Meal lUlr UrtiHh 7o 1
ll.DO Ideal Hair Hruh 80o tj
1-lb. 20-Mule Team Borax, Jj
for 9o fj
10c Jtii Hope foap, fur 8o
10c Williams' 8 h a v i n K fl
p, for Ic li
Ziia Woodbury g Soap, per
enke 17c g
10c Shlnola. lor Do U
$1.00 Kountaln byrlnrc.
for 6o fj
85o Fountain Syringe 890 , ,
7 r. ..,,, i , . .. I 41.. '
7Go Hot Water Bottle 49c fl
$3.60 Marvel Whlilluc "
l . . . . ... n nf
. ZD KUOnor tilovee. 690 M
.76 Fountain Syringe.
for .S1.10 ii
Fancy Linens In Basement P
Renaissance Lace Scarfs -siae 18x54 -always sell O
for $1.00 special at, PUl,. U
each ' O JC (j
Renaissance Lace i Beautiful hemstitched oil
linen Japanese'' linni! o
drawn work scarfs nnd Q
squares, 30x30 and ISx- t.
54 worth 2, ciG,. II
Children's Dresses Heavy waBh and check cloths, also
plain colors Sil? CiQ
Two specials, at I l)C
We are Showing th New Furs
Both the sets and the single pieces.
A specially fine variety of mink and
black lynx. '
s good, warm, serviceable long $S0 $9A
cloaks, worth S to $10, at. . . . 7-
Good warm coats of fine materials not this
season's styles, but worth up to $7.60, at .
Lodlee' Skirts Plain and
up to $2.60, at
striped rnorth QQ.
Sateen Petticoats Worth
up to $1.15,
Center Pieces size
18-Inch., square and
round 60c qualities,
at, each UL.
DUTY FALLS ON GOVERNMENT
Waterways Congress Expresses View
of Needed Improvements.
ISSUE OF BONDS SUGGESTED
Declaration Made la Paror of Mots
meat for ComaerTatlon of Na
tional Rosoareea Shoats
a Railroad I .a its.
CHICAGO. Oct. . The third and last day
of the convention of the Lakes-to-the-Qulf
Deep Waterway association had no presi
dential possibility listed as an orator, but
the attendance was not diminished nor
the enthusiasm abated In the closing gath
ering!. , Theodora B. Bhonts, president of
the Clover Leaf-Alton system and former
chairman of the Panama canal commis
sion was the principal speaker, discussing
"The Future of Rail and River Transport
John A. Ockerson, member of the Mis
sissippi river commission and recent dele
gat from the United States to the Inter
national Congress of Navigation, held In
Bt. Petersburg, told "What Europe !
Doing with Waterways." The final re
ports o fthe various committees were mad
during the two sessions. j
Mr. Bhonts expressed himself 'in favor
of necessary laws which provide for wise
regulation of railroads, and then discussed
the idea of physical operation of railroads
by commissions. "Therein." said Mr.
Buonts, "lies th greatest danger which
our country face today." He said:
Th danger Is not "in th commissions
as they are now made up, but In the law
Itself; In th fear on the part of Investors
in rallrpad securities that the management
of their properties will be taken out of the
train hnnil. whtrH rtnwr Hlrt Ihttm .nil
placed In charge of men who know nothing
about railroad operation, and have no i
financial .eaponslblllty and are accounta
ble to no one but th man who appoints
them, or to the political organisation
which procures their appointment. Kali
roads have no business In politics, but If
the present tendency Is not checked they
will ultimately be thrown Into th hands
of th politicians and becom their prey.
It Is th principle of th operation of rail
roads by commissions which w are all
Interested In Just now, and I Insist that
It Is a grievous and vicious wrong, that it
amounts In th end to confiscation of prop
erty without due process of law, and that
It is filled not with probabilities, but with
certainties of evil and that It s wholly un
amercan and a violation of th first prlncl.
I'lee of free government.
The resolutions dec. are:
The all-Important question of transporta-
tlon Is a paramount Issue. If It be found
that th current revenues of the govern
ment are Insufficient for vigorously carry
ing out on a broad plan th development of
our waterways, congress should procure
funds for that purpose by providing a suf
ficient bond issue.
This convention declares that the open
ing of a deep water channel way connect
ing th great lakes with th gulf of Mexico
to be an Imperative duty of the general
government, and that this work should be
immediately begun and completed as
speedily as possible.
Any plan for inland waterway develop
ment should compline a main trunk In the
form of a Strait connecting Lake Michigan
with the gulf of Mexico by th Illinois and
Mississippi rivers. The improvement of the
branches of this main line, such as the
upper Mississippi with It tributaries, tho
Ohio with its tributaries, Including th
Cumberland, the Missouri, the Arkansaa,
the Red, the White, should proceed simul
taneously with the development of tht
Channel froaa Chicago.
The deep waterway Is practically com
plete from Chicago to Jollet and the con
tinuation from Jollet to St. Louis will cost
only $31,000,000. The state of Illinois, as
suming that the federal government will
take the responsibility of completing th
waterway to the gulf, Is about to co
operate to the extent of $20,000,000.
A special board of survey was created
by congress last year to report on the
feasibility of a deep waterway route from
Bt. Louis to the mouth of the Ohio. Dele
gates to this convention demand that When
that report Is mudo congress shall at once
firovlde funds sufficient to begin operations
n a large and effective way.
This convention Is In hearty accord. with
th recent movement in the conservation
of natural resources of the country and
tleartlly approves the efforts of the na
tional river and harbors congress in seek
ing to develop th waterways of the
. We do hereby demand that a definite
and vigorous policy of waterway Improve
ment beginning with the lakes to the gulf
deep waterway be promptly adopted by th
POINT IN TELEPHONE LAW
The race Is not to the swift,
but to. the competent.
Keep well and strong on
'THERE'S A REASON.
(Continued from Third Page.)
rholr. It was orj of the musical events of
BEATRICK James E. Lawrence, son of
Mr. and Mrs. J. U. Lawrence of this city,
was elected president of th atfihomore
class of tho state university yesterday In a
spirited cnnte-si, Ka. 1 Mallory being his op
ponent. Laurence received 1M votes and
HUMBOLDT A number from this sec
tion are going up to the Tiipp country
to register for the government lands, sev
eral on the list being young women, school
teachers and clerks.
Ht'MBOLDT Mrs. naxll Stratton, who,
with her husband, operatea the north
side candy kitehen and lunch room, was
badly burned about tlif face, hands and
arms while attempting to hasten the fir
wiUi the aid of coal oil. (fortunately nuns
of the burns are of a dangerous charac
ter. Ht'MBOLDT One of the biggest
church weddings ever witnessed in this
section took place at tiie Long Branch
Lutheran church, several miles northwest
of this city, the pastor, Hev. Mr. Uuyer,
ferformlng th ceremony which united
he ltves of Miss Anna TJaden and Chris
Ht'MBOLDT Th women of the Alpha
club held their first meeting for th yoar
at the club rooms and listened to an In
teresting report from the National Federa
tion of Women' Clubs, brought by th
district federation president. Mrs. T. J. Olst
of Kalis City, who was a member of th
HI MBOLDT Politics has Invaded the
ranks of the students of the city schools
and both a Taft and a Bryan club" hav
oeen organised. Th Taft organisation Is
officered as follows: Call Williamson,
f resident; NslU Rist. vie president;
tattle Dorland, secretary-treasurer, while
( th tfficra wf th Uryaa tluu ai:
Tommy James, president; Morgan Walsh,
vice president; Callle Kdwards. secretary
treasurer. The latter club has arranged
for a rally on Tuesday evening next, with
speeches by the members.
HUMBOLDT The working girls of this
city have organised a club designated by
the initials B. O. T. C." and contemplati
meeting regularly every two weeka, with
officers as follows: Miss Frances Little,
president; Miss Carrie Boss, vice preel
dent; Mis Sarah Edle, secretary; Miss
Winnie Mann, treasurer. The Intention of
th club la to provide social rather than
literary entertainment for Its members.
CENTRAL CITY-For th second time
this year the lumber office of S. D. Ayers
was broken Into last evening and th safe
opened and robbed, and. Just as It happened
the time before, there was no money In
the safe; but the robbers carried soma
valuable papers out into the yard, and after
examining them and finding evidently that
there was nothing they could convert Into
cash, they left them on a pile of lumber,
where they were found the following morn
ing. Th engine house at the water works
station was also broken into and a large
quantity of tools taken. No trac of the
culprits has yet been found.
CENTRAL CITY-Prof. Aaron Watkins,
the prohibitionist candidate for h vi,.-
presidency, spoke at the opera house in this
city last evening. Watklna was met at the
depot in th afternoon by the Central City
band, and the band also furnished music
In the evening. The two largest meetings
held in Central City during this campaign
were the meeting last night addressed by
watkins, and th one a few weeks ago ad
dressed by Eugene Chaflil.
QENKVA The flno storeroom built by
Mrs. Brayton next to the Union block lk
now finished and in the hands of (ho paint
ers. It is a large, commodious building, the
first floor being a store room 130 feet long
well ventilated and lighted. It la an Ideal
room and adds one more to Geneva's fine
buildings. It Is not yet occupied. Mrs.
Brayton expects to erect similar buildings
on the lots Juwt vacated by means of the
fire. It 1 not known how the flro
SEWARD The body of Mrs. J. CJuss of
Iaurel, Neb., was brought hero for Inter
na nt today. Che was a former resident of
this place for many year.
SEWARD Jacob Wcsterhoff has a rose
busli In his yard that produced fifty-nine
blossoms this year. KJcven blossoms are on
SEAVARD Joe Ernst has sold hm 4rt-arr
farm In B product for $11 per acre to a
Bohemian farmer from Saunders county.
SEWARD The Seward Countv Teachers'
association will meet In Seward on Satur
day. October 17.
BEWARD R. C. Carpente-. a printer who
cati to Seward a few weeks aao and
went to work for the Indonendent-Demn.
crut. forged a couple of checks Saturday
night and passed one for $14 on Curry
Brothers, receiving 15 In chanae. and the
other on the Graff Clothing company for
n. wnere ne purchased 75 cents worth of
goods and received $13.25 In change. The
forgery wua not discovered until the next
morning, but Carpenter had left town on
the 8:30 a. m. train. He signed Editor
Smith's numo to the checks and had no
trouble In passing them.
SEWARD The next term of th. district
court will commence on November with
Judge Good on the bench. Tho following
iurors have been drawn to apiwar on
Njvember IS. the enuity cases lelng trU'd
first: .T..iin Spahr. Dick Miller, D. Srhark.
A. J. Welsh, V. D. Johnston. William
Mankp, Matt Llmpp. Carl Thomas, D. L.
Francles. August Brnse, John Cooper,
Henry Murphy. A. J. Wsmpler, I. H.
Wary. Henry Birky, Chris Hanson, Tom
Woodgate, Jo Russell. G. Luckert, Andy
Nelson, Herman Pfluahaupt. Conrad
finger, sr., Henry Luebben, August I).
WTMOrtn The Wvmore band will b re.
organised Friday night with Helen May
Rut'er as leader If present Intentions are
YORK Ovr 800 residents of York eountr
av registered at O'Neill. Neb., and Dal
las, 8. D. for th land drawing.
YOHK Th new organisation known as
th York Ascetylen ooaipany has filed ar
ticles of Incorporation. Th capital stock
is $li,0uO and th following ar officers:
D. F. Marshall, prudent; Roy O. Mar
shall, treasurer; 8. E. Cain, assistant man
ager. tOlier stockholders are: Walter Het
rick of McCool Junction. A. J. Martin,
Richard Oupfelt. J. C. Marshall, Arthur
Marshall, John Marshall and Thomaa Mar
shall. WYMORB-John DeRock has fitted up
the old Mau greenhtuse between this city
and Blue Springs and has one of the finest
carnation beds In the state. He'is intro
ducing the Norwegian pine to the women
of the two towns as a novel house plant.
WYMORE Senator Borah of Idaho will
give an address hers next Monday after
noun. Adam McMullen. candidate for state
senator, started his active campaign with
other county candidates at Virginia last
night. He will speak every day from now
until election. The county candidates will
make their dates In an automobile.
WYMORE The case of th state of Ne
braska against George Leland, wherein
defendent Is charged with stealing grain
from a Burlington car. was again post
poned In police cvurt Monday. - Trial was
set for November 11. The alleged theft oc
curred early in the summer months, and
the cas has been postponed from time to
YORK The eighth annual Sunset social
held at the Methodist church, given In
honor of all persons over 70 years of age,
was largely attended and heartily enjoyed
by all. This is an annual event to which
tli old people look forward each year and
In which they take a part on the program.
Mr. and Mrs. Blssel, formerly In business
here, sang a duet, Mrs. Pirce played a
selection on the violin. A fine four-course
dinner wss served and each of the par
ticipants received a souvenir. Th com
mittee In charge was very thoughtful and
brought them In carriages and did every
thing to make the occasion one that will
be long remembered.
M COOL JUNCTION The funeral service
of R. F. Lord of M Cool Junction occurred
from tho late resldenco of the deceased.
Mr. Lord was one of the oldest residents
of south York county and one of Its first
postmasters.' At a recent old settlers' pio
nio he exhibited the first York postofflce,
Consisting of a cracker box in which the
overland mall carried by stage was kept.
The deceased took an active Interest In
tthe upbuilding of McCool and was most
highly respected by all.
BLUE VALE The first and only rattle
snake that has been killed In York county
for some time was killed by Dick Gllmore
on the Blue near here. Th rattler meas
ured two feet and had two rattles and a
Hl'MBOLDT The body of Mrs. Susie
Mills-Stevens was brought from Kansas
City to Humboldt for interment, a short
service being conducted at the grave by
Rev. Mr. Aydelott of the Christian church,
of which organisation deceased was a mem
ber wince her girlhood hays. The death of
this young woman was surrounded by
traglo circumstances. It having occurred
at Kansas City, where she resided with her
husband, Henry Stevens, an employe of a
commission firm of that city. Mrs. Stevens
had been in poor health for some time and
In a fit of despondency following a quarrel
with her husband, who, she claimed In
a note left for her niother, had gone away
and left her, she swallowed a vial of car
bolic acid. Death resulted before any of
the neighbors of the block knew of her act.
The husband denies that he had lert, and
asserts that the woman's dealn resulted
from heart disease, but the physician's
certificate gives carbolic acid poisoning as
QUAKER CITY CELEBRATES
How Cabana Make Coffee.
Down In Havana, where they drink cof
fee when they are not drinking sweetened
water, they make a much richer brew than
th Americans do.
They put three pints of sweet milk Into
a toffee pot and let It boll. When It la
boiling, a teacupfu! of freshly ground cof
fee ta dropped into It, snd the whole is
boiled for five minutes lonser.
It is poured through a muslin bag Into
buy trouble, but a genuine quarter buys
Dr. King's New Life Pills; for canstlpetlont
malaria and Jaundlc. For salTy Beaton
Founders' Week Marked by Passage
of Historical Pageant.
LIBERTY BELL IN PROCESSION
Float Representing? Every Phase of
Development of the City
Line Thousands Cosae
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. . Philadelphia's
celebration of Founders' week reached Its
climax today with the passing of th his
torical pageant, th most elaborately
planned and most artistic display of Its
kind ever attempted In any American city.
Kmlnent historians, students, artists and
artisans of consummate skill have given
freely of thlr thought and services to
make the series of floats depleting scenes
from th times of th earliest settler down
to th present day of the "City Beautiful,"
a panorama unequaled alike in th faith
fulness of the portrayal and th beauty of
. Th parades and show of th earlier
week served only aa preliminaries to to
day's culminating feature. The rush to
find available spaces along Broad street
began early and seats In th grand stand
which had been held at th modest price
of 26 cents during the week were eagerly
bot-ght up today at $2 and more.
Accorded a well deserved position of
her or in th line of slxly-rJn magnificent
floats and furnishing a real history in
th glowing pageantry of make-believes,
was the old Liberty bell Itself.
' Accurate Pletere of Past.
No city Is richer than Philadelphia In
memories closely intertwined with the
birth nnd early history of the nation, an
In redtlng this history by Uvlrjr pictures ,
It was sought to mak th pageant a
nearly correct as patient research and ttK
conrullatlon of the highest authorities ar
to customs and oostumes could mak It
Neither pains nor expense was spared to
carry out to the last detail the design ot
th artists of national reputation who as
sisted In creating the vivid history pic
tures. Each float of the seven division
were drawn by horses hsrnessed In the
fashions, of the periods depleted and there
were outriders and heralds In appropriate
costume for each display.
Under the Initial subdivision of "Ex
ploration and Early Settlement," the pa
rade began with a model of th "Onrust."
th first ship to enter the Delaware In
161. and in a long line of succeeding tab
leaux pictured the subsequent history of
th city snd coincidentally of the nation.
Following the "Onrust" were groups ot
Lenni Lenap Indians, early Dutch and
Swedish settlers, and th recapture of th
Delaware fort by th Dutch.
William Peaa and teaker.
Th second section of th pageant pic
tured wtih ten floats' th history of Wil
liam Ptnn and the Quakers.
"Colonial Philadelphia" comprised the
third section. It breathed more of gaiety
than that of th sterner periods of th
settlement days. In th street fair scene
alon were 140 young girls on foot wearing
costume of th period ot 170.
TL revolution waa treatsd la the fourth
division with such scene as the resisting
of the stamp act, signing of the Declaration
of Independence, a group comprising Wash
ington, Wayne and Lafayette; Ftankln at
the court of Louis XVI, Rochambeau and
th French allies, and lastly, th flags
captured at Yorktown.
Th fifth division showed the first steps
of th nation under the constitution, and
the sixth depicted Philadelphia from 1800 to
I860. Th seventh dealt with the civil war,
the visit ot Lincoln to Philadelphia, and
the return of the soldiers, then the Cen
tennial, and lastly, the city beautiful.
GET FIRST VOTERS FOR TAFT
Moa-an of Republican Club Leasraet
Which Begins Campaign la
"First voter for Taft."
This is th slogan of the League of Re
publican clubs now being organised
throughout th country from coast to
Otcott Payne of New York 1 the national
organiser Intrusted with th state of Ne
braska. He arrived Thursday and had a
conference wRh the executive committee
of th county committee and preliminary
step hav already been taken for taking
Into the national organization the clubs
now formed. Speaking of tho Intent of
the national organization, the League of
Republican Clubs, Mr. Payne said:
'Primarily, the clubs are formed for the
benefit of the first voter and to aid him
in lils study of national affairs so he will
be able to vote intelligently. Evory man'
should know why he is voting and what
are the principles for which he Is casting
his ballot. No man shjould vote the re
publican ticket simply because his father
before him did, neither should he vote th
democratlo ticket for the reason that pater
famllls is democrat. Tho club are largoly
'or young men, but all voter are welcome
Organizers will be put In the field in Ne
braska at once and the intention is to
Tiake the clubs permanent, not for a short
existence terminating on election day.
fter election Secretary Smith hopes to
visit the Nebraska clubs.
Mr. Payne, who came direct from New
York, says that sentiment in the east IS
Ml for Taft and that less and less talk
favorable to Bryan is heard each succeed
Governor Sheldon will address the voters
if South Omaha In Brown's Park, Twen
Meth and 8 streets, Monday evening, A.
W. Jefferl and other local candidates will
also spesk snd an enthusiastic meeting Is
forecssted. The meeting In Florence wilt
be held the following evening, Tuesday,
this meeting to be In the town hall. Jcf-
feria, HoUloter and other candidates will
speak. Mr. Jefferls will speak at Blair
tonight and at Arlington tomorrow night.
be hasn't got carfare, and then meets dis
appointment after disappointment. Draw
It good and strong on the p.tthoa. People
like to read that sort of tl.lnh'-
At noon the next day Mr. K.trhellur ap
peared at the office crestf tllen.
"I'm afraid I can't make anything nut
of that story," he said to the Sunday
"What's the trouble?"
"I've got three Jobs already and a
promise of two more." New York Times.
VETERAN PROUD OP MEDAL
Chlcasro Soldier Wear Kinblem Oninha
Comrade Helped Illui
' CaptAln Dariel Moore of Chicago, a vot-
eran of the civil war, is one of the wit
nesses before th United State district
court in th T. 8. Balrd land trial. Cap
tain Moor 1s a patriarchal looking man
and wear th medal of honor beetowed
by congress on soldier of the civil war
for valiant service. Ha was a member of
the famous Eleventh Wisconsin Infarjtry,
of which Major Miller of Omaha was alsj
"I am much disappointed in not being
able to see Major Miller," said Captain
Moore. "He was one of the bravest men
that th war produced. "He led the regi
ment In numerous charges at Vlcksburg
and It was In one of these charges that I
earned the right to wear this medal. It
was the heroio aotlon of Major Miller that
gave the reglmer.it the stimulus to make
the charge. Though Major MliUr was but
a regimental officer, he belongs In the
im class with such men as General Mc
pherson, General Grant and General Sherman."
Pathos Went Wrong;.
Irving Bacheller, the novelist. Is of un
usually agreeable appearance and ad
dress. Once when he was a reporter on
a New York morning newspaper, the Bun-
1 ' 1 manfr t mm & mod atorv
about the trials and discouragements of
men who are looking for worn in a oig
iAtv Clu nn uirlv ImnnrroW. Out On
wii'a old clothes, and visit all the places
mat aavemse lor n.sie nwp in m morn
ing paper. Give an acoount of th nuin
r.r.llr.. nf a nA th. IrlnA nt men
they are, and describe vividly the feeling
of a poor devil who, perhaps, ha had no
areakfasl. and baa waik4 miles because
Willy The other -day I found mother
crying over your book of poems.
His Ulster's Fiance (delighted) Oh. Is
that so? ( Aside. A man who can bring
tears to the eyes of such a fllnt-heHrted
woman Is certainly great, and no mistake.
(To Willy.) She was really wceplne,
Willy Ye; she said it nearly broke her
h.,ar in think that a daiiL'hter of hers
was going to marry a fellow who wou.ld
write such rot as that! Brooklyn Life.
Advertise In The Bee. the paper that gos
into th homes of the best people.
It belongs to health for a baby to
eat and sleep, to laugh and
But fat comes first; don't ask
a scrawny baby to laugh;
why, even his smile is pitiful!
Fat comes first
The way to b fat is the way to
is the proper food, but only a
Send this adverthsment together with asm of
paper la which It appeaifc raur address and four
cents to cover posuac. and we will tend o a
"Complete Hnd Atta ot Ih Wotld" ;:
CCOTT BOVi'Ni. U9 Pearl Stiest. Nw Yota
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