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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1908)
'THE OMAIIA DAILY BEE: THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1908.
-SCIEHCE and ART
M E. YAL
Ladies are duly, notified that Mme. Tale
of Beauty Culture Fame, will combine
Bclrnr.nd Art-tn an llluetrated lecture
and artlstia entertainment, to be given at
lloj-d's opera house, Mendar, November 16,
at 2-M p. m,
What thla wonderful woman has aecom
pltahed In her chosen tlfe work la beet at
tested to In the beaut of her own person
allly. That sneaks mere convincingly than
Thousand upon thousands of women all
over . the world have received the same
Vmnrkable benefits from the wonderful
Yale fiystem that Is so rapidly revolu
tionising , Human Ugliness Inte Physical
beauty. Women of all ages are being made
happy by what tbey are enabled to do for
themselves under Mme Tales System;
' Well-meaning persons have often chal
lenged Mme. Tale's claims te make women
naturally beautiful as physlenl impose!
btlltles until overwhelmingly convinced to
the contrary by Irrefutable evidence.
SYNOPSIS OF LECTUR&
. I8T ACT. The Art of Beauty Cul
Ml) ACT The Science nf rtivalcal
IRD ACT Tht Poetry :of Motion-.
4TII ACT. The At of Good Styl.
j. " Oenmul Instructional
i' ' C06TUME9-.
Mme. "Tale, wlil wear fer different eoa-
tumes of beautiful design and coloring.
Her perfeei figure wtU. be artistically dis
Mm. Tale's Phyrteal Culture Bserelses
ria bo given by her with fascinating
grace to tho strains ef PTfrt tnualo re:-
flired by the Theatre Orchestra.,
Those attending will enjey a Beauty CuV-
turtremrw1trrets describe.-.,. . . .. .
Tickets for Mme. Yale's Lecture may be
obtained free of charge V? applying for
them -now at the Drug Department of the
Benton Store, J. L. Brandels & Sons. .The
ticket are free, but the best seats will be
t lv n ' to those making a purchase of any
of the Yale -.preparations at the time of
applying for tickets.
The lecture will begin promptly at ,130
P. IL Ladles 'are kindly requested to be
seated at that time.
, Saratoga Chips
A crisp, crackly, delicious mor
sel for good llvere,.
Every lady visiting our
hop, 814 Farnaiu. St.,
Thursday, will be pre
sented absolutely free
with a 10c Package of
Brodskys delicious tiara
togu Chips. We want
every woman in Omaha
to see the cleanliness of
our factory and see how
these dainty Chips are
made. Come Thursday
and get a lOo package
10c tod 20c
If you grocer doesn't have them,
drop a card to
Brodsky's Saratoga Chip Co.
14 rariuun It
The Beer You Like
Cases 2 dozen 27 OA
Large Bottles PaJeVU
Cases 3 dozen. CI OA
Small Bottles ipj.VU
Aa allowance of 110 will be mad
upoa rsiurn to us of the empty outs,
and all ef a empty bottles ia good
Orders wtU be taksn fet Luiui
' few than com lU it ta follow
$2.00 per doz. large Bottles
$1.35 per dor. Small Bottles
130810 Douglas Straat .
CAFE BEAU IFUL
I Vest Cooked!
I Ton Aeat feel ataffy after Alma here,
l. .! t-
GLOOM ABOUT STATE 110USL
Noise 'Like Ken Preparing to Pack
Trunk is Heard.
CONCEDE TICKET IS BEATEN
resloas of tie Stat Teachers' A
elation Osa with m Large
Attendance from All Per
ilous of State.
(From Staff Correspondent)
IJNUOLN. Nov. 4. (Special.) With
only meager returns yet In the republi
can state committee la willing to concede
and does concede that It look like a
frost struck the state yesterday. With
only a small portion of the state for ue
as a basis the committee has about con
cluded that the tall has gone with the
hide and the demo-pop aggregation has
elected a complete state ticket However,
there are not enough complete returns In
from enough counties to make this an
absolute fact and It may take a day or
two for it to be definitely decided Just
who has been elected.
It Is believed, and Is likely true, that
Congressman Pollard has been defeated
In thla county. Reports to his head
quarters show that he will come Into
Lancaster county with 194 votes to the
good. Lancaster county has swatted him
hard, so about twenty-three precincts
Indicate. These give John A. Magulre a
majority In the neighborhood of 600.
The county committee figures that
Sheldon will carry the county over Shal-
lenberger by about 1,000.
The legislative ticket will be split and
the county committee says the ticket
known as the county option ticket has
won out. If this Is true Lancaster county
will send a democrat and a republican, to
the senate and three republicans and two
democrats to the house.
Around the state house employes and
offtcera are of the opinion they have lost
out and many of the employee are making
-noise like persons packing trunks,
The democratic state committee claims
everything In sight Including the legisla
ture, the congressmen, the state ticket and
Martin Dlmery. secretary to Governor
Sheldon, today received a husking peg from
well wishing friend. Frequent Inquiries
are being made as to the location of the
It is presumed the two constitutional
amendments have carried. If this la the
case Governor Sheldon will be called upon
to name four supreme judges, unaer me
law he can do this.
- Teachers' Meeting Opens.
The state teachers' meeting began here
today and the city Is crowded with
teachers. -The various departments began
their meetings this afternoon. All general
sessions will be held In St. Paul church.
On Friday evening the teachers will be
given a reception at the executive mansion
by Oovernor and Mrs. Sheldon. Tomorrow
fternoon the various departments will
select their officers.
BOT KILLED BY COMPANION
One Yon as Hunter la Accidentally
Shot ' by Anotker.
FREMONT, Neb., Nov. 4. (Special Tele
gram. Edgar Lumbard, a 14-year-old son
of D. A. Lumbard, cashier of the First Na
tional bank, was accidentally shot In the
head and killed by Leslie Whltcomb, a 14-year-old
son of E. L. ' Whltcomb of this
city, while out hunting on the' Platte river
about 11:90 this morning.
The two boy, accompanied by Basil
Spark, another boy of about the sime age.
were oiit duck hunting vn , the sandbars
southwest of the dyke about -three miles
west bf this city. At the time the accident
occurred the Sparks boy was about half a
mile away from the other. Leslie say
they saw a flock of ducks coming and they
both kneeled down to shoot. As the ducks
came they, were In, line with the boys.
Leslie fired and Just at that Instant Edgar
stood up, the charge striking him In the
back of the head and carrying away the
side, of the skull. He then ran to the boat
and went after the Sparks boy and the two
wrapped the body of their companion In
an overcoat and carried It to the boat and
started for the dyke. On account of the
sandbar they were obliged to get out and
pull the boat Both got In the water and
quicksand up to their armpits and reached
Pure Charcoal Will Absorb One Hun
dred Times It Volume In
Poisonous Oases. '
Charcoal was made famous "by the old
monks of Spain, who cured all manner of
stomach, liver, blood and bowel troubles
by this simple remedy. ,
One little nervous Frenchman held forth
Its virtues before a famous convention of
European physicians and surgeons. Sechey-
ron was his name. He was odd, quaint and
very determined. His brothers in medicine
laughed at his claims. Thereupon he swal
lowed two gralna of strychnine, enough to
kill three men, and ate some charcoal. The
doctors thought him mad,' but he did not
even have to go to bed. The charcoal killed
the effects of the strychnine and Sec hey ron
was famous. Ever since that day physi
cians have used it. Run impure water
through charcoal and you have a pure, de
Bad breath, gastritis, bowel gases, torpid
liver, Impure blood, etc., give way, before
the action of charcoal.
It Is rally a wonderful adjunct to nature
and is a most Inexhaustible storehouse of
health to the man or woman who suffer
from gaea or Impurities of any kind.
Stuart's Charcoal Losengc are mad of
pur willow charcoal, aweetened to a pala
table stale with honey.
Two or three of them cure an ordinary
case of bad breath. They should be used
after every meal, especially if one's breath
Is prone to be impure.'
These little loaengea have nothing to do
with medicine. Tbey are Just sweet, fresh
willow, burned to a nicety for charcoal
making and fragrant honey, the product of
the bee. Thus every ingredient comes to
man from ths lap of nature.
The only secret lies In the Stuart pro
cess of compressing these simple substan
ces Into a hard tablet or Iosenge, so that
age, evaporation or decay may not asaall
their curative qualities.
You may take as many of them as you
wish and the more you take the quicker
will you remove the effect of bad breath
and impurities arising from a decayed or
decaying meal. They assist digestion, purify
the blood and help the Intestines and bowels
throw off all waste matter.
Go to your drugrlst at one and buy a
package of Stuart's" Charcoal Loaengea,
prkie 1ft cents. Tou will soon be told by your
friends that your breath la not so bad as it
was. Send u your name and address and
we will send you a trial package by mail
free. Address P. A. Stuart Co., 300 Stuart
Bldg., Marshall, Mich.
The Twentieth Century Farmer
Reaches the Live tek Men.
Liotoliv Office Omaha Dee
518 Little fivildin .
Auto Thone 7417. Dell A253S
G.v M. Porter, Manajer.
.ha dyke almost exhausted and chilled after
struggling with the boat for an hour and
Boys' and Girls' ladnstrlal Clabs.
BEAVER CITY, Neb., Nov. 4. (Special
The Boys' and Girls' lnndustrlaJ clubs vlll
hold their annual meeting at Beaver Clvy,
Saturday, November 14. Superintendent F.
J. Munday has Issued a premium list with
over a hundred dollars for the winners.
There Is much Interest manifested, - there
being over W0 in the contests. This la the
second annual meeting of the Industrial
club of Furna county.
Nebraska Newa Nates,
BEATRICES Lotil Fink, a young man
living south of Wymore was sevtrely In
jured by falling from the root of his
house which he was engaged in painting.
' BEATRICE Th -,dy of the late J. N.
Wllber was brought here this afternoon
from Crete for tnterment. Deceased form
erly resided in this city having left Beatrice
about six years ago.
BEATRICE All schools In the city closed
last evening for the balance of the week
in order that the superintendent and teach
ers may attend the teachers' association
In session 'at Lincoln this week.
PONCA The women of the Rebekah
lodge served a fine lunch on election day.
the proceeds to be applied to the endow
ment fund for the Odd Fellows' orphan's
home, sVxin to be built in Nebraska.
McCOOK Rev. B. L. Webber, American
Sunday school missionary for southwestern
Nebraska, Is at present doing evangelistic
wors. in furnas county. He will devote
nimseu to this line of endeavor during the
HARVARD. The board of education has
permitted the teachers to dismiss school
andy attend the State Teachers association
this week at Lincoln, and vacation will be
the order of the day from today for the
balance of the week,
McCOOK-Clty free delivery will be es
tablished In this cltv. NnvamKcp IK llh
Daniel O'Brien, Oscar Grlsmore an George
' carriers, ana ueorge Klngtiorn,
suDsmute carrier. MIbs Vera Dwyer has
Deen PP0inted substitute clerk In the
McCOOK-The McCook public schools
clsed today for the rest of the week In
oraer 10 ariord the teachers onnortiinltv
attend the state teachers' asaclatlon
meeung, oi wnich every teacher has
availed him or herself, twenty.flve teachers
and Superintendent Taylor being at the
PERU.-The Peru Stale Normal school
. Lhave a v,cation beginning Wednesday
of this week and extending to the following
Tuesday In order to permit the students
and the members of the faculty who desire
to do so to attend the state teachers asso
ciation at Lincoln. Practically all of the
faculty an large numbers of the students
BEATRICE The Chanute Refining com
pany win soon establish a station in this
city for the purpose of supplying its pa
trons in southern Nnhrub. mH nnrh.
Kansas. The company will erect two large
t.j " Dunamg on the Rock
iHiana ngni-or-way in the south part of
the city. The station will be in charge of
" Aiuj.-rne cnnstlan parsonage
wa lt night the place of a very pleasant
gathering, the membership of the Chris
tian church having come out In large num-
UlDiri nr. m .
vvtm iu give meir pastor. Rev. D. U. Dyn
kclburger a surprise, each attendant brlni
" hi2.J Punl of good things for home
use. The occasion was much enjoyed by
all, and especially by the family eurprtsed.
PONCA. The board of education has
given tne Ponca teachers this week to at
tend the meeting of the State Teachers' aa-
"!"' " i uncoin. superintendent Marsh
with his nina aHlilinti
County Superintendent T. V. Teed, left for
xiucoin in is morning. The graduates of
mo rym n scnoois rang witn those of any
school in the state at the university and
other higher Institutions. .
PERU. Rev. Mr. WoMnn nt v, t
ohurch, who leaves Peru this week after
a three years' pastorate, gave a farewell
aaaress to the students and faculty this
morning at convocation. He goes to Lin
coln to do postgraduate work at the uni
versity and will later do work in Chicago
university. The students and faculty
passed appropriate resolutions expressing
the appreciation of his work during his
GENERAL HUMPHREY HERE
Former Quartermaster of Department
of the Missouri Visits Frlead
Major General Charle F. Humphey,
United State army, retired, was In
Omaha. Wednesday, and a guest, of honor
at a luncheon given at the Omaha club by
a number of regular army friends and. old
cltlsen friends of Omaha in the afternoon.-
General Humphrey was formerly
quartermaster general of the United States
army, and was some years ago chief quar
termaster of the Department of the Mis
souri "I am Just here on my way home from
a business trip up In the sand hills and
merely stopped over to visit for a few
hours with Omaha friends." said the gen
eral "I haU return ' to Washington thla
evening. Omaha always seem so much Ilk
home to me that I cannot resist the im
pulse to top over for a hort while when
anywhere near Omaha. I was delighted to
meet Ambassador Thompson here today. I
had a most enjoyoble, visit with him on
my recent visit to Mexico. I do not know
a thing about politic except what I have
HOME FOR SCANDINAVIANS
Bethany Will Be Name of Nevr Resort
for Aged Norwegian and
A mission horn has been established
by the Norwegian and Danish Methodist
church In the old Furay home, Twenty
fourth and Seward streets. The purpose
of- the home, which will be known as
Bethany Home, is to furnish a rtfuge for
the Norwegian and Danish young people
where they will be surrounded by Chris
tian Influences, to help those In need and
to find employment fpr the unemployed
of these nationalities.
All friends Interested In the enterprise
are Invited to visit the home and ascer
tain Its needs and any assistance that
can be voluntarily given will be moat
Charles Chriatensen. tin Seward street,
will, manage the home. A. Olsen, Ills
Sherman avenue, assistant mansger.
Bethany Home wlil be formally opened
Saturday, November 7. .
Into a soup tureen, slloe thin and small
slices. ' sprinkle over each layer of bread
a generous sprinkling of grated American
cheese, put In a frying pau a generous piece
of butter, slice and fry a medium slssd
onion. When- slightly browned pour on
boiling water the quanlty of soup wanted,
Let It boll a few minute and then pour
over the bread and oheeae; oovar and let
stand five to ten minutes. Will then be
ready to serve. Thl also can he made with
Swiss cheese. This Is a French dish and
Is a good, substantial dish for those who
observe Fridays by not eating meat
The chairman , of the democ ratio com'
mltee take exception to a' flaring adver
tisement of the Drum ni and Carriage com
pany In the dally pipers the day before
election saying that It Taft was elected
they would set steel tires for SO cents each
and tf Bryan was elected they would eel
two steel tires for II. the democratic chair
man claiming that this offer would Influ
ence the, votes of owners or drivers of dirt
wagon, coal, express and transfer wagons.
BUSINESS LIEN ARE HAPPY
ProTerbial "Wheels of Progreii" Will
Now Torn Some, Sayt Banker.
REALTY OUTLOOK IS BRIGHT
A. t,. Reed gays Qalef Will Be
Broken aad Heeords Will ghow
. Bis Galas la a Short "
Omaha commercial and mercantile Inter
eats began business Wednesday morn.ng
with more serenity and confidence than for
some time. The result of the election I
"Business will now go ahesd at a rapid
pace," declared Henry W. Yates, president
of the Nebraska National bank. "The
banking business will not be particularly
affected In Itself, but since bankers are
the representatives of ill commercial In
terest the feeling of confidence which ha
wept over the world of industry since list
night will bring about a period of the full
"I do not think the country would hsve
been wrecked had Bryan been elected. The
United States Is too big for one man to
wreak havoc, but there would have been a
considerable period of uncertainty, hesita
tion and dlay had Taft been beaten.
"We have not seen quite the last of
Bryan. No one thinks that he will ever
run for president again, but he will un
doubtedly be heard from In other way."
Real estate circle were Jubilant over the
choice of the country. "Realty dealer and
agenciea feel business depression and un
certainty as quickly as anyone, if not
sooner than most," said A. L. Reed of the
Byron Reed company. "The result means
a decided stimulus to business of our kind
and an era of good times Is certain."
Farmers will reap a reward the - country
over for refusing to follow the bank guar
anty . wlll-o'-the-wlsp. Higher price t for
grain, or at least continued high price, will
ensue as a result of their fidelity to the re
Good Prices for Farmers.
'Tou observe that grain markets opened
firm thl morning," remarked Powell, chief
Inspector of the Omaha Grain exchange.
"The victory of Taft probably means that
the farmer will get good price for their
cereal v products far a considerable time.
There will be no Immediate effect on ship
ments because of " the election, and the
movement of grain will be due chiefly to
ordinary conditions of geography and cli
- Retail merchants unanimously echoed the
views of Messrs. ' Tates, Reed and Powell.
The effect on them will be the same as on
men in other lines of business. Had Bryan
won, they say, the wage-earner would have
saved his every possible dollar In fear lest
the time would rapidly come when he would
no longer be a wage-earner, and this ap
prehension haa been In operation to some
extent all over the country for some weeks.
The worry entirely gone, the wage-earner's
wife and the wife of the man on a mod
erate salary will spend at least a regular
amount over the counters and showcases.
Elimination of Bryan.
"It looks very much to me as if the over
whelming elimination of Mr. Bryan from
further Influence In the. policies of the dem
ocratic party places him in the forefront
of socialism," said F A, Brogan. "That he
will be the socialistic .leader of the future
Is the logical trend of the events of yes
terday. He will have-to. be rockoned with
in the future on that basis. Whl'e I sin
cerely deplore the loss ef Nebraska,' If we
have last it, there to a consolation hi the
splendid victory that Oevernof Hughe lias
won In New York aa-welr as In the election
of Judge Taft to the presMenoy."
By using the various departments of The
Bee Want Ad Pages you get the best re
sults at the least expense.
William H. Saztoa.
HURON, S. D., Nov. 4. (Special.) Wil
liam H. Saxton died at hi home rn thl
city Sunday afternoon, aged 6e year. Mr.
Saxton was a native of Pennsylvania and
lnce 19 year of age ha been In the serv
ice of the Chicago & Northwestern, with
headquarter In thl city. Thirteen year
ago he was stricken with paralysis and
from that time was unable to do service
as an engineer. He was prominent In
Masonic circles and funeral services were
conducted by that organisation, at the
family residence Monday afternoon. Rev.
Duane Rlfenbark delivering the sermon.
Besides his wife, Mr. Saxton leaves two
sons, Blair and WU H.; also a brother and
two sisters residing in Pennsylavnla.
Henry O. Crlokmore.
NEW YORK, Nov. I. Henry C. Crick-
more, widely known among turfmen and
author of "Krtcks Guide to tne Turr." died
of pneumonia In this city today. Mr.
Crlckmore's wide acquaintance among rac
ing men arose from his having: officiated
as clerk of the scales at many of the large
race tracks throughout the eastern section
of the county. For many year he was
regarded aa an authority on racing record a
At the time of bis death he was clerk of
the scales for the Westchester Racing as
sociation, the Coney Island Jockey club
and the Waahlngtor Jockey club and was
secretary of the National Hunt and Steeple
Chase association. He was 70 years old.
Mrs. Olredell McClaln.
Mrs. Olredell McClaln, 20 years of age.
died at I o'clock Tuesday morning at her
home, 7 South Twenty-eighth etreet. The
cause of death waa given as heart failure,
though Mr. McClaln has been sick for
some time. She leaves a husband, who la
employed by the Omaha Printing company,
There are no children, the couple having
lost two within the last year. The funeral
will be held at 2 o'clock this afternoon from
Taggart and Son's undertaking rooms,
Burial will be at Forest Lawn.
' Cheater A. Fraaler.
MILWAUKEE, Nov. 4. Chester A. Fr.
ster, assistant superintendent of terminals
of the St. Paul read at Chicago and for
eight years station master In Milwaukee,
died here today.
is the trade .
mark which is
on every gen
uine bottle, of
sold In nearly all the
countries of the world.
Nothing equals it to build
up the weak and wasted
bodies of young and old.
8ea4 this sveitSMsaent. together rirh
asne at paper la rtatca It appear osr
art tisss ana knar cuts to cuvar post,
ana m wUi Mrwl yoa "Compacts lUujy
AlUsef Um WorU" m u tt n
SCOTT Jk DOWNS, 40t Pearl St. K. T.
The remarkable values that
vincing proof that this is the
Beautiful New , Tailored Suits on Sale at $25.00 , $&JW
On Thursday morning we will
tailored suits at $25.00 positively the greatest values of the
Reason, e Almost every correct new model will be found in thia
offering. Some of these Buits are elaborately trimmed in the new
directoire style, some are trimmed tailored effects and others
are strictly plain styles. "We ask you to compare these suits with
those Bhown everywhere at
Stylish New Tailored Suits at $17.50
These suits are perfectly tailored of good quality broadcloths,
cheviots, serges and man's suitings, in all colors. Some are trim
med with silk braid and satin buttons or satin trimmings, and
some plain tailor made styles. These are $25.00 and QIT 50
$27.50 values. On sale Thursday at wl I
Stunning New Coats on Sale at $25.00
A special new display of coats
coats are all stunning models,
and lined throughout with guaranteed satin. Values
$35.00. Our sale price .
Handsome New Coats at $15.
These coats will bear most critical inspection; all are full lengths,
made of fine broadcloths, in
coats, made in the new empire and plain tailored dE' -I
styles. $25.00 values. Salerice T. P
U.P. EARNINGS MARE RECORD
Receipts for September Highest, of
Any Such Month.
NET INCREASE OF 54.9 FEB CENT
Credit for Remarkable Flsrares is
GlTeax to Harrlmaa for Harlna
Dest Railroad Machine la
4b e World.
The gross earnings of the Union Pacific
for the month of September touch a new
high record and the net earnings for both
the Union Pacific and outhen Pacific are
the highest for any such month. In the his
lory of these roads. The gross earnings
of the Southern Paclflo are 41 per cent,
showing a big improvement over any
month since the panto of a year ago, while
the net earnings Increased 36.9 par cent
The gross earnings of the Union Pacific
Increased 6.7 per cent, while the net earn
ings showed an Increase of M.S per cent.
The Union Paclflo was operated at 43.1 per
cent'of the gross. x
The credit for these remarkable figures
is given to the fact that E. H. Harrlman
has in the Union Paclflo the best railroad
machine which the world haa ever seen.
The September figures of the Union Pa
cific for the last four years show the way
the net lias been Increasing:
It is said that Wall street stands aghast
at these remarkable figures of low cost of
operation and it' is said to be incredulous
that any road could be operated at suck
a low cost, but the people of the west, the
dwellers along the Union Pacific, know that
Mr. Harrlman has for some years been
spending millions In reducing grades and
shortening the line and reducing curves
that the cost of operation might be kept
The report shows that one of the Import
ant divisions of the Union Paclflo handled
$3,000,000 worth of business In the month of
July at the remarkable low cost of but 17
per cent of the gross.
These savings are accounted for by the
1175,000,000 which Mr. Harrlman haa spent
on the Union Pacific In the last aeven
years. In addition to perhaps $15,000,000
which haa been spent and charged to the
HOUNDED BY LOAN SHARKS
Hts Leses Two Positions as Resalt
Alleging that he lost his clerical positions
first In two stores by reason of the "hound
ing" of hts employers by D. H. Tolman and
"Mary Doe," real name unknown, Louis
Plambeck has filled a petition In district
court asking for an injunction against the
loan shark people to restrain them annoy,
ing htm and his present employers. Ths
petition was filed by his attorney, John O.
Yelsrr, Wednesday morning.
Eighteen month ago Mr. Plambeck bor
rowed 136 from the loan agents, signing
a. note for 156 which was to cover the In
terest, the note to be taken up in twenty
four weekly payments of 12.80 each. He
gave an assignment on his salary at Kll
patrick'a, but frequent calls upon the Mem
bers of the firm by Tolman's agents
caused blm to lose his position. He then
secured employment at another store, but
this position was lost six months ago through
the agency of the loan sharke. He is now
employed In the Burlington tffl'es and has
been threatened with discharge by Tolman's
sgents if he does not pay 123.80 claimed to
be due. Mr. Plambeck claims to have paid
back the $36 he borrowed with legal Interest.
Mr. Plambeck not only asks for a re
straining order agalnst,the loan sharks, but
asks that the note held by them be can
celled. OCTOBER WEATHER AVERAGE
Teatperataro far the Month Waa 5V,
as ('pared with B4.I for
The ironth of October has averaged up
flirty well In a meteorological way with
previous Octobers for the last thirty-eight
years, both In temperatures and precipita
tion. The average temperature for the
month was'&l, as against the general aver
ll5iO DOUGIAS ST.I
Greatest Selling of Stunning EIcw
this great cloak and suit house is now offering carries con
center of greatest values in women's fashionable apparel.
place on sale a new collection
nearly double. f gz
will be offered at $25.00. These
made of finest broadcloth or covert
black or colors and all wool mixture
est temperature was 86, on October 14, and
the lowest 32, on October 80.
The total precipitation for the month was
1.93 Inches aa against the thirty-eight
years average of 1.41 Inches, or a de
ficiency of .49 of an Inch. The greatest
precipitation during the month waa one
Inch, on October 19.
The prevailing direction of the wind was
from the south, with an average hourly
velocity of 10.4 miles. ' On October 24 a thirty-eight-mile
wind prevailed for a short while
from the northwest. There were fourteen
clear days during the month, ten cloudy,
seven partly cloudy and six days upon
which more than .01 of an Inch of rain fell.
A trace ofrtnow fell on ;the 26th. There
was one solar halo during the month and
five attempts at a thunderstorm.
Light frosts prevailed on October 1 and 9,
heavy frosts on October 8, 11, 11 and 18 and
a killing frost oh October 19.
J. W. ROBBINS FOR PRESIDENT
Heads List of Officers Elected by
tke Real Estate Ex
change. Presldent-J. W. Bobbins.
Vice President F. . Wead. ;.' ,
Secretary H. A. Tukey.
Treasurer E. M. Slater.
Executive Committee W. L. Shelby, S. B.
Bostwlck. J. H. Duraont.
John W. Robblns was elected president
ofthe Omaha Real Eatate exchange for
the ensuing year.- Wednesday noon on the
first ballot. Mr. Robblns had Just vainly
attempted to withdraw his name as a can
didate, but thus made perhapa too eloquent
an address. B. R. Hastings, W. T. Oraham
and J. N. Frenser were the other men nomi
nated. A genuine contest for the treaaurershlp
enlivened the meeting, which waa held at
the Commercial club. E. M. Slater, I
C. Bholea and I D. Spalding were placed
in nomination and five ballots were neces
sary to elect H. A. Tukey was given an
unanimous re-election as secretary and F.
D. Weed for the vice presidency defeated
H. B. Payne, W. H. Gates and Ed Stoten
berg on ' the flrat ballot
The conteat for treaaurershlp involved
some memories of the bank guarantee
question in which the exchange waa re
cently Involved and humorous references
to the national election were frequent
during the meting.
Besides annual reports of officers, the
exchange took an Important step when it
voted unanimously to Join the National
Real Estate asaoclatlon. An invitation from
the Kansas City exchange to visit that
city at a future date was accepted.
The Glad Hand
remove liver Inaction and. bowel stoppage
m-iih rr. Kino's New Life PlUs, the pain
less regulators. 26c For sale by Beaton
The marriage of Ray Rusk of Florence
and MIes Ruth Pfunder of Norfolk took
place, November 8, at S o'clock at the
residence of Rev. Charles W. Bavldge, the
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The opening recital of the Tueaday
Morning Musicals club was given yester
day at 8 o'clock at the residence of Mrs.
E. A Cudahy. It waa a brilliant occasion
and most satisfactory from a musical
standpoint Mrs. Bibyl Bammls of Chi
cago was the soloist and gave the tntlro
program. Miss Bammls haa a rich tneiso
soprano voice, well trained and sympa
thetic. Her personality Is delightful. Bhf
made a lovely picture in her pale yellow
gown and big black, hat
Her program included English. Frencfc
and German numbers. She showed lntelll
gence and the result of very careful worl
as well as natural charm.
The air from Charpentler's "Louise
waa eaneciallv Jntarastinr . n th. .
Ush songs, the McDowell group,' Walte:
Morse Russell's Ecstacy" and two man
uscrlpt songs, "Charity" and "Your Kiss,'
were very well done. , "The Victor," b
Kaun, showed Miss Bammls' talent fot
Brahm's "Standchen" - and "Maine
Llebe ist Grun" were given very good
The little Carrie 'Jacobs Bond song
"Doan" To" Lis'n," dedicated to Mint
Bammls, made a pleasant little spot In a
varied, but rather serious program. II
was light and seemed to please the au
dience. Miss Paulson did her usual conscien
The Tuesday club should feel that It
has started its season very auspiciously,
- Announcements ot the Theaters.
A decided novelty in the entertainment
line will be the offering at the Krug for
three days, starting tonight. In a new
musical drama entitled, "The Little Organ
Grinder." which is credited with -being
the most pleasing effort of Us kind yet
written. The play proceeds easily and
naturally through its various complica
tions and there is Intense heart Interest
throughout the unfolding of Its plot. Tin
musical numbers are tuneful and ' tlx
songs catchy. The company of playeri
are far above the average, and especially
selected In regards to their ability t
enact the various roles.
After the election comes the vaudeville.
"What Will Happen Next?" the clever
comedy sketch presented bv Wilfred
Clarke and companion players, is one of
the best vaudeville offerings of the sea
son. This sketch is full of funny situa
tions and it makes the audience feel In
the best of humor. It drives away cares
and fears. Sadie Sherman, niece of James
Schoolcraft Sherman, has a pretty act of
her own, "At the Photographer's." Mar
Melville is a woman with a humorout
turn. Tickets for the entire week are on
sale. Next week "A Night on a House
boat." will be the particular feature ol
the bill. This act will be presented bj
nine persona, with an elaborate stage set
ting. A George Ade sketch will be another
strong number next week, beginning Bud
Bee Want Ads Bring Results.
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by its purity.
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