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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1908)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: -SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 7. 100S
Don't move your eyes away from this space until we have a
vantage of this special Saturday inducement you will miss some
who comes to us now will be
MEN'S SUITS, worth
$12.00 and $13.50,
Don't judge these suits by the price. Judge them by their value. Step
in and say: "Show me one of those advertised suits." Then you'll know,
for they are perfect productions from famous makers, such as "Kuppen
heimer," "Schloss," "Adler," etc.
Remember; you can't go elsewhere and do better.
Coys' School Suits $2.35
If the boy needs a new suit for any purpose bring him here
at once.. Don't let him look shabby for the need of a suit when
we offer you such a great assortment of boys' suits from 6 to 16
years of age to choose from the kind that looks well and wears
well. Suits that we sold for $4.00 and $5.00 will be sold Satur
day one day only for
Men's Choice Trousers $2.50
The making of good trousers is an art and but few
manufacturers can make trousers as they should be
made. They're either uncomfortable, fail to hang
well; not up to the requirements of style defective
somewhere. The trousers we offer you Saturday
ore made by experts and
they will fit; and they are
made of fabrics that will
iilanaa irrm anil tVia rT?a
will please you. Values
worth up to $4.00, for.
..yrm nun uwxromics or
NEW CAFE IS DEDICATED
Tirt Formal Function in Tolf Han
" son's Magnificent New Place
NEWSPAPER MEN THE GUESTS
Affair a Most IMeaaaat On and fro
prlctor la rralaed for Hia Enter
prise in Glvina- Cltr
One of the most elaborate and yet moet
enjoyable and dellghtfullj- Informal funo-
tiona ever given In Omaha ti the dinner
lust night at the Hanson cafe, given by
Vl'olf Hanson In honor of the newspaper
This dinner virtually marked the formal
opening of the "Cafe Beautiful," and was
attended by fifty of the men connected
with the editorial and advertising depart
ments'of the Omaha newspapers.
s The large private dining room Immedl
t I -
We caught a manufacturer when he was in the dumps made him an offer on a lot of
silks and secured the merchandise. In 10 years we know of no such favorable purchase.
The goods are spick, span and new. Made for this fall's trade, and take our word no
silks made in the world wear better. The main purchase consists of three different weaves
in fancies 26 inches wide, goods that have never before been offered at a sale price. With
the lot will be offered many colors in yard-wide satins, guaranteed for two years' wear. A big
lot of fancy foulards, made by America's bet makers. A lot of yard-wide black taffetas
: . .
and a lot of suiting Bilks, silks worth up to $1.50, nothing worth less than $1.00 every yard
guaranteed to give you satisfactory wear ami all to be sold on Saturday at 10 A. M. at, yard,
Get in line early for best selections. Quautity is large
limited. No reservation of goods or place all will have an
have firt pick.
CORRECT DRESS FOR MEN AND
Clothing Bargains for
sure to fill his mind's eye and please his purse.
MEN'S SUITS, worth
$15.00 and $16.50,
ately in the rear of the public dining room J
on the second floor of the new care was '
tho scene of the gathering. The table, oval
in shape, surrounded by a massive bank of
flowers and potted plants, palms, ferns,
chrysanthemums. In almost tropical pro
fusion, while the table was strewn with
Interlacing vines and cut flowers.
, Promptly at 8 o'clock the guests assem
bled and took their places, and for two
hours discussed the most elaborate and se.
lect menu which Mr. Hanson and his chefs
could devise. At one end of the table sat
Carl E. Herring, the toastmaster, with the
host of the evening at his right and Con
gressman Hitchcock at his left. Immedi
ately next to these were Charles C.
RoBewater and T. W. McCullough of The
Omaha Bee, and on each side and all
round sat the representatives of the other
papers and periodicals of the city. Social
intercourse and friendly chat filled the time
until' the last course on the menu was dis
posed of, when the toastmaster arose and
introduced the first speaker of the evening.
Congressman Gilbert M. Hitchcock. Mr
Herring, as toastmaster, set the keynote
of the various remarks which followed
from the other speakers by telling a few
ft A Till HT1
1 .rail... i3llM
Eilpafricti & C
ZZZZZZZZZZ ' swell
chance to say to you that unless
very rare money-saving values.
MEN'S SUITS, worth
$17, $18 and $20,
s-n e ska;- mu r.
ft- "f Jf.-.wv.--K;-. Y ST u-vi" f
;;';;, 7 i At rri r
. S v . i"' J ft-'".
.V , :- n ;" iViT
-- TT'lrTwJ------ iiiiim ! i I in wtttti " -imni i irrt awn "H 1 1 i r t m
humorous anecdotes and congratulating the
host on the success of his lifelong efforts
to give Omaha a restaurant to which the
city and the west can point with pride.
Common Ground for All.
Mr. Hitchcock followed the humorous
lead of the toastmaster In hia opening re
marks, referring wittily to the last un
pleasantness and to the advantages which
follow from men of different parties and
competitors in similar lines of business,
meeting together and finding out that after
all they have much common ground on
which to stand and many mutual Interests,
one of the most apparent being the wish
and endeavor to upbuild Omaha. He spoke
of the enterprise of Mr. Hanson in estab
lishing such a cafe as a distinct triumph
for the city. He elaborated on the bond
which unites all the business interests of
a city in an endeavor for the common good
and referred glowingly to the opportunities
which Omaha now presents to the energetic
business man and of the growth and de
velopment which will come in the next
Charles C. Rosewater followed Mr.
Hitchcock, beginning his remarks with
an anecdote which brought forth much
but yardage of some styles is
equal chance, but first comers
v : $i8.oo
Saturday v'- f nr
you take ad- lN'-
P -tv ' , Ay: ;. --'
J L ' i ; -; yA if - ::
laughter and continued in a humorous vein
which kept everyone In the best of spltiti.
He gave some interesting reminiscences
of the Omaha of today and the city as it
was In his boyhood, with speclnl reference
to the restaurants of that time in that part
of the city which is now given over to
the .wholesale district, and compared them
to the new cafe, congratulating Mr. Hanson
upon his enterprise and business courage.
One of his remarks which brought out
much applause was that the opening of this
cafe was one of the events which proves
that Omaha has taken its proper rank
among the cities, not only of the ' west,
but also of the entire country.
Mel Uhl of the News responded to the
call of the toastmaster with a few remarks
mostly humorous, but also serious In part,
as he dwelt on the enterprise of the busi
ness men of the city as its chief asset.
Literature and Good Llvlna-.
T. W. McCullough, managing editor
of The Bee, was the next speaker. Like
his predecessors he began his remarks with
soma witty shots directed at some of the
other speakers which called forth much
laughter, but he also mentioned the con
nection whloh has always existed between
newspaper men and men of letters and an
enjoyment of the good things of life, re
marking that the growth of English liter
ature was coexistent with the growth
of the nation in a material way and with
Its disposition and ability to appreciate
the enjoyment which comes from such a
gathering as this one.
He also referred to Mr. Hanson as the
friend of printers and newRpaper men
from the time when the host began in life
by furnishing lunches to the men in the
composing room of The Bee, through all
his progress and business growth until the
present time. ,
Charles H. Pickens followed briefly, con
gratulating Mr. Hanson on the success
which was crowned with his present enter
prise and expressing the hope of his friends
that this is but the beginning of his real
work in his chosen line.
Robert Manley was the next speaker. He
spoke with special reference to the adver
tising feature of the new enterprise In its
broadest sense, as an advertisement for the
city. He also made some Jocular references
to others of the speakers which were
Victor Bender of the Nonpareil and Victor
Rosewater, editor of The Bee, were also
on the program for addresses, but both
were out of the city.
The evening closed with a toast to the
host which was drank standing, the guests
Aa Inhalatloa fnr
Whooping -Cough, Croup,
Coughs, Cold; Catarrh,
CraaoUna la a Boon Asthmattoa.
! It nut Mm niur tta.uv to brxalbe In
NMdr lor ainua of lb kruitiing organs Ikux
w uki th nnod tula las iiwoKil
0hUu euro beuM lb sir, rtsilsred
ur( vllk brotk, itnf prolus.a u4
iwalul Imlawti 11 IS flubl to Botsara
wil imfttl chUdroa.
For IrriuMd Ihrost
thors ! nmUnis better
ftr tauiul UaltU.
Sent poul tot S.
M I n
V w Ywli.
f 'W xtt I
V f UNEXCELLED,
pledging friendship and good will as well
as good wishes for the future to the man
who had made the evening possible.
Those Who Were There.
Those who eat around the board aa shown
on the specially engraved and ar
tistic menu cards were: Gustavo
Anderson, Wm. T. Bourke, Kmil Brandeis,
James K. Brady, Fred Carey, Clement
C. Chase, Charles R. Courtney, Wil
liam C. Crounae, Henry Doorly, George
J. Duncan, Rev. Peter Gannon, Georo
H. Gillespie, Sandy G. V. Griswold
Tolf Hanson, Starxlley H. Hartman, Henry
A. Haskell, Carl E. Herring, Gilbert M
Hitchcock, James A. Howard, Alvin John'
sen, Frank Kennedy, Robert II. Manley,
Oliver K. McCune, R. Allen McNown, Irvln
A. Medlar. T. W. McCullough, Bnphua F.
Neble, Harvey E. Newbranch, Albert E.
Parmlee, Fred E. Pearce, Charles H. Pick
ens, Charles C. Rosewater, John Roslcky,
Burke H. Sinclair, Alfred Sorenson. Sidney
Pwanson, John M. Tanner, Benjamin F.
Thomas, George B. Tzschjck. Mel Uhl,
Henry G. Unverxagt, William R. Watson.
Dwlght Williams, Georgo Williamson and
Bands F. Woodbrldg.
MAN DIES WHILE AT HIS WORK
William It. Hardy Bnreamba to Apo
plesy nt Fifteenth and
Immediately after William R. Hardy
felt weak and nervous while working, he
fell dead of apoplexy at the corner of
Fifteenth and Martha streets, about
o'clock Friday morning.
Hardy roomed at a rooming house at 718
north Ninteenth street, conducted by Mrs.
Green, and was setting out trees In a yard
at 1412 Martha street, he being un agen
for the Shenandoah Nursery company
Shenandoah, la. 1 pon feeling weak hu
went to a saloon at 2302 south Sixteenth
street, where he got a drink, und was re
turning when ho fell dead. Dr. Kalul was
pussing in his buggy and saw the man.fall,
but when the body was reached by the
doctor, Hie was extinct.
because the man was unknown in the
neighborhood, a false report about a man
named Shanahan being dead, began to cir
culate, as Hardy had that name on his
linen. Officer Morgan went out from the
police station on the emergency motor
cycle and investigated the case. Coroner
Brewer tiAk charge of the body and will
hold an Inquest at 10 o'clock Saturday
morning. The man is between 60 and 55
years old, and none of his relatives has
been legated as yet.
BOYD HOST TO BOTH TEAMS
Manasrer Monaghan Invites Nebraska
and Ames to Attend the
Manager Ed J. Monaghan of the Boyd has
extended an invitation to both the Ne
braska and Ames foot ball teams to occupy
boxes at the Boyd Buturday night after the
game which will be played at Diets park.
Ames will occupy the boxes on one aide and
Nebraska the other, and the boxes will be
decorated with the college colors. Tim
Murphy, who Is with his company at the
Boyd, is a lover of the great college sport,
und as soon as he heard of the game ex
tended the invitation for the teams to see
his play. It will be college night at the
Boyd, and the students from both colleges
will vie Willi eacli other in shouting their
) vlls buck and forth across the -Theater.
A Mrrluna Uraakdumn
results from chror.lc constipation. Dr
Kings New Life Pills cure tu-aduchc,
stomach, liver and bowel trouble, aic. For
stile by Dtatuu Dtug Co
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMADA
City Treasurer'! Report Showi Larg;e
Balance to Credit of the City.
MAJOR PAST EC THE SEWER FUND
Fraak MrGratk Hmm Arm Amputated
aa taa rtraalt at aa Arcldeat
la ta t'aloa rclo
The city treasurer's report shows k.-
539.51 received during the month of October,
and disbursements amounting to IW.ffa.W.
This leaves a net balance In the treasury
amounting to 369. 879.10.
Although the above balance Is so large It
does not represent the amount Of money
applicable to the general expenses of the
city government. Most of the money la In
the sewer funds. In fact, JiSS.Kl9.56 is to be
spent In completing the sewer work. This
money Is to be applied as follows: Mud
creek sewer, $133,353.63; Jelter creek sewer,
t48.801.70; N street gulch, 116.360.95: north
branch of N street gulch, H9 471; Twenty-
first street, $5,R34.28; Highland Park, $12,
These expenditures will leave S13S.179.M
In the city funds. Nearly $VO00 of this Is
n the special lmppovement funds. The bal
ance represents the cash on hand from the
collections of the new levy which fell due
October 1, and the amounts remaining un
expended from the former months. The
major portion of the levy will be collected
before January 1.
The treasurer reports that the collections
have been fairly prompt and up to expec
tations. Cards will be sent to people warn
Ing them that their personal taxes are due
within the next ten days. Many people
have already received them.
Quiet Month for roller.
Judge Callenan made his report for the
month of October, 1908. which shows one
or tne quietest months In the annals of
South Omaha, 163 people being brought to
Judgment. Of this number of men he dls
missed seventy, sentenced thirty-five to the
city Jail, fifteen to the county JrII, bus
ponded the Sentences of six, continued
yiree, granted appeal in two. In thirty-two
cases fines were imposed and the collec
tions from that source amounted to $207,
For the first time in years a whole month
passed without a case arising In whloh
the defendant was bound over to the dis
trict court. This Is explained, however,
from the fact that the grand Jury was In
session and they took charge of the sus
pected cases and brought the several Indict
ments which arose In South Oman'...
Poser for Police.
Captain J. C. Trouton was thunder
struck Thursday morning by the question
of Mrs. Frank McQrath over the telephone,
It was: "What shall I do with my hus
band's arm? Will you come and take It?"
The officer thought this was the newest
thing in Jokes, but continued his Inquiry.
He found that Frank McQrath s arm was
Indeed off and required taking by some one.
He said he thought he had no concern,
but referred the woman to G. H. Brewer,
the acting coroner. It was found that her
husband had undergone an operation at
the South Omaha hospital durlne the night
end she had asked for the arm. When
she got It home she did not know what
to do with it. The coroner said he had no
instructions to give in such a case. The
police advised the woman she might have
It burled by making arrangements with the
sextons of the cemetery.
The accident by which Frank McQrath
lest his arm occurred In the Union Pacific
yards In Albright. He was struck by a
northbound engine nd knocked dowta, the
wheels almost severing the arm. He was
brought to Lower N street and taken to
the South Omaha hospital in the ambu
lance. There the operation was performed
ard the arm turned over to Mrs. McQrath
at her request. The hospital granted th3
most unusual request. McQrath Is a stror.
man and not over middle age. Little could
be learned of the circumstance. He lived
at Twenty-fourth and Polk streets. He
was said by the train crew to have been
trei-ri-esing on the right-of-way.
The woman, according to the reports of
the police, will be In destitute clrcum
stances while her husband Is recovering.
There are several children, with little food.
scant clothing and only a scrap of coal. A
cold day would make tha family suffer.
The matter will be brought to the atten
tion of some of the charitable institutions
of the city. An investigation will probably
show what Is actually needed.
You can build up your business by using
The Bee want Ad columns.
NURSE TELLS DF
Raw with Eczema from Birth Fear
ful Itching-Lasted for Months
Treatment Futile Walked tha
Floor with Him Night and Day-
Wasted Away and uot Little Ksst
BY CUTICURA REMEDIES
"1 he first time I went out as a nurse
was when a baby boy was born, lie
was perfectly raw all over with humor.
The doctor gave us some ointment to
ue. but ho got no better. The baby
seemed to be suffering terribly, and at
time I had to walk the floor with him
night and day, sending for my husband
to carry him when I oould not. His
poor little head became covered with
crusts and the doctor decided it was
eczema. The fearful itching went on
for months, and the little fellow was
wasted to a skeleton and oould get al
most no rest. At last I decided to try
the Cuticura Remedies, bathing him
with Cuticura .Soap, using just as little
water as possible; then I applied. the
Cuticura Ointment, and gave him small
doses of Cuticura Resolvent. This re
lieved him almost at once and in a
comparatively short time the baby was
quite well. Now, thirteen years after.
h is a fine boy. in the High School, and
ha has never had any return of the
disease. I have since known of a num
ber of rases) of eccema which have been
cured by Cuticura, but none, perhaps,
as severe as this one. I have always
recommended Cuticura most highly for
skin rouble, and shall continue to do
so. Mrs. Elisabeth Howie, Nurse, 70
Grove 8t., Chelsea, Mass., Nov. 16, '07."
Humors, Eczemas, and Itching
Cured by Cuticura.
The aKonislnc itching and burnins
of the skin, as in eoaema; the frig htful
scaling, as in noriaais; tha toes of hall
and crusting of scalp, as in scalled head,
all demancf a remedy of extraordinary
virtues to successfully oopo with them.
That Cuticura 8fap, Cuticura Ointment,
and Cuticura Piils are such stands
proven by testimonials of remarkable
cures when all else has ailed.
rvtta-ura Snap rMc.) to nM Wia Skis, C
tur (Muvmaut tMia.; to Haal u, 8km. aod ruu
t ra ftaauivaiit (Wa.,, lur la bSa tmm of (iMWulata
fcaud run , 24a parviaiut 0, to Curilr ua ttiooC
Uitp.. rru.. I'oalja. Man.
ssr Mwiaa sraa, Cuucws bvwk as SUa I
Says a Doubting Thomas
"I Am Convlm-od Tlint Duffy'd rur
MU Whlnkey In the IWt Mh1-
cln I Hae Kvrr Tkn. I
Hnj This With Iur Iollb.
rmtlon Aftrr the l
of Two IWtlcs."
t'hns. K. Cirtchcll,
Mr. Grta'hpll, Like Thotwantu o
Others, Who llarr wen (JroaUy
Kcnpfltrd by Ihe Vo of Pnffy'g
Pur Malt AYhlnkry, Cannot
Say Too Much In TraiN of
This, tho World's (Jwnt
ct Medicine. On No
vember IK. UM7,
4 Wrote as Fol
lows: "After due deliberation, having used
two bottles of Duffy's Malt Whiskey,
I am convinced that it. la the bent
medicine that I have ever Uken. At
first I was doubtful, but I doubt no
more, fof I can truly say to you and
to the world that Its use has Improved
my health so, much I feel like a new
man. For the past five years I hav
been able to work but little, with palw
in my kidneys and bladder. I suffere:
continually, and until I began takint
your MaJt Whiskey I got no relief, but
since then I have been growing bettei
every day. You cannot imagine how
happy I am to be able once more to
walk three or four miles without any
of the old trouble, and ' I sincerely
thank you for calling my attention to
your valuable medicine, and be as
sured I shall always keep It In th
house. If anyone wishes to write mi
concerning it I shall be glad to answer.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey is an
absoutely pure distillation of malted
grain, great care being used to hav
every kernel thoroughly malted, thui
destroying the germ and producing a
predlgested liquid food in the form
of a malt essence, which is the most
effective tonic stimulant and lnvigora
tor known to science; softened by
warmth and moisture, its palatablllty
and freedom from injurious substan
ces render It so that it can be re
tained by the most sensitive stomach.
If weak and run down, take a tea-
spoonful four times a day in half a
glass of milk or water.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey Is sold
throughout the world by druggists,
grocers and dealers, or shipped direct
for 11.00 a large bottle.
If in need of advice, write Consult
ing Physician, Duffy Malt Whiskey
Company, Rochester, New York, stat
ing your case fully. Our doctors will
send you advice free, together with a
handsome illustrated medical booklet
containing some of the many thou
sands of gratifying letters received
from men and women in all walks of
life, both old and young, who have
been cured and' benefited by the use
of the world's greatest medicine.
Comot Without kxthavaganci." .
Rooms with running water, t.o andu
WllH tATH, 12 ANO UP. SUITES, AND UP
Write for particulars,
wlrh for reservations, our expense.
W. H. VALIQUETTE, Manage,
also TH& BERWICK. Rutland, vt.
WEST r . , 1 MIW
5th Ave. &B' way
ABSOLUTELY FIREPROOF, and
affords every facility for the coin
fort of guests.
Situated In the very heart of the
elty, In a very qulat neighborhood, con
venient to all surface, Uubway and ele
vated railway lines, and In the midst
of tha shopping aod theatre district.
Rooms With Bath $2 and Up.
Special rates by tha month cr season.
Restaurant a la Carts.
Tat X. MOBSXBT, gS,
New Haven Houae,
w IFuvan, Ponn.
BROADWAY AND ISO STRKKT.
hkkald bquaub, n. t. an.
TH8 MOST CKNTBsX LOCATION
THE HIUHKST CLASS OT -aIi
1A"1 s IWHg Z'. . 0" avC
" , SSYort bauul fur
4 . - laa aicviianc w It,
"ZffZ ifir?mrnet rulaloraodappolBt
Yao THSj MART1KIQIE
JSltPrrArRANTS HAVK AN IH-?-rBNATIOSALkBPCTATIO.
as MaaaaMI aa SL basis ttsttt
Si ?A t? vj
B '.f i1 s i ifl .
SK HI! 'IB B 1
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