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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 10, 1908)
THE. OMAHA DAILY BEE: TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1908.
ag ) Joaf. SIS Dots F boats
awaits the man who will profit by our suggestion and ex
perience and be guided by both. We guarantee
Superior Union Suits
To be exactly tho kind of undergarments that their name Indicates
superior In fit, feel, finish and fabric equal to any other union suit
on the market at any price and way ahead of the majority of them.
We will show, ysu WHY they are superior if you will come in on your
- - i All lea and styles In seasonsble weights and fabrics.
. ITIce op from I.OO. .....
See Window of Belts Howard Street
- Blankets and Comforters
Cotton Blankets at 39c. 76c, $1.00, $1.25. $1.40 and $1.50 pair.
Deacon Blankets at $1.76. $2.0. $2.60 and $3.00 pair.
Wool BlanVets at $3.00, $4.00, $4.25 up to $25.00 pair.
, Cotton Comforts at $1.25, $1.50, $2.00. $2.50 and $8.00 each.
? Wool Comforts at $3.00. $4.00, $6.00 and $6.00 each.
.V Dow--Comforters at $5.00, $6.00, $7.00, $8.00. $9.00. $10.no
.and up'to $26. 0(J each.
Robe Blankets at 2.60v 3.oo ana sa.oo eacn.
'..Crtb Blanltets at39c. 75c, $1.00. $1.60, $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $4.00
.a4 ,44.59 ft&lrj , : .
Crib Comforters at 60c and $1.25 each.
The Art Department
Is worthy of a look these days, as all the Christmas novelties are
now on display. With Christmas only seven weeks off, wouldn't
it be well to commence buying now.. Special showing of fancy
work from abroad.
In Art Embroidery every day from 2 to 5 p. m. All the newest
stitches are taught by Miss Steenstrup, the expert needle artist.
We would be pleased to have you join us on our second floor.
.... Remnanas of Unbleached
Reninanats of Serpentine Crepe
RetfUiants of Flannelettes
Remnants of Outtpg Flannel
Remnants galore ,
Oiir Letter Box
contribution on timely tuple invited.
' Wrtto legibly on on aid of th paptr
only, with nam and addreaa appended.
-Unused contribution will not b r-
turned. Letters edlng 00 words will
lb subject to being out down at tha
discretion of th editor. Publication of
. view of correspondents doea not com
' mtt The Bee ty their endorsement.
' As 'T'ontests in Congress.
'jBARTLEY, Neb., Nov. 7. To the Editor
jsf ?h1f!H'4 In.kssjof, a contest In. the,
fifth' dist rict and Anil ton' elected by a
Jfew votea does he take his seat In con.
- and tohe:te-vntil tha contest
is proven, or would th one holding the
aeat at Vriat Jtold, -Ave uatU bis prede
Seaaor i waa- oattled Uk th contest T
Where and when la tha contest made?
Pies answer In Monday' paper.
i Answer There are npjioldoyars in con
gress. ,T,h.apj?(lcant J1.1 certificate
f. election Is nested as a member and
the claimant must make his contest be
fore the house committee on privileges
and elections, whose report la later acted
on by th ' whole house, excepting only
the member Khoae seat is In question.
FIERCE "TO PUT UP FIGHT
MasTnata Will Attempt to Srearo
Release Writ of Habena
, Al'BTIN. Tex., Nov. . H. Clay Pierce,
chairman of the board of director of Th
Water-Plerce Oil company, la expected
kero tonurow from his home In St. Louis
to stand Wat on an Indictment which
charges false swearing- when In 1900 h
made affidavit that the Waters-Pierce Oh
company was jiot connected with any trust
and aecuced, lit. le-admlaaton to tha state.
- Sheriff .Ucurxe Msllhews will await the
coming ot MrT Pierce and hla special coun
sel. U. , C- stalest of. Bu. Louis,, at his of
floe, where Mr. Pierce will surrender.
.Judge James H Kobertsun, associate at
torney for the defense, haa been endeavor
ing to arrange a bond. It Is understood
District Btat Attorney Hamilton flrat
agreed to one of 110,000 which waa agreeable
" " ' 1 ' ' ' - '
1 ' i r
foody extract of malted barley.
AN ' EXCELLENT THIRST QUENCHER
Can be served by
. drinks without a U. Government
1 ' license, as It contains less than 1-2
'"' " of one per cent alcohol by volume.
TEMPO'? "IS . BREWED BY A SPECIAL PROCESS
.-, .... . , ,
It Is esAlrrtj different in effect to nioet so
called temperance beverages. It Is mellowed by
ge; Is palatable, and agreeable to any stomach.
DEALERS IN SOFT DRINKS SHOULD WRITE t'S TOR QUO
vATlONd st ONCE. IT MEANS INCREASED SALES sod PROFITS
jWrite STORZ BREWING CO., OMAHA, NEB.
KtMt All Pepta. lad. AU4t.
Muslin at 2c per yard..
. ) . ,
All at Oreat
to the defense, but that afterwards Mr.
Hamilton decided hat the amount was too
small, and la Insisting upon a bond of
1100,000, to which the defense objecta.
Not because of any difficulty In making
It, but because It Is regarded aa altogether
too large for the offense. On explanation
offered why Pierce haa come to Texas to
surrender so long before November S3,
when Judge Calhoun will take up his crimi
nal docket, -la that the defense Intenda to
object to the amount of the bond and se
cure a hearing on a writ of habeaa corpus.
at which It will endeavor to hava th in
dictment quashed on the ground that the
facts are Insufficient to warrant' H..
IN - MEMORY- OF DR. GILMAN
Enloarfatle Addroaooa In Honor of Lata
President of Josnn Hopkins by
BALTIMORE. Nov. S. A largely at
tended meeting In memory of the 'late Dan
iel Colt Oilman, formerly president of the
John Hopkins university, was held In Mc
Coy hall thla afternoon. Judge Henry V.
Harlan, representing the trustees of the
university and the hospital, read eulogistic
resolutions and addresses were made by
the British Ambassador James Bryce,
United States Attorney General Charles J.
Bonaparte, PresiderX Ira Remsen of the
university and others. Justice Brewer of
tha supreme court of the United States,
occupied a seat on th platform. -
LABOR LEGISLATION DINNER
President Roosevelt Issues Invitations
to Prominent Men, KaeentlnsT
Federation Officers. ,
WASHINGTON, Nov. 9. President Roose
velt haa laaued Invitations tor notable
"labor legislation" dinner ioK be held at
th White Hous Tuesday, Nov mber 17.
The guests wt'l Include many national lab tr
organ'satlon rh'efa and sever il prominent
j..dgee and ex cutlve of f e'als, but It is Un
dfrs ood that Piesldent Oompers, Sec ret a y
M rr'son. Vice President O'Connell and
Treasurer Lennon of th American Feder t
tion of Labor are not Included. Labor leg
islation will b discussed. 1
Tou can build up your bus.n.ss by using
the Wee Want Ad columns.
i" i iiiiiiiinii
GUARANTEED UNDER THS
PURE FOODS AND DRUGS ACT
tonic qualities bi
hops and the
any dealer In soft
COMPERS MAKES II IS REPORT
Work of Year.
CAMPAIGN ON ISSUE OF JUSTICE
Aim of tBlona Intprnva Standard
of 1.1ft l.aat IsncrfH, He
Sar, Palled to Hel
DENVER. Colo.. Nov. .-8hortly after S
o'clock thla morning the delegates to the
annual convention of the American Federa.
tion of Labor formed In line and marched
to th Auditorium, wher th gathering
was called to order.
The exercises at this morning's session
included addresres of welcome by Governor
Henry A. Buchtel of Colorado, Mayor
Robert W. Bpeer of Denver, George Hally
for the State Federation of Labor, L. M.
French for the Denver Trades and Labor
assembly and J. T. Clepp for the Building
Responae to the addresses was mad by
Sumuel Gompers, president of the federa
tion. At the close of the morning session the
report of the committee on credentiala was
DENVKR, Colo., Nov. S.-President Sam
uel Uompcrs of the American Federation
of Labor In hla annual report to the con
vention here today aaid in part:
"It la impossible to see how we can com
ply fu.ly with th court'a Injunctions. Shall
w be denied the right ot free speech and
tree prets s.mply because we are workmen?
Is it th.tikabiu that we shall b9 compel.eU
to suppress, refuse to distribute and kill
for ail time to come the official transac
tions of on of the great conventions of our
federation? I opine not
"Now It Is the American Federation of
Labor and the Ameilcan Federation. si
wh.ch are enjoined from the exercise of the
right of free speech and the purposes, and
not even against workmen unless they am
ingaged In a labor dispute. Such injunc
tions have no warrant In law and are tliu
result of judicial usurpation and judicial
legislation, which usurp the plate of con
gressional legislation and are repugnant to
"In ail things in which workmen are en
joined by the process of an Injunction dur
ing labor disputes If those acts are crimi
nal und unlawful there are already ample
law and remedy provided.
"Labor asks for no immunity for any
of Its men who may be guilty of violence
or crime. It has no desire to become a
privileged class, much less a prlvl.eged
class of wrongdoers.
"Labor protests against the discrimina
tion against workmen which denies them
equal justice with every other citizen of
our country. If any man of labor be guilty
ot a violation of any law we contend tnat
he should be apprehended, confronted with
hla accuser and tried by a jury of his peers;
that he, like all other citizens, be presumed
to be Innocent until proven guilty.
"Undaunted by opposition, no matter
how keen or malignant, I recommend that
we renew our efforts with greater energy
and Insistence upon the passage of the
principles contained in the Wilson and
"The aim of our unions la to improve the
standard of life; to foster education and
Instill character, manhood and an Inde
pendent spirit among our people; to bring
about a recognition of the Interdependence
of man upon hia fellow-man. W aim .to
establish a 'normal workday,' to take the
chlllren from th factory and workshop; to
give them the opportunity of the achool,
the home and the playground. In a word,
our union strive to lighten toll, educate
the workers, make their homes more cheer
ful, and In every way contribute the earn
est effort to make life the better worth
living. To achieve these praiseworthy
ends, we believe that all honorable and
lawful meana are both Justifiable and com
mendable, and will receive the sympathetic
support of every liberty-loving, right-think
The American labor movement Is not
partisan to a political party; it is partisan
to a principle, the principle of equal right
and human freedom.
"When thla reports I being written, Octo
ber 30, the immediate results of the elec
tion of November S, -are, of course, un
known, out this one fact stands out clear,
and can never hereafter be disputed; that
la, that th presidential and congressional
election of 1908 has been contested upon the
fundamental principles for which labor and
liberty-loving citizens contend; that Is,
equality befor th law, human freedom.'
BREAD WILL GO TO CHARITY
Except Prise Winner at
Food Show to Be So Dis
All ot tl.e bread excepting the prlie-wln-nlng
loavea, entered In the baking con
test which will be held Tuesday a a
feature for the fourth annual pure food
show at the Auditorium, will be given to
charitable Institutions. All organisation
of charity deairlng to share In th offer
may do ao by leaving word with Manager
J. M. Oillan and letting him know the num
ber of loavea wanted.
The contest Is expected to be keener than
the one last year on account of the larae
amount of money offered as prises. At the
third annual ahow about 1,000 loaves wer
submitted, but this year It Is anticipated'
that the entry list will embrace between
1.600 and 1.000 names. In all 3TS Is offered
In prises; 175 by th Qroeers' and Butcher'
association under whose at'sptces th food
show Is given, and the balance in 1100 sums
by T. C. Brunner St Son. Th Updike Mill
ing company and the WelU-Abbot-Nleman
company. The contest Is scheduled for to
morrow, ana all contestanta must submit
their loavea before 6 o'clock In the even
ing Tha bread will be accepted from 10
o'clock In te morning until the hour of
The tusk ot Judging will b a teJloua
one, and two or three days may bo con
sumed by the experts who have been en
gaged to pass upon the loaves. They will
begin their work Immediately after the
entrlea are closed at f o'clock.
The second and last week ot the (ood
show opens this afternoon at 1:30 o'clock.
continuing every afternoon and evening
until Saturday aight. During th week sv
eral new featurea which wer not aeen dur
ing th first four days of th exhibition
will be Introduced. Important among them
will b the moving picture exhibition by
th Cudahy Packing company. They will
ahow Uf picture of every Important de
tail of th killing and packing Industry,
and th exhibition win ii .in... ta.iii.ig u,
welK a Instructive. Th moving picture
wilt b seen every evening during the
TO CI Hp A (OLD IK OXS DAT
Take LAX ATI Vs. EROMO Qulnloa Tablets.
Druggists refund money If It falls to cur.
B. W. GKOVU'S aignatur on eaca bng. .
Corning fnyslcUkt Klllcn.
CORNING, la., Nov. . tSpecial Tele
gram.) Dr. 8. 12. Cottar of this city was
inatantly killed this afternoon while trying
a new louring car he had bought from a
dealer at Lenox. II and th dealer,
nautj tJsriict, er vut trying iut vr
t' ... rt n I 1L.
rrsm ins lecea ncaa ana inn
.Wheat.two of tht greatest "tooa
slue "plants Mother Earth tvsr
fjrsw, h taniriactursd lbs meat
perfect Limcheon Wafer in the
snaps si ht
when one of the front tires burst, causing
the car to tip andthrowlng Dr. Cotter out.
The running board struck him In the neck.
Dr. Cotter was prominent here. He owned
a drug store and was proprietor of the
SHOT DOWN IN STREET
(Continued from First Page.)
light was an accident. Mackey's employ
ers, the firm of Hunt. Hill & Betts, de
clared they could account for the tragedy
only on the theory that Mackey waa In
sane. Besides a revolver. It was found
that Mackey carried a dagger and a alung
shot. Mackey was , an Englishmen, 31
years old, and he formerly was employed
The shooting took place In the presence
of Miss Dorothy Morgan, the 14-year-old
daughter of the postmaster, who was ac
companying him to the subway stntlon
on her way to school. Mackey had been
pacing up and down the sidewalk near
th eornor of Broadway and One Hundred
and Forty-sixth street for two hours be
fore the shooting. When Mr. Morgan and
his daughter left their home and walked
toward Broadway, Mackey turned down
the side street and mot them. Evidently
he had never seen the postmaster before.
for. as he met Mr. Morgnn he asked: "Are
you Postmastor Morgan?" At Mr. Morgan's
affirmative reply. Mackey drew his re
volver and fired one shot Into the post
master's abdomen. The wounded man fell
to the sidewalk and, as two witnesses of
the shooting came running up, Mackey lay
down on the sidewalk, opened his vest and
sent one bullet Into his head and another
Into his hear. He was dead when the
first msn reached him.
Mr. Morgan was carried Into his own
home; physicians were hastily summoned,
and it was fiuim? ' that the bullet had
merely passed through the fleshy portion
of the abdomen for about eight Inches, In
flicting a superficial wound.
Mr. Morgan declared that he did not
know Mackey and. never caw him before
the shooting. It was learned that a man
answering to Msckey's description had
called at Mr. Morgan's home three times
durlrg the last ten days In his absence.
Mackey, the assailant,' had been In the
employ of Hunt. Htland Betts, lawyers
of 386 Broadway."' for' about four yeara
He came , from jcnglahd nlixo years ago,
worked for a t'tne.,0 Boston, and then
came to this city;:: At the office where' he
was employed In this city Mackey was heH
in high esteem,-and his employers say they
are completely at a loss to explain his
motive. The only clue so far found which
may have a bearing on the tragedy la
contained in a number of letters found In
Mackey's desk. Those Indicate that about
a year ago he had complained to the post
master that some of his mail had not been
properly delivered. The correspondence
was signed by ome pf the rcgulr.r depart
ment clerks. . Mackey's employers say that
so far as they knew he revet met or had
any dealings with JPostmaster. Morgan
Among papers found In Mackey's pocket
was an envelope addressed to "Miss Anna
Mackey, care of Training School for
Nurses, Anna Jacques Hospital,, Newbury
port, Mass." Th envelope was empty. A
slung-shot and a dagger wer found In
BOSTON, Miss , ' Nov. .-Erlc H. B.
Mackey, who shot Postmaster E. M. Mor
gan In New Yoik City today and then shot
and killed himself, waa a son of H. W. B.
Mackey of Cambridge, who is engaged in
llteiary work. Mackey formerly lived In
Cambridge, where he waa employed at the
factory of the Boaton Woven Hos and
Rubier company. He waa born near Dub
hn, Ireland, and was about 16 years o d
when his parents cam to Boaton. About
six years ago he shot a fellow employe
because of a fanc!e(T grievance . and after
trial was adjudged Insine and committed
to the Worcester asylum, from which he
os. sped In 1C4.
TRAFFIC OVER NEW ROAD
Trains Begin Service Over Vtnta Divi
sion of Western I'nclle
SALT LAKE CITY. Nov. 9-Trafflc over
the Utah division of the Western Paciric
railroad waa formally opened todjy when
a mixed train, consisting of two passenger
coaches, a baggage car and aeveral cars of
m'scellaneous merchandise, left the Denver
St Rio Grande station at o'clock for Its
first trip over th new Gould road which is
to be extended to the coast. The train will
run as far as Shafter, Nev. The service
will be tri-weekly only until construction
work on th railroad west of Shatter Is
Jarta Fuller Critically 111.
PIERRE. 8. D.. Nov. .-(SpH:lal Tele
gramsThe Illness of Judge Fuller of the
supreme court is today developing serious
conditions and indications are not favor
able for hla recoverey.
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 be fat Is the way to
is the proper food, but only a
little at first.
aovtkjasiint tosctasr with saot f
ntptt la waka It Mwwt, ru( aidr i aa4 tarn
cents I cocr sotuae. aa4 w wUl Mad roa a
'toctpfcU Handy Alut ( th WorU" ;i
stgrr vownc, m p ri em, n vr
I.. . S"J xV
CORN YIELDS OYER AVERAGE
Department of Agriculture Gives Es
timate of Year's Crop.
TWO AND HALF BILLION BUSHELS
Uaalltr Is 80.lt Ter Cent, aa Com-
pared with 82. a in 1907 and
Ten-tear Average of 84.8
WASHINGTON. Nov. 9 An average
yield of 2.J bushels of corn per acre and
hi Indicated total production of 2,842,687,
000 bushels of corn are preliminary esti
mates announced In the report of the De
partment of Agriculture, Issued today,
summarising corn and five other crops.
The yield of corn per acre In 1907 waa
25 9, as finally estimated, and averaged 2S.t
for ten years, while the production Is com
pared with 2.692.K0.CO0 bushels, finally es
timated In 1907. Quality of corn Is Ml per
cent, compared with 818 in 1907, and M 1
ten-year average. About 1.7 per cent, or
71,124.000 bushels. Is estimated to have been
In farmers' hands on November 1, against
4.6 per cent, or 130,996,000 bushels a year
ago, and a ten-year average of 4.6 per cent.
Th preliminary figures for Important
corn states, giving In bushels th yield per
acre and total production, respectively, as
Illinois. 31.8 and 294,80,000 buahela.
Iowa, 31.7 and 2tl7,46t),000 bushels.
Missouri, 27 and 203.txt4.ono bushels.
Nebraska, tl and 205,77.0t bushels.
Indiana. 30.3 and 137.836.O0O bushels,
Texas, 25.7 and 201.848.IKI0 bushels.
Kansas, 22 and 152,9011,000 bushels.
Ohio 3 5 and 130.9U0.0OO bushels.
Oklahoma, 24.8 and 122,239.tW) bushels.
SUuth Dakota, 29.7 and 67,077.000 bushels.
For other crops the preliminary esti
mates, giving average yields per acre and
comparlosns with final estimates for 110,
and tor periods ot years, follows:
Buckwheat Yield, 19.8 bushels, against
17.9 In 1907, and ten-year average of 17.8.
Production, 16,648,000 bushels, against 14,-
19).U00 bushels In 1907. Quality, 90.7 per
cent, against 87. J last year and 89.9 the ten
Potatoes Yield, 85.9 ' bushels against 96.4
In 1907, and ten-year average, 88.G. Produc
tion, 274,660,000 bushels, against 297,942,000
bushels In 1907. Quality, 87.6 per cent
against 83.8 last year and ten-year average
Tobacco Yield, 826.2 pounds, against
860.6 pounds In 1907 and ten-year average.
797.6. Production, 629,634,000 pounds, against
698,126,000 pounds In 1907. Quality, 87.9 per
cent, as against 90 a year ago and ten
yeur average of 85.8.
Rice Yield, 34.7 bushels, against 29.9 In
1907, and ten-year average of 30.6. Produc
tion, 22,718,000 bushels against 18,738,000 In
TAPPAN KILLS HIMSELF
Man Prominent ta Steel Trade Com
mits Suicide In New York
NEW YORK, Nov. 9. Walworth H
Tappan, well known In the iron and steel
trade ot the south and middle west, who
lived In Louisville, Ky., blew his brains
out tonight In the wash room of the Hotel
Dvuy. a r.IU.. avenue uBle.r,. x n ,
report of the shot was heard throughout I
the lower part of the hotel and created
Despondency over a nervous affliction,
which was constantly growing worse. Is
given by his wife aa th cause of Tap
pan's ' act. Tappan a few years ago waa
in the iron end steel business In Ken
tucky. Three years ago he sold his In
terest there and became attached to tha
traveling staff of tha Chicago firm of
Crane St Co. It was quickly established
that Tappan's suicide waa not caused by
financial difficulties, as he had recently
made profitable stock investments and
his friends told the police that he had
always received a large salary.
Mrs. Tappan told the police that a few
weeks ago Tappan secured a long leave
of absence from the firm with which he
was connected and came here to undergo
a course of treatment.
He and his wife stopped at the Hotel
Belmont until last Saturday, when rooms
wer taken In a boarding house. Tappan
was not registered at the Hotel Savoy
and It Is believed he walked Into tha
place when he determined to kill him
self. "I feared my husband might attempt to
take his life, so I watched him as closely
as I could," said Mrs. Tappan to the po
"I dreaded something of this nature
LITTLE CHOLERA IN MANILA
Statement by Merchants Say City la
Practically Free from
MANILA, Nov. .-The Merchants' ass i
ciat!on of this city has issued the follow
Marlla Is reported by the health author
ities to he practically free of cholera.
Since November 1 In a population of near
tne quarter of a million one rate dally haa
occurred. These cases were found In out
lying districts unusually visited by whites.
The late visitation proves to be of a very
l:ght character aince 1 beginning and In
the month of July only twenty-two cases
ainona the whit population. Of these but
ten proved fatal. Ther is not a single
case among the 1Z.000 city a achool children.
Since the American occupation in 1898 the
number of wultes 'n til Irlands attacked
by chi lera Is .'47. Of these 128 esses were
fail I. The majority of deaths occurred In
1!3 when there were 80,000 troops in the
Islands and no preparations existed for
protection from epidemic.
Soldiers from Fort McKlnley and sailor
from the Aslatlo snua'iron are now enter
ing the city freely ana th rltisens ar
anxious that Rear Admiral Bnerry will per
mit them to carry out the plans for the
reception of th Atlantic battleship fleet
It these plans sre not carried out it It
feared that a false, and hnrmful Impression
will be given to tne woria or me sanitary
condition of Manila which unquestionably
Is better than that of any other city In the
orient and probably unexcelled by any
large cny ci tne woria.
CONTRASTS ELIOT AND MORSE
Lire of Edneator and Promoter Form
Subject of Sermon by College
BRUNSWICK, Me., Nov. . Th convic
tion of Charle W. Morse, and the reslg
ration of Charles W. Kllot, formed the
subject of President William Dewltt Hyde's
rhspel talk today to the students of Bow-
doln college of which Mr. Mors Is a grad
He said: "You could not get a greater
contrast than the Uvea of these two men
one built on the aands of selfishness, the
other built on the rock "of faithful service.
The world Is th poorer and business is
the mora precarious for the schemes of a
msn like Morse. In elemerjtary. secondary,
collegiate, graduate, legal, medical, theo
logical and practical education, in industry,
business government, morals, wa , are all
richer, safer, happier and nobler for th
work of President Eliot."
Yankton ollr;e Herltal.
YANKTON. 8. IX, Nov. .-(8pecUI Tele
gram.) On Saturday evening- risk as
sembly room was completely filled by an
audience of Yankton college students and
friends. The occasion wss a Joint recital
given by Miss Carlta McEbrtght, Intsructor
In elocution, and Mis E. Kern Smith, in
structor In vole. Mtss IdcEbrlght read a
variety of selections-some buruproui, some
A THIRD ADVANTAGE
In favor of Investing In our certificates rather than In ordinary
Third: An Investment with us Is a protection that no other
corporation affords its Investors. That Is. we loan only on
homes as a rule, with all loans repayable by the month, thereby
Increasing our margin of security from the outset. An 'n"
vldual or trust company loans money on real estate and condi
tions may cause a depreciation In values In that locality; and
ther Investor Is thereby tied to an ever lessening debt, While Ttyr
association requires monthly reduction In principal. Depreda
tion of property through lack of repairs Is offset in this sams way
Besides the above, there Is the protection of state supervision.'
Kesources, $3,150,000; reserve fund, $80,000.
The Conservative Savings & Loan Ass'n
1614 Harney St., Omaha. . ,:
CEO. F GlLMOItE, Pres't.
IT'S THE BtCST PLACU IN THE C1TV SOc
Noon Day Lunch Grill Room
FROM 12 TO 3 -.
pathetic, some reflective and In all sho
showed a fine power of Interpretation.
As the last number on the program, she
and Dr. E. H. Valentine of Yankton gave a
short comedietta, "An Evening Out." which
delighted the audience. Miss McEhrlglit
Is even stronger In dramatic work than in
reading. Miss Smith, with Mss Amy Eller
man of the Conservatory, as accompanist,
gave three numbers. In even the short
time Miss 8mlth has been In Yankton con
servatory she has won high praise for her
singing. She possesses a voice of rure
power and sweetness, and renders all her
selections in a very charming manner.
nr. William II. Grafton.
ti09 ANGEUK8, Cal., Nov. 8 Dr. Wil
liam H. Grafton, .igcd 82. one of the
proprietors of the West Coast Magnilne, Is
dead here. Pr. Grafton Is well known all
over the country and especially In Iowa,
whore he practiced medicine for more than
forty yeara. He was In the quarantine of
fice at Baltimore for two years, and for
several years was resident physician at
Bellevue hospital, New York. Dr. Grafton
has six children, several of whom live In
John W. Henderson.
CEDAK RAPIDS, la., Nov. 9. -John W.
Henderson, pioneer business man and poli
tician, died last night aged 89 years. He
served eight years In the Iowa state senate
and had also represented Rock Island,
Henry and Btarky counties In the h glla
ture of Illinois, while a resident of that
state. Mr. Henderson was a native of Ten
nessee and a brother of General T. J. Hen
derson. Mrs. Emily M. Brown.
Mrs. Emily M. Brown, aged 63 years, died
at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Dr.
Callfas, 3006 Poppleton avenue, Sunday.
She had Just arrived In the city to make
her home with her daughter and! was sud-
den, e,zed w,t a nem0rrhag9. Funeral
,,. , K ,,M of
services will be held at the residence Tues
day afternoon at 2 o'clock. Interment will
be In Forest Lawn cemetery.
MIhs Emma HI Icy.
Miss Emma Riley, aged 25 years, died
Panday morning of pneumonia,. She lived
with her mother and sister at 850 South
Twenty-fourth street. The funeral Is to bo
held at the Jackson undertaking parlors.
1706 Leavenworth street, TuesJay nfternom '
at 2 o'clock and Interment will be In Forest i
Lawn cemetery. I
Mrs. Robert Greenwood.
Mrs. Robert Greenwood of Nora d ed at '
an Omaha hospital Sunday. She came to ;
the city two or three weeks ago to be
treated for stomach trouble. The body Is '
to b shipped to Nelson Tuesday for burial. I
Aa tabulation for
Coughs, Colds, Catarrh,
Creaoltn Is a Boon to Asthmatics.
Dun it sot mb Biurt afltt tlvt to bnalht it a
rtratdy for dlartt of the brtmihlnf oigant Ihu
M ItU tht Mmtdy Into th tlomacii t
Cresolena curat btmunt th air, randsrtd
strongly tttiviitio, it carrlod over tilt diMtted
utftea with tvtrjr braatn, fi'lnf pruloagrd tod
oonttant treatmmt. It la luT&luabla to Diothtrt
with mall rhllditn.
For irrttftlt'd ttiroat
thert It nuiiitiiK t iw-r
tutu Crrtotvnt Antltrpllo
Bond So In poittje
for Miuplt bcttit.
S Mend Dotttl lor da
Cflpllrt BaokM. .
lflO Fulton HtrMfc.
a n w X (1TB.
FOR TOILET AND BATH
It makes tt e toilet someth'ng to be en
Joyed. It remsves all stains and toughncii
prevents prickly beat an-i chafing, ant
leaves the skin white, soft, healthy In tht
bath it brings s glow and exhilaration whict
do common soap ran equal, impart it g th
rigor and life sensation of a mild Tutkisl
nih At", rivr vr DrrnRTiTt
S "'aJi I'niCBo: 15c, ISc, 6oc. 75c. it
ToniBl,oiajy-m The sunny Side
MURRAY and MACK of Broadway..:;
days, Starting Thursday, IN L E N A
November, 1'2. :.
MISS BEULAH POYNTER
SPEf'IAI, MAT1NKK FlllUAY
Miss Bulsk foynttr la br at w production,
Nrit bunday Sf'TADDEST'S FLATS.
'PAUL V. KllIXS. Secy.1:
What's Your Guess
Every person who takes a meal at
Tolf Kanaon's basmat restaurant
may gueaa th number who I visit
ther during th day.
Th nearest guest wins a ratal
(E-.try day this watt.) '
Toll Hanson's Lunch Room
The rost nllra:tive, brightest,
airiest and most economical luncb
ruoui In Ouiitlia.
IS THE AIM
The Schlitz Cafes
316-20 South 16th Street. '
o etn tn croij Sunrntai
ut ptmot uiitau o tnotiht
it 3tittans Aus ioj dsaiQ
TOMtiHT Tuenrfay, Wednesday
Llebler & Co.'s J'roductlon
The Man from Home
HUDAV AM) SATlItDAY
1'rincess Amusement Co. (Inc.)
1'rcNcnt the '
Harry Stone and Company of 00
.Next Sunday, Monday, Tuesday
CHARLES ntOHMAN Presents
iu iiis Farce
Matinee every day, 2:16;' every night, ,1:15.
"A Night on a Houseboat," Edwtn holt
Co.; Mabel Klnclalr; Doleat'h & Zlllbauer;
Carroll & Baker; Pertlna, lCspe, Uuttoa &
Espo and Klnodronie. ; ' . .
PRICKH 10c, 2fc WW.
lannaM mental Song. 150S) Znd,
Second Week of
David Helaaco's Famous Flav
TUB OIRI. OK Tills puruin
lUOI.DKN WKdT Ti:la-j:iJ
Hpecli.l Feature: j.iat
Sun., The I'rnfetaur'a lve 8tor
TONIQKT EIGHT COWCr
TEMPLE ISRAEL A
ath Arenna and Jackson . '
"HOLLAND AND THE ART
OF JOSEPH ISRAEL?
Illustrated lector by of. A. 8. tsaaci
AilmiHM.ni 7ic. Tickets for sale. -at
Mn.lellu-rir'M. M ek'M t II H Owl DrU CO..
j Klitrinun i McCoiiiiell'a,
TBI PAUQaTTMS r
in i - i maiiM
I auditorium v ;
I FUF.E FOOD SHOW ; I
I Afternoon and Evening
I Fine Music and Vaudeville
g Admit tion! Adults 83c; Chillrta lBe.9 X
Bj Hpecla, commutation tickets a all H w
PI I'm.... ami Hill, 'liui'l '.., M V A.
" 'I" ' J
v CXEIGHTOW 1 '. V. (
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