Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 11, 1908, Page 2, Image 2

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Ml f. Doth rhoitl
Women's Waists
i ... ...
Tailored Linens, Tailored Nets, Fancy Silk
and Plain Black Silk WaLsU
Women's New Coats
Evening Coats Semi Evening Coats Directoire Coats
-Enipire Coats Semi-Fitting Coats and Fitted Coats,
r . ' Grand Showing Wednesday
Women's Fine Tailor-Made Suits
Our tailor-wade suits have an individuality and style
which well dressed women appreciate so much. Our suits are
all fitted by experts, preswed by men tailores, and all altera
tions done free of charge.
5& corset is popular because it gives the latest
effects with the greatest comfort. "Ve carry
liifTl' a full line of Kabo corsets.
The great sale of Belts. See Howard street Window.
Wednesday Specials
,8-button black glace Kid Gloves, in all sizes from 5, worth
$2.00, per pair ' 08c
1-clasp Cape Gloves, assorted tans, a nobby street glove, at,
' per pair 91.19
Main Floor.
Horr war agaliurt aoeusittlon anil equivoca
tion.. V gave timely warning to tlio
floors that thpy . would be alone against
l-'.ngland and that there wm no doubt re
garding the result."
"The facta with reference to the question
of Intervention long have been public prop
erty and whether the communication of
these to ueen Victoria constituted a viola
tion of diplomatic rulea de-pends on circum
stances unknown to the publlr. Concerning
the aiatement attributed to Emperor Wll-1-iiiin
that a majority rf the German people
are hostile, to Great rBltaln, the expression
used by the Telegraph ia too strong. Berl
min Jand TegrlabJe misunderstanding
have existed i -,between'lTat Britain and
Germany, -tnie. th German -people dcslre
peaceful and friendly relations with that
empire, joined ,wtlh niutual- respect
"Too great stress also 1a laid upon the
point ' In' -the Interview dealing with out
Interests In the Pacific ocean, which are
incorrectly presented as Inimical to Japan.
We never thought about eastern Asia ex
cept for' the purpose of obtaining a por
tion o fthe trudo arising from economic
development and we have no Idea of under
taking a 'maritime adventure there. The
i xtenslon of the German fleet la just as
llttlo intended for aggression In the Pacific
ocean aa In Europe. The task In Ger
many's policy Is not to limit the develop
ment of Japan.
' No Becre.t De-slams.
"For twenty yearn the emperor has
Ftriven toMmprove the relations with Great
lirttain, often . under difficult, circum
stances. The peoples of both countries oc
casionally, have attacked each other with
out real justification and . the emperoi
ror-sider thl a misfortune for both and a
ilonger to the .civilised world. 'The em-
llhen the vreatkev AViW1'
p w
Great demand ttiese days for little folks' warm fixings. Great
place ttli to feet any little or big thing little ones need the assortments,
qualities and prices make this so.
Infants' fine Saxony wool Sweaters,
single breasted, with roll collar,
In white with pink or blue trim
mings, or plain' gray, sizes 1. 2
and . price , . . .- .. 81.85
Infants' wool or silk and wool
ble breasted, edges silk bound;
colors white or. scarlet; sizes 2
and S years, each $2.50
Child's Fine Knit Drawer Leggings
to match sweaters; colors, white,
gray, scarlet or black; Blzes 1, 2
and 3. at $1.00
Child's Fine Saxony Knit Drawer
Leggings; colors, white or black;
sizes 1 to 4 years; at 85. Guc,
66c and 50
Write for catalogue sent free. Pictoral Review Patterns 10c. 15c.
1315 1317 DOUC1
Bock Ail Depts. Ind. A1141.
Kabo Corsets
The wonder of corset fitting lies as much
in the comfort as in the style. The Kabo
This corset, a Kabo, style No. 775, is made
with long hip and back, which, with the
bias lines of the corset, gives the slim ef
fects so desirable just now.
Price $1.50
Kabo corsets, $1.00 to $."5.50. Big values.
at Glove Dept.
p?ror's Idealistic thoughts, purposes and
efforts often without reason, have caused
doubt to arise.
"S me have Rone of ar as to Imply
secret designs against Great Britain in
connection with the fleet, hut these are
entirely false. The recognition by his
majesty of the unjustified misunderstand
ing of his utterances with reference to
Great Britain, and the excitement and
regret aroused thereby In Germany, will..
I am convinced, lead the emperor In future
rrlvate conversations to exercise thut
reserve, which In the Interest of a uniform
policy and the outhi r!ty of the crown la
indispensable. If this proves not to be so.
neither ' I nor any one of my. sncressors
could take the responsibility. I accepted the
blame for the publication of the article In
the Dally Telegraph and offered my
resignation and It waa the meet difficult
task In my political life to reolve to re
main In office. How long I will continue
there I do not know, but I consider It my
duty 'at this difficult period to continue
to serve the emperor and the nation."
Ilev. Dr. Alfred II. Harding; Succeeds
I, at Rev. Hear? W.
fred H. Harding, who for twenty-two years
past has been rector of St. Paul'a Episco
pal church here, was elected bishop of
Washington to succeed the late Rev. Henry
y. Satterlce late today. Dr. Harding waa
chosen on the fourth ballot, up to which
the Rev. Dr. McKlm, also of this city, had
led in the balloting.
of ice,
very nice:
Infants' Wool Booties, In pretty
assortment of patterns and
stitches; 60c. 39c, 35c, 25c. 20
Fancy Carriage Afghans, of fine
Saxony yarn, made in solid color
or fancy striped patterns, all
white, blue and white, or pink
and white. Prices $4.50, $3.00
2 25 and $1.25
Infants' Thumtless Mittens, eiugle
or double cuff, also extra quality
hand knitted ones, 50c and 25C
Infants' fine knit fc eaters, doubly
Mittens of fine quality Saxony
yarn, at 45c, 35c, 25c and 20
Infants' knee length wool Booties,
at 85c. 68c. 60c and 45
Shooting; of Former Senator Carmack
Creates Big Sensation.
Robla Cooper Will Heeover from Ills
Woaada He Kara Me la Sorry
Sbootlnar Occurred Cooper
.law ! Jail.
NASHVILLE. Tenn., Nov. 10-Mesage
by wire and mail from various sections
testify to the tremendous sensation caused
throughout the state and the south by the
killing of former United Btates Senator E.
W. Carmack by young Robin Jones Cooper
In a street duel here late yesterday after
noon. Carmack'a brilliant career as a Vnlted
States senator from Tennessee had made
him one of the best known of national fig
ures. Colonel Duncan B. Cooper, father of
Young Robin Cooper, and who was with
his son when the duel oicurred, has an ex
tensive acquaintance and a legion of friends
both In his own and various other etat'.
Carmack s race for the nom nation as
democratic senator, in which he was d
feated by Senator Robert I. Taylor, and
ills more recent race for the governorship,
In which he, was defeated by Governor Pat
terson, have served to draw his following
In tha state closer to him and his tragic
end haa spread distress and bitterness
among them. It Is feared by some that
the end of the trouble Is not yet, and It
Is sure to play a part I" coming political
In each of Carmack's recent campaigns
feeling ran to fever heat and on botli occa
sions Cooper was with the opposition. In
former years the men were d-ar friends,
Carmack having declared In pubic print
that Cooler was his benefactor. But fili-nd-shlp
has been replaced by enmity which
was more noticeable since Carmack became
editor of the Tenneoseean following the late
primary. Then the cdUorlal attacks began
which culmlnatedln yesterday's killing,
earmark's Body Taken to Colombia.
After having been piepared for the
body of the dead ex-senator was removed
to the home of Frank Lander, business
manager of his" newspaper, the Tinnes
scean. There It remained until removed
today to Columbia, where it will be Interred.
Mr. Carmack was married at Columbia and
had made that city his home until he went
to tha Tenncsseean. Mrs. Carmack had
not yet become a resident of Nashville.
Although almost prostrated she came to
Nashville last night and returned with her
husband's body today.
Robin Cooper, after having had his wound
dressed, spent u quiet night in a hospital
In c!!r of an officer. His Injury prove
to be but alight. This morning ho re
ported aa resting easy. Colonel Cooper,
his father, spent the night at police head
quarters and is reported to have slept well.
Two warrants were sworn out against
him, one "accessory to murder" and the
other "carrying a pistol." In the first in
stance the complainant Is Mrs. E. W. Cur
mack; In the latter it Is the mayor and city
council. Cooper gavo his occupation as that
of a farmer. He accepted the situation
calmly, although once or twice he seemed
somewhat affected and observed that the
shot waB meant for blm and not for his
boy. He was reconciled to his condition of
Imprisonment, remarking that as a soldier
In the confederate army he had spent more
than otic year In a federal prison.
Colonel Cooper turned over his revolver,
none of the chambers of which had been
emptied, to a police sergeant.' Robin Cooper
did likewise with his, and one empty shell
dropped out of the magailne when the
young man's weapon was unbreeched. It
is an automatic magazine revolver, and It
Is not known how many shots had bien
fired, but it was thought that an examina
tion would show three. Two of the cham
bers of the revolver of Senator Carmack
were empty.
(Continued from First Page.)
pension rolls around to that time. The hon
orablo Michael Lee did It once, but great
things will be done to make the Howard
adilrcsa a memorable occasion such as Ne
uraka never before witnessed.
Work on Campaign Statement.
Treasurer Lindsay of the republican state
committee is busy preparing- his report of
the receipts and expenditures of the cam-
I Palgn. to be filed with the county clerk of
Fawnee county and for publication. Tho
report will show that the national repub
lican committee contributed $22,500 to the
Nebraska campaign. Tho bulk of this sum
was received Juat before the election, when
Harry Lindsay went to Chicago and got It.
No other money was received by anyone In
Nebraska from the national committee.
Of this contribution $G,000 waa sent to
Douglas county, $:,600 to Lancaster county
and the remaining $15,00o was distributed
between tho chairmen of about fifty-eight
counties and was used exclusively In get
ting out the vote. D. E. Thompson of Lin
coln contributed $1,000 to the state commit
tee, of which $600 waa turned over to the
Lancaster committee. The state committee
also paid several bills contracted by the
Lancaster committee.
Contest for Lodge Office.
Mrs. Latkey, former grar.! chief of
honor of the Degree of Honor, has filed
suit In the district court to have set aside
the election of Mrs. Cleever. selocted granl
chief of honor at the recent statt meeting
of the crdr. Mrs. Clecver was also nnmed
a defendant. She was elected by a
majority of one vnte. Mrs. Latkey con
tends that two more votes were cast on the
second ballot tlie.r. on the first and that
fully twenty people were out In the hull
when the votes were cast; that the ball' ts
were collected in a hat instead of rcitnlr
ng the voters to walk to the front of the
hnll and deposit their hullnts. The payers
were served on Mrs. Clecver today.
Shallenbr'raer Hers Applicants.
Governor-elect Shal'.rnbergi-r was here to
day and then went to 8 wnrd. He held a
meeting with prospective appointees at
llncoln during hts visit. Lee Herdman of
Oniahu was in town, hut npt' for the pur
pose of inlrrfi rtiiK In the matter of ap
pointments, he said.
In Seventeen counties the n w in 1 1 t cnt
a total of 1.913 VjI-s aid the pvo'iibltlrtiin
J.2D3 votes on eh-ctor.
Attorney Oeitrnl Thompson In order to
prevent the judgmert of $1,112 obtained by
the Ktate .'cernber 1. lf'3. ngalnwt ex-8trela:-y
of Slates William K. Porter,
fic-m Ixccming donrnnt, tnd:ty made a
request In the district court of Luncuster
county for un execution for the p.irpore of
levying upon property hi longing to Mr.
Porter, who Is row a re!-ld nt of Lincoln
The Judgment ia for ftcs collected fo;
mar. and brand, which Mr Porter re
tained under a statute which provided he
should. Attorney Oenerr.l Projt filed sull
for the state in May VM to recover, all g
Ing that portion rf si statute petniiulrg n
etste officer to retain fees waa uncou'.l
tutlonal. The district court dismissed the
suit, the suprei.-t court reversed this jinlg
uient aa t Porter an affirmed it as to 1,1s
bon.!men who were parties to the S'lit
Judgment for $1,112 was then levied agalwiU
Porter by the district court and affirmed
The Remarkable Will
of a Doctor
He Learet the Secret of Life to Hii
Children and the World.
One of the world's greatest physician
upon Ma death bed .called his children
about htm and aald: "When I die I will
leave the Secret or life", as I hava discov
ered It In my practice."
When they read his will It directed them
to a safety vault which contained a large
envelope, marked thus: The Secret of
Life." Upon- opening II they read: "Don't
abuse the stomach." This profound
thlrJter after a long life of medicine knew
the stomach to be the throne of man.
Stuart's Dysepsta Tafciets will help you
moke a stomach , healthy.'
If It Is worn out and licks-the fluids of
digestion, these tablets will take the place
of such fluids. . !
If It Is filled with poisonous juices, these
tablets will neutralize and remove such
poison. -.t
If you cannot eat without agony, these
tablets will show yo hew you can. If
you will eat foolishly, or drink excessively,
or if business demand! abuse of stomach,
these tablets after meala will moke such
abuse light, for they take the hardship
away . from, the stomach.
Thfy are great ; digester, filled with
more powerful agents thun the system can
give. They go back into the blood after
they have digested a meal, ' thereby In
creasing the ability of nature to take care
of digestion without exhausting other
High ' livers need feel no considerable
hardship If they will ent one of these little
tablets after a rich or late meal.
It la a splerjdld gift to the stomach and
a good habit to form. Stuart' Dyspepsia
Tablets sell for BOc per package at every
drug store.
Send us your, name and address and we
will send you a trial rxickag- by mail free.
Address F. A. Stuart Co., 150 Stuart Bldg.,
Marshal!.- Mich. -
Appreciates Their Services to Na
tional Committee and Party.
Crawford Kennedy Travels 1N.OOO
Miles and Distributes Millions
of Tracts of Litera
ture. Having traveled over 18,tXJ0 miles In twenty-four
states and diatributed 6,510,000 pieces
of campaign literature since September 18,
in t'i-. interest of Judgo Taft's election,
Crawford Kennedy has returned to Ne
braska and is tarrying In Omaha for a
few days before solng to hla home at
Albion, where he will soon "plant his corn."
Mr. Kennedy was sent out cn, tho Taft
train by tho national republican committee:
He had charge of the distribution of cam
paign literature and souvenirs and in this
capacity saved the committee vast sums of
money which would liave been spent In
mailing and expressing- had not this plan
of distribution been' adopted by Chairman
Hero are the slates through which Mr.
Kennedy traveled with Judge Taft, start
ing at Cincinnati, September 18, and going
first to George Ade'sfai-ip at Brook,. Ind.t:
Ohio, Indiana, Iltfmjia. Wisconsin Iowa,!
Minnesota, North Uako:n, South Dakota,
Nebraska, Wyoming, Colorado, Kansas;
Missouri, West Virginia, Tennessee, North
Carolina. Kentucky, Virginia. New Jer
sey, Delaware, Maryland, Connecticut and
New York. He made the trip to the cele
britlon of the Llncoln-Doug'.as debate at
Galesburg. 1 1
Under Mr. Crawford's direction thtse
tracts were dlatributed: One mtiilon nnd a
half Taft photographs. 2,000,000 buttons, frO,
000 Taft labor decisions, 250.0C0 Raymond
Patterson Ilfo of Taft, 25,000 Dr. Lyman Ab
bott eulogy on Taft, 260,005 Roosevolt on
Taft and 1,000,000 other docum.mcs.
Taft Praises Two NebraUans.
"Judge Taft Is a great, big man," says
Mr. Kennedy. "Wo on the train with hhn
throughout his strenuous campaign were
impress -d by tho bigness and uns. lflshners
of the man's character. He is a modest
man and always wants to give the other
fellow t'.ue credit. He Is not afraid to ex
press himself, aa so -many rublic men arc.
He had many words of pralBe and apprec a
tlon of the work that the committee, the
newspapers and the people generally were
doing In his behalf. Many candidates take
all these things aa, matters of fact, but
JuOge Taft seemed to feel a personal debt
of gratitude to every man who was aiding
In Ills election. Ho was especially frank In
h!s expreslons of appreciation of Chairman
Hitchcock and our own BUI Hayward, sec
retary cf the national ommittee, and Victor
Rosewater, director of the wettern bureau
of publicity. Those boys are doing a mag
nificent work," Judge Taft remarked one
day toward the latter end of the campaign.
"If anybody thought the Judge didn't
know what was going on In m.nuttst detail
he waa dead wrong. He kept a close tab on
"The people of Nebraska have cause for
feeling proud of the servicts rendered the
party by Mr. Hayward and Mr. Ro.-ewaUr.
People of other states are proud of them.
Chairman Hitchcock,' a dynamo of energy
and an executive of rare ability, praised
them both very highly. He said on more
than one occasion that he thought It ex
tremely unselfish in Mr. Kosewatir to leava
ills personal work in Omaha and go to the
front for the party when he was not looking
for anything h.n.self except the success of
the ticket.
"1 um certain that the republicans of this
county, beginning with Presldent-eh ct
Taft and President Roosevelt, have long
ago determined that the right man was se
lected for chairman. Mr. Hitchcock proved
the wisdom of his selection in a very little
By using the various departments of The
Bee Want Ad pages you get the best results
at the least expense.
Only Natural
Laxative Water
on which you csa rely
to relievo
Take ' glsss on aris
ing in the morning.
In futt bottU and pliu
Senion of Committee Will Reflect At
titude of Bniineii Interests.
Belief Proteetlvo Tariff Is Qaaraatlac
Agralnst Flood of Low Triced
Products from Coantrles
ta Depression.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10.-A number nt
manufacturers of chemicals appeared today
at the first meeting of tha house on ways
and meana to consider proposed changes in
the tariff law. which are to be made at a
special session of congress to be called
after March 4. nex-t. John F. Queeney of
Bt. Louis. Dr. Springer of Cincinnati and
George A. Frown of Philadelphia were
among those heard. They represented a
number of commercial estabtishmenta and
advocated the retention of the present
tariff on chemicals Mid chemical products,
but contended that If this policy could not
be pursued certain raw materials entering
into the production of these articles and
which are not produced In this country
should be placed upon the free list. Chair
man' Payne, bt the committee, announced
that mornlni' and afternoon sessions would
be held and nald if necessary the commit
tee would ait ovenlngs In order to complete
the hearings within the time allotted.
The chemical, drug, color, paint, oil and
liquor interests are well represented here
today, but aside from the color and paint
manufacturers there seems to be a lack of
concerted action among the representatives
of any of these Industries. Many of these
people wil.' be heard with regard to changes
In the construction of phraseology of cer
tain paragraphs In the tariff affecting
their interests. Some are In favor of a re
duction In th tariff on raw materials, but
the majority Are advocating a protective
tariff. They do not desire any change In
the rates of duty for fear that it would
disturb the business conditions of the coun
try. A peculiar sltuaton with regard to
'Schedule A" of the tariff Is that articles
that are regarded as raw materials for one
Industry are finished products for another
and consequently arguments are due to nr
rive on some of these articles.
Quarantine Aa-alnst Depression.
Eugene Molse, a representative of the
paint and color Industries, who Is to ap
pear before the committee today, will advo
cate a continuation of the present tariff
rates on the ground that "a protective
tariff Is a quarantine against Infection of
the business depression of other nations."
He claims that the exporters of other na
tions endeavor to unload their products on
this country at cost when business condi
tions are bad in their own.
The majority of the ways and means
committee claim that It Is necessary for
this country to adopt a tariff with a maxi
mum and minimum rate of duty In order to
conform with the tariffs adopted by
France, Germany and Russia. In this way
the United States could get the benefit of
the "favored nation" clause of those coun
tries In return for the minimum rate of
duty of our tarirf. In foreign countries
which have adopted such a tariff there Is
a reduction of about 20 per cent In the
minimum rate. The manufacturers who
are advocating a protective tariff want the
committee on ways and means to make
the present rates of duty tho minimum
rates In the new tariff bill, which would
result In a considerable increase In the
rates of duty for countries which have no
'.'favored nation" clause to offer the United
Jndsve Fuller In Dying- Condition.
PIERRB, S. D., Nov. 10. (Special.)
Justice Fuller of tho supreme court shows
no Improvement today and his children
have been summoned to his bedside. The
probabilities are for his deflth at any time.
The Old Philadelphia Mint,
The Largest in the
Five Hundred Million
Coined Each Year,
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Nov. 10, 1903.
Durinsr the celebration of Founders'
week, which took place recently, being the
132d anniversary of the founding of Phil
adelphia, the registers'' at the new mint
showed during the seven d.cys of the cele
bration a total registration of over 50,000
visiters to this building. These are the
figures of the superintendent. This struc
ture la the most magniflcerX of Its kind in
the world, occupies four acres and was
erected at a cost ft.GOO.000. Only gold and
silver is coined In this building. The print
ing of the currency la done at Washington.
The bullion is taken In and out of
this bulld'nc every day. It is shipped out
In small kegs and resembles very much a
small paint barrel, and excites no more
curlclty to the average pedestrian than If
Its contents were nothing more than paint.
The superintendent discovered that the
United States government loses $1,000,'100 a
year in the making of gold coins, aa there
is considerable waste of the precious metal.
Since It waa discovered that a good deul
of the metal goes up in smoke, a recent
Investigation led the commissioners to
dean the smoke stack, and !n the Muck
soot taken from the chimney over $30,000 In
gold was found. There are lots of people
that are burning riuiey in Omaha, and you
may as well let It go up In smoke aa to
buy goods at tho regular prices at othr
fctores. Since the Omoha Clothing com
pany, at 1316 and 1318 Farnam street, has
loat the lease on their building and selling
out their establishment, .good are sold a
good deal less than, the coat price. To give
you an Idea what merchandise ts being sold
for, we mention Just a few prices. Bring
this sheet with you and get the good ad
vertised. $1.60 all wool Underwear 59c. Fine Lams
down Underwear, regular price $1.60, now
E.SC. Men's .$2 and $2.60 Hats Ec. $1.60,
$1.76 and $2 Men's Pants 8Cc. $2 Worsted
Sweater Coats 9tc. $5 Fancy Vests Sl.ta)
and $198. Pure Bilk Handkerchiefs 16c.
Hoys' Suits, regular price $4.50 and $5, now
$2.f. $10 Boys' Overcoats $4.98. Men's
Working Shirts, 75c values, 49c. $12 Craveo
ettes Kite. 60c Cotton l'ndtrwear 3K 25c
Suspenders 14o. $X Bt rouse tc Bros, fine
Hand-Tailored Suits $12.60. Sell' $5 Shoes
$2.36. $&. $ and $7 John B. SteUon Hats
$2.H. Men'a $10 Overcoats $5. $15 Overcoats
$7.50. $3) Overcoats $10. Remember this
stock Is going fast, and immediately after
reading this price Hat come to the
131S-1J1B raraam St.
and look over our stock and yeu will say
that tha biggest bargains In the city of
Omaha are offered here. Itemeinber the
pi ece and number. It will pay you to Investigate
Goidytar Itnincoat "Ifti'jn Siiprcvit."
Entire stock of our Montgomery, Ala., branch on sale
at this store. Garments are this season's make-new
t-tyles, well made for men, women and children, atf
40c ON THE DOLLAR, 40c
The manager of our branch store at Montgomery, Ala..
unable to renew lease, and not succeeding In obtaining a
suitable location elsewhere in that town, was instructed to '
stiip his stock, consisting of finest Cravenettes and IUin- .
coats to be found anywhere, to this store, to be "laced on V
sale at 40o ON' THK DOLLAR. The opportunity to buy a
Cravenette for less money than ever before Is now yours.
Is our guarantee that our prises are lowest and aiitUlty hlRh-
est. If you find them otherwise, we'll return your money, '
Men's and Women's Rain
proof Garments
A group of rainproof gar
ments in various shades and
styles, intended to sell for
$10.00 at Montgomery, Ala.,
.store; retail value $15.00
on sale here for. . . .$6.50
$18.00 retail value rainproof
garments that built to sell
at our Montgomery, Ala.,
store for $12.00; on sale here
for $7.50
$20.00 retail value Priestley
Cravenettes that for fit,
make and trimmings can
not be duplicated for less
than $22.00; on sale here
for $10.50
Tor the oonvsnlenoe of out-of-town bnyers, our mail order department
la proving to be a mighty good thing. Please rtnte six the lengtli
Aeslrsd. Check or money order must accompany raoh mail order. . .
The largest exclusive Cravenette manufacturers in the world.
S. L Cor. 16th and Davenport Sts.
Phones: Doug. 2237; Ind. A-2046. HOTEL LOYAL BLDG. 1
Put Your Savings at Work
"Idle" money earns nothing for you. "Why not place, it
where it will earn a liberal rate of interest and yet be subject
to withdraw whenever you may need it.
Do not keep it about the house, for it is subject there to
many perils. Deposit it where it is fully protected by real
estate mortgages, and city, and county bonds.
You will find it convenient, satisfactory ami profitable.
Four Per Cent Interest Paid on Deposits
Oldest, Largest and Strongest Savings Bank in Nebraska.
Sixteenth and Douglas Streets
What's Your Guess
rvsry person who takes a meal at
Toll Htnaoa'a baseman restaurant
may guess the number who visit
tbers during Ui aay.
Tis nearest gusss wins a Bieai
(Every day this week.)
Tell Hanson's Lunch Room
The troat attractive, brightest.
alrleBt and most economical lunch
room In Omaha.
GAe Calumet
1411-13 Douylss Street.
The Schlitz Cafes
316-20 South 16th Street.
Oa the Block Bstweea
5th Ave. &B' way
Offers salcot accomodations to dls
crlmlnatlnr people.
affords every facility for the com
fort of guosts. '
Situated In the very heart of the
city. In a very quiet neighborhood, con
venient to all surface, Subway and
vatd railway lines, and In the midst
of the shopping and theatre district
Rooms With Bath $2 and Up.
BpeolaJ rates by the month or aeaaoa.
Rentaurant a la Carta.
Formerly of
New Haven Huee. New Haven. Cnnn.
fsfrSWiwtAi ,MJTK-rr.-.r.:y-ggrM.-
USKAt-D aqi'AUE, ti. T. cm.
long Nw
miibi for
itvllonc of Its
jUd Maaagewot aa St lsl Hotel
11 .-'-.. .-jZ
Men's, Women's nnd ChV
ren's Mackintoshes, upward
from ; $1;50
Big Selection of Ladies' Silk
Rubberized Auto, Steamer
and Opera Coats
Prices range up from $5.00
I Joys' $.'.00 Pubbor Coats
for .,$t.50
Men's $C.OO KuhhVr Coats
fur $350
Children's "Cravenettes"
Our selection of Cravenettes
for children is the biggest
in the town and prices the
lowest, because we sell di
rect at one profit. Prices
range from $1.00
Boyd's Theater
Matiuce Wodui'Mlay.
Jiiebler & Co.'s l'rotluction
The Man from Home
.Matinee Kuturday.
Princess Amusement Co. (Inc.)
Present the
Honeymoon Trail
Harry Stone and Company of 60
Next Sunday, Monday, Tuesday-
Tuesday .Mntince.
H ft ilxlxCLXXX VUUiCI
U In His Fnrce
1 k
Christian science;
Lecture ',;
Thursday, Nov. 12th, at 8 P. W
by .
Rev. Wm. P. McKenzie, C. S. B.
Mr. McKensio Is a tnembf'r of tlia ('hr't
lit(l Science Hoar it of lfctimrHhliJ of TiiO
First Church of Chrint Sclent l8t of Hoatun
! Matlnre evry day. 2:15; every nlglft.' ilU.;
i "A Nlfiht on a Houseboat." Edwin Hole
Co.; Mabt-I Klnclalr: Dolc-sch at ZiHtiauet ..
Carroll & Haker; I'ertlna, Kspe. LiuUun 4
t,ni e and Klnodrome. ,
I rRICBS- 10c. fc, 60e.
ImsbU raonesi Soaf. 1B06I Ind. A-160S.
kfATU a Second Week of i
n. i b. s Davl(1 B,,!,,,.,,-, ymou play-'
TL'KS., I THE GIRL. OF 'J'HE iCurtaln -luoi.DEN
WEST ;l5-!:li
" Bpeclal Feature: Klks' Quartet.'
HAT. Bun., The Professor s Love fllory
i ii i t, g
15c. 25c. 50c, 75c
The Sunny Side of Broadway
Thaxs. BeoUU Pointer la tea tivtt.
i b tba supreme vvurb