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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 17, 1908)
The Great Special Sale of Beautiful Black
Dress Goods Will Continue Through the Week
Before tho morning had frJrly started yesterday, the Mack dress goods depart
ment was fairly packed. Three extraordi nary values for Tuesday: 7"c all wool Chif
fon Panama at !; $1.10 shadow stripe French Serge at 7iW and $1.25 striped or
noveilj: Jiernngirone rge at W)c a yard, inese, together witli many other special
ly jjnrU fhhriesjold, of yesterday, i make out the greatest events in black goods this
NOTL--Ask to see the' model's of the new man tailored skirts to your special measure.
C Women's Winter Underwear
X6 time like the present; this applies to underwear buying also, as right now we have
, all the different weights, styles and prices in a complete line of sizes. Later on when the
teal cold weather sets in we may not be able to say this. So buy your winter underwear
fldw, no trmtr like the present.
. Whnen,'s , fine ribbed, fleeced
cotton union suits, fine winter
.'. Weight,' colors "cream or white,
60c and fltOQ tach. ,
Women's Una ribbed, medium
j eicht white or gray wool union
Msht white oi
Trnfr; $1.50 each.
anyjrhang-e In the ptesent tariff, but fa-
ond-tK-hlgtier'-auty "t any clmnjuj was
INSURANCE EQUALS THE LOSS
' , (Continued from Flrsi Tago.)
'.ItrouslV we will ix-gln reconstruction wlth
ut further rJrfay "
Official from Mala Moose.
H'Ji fjsrrlson-ain'erlntendent of brunrli
""ouse for the Molina compiiny, who ar
tv4 Mowdayriworhlnii from"Mollne, 111.,
fiaya It tm uncertain about the entire loss
rlns covered by'-thsurance. Large shlp
"wnta wertv-made'lo the OmHha house
It we. the first of Hie- month-In anticipation
-rV-atfcesry.' sprlna;,tfadp niKt these -extra
'thrpment.- awe" ne"twvered by Insurance.
Ur.i Garrison Says he believe the loss
Witt be Closer to. 1100.000- than $73,000. The
fooda damag-cd iby the. fire are practically
ea'lrjrd and 'he . figures the- loss total,
t would coat more, to repair the damaged
Mows and -other Implements than It would
o make them new, he aaya.
Mr. Garrison waa for five years manager
f tfie branch- houaj of-the Mollno eomiiany
n. Omaha, leaving three years ago for Mo
'lr, where ha became, auperlntendent of all
srancjn houses. ..
Fire -Chief Salter, has , advanced the the
ory and .incorporated It In hi official re
port that tha origin of the fire In the foullrt
'ng, of, the Nebraska Mollno plow company
it Elshth. ami Leavenworth atreeta early
Siyay .rooming waa spontaneous combus.
Ion In tha steam coal at the foot of tho
tlevator shaf. . Th. chief thinks the fire
rtarted there and gradually climbed up the
elevator Shaft to'thi roof of the structure
and did not become' a serious blaio until
soma time after It passed the lower floors,
thus' accounting 'f of the lesser damage done
there. . y
Around the w.els"rit shaft of the elevator
there -waa '' large pile of aoft eo.il'-and
Crrlfcif Salter' said after Inspecting the base
ment Monday --mornlngf - J
"Indications g to show that the fire had
Ita origin la -tha eoal pile and spread it to
the--Upper floors. - Only a. small part of
the coal i was ; burned, showing- that the
blase started there and roan by way of
trie Sfevator,' tmv'eaaleet 'path. It got Into
the ahaft by heating the tin protecting
plates that were around the weight ahaft,
which had Ita base in the coal pile.
"If tha fire had started hi the top story,
as was supposed to have been the case, It
could not have done so muoh damage to
the lower part of the elevator ahaft before
tha firemen put It out, aa it would not
have apread downward very rapidly. The
le6r datri age. done to the second floor-Is
accoutred-for, in myf theory, by the con
tent(pp; Hiat the, fUwues were not extensive
untjjf foey had.Tlaen to the third and fourth
stokles, It.Jtklris;, them -a long time to get
started.- ' W
New Postmaster at Seattle.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 1.-The prealdenf
today appointed George B. Ruasvlt post
master at Seattle, Wash., vice George M.
Stewart, removed for alleged violation of
the civil service laws.
Mlsa Otis Arralaed.
CHICAGO. Nov IS. Mae L. Otis, charged
with Inciting a conspiracy to bring about
the murder of her mother, was arraigned
In the municipal court and th hearing
set "for November 36. Miss Otis was ac
companied by a number of friends belong
ing to a Bible class 'of which she ia a mem
i i i i' i r
and ABSOLUTELY PURE
Contains . only the juices of
'-j' barley malt and hops and
sparkling artesian water.
BREWED BY THE MOST EXPENSIVE PROCESS
Thoroughly aged, mellow,
u palatable and agreeable to
. JJbe.most delicate stomach.
NO U. S. GOVERNMENT LICENSE REQUIRED
To sell "TEMPO". We guarantee
it to contain ietta than one-half of out
pr cent alcohol by jroluine. " v .,. " -
CONFECTIONERS, hL'8TAV RANTS. DRUGG18T8. "'
GROCERS, AND ALL DEALERS IN SOFT DRINKS.
GET OUR QUOTATIONS ON "TEMPO". IT WILL
FAY YOU TO HANDLE THE BEST; THAT'S TEMPO
Write STORZ BREWING CO., OMAHA, NEB.
IH Both Paens SWaeS A.I1 Peps. lad.
Children's fine ribbed, medium
weight gray wool vesta; pants and
drawers, all slses. at 50c each. .
Women's fine ribbed,'; nisdlom
weight cotton union : suits, i low
neck, no sleeves,,' ankle length,
SI. 25 each.
HOW 10 BE LOVELY1 SHOWN
Women Throng ' Beauty Lecture at
MME. YALE GIJ'ES POINTERS
Chance to Make Ka" S 100,000 la
Not Seised by Any nt TTO
Women Present or I. one
Mb In AsHllenre.
The grntle and ladylike pattrr of gloved
hai ds clapped tocher greeted Madimj
Yale when the curtain roue' at the Boyd
yesterday afternoon. ' Theni was ' a mag
nificent opportunity totally lost frr the fa
mous J'long yell" of New Haven, or at
least on the slnRing of the "Boula" song,
but the women did not rise to the occasion.
Both the great attendance and the cloae
attention paid the fair lecturer gave ample
evidence that Omaha women are not ex
actly emmled by a tiisnrUtlo!i on how to
bo beuutlful, hi'f perhaps this .point does
not need great emphasis.
A go-itle chorus of "Ohs" nnd "AhV
also greeted the lecturer whon the curtnln
first rose and dl8tl(sd a woman young
koklng In a white ball rocm gown with u
"perlect dove" of a pletuie hat.
Madame Yale devoted her opening re
marks to a statement that she was. con
trary to rumor, the only real and original
Madame Yale who hnd burn visiting
Omaha for two decades. She offered the
Inconsequential sum of $100,)00 In gold to
anytne who would disprove It. None of
the 770 women present seemed to need the
money nor did the mere man who furtively
haunted the back part of the thsatcr at
tempt to disprove the asa:rtluu which Is
us a matter of fact quite correct.
The first part Of the lecture and 'demon
stration was devoted to' general Ycmarks
on the subject of beauty and the lecturer
offered some sound advice upon the rela
tion between health and happiness with
particular reference to contentment.
Later Mudajne Yale gave, an, illustration
of calisthenics and bodily movements whlcii
will benefit weak muscles. Improve the
carriage, reduce excessive Contours, as it
were, or round Gothjc angles Into fcentle
Another part of the addross was devoted
to massagelng with varh us creirns or
other preparations of merit and this wai
as eagerly watched as the calisthenics hud
been. The entire addreas sounded authori
tative and a good many women at least
learned the difference between graceful
walking and ugly shambling, striding or
Soino of the ' audience did not look In
particular neod of Instruction along tin
Indicated lines, while ethers but wh
estrange those whom one may acciricntally
meet some day.
BOY AT DAVID CITY- INJURED
l nion Parlfle FrelKBt Ilans
Youngster thatching; on
DAVID CITY. Neb., Ndv. 16.-(Speclal
Telegram.) The son of Andrew 8e;'ock,
12 years of age, .was found by, the fide of
the Union Pacific track near here this
i III I III I I
GUARANTEED UNDER THE
PURE POODS AND DRUGS ACT
SERIAL N0.30I I.
. ' i
On bargain tables, in center aisle
women's and children's odd
vest, pants and union suits, at
greatly reduced prices. .
Don't put off buying your winter
nornlng by some; of his playmates on their
way to school. Both his legs had been
severed and it Is thought he will die. He
probably caught a ride on a freight trnln
that passed and fell under the cars. Nolo
of tho freight crew saw htm.
BANKERS ARE NOT WORRIED
(Continued from First Page.)
election, called on Governor Bheldon to
day and was at the executive mansion for
lunch. Senator Patrick, of course, la ready
for the extra session and as ho was 'for
the enactment of a county option In the
last legislature he ia for It now Just aa
vigorously, If not more so.
Candidates' Expense Accounts.
Ashton C. Shellenbcrger, governor-elect of
Nebraska, certainly got little financial help
from tho democru.tlc state committee, as
he spent $762.90 during his campaign, so
his expense account filed with the secretary
of state today shows. Edward B. Cowles,
successful republican candidate for land
commissioner, spent $.'C4.75; Silas R. Barton
spont J284.B3 and N. C. Abbott, defeated
candidate for state sjperlntend"nt, spent
Johnson Cancels Speaking; Dates.
Governor Johnson of Minnesota has CJn
celled his speaking dates and will not do
any public speaking for. at least three
weeks. He was to have spoken here No
vember 23, filling a date for the Young.
Men's Christian association, but a personal
letter from him to a friend l this city
says ho haa been compelled to cancel that
dute and others owing to his physical In
disposition. Following. Is the September report of A,
B. Allen, state Inspector of oils:
Barrels Inspected and approved. 23,300
Barrels inspected and rejected. ......... ......
- Total barrels fnspt ttd v. . ; i . ; '. 26.4W
Following Is the .financial statement:
Palance on hand Oct. 1. 19 8 $1,100.00
Feia collected on S5.051 barrela for
October .. 2,603.10
Fees collected on 241 barrels (from
U. P. R. R., August and Sept.).... 24.10
Total receipts 13.629.10
Salaries and office expenses $1.C93.70
Pali) to state treasurer 1.435.60
Balunie on hand November 1, 1908.... 1,100.00
Total disbursement $1,629.20
X'nooJIccted Fees on 30y barrela, Chicago,
Bur.lnslon & Qulney Railroad company.
Mrs. Shevaller Convicted.
Mrs. Alpha Shcvallor was round guilty
of perlury tonlpht on eleven counts. Mrs.
Shcvallcr was the beneficiary named In tho
will t.f Mrs. Helen Horn. The will was
contested by relatives and did not stand
the test. Grcwlng- out of that case County
Attorney Tyrrell had Mrs. Shevaller ar
rested for perjury. She was defended by
V. 8. Ritchie of Omaha and Minor 8.
Hacon of Lincoln. The penalty Is from one
to fourteen years In the penitentiary.
Bar Association Dinner.
The annual dinner of the War association
Will take place at the Llndell hotel cn the
evcnirjT of November 24. Arrangements for
this function ara In the hands of a b.inquct
committee comprising tlaudn S. Wilson,
R. H. Smith and John J. Ledwith. Im
promptu speeches will be called for and
John N. Dryden of Kearney will act as
Following la the program In detail for
the sessions of the association:
Report on applications for membership.
I'resldent'a address. "The Stability of the
Bench," l. C. Flansburg.
Reports of standing committees.
Committee cn legislation affecting the
profession. 8. P. Davidson, chairman.
Committee on judicial administration, B.
F. Guod. chairman.
Committee on law reform, W. D. Mc
Committee on legal education, T. J. M4
Report cn application for membership.
Annual report of treasurer.
Recommendation of candidates for ap
pointment to the state supreme court.
Address. "Marshall and the Federal Con
stitution," H. H. Wilson.
TI F.SDAY AFTERNOON.
Election of cfflcers for liUO.
Ai'.muil address, "The Etiquette of Jus
tice, " Roscoe Pound.
Ninth annual dinner at the Lindell hotel.
All day Scwions w:il be open to the gen
BURKETT CALLS ON PRESIDENT
Talk Over I.eayUlat Ion at tomlair
Srskloa,' bat Declines to Stale .
Parport of Talk.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. Nov. IS. (Special Tele
iiam.) Senator Burketl was among tuose
who called upon President Hoos.-vell to
day. Thla Benator Burkett said toniglit,
was primarily a call to pay hla respects.
Matters pertaining to taming legislation
along varlouj lines were discussed, but
Mr Burkett naturally declined to discuss
tin- precise details of his conveisation
with the executlvi. Mr. Burkett said that
he had received lettera from menibere of the
Nebrt.k4 . delegation since his arrival In
.Washington which seemed to Indicate that
practically none of the house members
would arrive in Washington until after
Rural carriers sppoiuied: Nemaika, Dealt
lev, route No. 2. W. M Hauseman, currUr:
Martin Albtecht, substitute.
Iowa: Ogden, route, No. 1. John Neabitl,
carrier; Emms J. Nesbitt, substitute. '
COMPERS READY FOR JAIL
Labor Leadax Sayi He Will Not Pay
Fine If On is Assessed
FEDERATION i DISCUSSES POLITICS
formation'' of ' fadetenaat Party Is
AdvoeatVU3-Flana ' for Hldlaat
Pa arfs VrknT A Mara meat
DENVER., Nov,, IS., President Samuel
Compere at, Uie ftenoon session today, of
the convention t.. tha . American Federa
tion of Iettor declared that If he were
found guilty and fined In the contempt
proceedings against him at Washington he
would go to Jail before he would pay bla
fine or. before -tia' would allow the federa
tion to pay any fine for him.
Thle statement waa made by Mr. Oom
pera during discussion of the-report of the
committee on the: trwwurer's report. The
committee recommrtided that Immediately
Tnllowmg tho adjournment of the conven
tion the legislative: committee shall take up
the proposition of placing Its funds where
thef may be removed from danger of at
tachment.' "'' '
The report brought out a political dis
cussion In -wrilcM several members declared
themselves In favor of the formation of an
Independent political party. Treasurer John
B. LennAn Said he tiad discussed the mat
ter of 'safeguarding the funds with good
attorneys and they 11 agreed that It waa
Impossible without "resulting at some time
In perjury by somS person. Beversl sug
gestions were made from the floor, one
bolng that the filnds 'bo .deposited In Can
ada and another Ihdt certificates of de
posit be taken fW In some other name
than the treasurer's.
Chasge In Laws Asked.
D. O. Ramsey f the Kloctrlcal Workers
was applauded when he declared:
"Wo had a chahce to place our funds
beyond therearh of those who Would take
them, but we' let It 'pass on November 3.
Tlin only way to Vrotect "t"" money Is to
change the laws.""
Mr. GrtrnJ-iers Warned the delegates that
tf a way were found to hide the funds
the courts would thereafter appoint a re
ceiver, not neeesslirlly to secure In some
way the hidden' finds, but to get the
money being contributed.
By request Mr. ' Gompers explained the
status of the fanbtiry hat case. The lower
courts held that Ihefe was no caso under
the Sherman' anti-trust. law. but the United
States supretne 'court had reversed, thla de
cision snd remanded (he case to tho lower
court for retrial, '("optlnulng, he said:
"Our standing Is mjnaced by the courta
of law. The matter , of the application, of
the Sherman anti-trust law to unions has
reached flnal adjustment by ,,ie . United
States supreme cV'rt-
"No matter how .the Danbury cpae Is de
cided, that will not alter the status one
Jot. The .United .gta,tea supreme court has
sold the final word and the law of thla
country Is' that, labor organizations of thla
country are now conspiracies and combina
tions In restraipt ,of trade.
Sherman" fja.tr la Denounced.
"Under the'srret'rhBn anti-trust law honest
bualness cannot'1 be conducted, must loss
honest, straightforward labor organtxatlons.
"Referring iH the case against me In
the District of Columbia, I want to aay
that I will rievef "consent to the American
Federation oi ftbor' ever paying 1 cent
of fine "for, hie. T don't ..want to go to
them In payment
of any fliit11 Irnp'oSetfr on me for exercising
my "rlg"hts''a an American cltlaen."
Max Hayes of Cleveland made a social
istic speech, aba suggested tho formation
of a labor party. Ho criticised the demo
cratic platform In regard, to that portion
which j(iys. ."We yield to none In our re
spect to the courts."
Mr. Hayes declared he had. no respect
for the courts. " , ,
Mr. Gpmners aica'n to' k the flir to reply
to Mr. Hayes. He said the .position taken
by Mr. Hayes was MlniriraJ and d"c'ared
that the deeMhrts ' of thn supreme court
had but one oblect, 'to tie the mc nof libor
to their work, to crtjiole the men of labor.
In their right t'o work or their r'Tlit not
to work. :- That wuh the position, . he de
clared. ' ""
"These' declsloni," he sa'd. "will result
In fettering men today In order to enslave
them for all t'me to crme. Th, rlht
which the courts tohk from the Workmen
of Great- Jlritsir "caiiTse'd the formation of
the labor party'amf "having secured their
rights to organise they have continued and
will secure ether rle-hts.
' Gompers. Xot, a Democrat,
"I am not In ,love with the (K'-noerntlc
party; second, I jwr. not democrat, and,
third, I am confident I never will be S
democrat. I owe alleglnnce to no party.
I am a trade unlor:lt.. May the trade
unionists always bo right,. but, whether
right or wrorg, Jt, am with tho trade unh n-
This declaration, w?s received wtth che.'rs.
"No man has denounced the democratic
party more than I,". Mr. Gompers con
tinued. "But when the democratic party
made our contentions Its own It would no:
or.ly have been Ingratitude but cowardice
to desert It. If Bryan had . been elected
with the hosts of organised labor back of
Aftsr Changing from Coffee to Postum.
Many a talented person Is kept back
because of the interference of coffee with
the nourishment of the body.
This Is especially so with those whose
nerves ara very sensitive, as U often the
case with talented persons. There Is a
simple, easy way to get rid of coffee evils
and a Tenn. ludy'f experience along these
lines is worth -tiojisidertng. She says:
"Almost from the beginning of tne use
of coffee It hurt, my stomach. By .the
time I was fifteen I was almost a nervous
wreck, nerves all unstrung, no strength
to endure the most trivial thing, either
work or furl.
"There was scarcely anything I could
eat that would agree with me. The lit
tle I did eat seemed to give me more
trouble than It was worth. I finally quit
coffee and drank hot water, but . there
was ao little food' I could digest, 1 was
literally starving; was to weak I could
not alt up long a a time.
"It was then a friend brought me hot
cup of Poatum. T drank part of it and
after an hour I felt'aa though I had had
something t Sat-eH strengthened. That
was about flvs years Sfto, snd after con
tinuing lostunv la place of coffee and
gradually getting 'Stronger, today I csn
eat and dlgaat anything 1 'want, walk as
much as I 'nnti My nerve are fcteady.
"I. believe Ihe, -first thing that did m
any good .and Slave -uie am upward atari,
wsa.postuni.-an4 I use it altogether now
Instead of cof -".; "There's a Reason,"
Name glvep, by Postern Co.. .. Battle
Creek, Midi. .Beat! "Th I Road to Well
viile."t In. ikgs.,"u, , .. . , .-.
Em read tjb aaova .latter ; A ,aew
oua appears from . time to time. . Taey
are genuine, true, and foil of aomaa Interest,
Jail, but f 'wiir riot tamely submit to the
Federation Heliig mulcted, for ,me. . I am
not pte.anr'Hwverl y, but lit'.' i had tho
means t would" fiol Use'
Mm . H would hara given spirit to human
John H. Walker, president of the IlllnoU
Mine Worker, who said he waa a socialist,
declared for an Independent political organ
isation. The report of the committee on the treas
urer's report, with its recommendation,
waa- unanimously concurred In.
,' A large number of resolutions on labels,
referred to the. committee on labela, wt-re
reported and . adopted. They referred to
the use of the union label.
' Oriental Labor Opposed.
The Sxecutlre" council mad ' a supple
mental report at the opening of the con
vention. It recommend that further In
vestigations be made into the matter of
the congestion of Italian emigrants In large
cities and that a conference be held In re
gard to It with the representative of the
Italian government at Washington.
The resolution providing for the exclu
sion of Aaiatlo races waa adopted by the
convention aa reported by the committee
on reaolutlona. Thla resolution declares
that "thS terma of the Chlneae exclusion
set should be enlarged and extended so as
to exclude permanently from the United
States and Its insular territory all races
nstlve of Asia other than those exempted
by the present terms of thst act."
It. alio directs that a copy pf the resolu
tions be sent to congress with a request
for favorable consideration. The resolution
waa adopted without discussion.
I.oagr Fight at Akroa.
A resolution Introduced by the Typo
graphical union cited the "extreme bitter
ness of the contest In progress for years
In Akron, O." In the conteat of the
Werner Publishing company with ita em
ployee It la recited that a private detective
lost his life and the resolutions ask that
the executive council be- Instructed to 'in
vestigate all the circumstances surrounding
thla tragedy and contribute to a defense
fund of two union men who have been ac
cused of murder. It also asks the executive
council to take steps to reorganise the
Akron trades unions.
The committee on resolutions struck out
practically all of the resolutions excepting
In regard to the reorganising the unions.
Max Hayes of Akron violently opposed
the report of the committee. He told the
history of the labor trouble at Akron and
said If the resolution were t not adopted
"those on the firing line In Akron will be
come greatly discouraged."
Bcveral other delegates spoke on the sub
ject, a mftjorlty supporting Delegate Hayes.
Favor Women Suffrage.
President James M. Lynch of the Typo
graphical uplon closed the discussion In an
appeal for the adoption of the resolution
The recommendations of the committee on
resolutions were voted down and the reso
lution wa,s adopted as Introduced.
Tho federation adopted resolutions in
favor of woman suffrage, free school books
In public schools, the movement , to uplift
tho standard of women workers and the
abolition of child labor.
Compulsory arbitration and the Townsend
bill on that subject now pending In con
gress were condemned..
TALK OF MISSIONS
(Continued from Tlrst Page.)
Slstlne chapel, under the direction of Abbe
Feroal, rendered the music, which was
most beautiful. The pope celebrated mass
at the' high altar, standing above the shrine
of St. Peter. At the conclusion of the
mass he imparted his solemn benediction
to the vast congregation. It was an Im
pressive moment and everyone within the
portals of St Peter's was deeply touched
by. the solemnity of tho occasion.
Canada whs represented by Monsignor
Brocheslt'archb'!shop of Montreal,' a'nd other
bishops. . ' . '.
Since the last- meeting of tho congrega
tion of the propaganda to discs American
affairs September 7 all matters pertaining
to the nomination og bishops have passed
from the congregation of the propaganda
to the office of the secretary of state and
the deposUori.il congregation. Tills Is a
result of the reorganisation of the congre
gation iletr ej by the pope. The matters
thus- tran.-reri-td include the appointment
of a ctadjuun- bishop for San Francisco
and the appointment of Rt. Rev. Peter J.
Muldoon to be bishop of Rockford, 111. No
appointments yet have been made under
the new ruling. Consequently tho report
that B'lahop Byrne of Nushvl.le, Tenn., has
been transferred to Cleveland la untrue.
In addition to Cleveland the American
dioceses of Santa Fe, Hartford and Peoria
are without bishops end nothing la known
heru aa to when these vacancies will be
RADFORD, Vs., Nov. l.-(3peclal Tele
gram.) Tho wedding of Miss Hello Nor
wood Tyler, daughter of ox-Governor and
Mrs. J. Hoge Tyler, and Mr. Frank Percy
MeConnell, son of Mrs. William Kennedy
McConnell of Talladega, AIh., and a resi
dent of Fort Smith, Ark., took place at $
o'clock this evening In the Central Pres
byterian church at Radford, Rev. W. I..
Many of the curious, who did not have
Invitations to the wedding, lined the way
to catch a glimpse of Miss Grace Dexter
Bryan, daughter of William Jennings
Rryan of Lincoln, Neb., who was one of
The church waa handsomely decorated
for the occasion; and aoclety, from New
York to New Orleana, was In attendanc
The matron of honor waa Mra. 8?oo'
ton Ileth "Tyler of Norfolk and the brides
maids were Miss Sue Hampton Tyler '
Norfolk. Miss Llzalo Tyler, sisters of tit
bride; Miss Grace Dexter Bryan of Lfn
coin. Neb., and Miss Pickett Heth of
Washington. D. C.
A reception was given the bridal couple
by Governor and Mrs. Tyler at Kalwiek.
their homr near here. It wss a brilliant
affair, following close upon the ceremony,
end was largely attended by friends from
WHITING TO SUCCEED FULLER
Goveraor Crawford Fills Vacant
Place em the State laprtme
Bench, . .
Hl'RCK. 8. I)., Nov. 16. (Special Tele-S-ram.
Thla evenlns Governor Crawford
slfrned an order appointing Charles 8. Whit
ins;, Jiulire of the Ninth circuit, to fill the
va.-aney on the supreme beneh occasioned
by the deith of Judse Fuller. It Is under
stood Alva E. Taylor of thla city, law
partner of Governor Crawford, will prob
ably be named this week to the Judgeship
of th Ninth circuit, made vacant by
Judge Whitlng-'a promotion. , -
:. TO Cl'BH A COLD IX t5 DAT
Take LAXATIVt EKOMO Qulnlr Tublet.
Orug(it refund money If It falls to cure.
E. Wv GROVE'S slcnature on each bos. Tie
By at W(Mr City lajared'
-. WEBSTER CITY, la., Nov. IB. (Special
yelegram.) While rldln his ' horsa into
th yard thla moraine the animal shied and
jumped ewer a doc. throwing .Vernald Ilad
dox to the "ground. The boy, who I 17
years of age," (truck up an hi head, frac
turing It), skull and he will de.
The Fourth Advantage
In favor of Investing In our certificates rather than In. ordinary loans Is;
" Fourth The greater ease with which these, certificates may be ued n
collateral security, or be converted Into cah In emergency. Ilnnks will loan
on our certificates, or they may be cashed In at this office without discount
ing princpnl after the notice required by law. in the'ease of an ordinary
mortgage it la oftentimes dlffcult to secure n purchaser.
We receive Investments of from $C0 to $5,000 any day. from any parr of
the country. Preacnt dividend rate,
Resources, $3,150,000; Reserve Fund, $80,000.
The Conservative Savings & Loan Ass'n
. 1614 Harney St., Omaha.
OEO. T. OXLatOmZ, President.
LlntPl RflMF ForYourMler'.Ttieatjr Supper Visit Rome's
iiuigi iiumu vineyard a Triumph of Artistic Beauty.
Cor. 16th KtiA J&.ckson
WE rather like to make Kurmrnts
for the fellow who's tailor tells
him that he's "hard to fit."
Good fit Is purely a matter of cor
rect designing proper draping and
skilled tailoring. With our well drilled
force of expert tailors and cutterB. we
are ready to guarantee tfcose Important
points to you.
To Even Up Our Medium Prlcal
Line we have reduce! the pries
on many of eur highest grads fab
rics. You'll find a liberal assort
ment of $50 and $43 styles on tho
$40 tables -$42 and $40 styles on
the $35 iables-$3S and $35 fab
rics at $30.
Trousers $6 to S12 Suits $25 to $50
WILLIAM JERKEMH' SONS.
200-11 South lSth St.
Beautiful' hand-painted Bavarian
China Plate .with every dollar -purchase:
PKUXT BBIIDT, Peach. Apple.
Banana, Apricot flavor, lIr
; .THANKSGIVING- ,.:
(3AT,rrOKIUA POST- OK BMT,
at per , ,,, ... . . . ,, OC
vf u u v , -
121 North 16th St.. Omaha.
Gold Silver sndNickh
grass Beds, Oas Fixtures and Tabte Ware,
Seplated aa Tw.
av All Kinds of Repairing
1330 Blarney Street
Telephone Douglas 2336 ; Auto. A-S535,
1 ion4Tt, naraent wear, vni visj rtmnmmxj
Heaviest nrown Mnt vbuitbs, oina
'lined. Lork-itltrli wwpd. hetsTT web
bound. Twvstronff.wia wbuKlnrit,
Wasn't rm mr tsjan we Ilk lrMt
. fttriittti aanffartrrhS woi'toutl off vSearht
S a. pair of uy dealer. AUo mad aborta blanket !.
BEMIS BLANKET CO..8maba, ash.
SoJbLp o la
It wants men and
women. But it want
mem equipped, trained
in ousinea way, cap
able ot handling hn.l.-
Sex affair without servlct apprentlceihlps.
i he prises are all t; the well qukilSeU.
W Fit Tom Fop Tha High Salaried
Positions At Tha
ThouMnrla of proapsvous) rrrJuttt iM of th. .rswftfi W
Vl iMtliutiMi. W ftr Ecluslvcly ft butint tuHu. CoiS
BicrctaJ, &hortftsld ltd TyprwriHB(. 4Y4 frSBSwsto- Coucsesm.
1. BXLU-usuaa( snuli.rr.a .H a .t...n al, . m t. m h,i rai
aitiusi, oiNjrvisfl ua sypsnsnnof .ftjid rrBwBior cosMasam
LatMrtsUMd quiumM ftcdftMonsr SsaschiBar I csn who Sr
ft ruasT m kaH womca (or sKtfvtj bu4aM Mm iLftif Uas) sTtV
(VflW aVataVOia4 MudsMlt UaX )rMe
. ARB LOOKJNQ TO US
frr hlp. W kelp kasdradt oi lludama to too III IMlM.
I Wky nH you t '
iUmt u fttnS fmt nwf tmm frf i n fthowlB tuptdtr
4,aBUalor eli'yum yooteM m bwlk.-iauij. A.lrc.t
LINCOLN BUSINESS CSLLEGE
I 141 N. 13th Street Litisola. Nah
PATJI. W. KUKsTfl, Secretary.
What's Your (iuess?
Every person who takes a mal at
Tolf dacaoa's bssemant reataaraut
may guss the number who visit there
daring the day.
The nearest gaesa wins a msal book.
(Xrery flay this treek.)
Tolf Hanson's Lunch Room
Tho most nttrnrtive, brightest,
airiest and most economical lunch
room In Omaha.
Ever IncrcntinK lliisino.vs Is I'roof
1411-13 Dcufflas Street. .
THE ESPERANTO RONDO
Will meet Tuesday evening at o'eloelc
In the Kffa Kills Recital Hail. Those
interested In learning to spe.ik the
World's Second Language will do Well
to Join Rondo.
Mrs. R. R. Klllott, Omaha's Knperntl(.
conducts the study. Membership list wjll
soou close. Tuition free.
TOlflOKT ABTS TUECDAT. NICMT
CH.AHLKS FKOII.MAiV 'msfiits
In Xla New Pares . ,
THE - PATRIOT
j Wedneadar, Thursday Special Mat.
aeDb. Orlsmer's J-roauoHou,
The Man of The Hour
Prldar and Saturday Mat. Saturday
Jtlaw at Krlangsr'a trt snow,
THt RIGHT Ot WAY
Ouy Standing; and Taeodor Bobsrts.
15 MIXt'TEH Htt)AI HKOADWAV
With SCOTT WELCH. ,
Miss Evelyn Hopper,
ARTHUR HARTMANN ;
World Famous Violinist'
. . . f
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
29th and Harney Sts. f
NOVEMBER 17th, 190'8.
MONDAY, NOV. 23d, 2 P. M.
DAMAN & PYTHIAS
MY " ' "- "'
IOLA TEAM'' ":
of Dayton, Ohio, nndr the ansplces
ot th Oread Z.o4g-e Knlfht of
Pythla. Tiokats for ssle by Dr. Uoy
A. Pod, Boom 449 Branale Bids;,
Matinee every day, ?:!; every nlRJit. '
The 7 Hoboe; Amelia feuiniiK-rvllU-; Tuur
Baltu: Melville A 8tet..n; Hai ry Hmshea:
Frank McCrea & Ci; 1'aul 1 CTois anj
PKICES-lOc. Kc. 60c.
15c, 25c, 50c, 75c
Tonlsnt, laas Time The Play taat Xsa
' ' Made Millions lauf h. ,
Tneday I.Y1SABT K. EOTB.'
Pboaesi Son. ISOSf Jnd.
MATS. I AOvaT1 U
I tbtb pmopzssom's I by . M.
TLW-. I LOTS STOST. .;. T
THtTW. I Bandar Tk Coatom J Play
X HIS WE E re
MnalO by OSBCS'I BAJSB. :.. ,
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