Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 11, 1909, NEWS SECTION, Page 5, Image 5
T1IK IlfcE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, VJW. NOTICE TO The PUBLIC J 1 ( 5 The great Closing-Ont-Sale of the mamoth piano stock of Foster Bros., the oldest and largest piano house of Columbus, Neb., is a great success. Everybody knows that Foster Bros, carried one of the finest stocks of high grade pianos in the west, including Concert Grands, Baby Grands, Cabinet Grands and Uprights. When we bought this stock for spot cash at a fraction of cost the people of Omaha and the state of Nebraska ex pected more than oniinary piano value. But music lovers will not be disappointed if they call at once, for such fine pianos were never before quoted at such low prices. Beautiful STEINWAY, KURTZMAN, CHASE, CIIICKERINO, KNABE, IVERS & POND, FAItRAND, SCHAFF, ETC., ETC., are offered and sold far below the cost of manufacture, and all on terms to suit your convenience. ONLY ONE DOLLAR PER WEEK $1,500 Steinway Concert Grand, only $450 $750 Electric Pianol only $425 $600 Chickcring Upright, only $350 $550 Steinway Upright, only .... $325 $450 J. & C. Fischer, only $185 v $250 Pianola, ' only $08 $450 Knabe, Rosewood case, only. . $175 $550 Chase, only $2G0 $350 Ivers & Pond, only $125 $350 Kimball, only $100 $350 Kurtzman, only $215 $400 Beautiful Sample Piano . . . . $175 Other pianos and organs, $15 $25 $35 and up. We also quote special prices on our entire new stock of Weber, Hardman, Steger, Emerson, McPhail and Pianola Pianos. . ' If you wish the bargain of a lifetime and save from $100 to $200 on a high grade instrument call without delay. We ship pianos everywhere. Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded. Schmoller & Mueller Piano Co. The Oldest said Largest Piano House in the West. Established in 1859. We also rent new pianos at $3.00 per month. Tune, repair and store at lowest prices. 1311-1313 Farnam St Phones: Doug. 1625; Ind., A-1625 I lite i ii TTjM- I f J 11 m nvw n id 1 V ' mi I, mi if i tt-Mo' C ii i. ii i hum V .in ,u m'ir imIiiiiW . ' thmmM CAHIC ARTf CENT A BILE TO, SEE KMC Union Pacific Blashei Etw for Ak-Sax-Ben restlvitiei. MEANS THOUSANDS OP VEH0XS Low . Far and Attract Bterlala- meat 'Will Comblaa Maka Omaha Mecca tor Mora TrT lera Thaa Err Datara. E. L. Ixmax, general panaeniar Mnt of the Union Pacific, announce Jhat the Union Pacific has decided to fire Omaha and Ak-8ar-Ben a cent a mil rate for the fall fcetlvitlcs. or one fare for the round trio, from -all pointa Id Hebraaka. . . Last year Qtlier Nebraaka, tinea aara a rate of a fare and a half and the Union Pacific followed with an announcement of a cent a mile. Thla year alt other Ne bianka llnce have arranged for a rate of a fore and a half, and now comes the Union Pacir!o with the announcement of a fare for the round trip. The dates on whloh the Union Pacific rates are effeotlre are Octotxr 1 to 8. inclusive, Monday to Fri day of the big M-oek. These low rates will undoubtedly bring thousands to Omaha, as reduced rates are always attractive, and the big show Omaha has to offer must be consldorfd. Omaha now offers more attractions, to vlnltors than ever before during the fall festivities. The shows on the King's High way will be of a higher order, the eleo trlcal parade will be of the usual high class, the military, pageant will be larger than anything of Its kind ever held In the west and Omaha itself Is bigger and has more real attractions than the past. The military parade wilt be held Thurs day afternoon, the day following the big electrical parade, and this will be a strong enough attraction to hold many people over for another flay who might otherwise go home after the electrical parade. The children's Japanese Tea party la another attraction which will tend to hold people, for It will be one of the prettiest shows ever staged. Lost in the Jam of Busy Omaha Louis Hueftle, Prominent Citizen of Eustii, it Swallowed Up in Vor tex of Human Flood. Louis Hueftle,. a prominent German oltlsen of Kustls. la tost In Omaha and his family is unable to find trace of him. He came to Omaha from Lincoln State fair with a friend, Jacob Kooher, last Tuesday evsntng. Kocher left him near the Krug theater for a tew minutes and he was cone when Kooher returned. He had been feeling Ul during the evening, and it Is thought that he may be unable to get word to, his relatives. A message from Eustls received Thursday noon stated that he had not been there. He was a complete stranger In Omaha. Fred Kooher of 1(11 Isard street Is trying to find him. He Is described as a German, about years of age, with a full black beard. In the abdominal region is prevented by the use of Dr. King's New Life Pills, the painless purifiers. 16c Bold by Beaton Drug Co. f i' sW"--. I ti i v - - I f - y SOLDIER DID NOT DESERT Pension Examiner Unravels Queer Tale After Long Investigation. ( 4 s EE-ENLISTED IN fcTW BEGIMENT Hia First Toelc a Sick Farloagk eve Bqatv-aleat to Dlarharsr aal Wu Carried oa Rolls aa Deserter. I 1 1 "1 bt, tV. ASLJtJt BJtOA. CO The S25,000 Adler-Rochester Book Thla la the book you gea adver tised everywhere. It shows the Adler-Rochester fall and winter, creations al la actual color. We have purchased a limited number of copies. You are wel come to one If you call while they last. The attraction of thta book Ilea In the fact that it shows all the latest Idler-Rochester styles. Tbee designs are the ones that men wait for. For forty years they bare been the leading creations. The fabrics are the finest weaves.. The tailoring utter per fection. The clothes are regarded, as they deserve to be, as the most desirable clothes la America. Yet the v prices are moderate. Suits and overcoats from tlt.&O np. Far lesser clothes cost Just as much, or more. When you see ' this book you will want to see the garments. And we have them In great variety. And this is the only store in town handling this topmost make. Don't forget the book. VOLLMER'S Expert Clothes Flttera 107 fouth Sixteenth Street Special Pension ' Examiner Foster Is telling a story "just to show that It la not the province of special pension ex aminers to hunt down men and deprive them of their pensions through some tech' nlcal violation of the multiplicity of pen' Ion laws, but rather to demonstrate that the average pension examiner would sooner help a worthy soldier get a pension, than to deprive htra of It" Here Is his nar rative: ; "Dennis Hunt enlisted early during ths civil war In a New Tork regiment and served for more than three years. He was severely wounded at the battle of Antletam and waa sent home en stele fur lough. His furlough was Indefinite, but he recovered from his wound sooner than he expected. He went back to his regi ment and was again wounded at Gettys burg and was given another sick furlough after being discharged from the hospital. "After several montha he recovered from his wound and, supposing that his sick furlough waa equivalent to a discharge, he failed to return to his original command. He waa a little doubtful about the legttt maoy of his discharge, and fearing that he might be classed aa a deserter, hesitated about going back, aa about that time the government was shooting an occasional deserter, eo he determined to re-en II at urder another name in a Massachusetts regiment. "He served with the Massachusetts regi ment until the last year of the war and waa again wounded In front of Petersburg and was sent home to die. But he didn't die. He reported to his Massachusetts command Just before the grand review In Washington and was mustered out with the regiment. , "Several montha after the close of the war he applied for a pension. It was held up for various reasons, particularly from the fact that he claimed three separate wounds, but not all -of them from his last enlistment. "Hunt positively Insisted that he had no other service except In the Massachusetts regiment, but was disinclined to explain the 'discrepancy of the two other wounds which had been perfectly established by his repeated physical examinations before the medical examining board. The two old wounds Indicated that they had been re celved two and three years previously. But Hunt was obdurate and would not give away hia earlier enlistments. "Finally a special examiner was sent to his old home In Brooklyn and after mak ing some Inquiries among friends and rel Uvea the examiner discovered that Hunt had served In a New Tork regiment for three or more years before enlisting in the Massachusetts regiment, ,and was in some of the hottest battles of W1 and 1863, but under anothsr name. 'Further inquiry ahowed that he was car ried on the rolls of the New York regiment aa a deserter. His record as a soldier was, however, first clssa, and he was again in veatlgated by a apeclal examiner, who la now stationed In Omaha, and Hunt finally admitted that he had served In the New York regiment. He denied any Intention of deserting, but held that as the gov ernment wss making It pretty hot for men charged with desertion, he concluded to change his name and enlist in another regiment where he would not be known. "The examiner saw trie real merit In the case and Instead of seeking to show the man up as a premeditated desarter, sent In the full story of the case to the pension department. Every detail of Hunt's story was corroborated, and the penaion depart ment of Its own volition removed the charge of desertion from Hunt's name and awarded him a pension from the date of hia first wound at Antletam In September, 13. He waa granted arrearages from that date and only a few weeks ago, here In Nebraska, he received from the peneion department a check for over 1X000 arrear ages and a notification that he had been placed permaaently on the pension roll." C Correct Dress for IVien and Doyts (Choose Clothes Like You Would a Friend Our object is the same rs yours, and we choose to sell you clothes of such supreme worth that will insure cordial relations. Gome to us we are showing the handsomest and largest lines of superior quality clothing in the west. We have models and patterns that are beyond compar ison, at prices so moderate and values so extraordinary that we have practically no competition- ana tni is especially true of the superb suits we are selling now at aliO) You will find in these new fall suits the advanced Ideas of fashion Fabric and Fashion The tailoring will prove itself in the wearing And there are other remarkable values at $23.50 $25.00 P o $40.00. irs easy to select the right garment when none are wrong at any price Top Coals 3' it 10, 1S, 1S, 20, 325, OSO, 035 Rain Coatsj SCHOOL SUITS that combine elegance and durability, at $3.50, $4.50 and up to $10.00 some with two pairs of pants. ''Here you pay less and dress batter' Waiters Hold Up .'Field Club at the Bankers' Dinner Squeeze Extra Dollar Per Man, Find ing; They Have Club by Short Hair. Slstx colored waiters successfully worked the Field club for 180 on the oocaslon of the dinner to the Nebraska Bankers' as sociation. As a result thsre are some miss Ins; colored faces at the club. Just before the dinner was to be served to the asHembled and hungry visitors it became known that a "strike" was on. Some of the "extra help' employed con ceived the bright idea that they had the club by the short hair, as it were. The wallers were to receive $2.10 for the even ing's work and the sum demanded waa $3.10. $1 more. The head waiter and the steward held a hurried conference and then put the mat ter up to Acting President Sherradeo and the house committee. "Nothing to do but submit to the hold up." was the verdict. But the head waiter waa told to discharge the ringleaders the next day. "We ought to have been prepared for a trick of thla kind," said President Sher- raden. "They' tried the same game last year at the banquet for the National Live Stock . exchange. If we had had a few more club members on hand we would have told the whole crew to chase Itself and waited on the tables ourselves. When William Hughes, secretary of the Bankers' assoAatlon heard later of the 'hold-up,' he aald that if he had known of It he could have secured enough young bankers to have acted as waiters." P. Woollery, Mrs. Herbert Freeman, Mrs. H. Rowley, Mrs. Carrie Scott, Mrs. Qaorge Toung, Mrs. W. B. Howard, Mrs. D. J. Burden and Mrs. J. W. Ellis. The delegates to the state convention, which will meet In Lincoln, October ls-sl, will be Mrs. Samuel Maxwell, Mrs. A. E. Newell, Mrs.- W. C. Ogle, Mrs. H. N. Craig, Mrs. H. Freeman, Mrs. C, J. Rob erts; alternates, Mrs. M. J. Tracy and Mrs. J. A. Dalsell. EDITORS TO GET THE BEST Newspaper Men of Nebraaka Western Iowa at the Den Monday Night. aaa Monday will be editors' night at the Den, when the knights of Ak-Sar-Ben will en tertain as their guests ths newspaper men of Nebraska and weatern Iowa. Knowing these learned men are up on high-class opreys, they have been held to the rear until the singers have all learned their parts In the beautiful oprey of Paprika Schnitzel. The editors will be the real critics of ths performance which will be given for the entertainment of President Taft. Three other performances will oe given during the week for the entertain ment of the visiting Eagles, and If ths oprey makes as deoided a hit with the lay Eagles as it has with ths grand officers, the fame of Ak-8ar-Ben will be spread broadcast alt over ths oountry. The Northwestern Llae. Time changes September Ul Daylight Chicago train leaves T a. m. Instead of 7: a. nr. arriving Chicago l:S0 p. m., with parlor car, diner and sleepers. Overland Limited leaves 11:11 a m., arrives Chicago 11:46 p. m. Westbound Overland Limited leavea Chicago T p. m., arrives Omaha 7:01 a. m. Chicago Omaha train No. ti lsaves Chicago 6 p. m., arrives Omaha T a. m. Other trains. Including the popular Oraaha-Chtcago eleotrlo ' lighted train at P- m. and the Los Angeles Limited to Chicago at :10 p. m., remain unchanged. City offloea. 1401-1 Farnam. If yon aava anything to sail or trade and want eutch action advertise It la j Ths Bse Want Ad columns. FRANCES W1LLARD OFFICERS Mrs. Clara E. Bnreaak a Chosen President of This W. C. T. V. Oranalsatloa. The Prsnoes Wlllard Women's Christian Temperance union elected officers for the year at a meeting held at the home of Mrs. J. Laverty In South Omaha Super intendents of departmental work and dele rates to the state and county conventions were also chosen. An address was made by Rev, Charles W. Savldge at the afternoon session. The meeting waa attended by Mrs. F. B. Ifeald, state president of the Women's Christian Temperance union. The secre tary reported a paid up membership of 140. The officers elected were: President, Mrs. Clara E. -Burbank; first vice presi dent. Mis. Ororge W. Co veil; second vice president, Mrs. H. , N. Craig; recording secretary, Mrs. Albert W. Eaton; treas urer, Mrs. Hannah Rowley; corresponding secretary, Mrs. C. J. Roberts. Superintendents Christian citlxenehlp, Mrs. D. Q. Craighead; franchise and tem ple work. Mrs. George W. Covell; medical temperance. Dr. Myrta Wells; Sunday schools, Mrs. F. K. Spalding and Mrs. H. N. Craig; social functions, Mrs. W. C. Ogle; medal contest, Mrs. F. A. Fallana bee; soldiers apd sailors, Mrs. . Herbert Freeman; press, Mr. C. J. Roberts; flower mission. Mrs. A. E. Newell. The delegates to the county convention which meets in South Omaha, September U, will be Mrs. H. N, Craig, Mrs. W. C. Ogle. Mrs. Jay Laverty, Mrs. C. J. Rob erts, Mrs. King. Mrs. Albert N. Eaton, Mrs. F. K. Spalding, Mrs. Clever, Mrs. J. Drug and Rubber Goods Sale Saturday, September 11 Our store Is a busy one at all tlmea but on Saturday still mors so. Ws have, however, recently Increased our clerical force In all departments and tlrus our usual prompt servlcs is maintained. Toilet Goods Sale Special Sale "flash" lor dlrly Hands 10c lor I5e Oriental Cream Saturday 3 Bo Graves' Tooth Powder .... All 15c Sanltol Preparations. day at 16c Mistletoe Cream tOc Java Rice Powder IBc Holmes' Frostllla 7 So Janice Perfumes, oa. tie Eiderdown Powder ....... lOo Dr. Charles Flesh Food ... Slogans' Alcohol Stove 7 So Saturday 4711 White Rose Soap . .180 every ..Its ..1 I..BSS ..140 . .4e , ...Se ,..ass also, 3SO IBS RUDDER GOODS This is a very strong Una with us, purchasing as we do all goods direct from factories and thus being in position to guarantee the wearing quality of every article sold. This 78o Fountain Syringe Saturday 84 Oood 1-quart Wator Bag 0 Good 6 0o Bulb Syringe, Saturday...,. SSe rrsprletsry lemeoki st Cat Trices tOc Oossam's Pill ass $1.00 D. D. D. for M Tlaol, the great tonlo, always Sl-00 toe 1'ape's Dlapepsln 4Ao Rexall Charcoal Tablets ISO Llslerlne lOo, 80, 40 and S Packer's Hair Balsam Sfto ptnkham'a Compound . Se 1.00 Zemo Cure for So Hexall Kidney Cure Jo and Stuart's UUpepsIn Tablets.., tl.00 Hostetters Bitters So . a. 8 8Se aad S1.6S Avar's Cherry Pectorlal. aso, aoo, e Tia, for tendrvr feet SS Dr. Plerce'a $1.00 Remedies for... Sis Write for catalogue. Stan & McConnell Drug Go., 16m and Dongs OWL DRUG CO. 16tti and Harcay WHO KNOWS G. L PARKS? Has Been Troubled Greatly With Ohronio Kidney and Liver Complaint. NO EOCUSPOCCS" ABOUT "NEW METHOD" When a man like G. L. Parka vol untarily offers a testimony like the on below there certainty must be something to what he aays. Mr Parks tsils of his suffering for years with s chronic trouble which at times was so sever that he was until for work of any kind. Often after sitting down b waa unabl to ris again because of hi suffering. For year this trouble xltd continually becoming wore in spit of all sorts of treat ment. Now Mr. Parka la wall and has had absolutely no trouble for ft long period, but It required the "new method" treatment of lb Autro American doctors to give him a sur. Head his own words: "Omaha, Neb.. Aug. 1, IKS. "To the Public: "When I commenced taking treat ment from tne Austro-Amsrluan footers I could hardly 0.14 myaif down to the oftiue to s ioohi. umi 1 wouid sit don 1 ouuld baidly get up again, as 1 had been sutrerlug iur year from a chronic kidney and blad der trouble. After taku.g their treat ment fer three daya 1 lelt so much improved that I started to work. I have been gaining rignt along and have had no return 01 the old symp toms; am working every day. There la no "hocuspocua" about their treat ment. Writ to me or call on me at Ul Harney atreet, Omaha, and 1 will gladly answer you. G. u PARKS. "S1 Harney mreet" Th "new method" treaVnent 1 known only to th Austro-Ainerlcan Doctor, who conduct offloee and laboratories on the fourth floor of the Raing block, opposite the Orpheum theater, at Fifteenth and Harney streets. The new method treatment consists of properly diagnosing th case, ascertaining the direct causes of the aliment and then eradicating the oause. When the cause la removed, as in the case of Mr. Parks, of course n further trouble Is experienced and a complete oure is effected. Dr. Milen is ehlef of staff and he la assisted by a staff of the most emi nent specialists In the oountry, Vr Mllen assists in the diagnosis of every ea and personally direct th course of treatment. No case Is ever ao cepted for which there la any doubt of a permanent cure being given and the following diseases ar success fully treated: Paralysis, rheumatism, goitre, epi lepsy, gall stones, diseases of the liver, kidneys, stomach, blood, ohronio and nervous diseases of Inea and women. Separate quarter and strict privacy for men and .women. Consultation and examination free. No fe asked until th patient I cured. Call Us by 'Phone Whenever yeu wut eeiue thiag. call 'Phone bougie faa and make It tnni Luroua a bee Want Ad.