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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 3, 1909)
TI1K OMAHA SUNDAY BEK: OCTOBER 3, 1909.
IBell Draglaa ia BOTH FIOIEI IEACH ALL DtfT3
. Ixm. A-H4l
The Tjhompson, Belden (&L
Co. Store Is at Your Service
Ak-Snr-Ben visitors will find our store ready to serve them. We know we have the
right goods, the lowest prices and the quickest serviw. The store's free conveniences are
yours; put your traps in the free checking rooom, get stamps or money orders, use our
telephones and writing materials, meet your friends here, ask nil the questions you like.
The glad hand will be extended to you in the good old fashioned manner.
The Ak Sar-Ben Ball
18 Friday night. If you have not
yet made all your dretta prepara
tions, the following Items may
serve as a reminder.
Beautiful Evening Capes.
Charming Dress and Tarty Hats.
Gloves for all occasions.
Dainty Fans. Silk Scarfs, etc.
Real Silk Hosiery.
Real Itee Handkerchiefs.
Also Men's Evening press Accessories.
The Quality, Style, Fit sxnd
Workmanship of Our Apparel
for Women Cannot Be Sur
Gloves for the Ak-Sar-Ben
To know that the Kloves ,you
wear are in accord with your cos
tume is great satisfaction. 'Tro
fousse" Is that satisfactory kind.
We never have shown a larger or
better assorted stock.
Thompson, Belden & Co. are
headquarters for the finest kid
gloves and they cost you no more.
SEE THE DISPLAY
OUR 16TH STREET
Real Hand Tailored Suits, $25 to
Real Hand Tailored Moyen Age
Dresses, $25 to $60.
Hundreds of New Styles In Coats at
$15, $1.50, $22.50 and $25.
Fur Coats In Russian, Tony,
Hudson Seal, Near Seal, River Mink
all the choicest styles are now on
Neck Furs, Real Mink, Real Lynx,
Chinese Sable, Gray Wolf and many
new and choice furs ready for your
All the Tailored Styles also a
c;rand showing of Real Hand Em
broidered Irish Linens a selection of
most beautiful designs. Second floor.
Dainty Accessories for the Ak-Sar-Ben
You will find many dainty novel
ties here that are not shown In other
Beautiful silk and crepe scarfs,
Hand Run Spanish Scarfs.
Real lace yokes for Ball dresses.
Crystal allovers. band trimmings,
ornaments and garnitures for the ball
Real laces in all widths, IrlRh cro
chet. Duchess and Point, Princess,
Cluny Vals. and EngllBh Thread.
Handsome Fans In real lace with
Btlcks of Pearl and Sandal vvuu
Hand painted fans with Ivory
Special $1.00 Stylish Checked Dress
Goods, Monday, 29c a -Yard
In the most fashionable shades of the new dark rich
reds, navies and Autumn greens. Dress goods with two,
three or more shades contrasting tones in pretty broken
checks. Better see these early, they will not last long at this
To the Woman Who Wants a Handsome
Never showed so many pretty models at any one time.
And now as to materials. There are here over 600 new ma
terials and colorings from which you may choose. Think of
what it means to have this vast quantity to choose from and
have your skirt made to your individual measure. No
worry, no trouble, a perfect fit guaranteed at special low
price. Main floor.
The Beautifully Appointed Millinery
Special Sale of Embroideries Monday
At Half Price
Not often at this season of the year do you have an op
portunity to buy beautiful embroideries at such a great re
duction. Allovers, Flouncings, Edgings, Wide and Narrow Inser
tions in Swiss, Nainsook and Cambric matched sets. All
to go in Monday's sale at one-half the original price.
Our second floor 1b as Inter
esting to those who admire the
artistic in millinery as the art
gallery is to a lover of pictures.
In enlarging this department we
spared no efforts to make this
the foremost department In the
Tomorrow you may see tail
ored and semi-dress hats that
are new hats for every occa
sion hats for very taste.
Every one the best in beauty,
style and quality of materials.
, A special feature this week
will be the showing of dress
hats for wear at the Ak-Sar-Ben
If you have not seen the de
partment since It was enlarged
do so Monday.
Beautiful New Silks for
Shimmering, radiant love
liness, soft clinging quality,
rich satin finish that seems
to be the silk story briefly
told as to finish and style of
fabric And as to colors, new
exquisite shades, lovelier
than fashion has ever before
brought out, $1.00 to $2.50 a
yard.' Main floor.
FORT OMAHA BUSTLING PLACE
More Soldiers Encamped There Now
Than Ever Before.
STILL .MORE TROOPS MONDAY
Ball Uamea, ftprrlal I r 1 1 1 a a ad Khl
blttoaa on Ually Program, to
Which (irnrral PaMIc la I n
lted hr Of'lorrs.
Fort Omaha Is enjoying th busiest
experience of It history emu Its Inception
over forty years ago. A larger body of
troops Is now encamped there than was
ever assemhlea on the old reservation.
An entire brigade of cavalry, under com
mand of Colonel Frank West of the Second
cavalry, with two battalions of the Thir
teenth Infantry and a battery of the Sixth
field artillery, hospital corps, signal corps,
with their equipment of horses and trans
portation makes the division appear larger
than tt really, la. Monday this force will
be augmented by three battalions of the
Sixteenth Infantry from Fort Crook.
The Thirteenth Infantry battalions are
encamped at the east and west sides of the
old administration building. The Fourth
and Second cavalry squadrons occupy the
balloon park east and west of the big bal
loon house. The Fifteenth and Seventh
cavalry squadrons are encamped between
the signal corps barracks and the hospital.
The battery of the Sixth artillery Is sta
tioned south of the Fifteenth and Seventh
cavalry camp. The big pack train Is en
camped south of the post battery.
The Sixteenth Infantry will go Into camp
Monday In Miller park Just across Thltlleth
street north from the fort.
The field hospital Is located at the Fort
street and Thirtieth street entrances to the
,A row of tents for the field officers of
the command has been pitched between the
officers' quarters and the post hospital on
officers' row at the west terrace of the fort.
Program la Varied.
The daily program at the fort, c Camp
Thayer Includes ball games at 10 a. m.
and t p. m., with drill exercises at 4 p. m.
and dreBs parade at retrial. Only the Thir
teenth Infantry gave a dress parade last
evening, the cavalry brigade being occu
pied In getting its camps In readiness.
This afternoon at 4 o'clock the Thir
teenth Infantry band will give a concert on
the parade ground. Ease ball games will
be played at 10 a. m. and 3 p. m.
The dally program for the division will be
announced Monday and will Include mis
cellaneous cavalary and artillery exhibition
drills in the afternoon, with base bull In
tiie forenoons and afternoons.
Camp Thayer will be In readiness for
visitors Sunday and a cordial Invitation Is
extended to all Ak-Sar-Ben visitors and
Omahans In general to visit the camp.
The field hospital already has been In
stalled and la now in operation. The ofll
cers In charge of tht hospitals renew their
invitation for all Interested to visit the
field hospitals, where officers will be found
to explain all the detail of army hospital
saved from th addition, but the big organ
Hiid all t)i furniture in the main part were
Farm House fr Beatrice.
HKATKICK. Neb., Oct. J.-tHpecial Tele
gram.) The farm hoiife of C. H. Harlry
of Elm township was destroyed by fire
today with Its contents. Five staeks of
wheat belonging to Silas Smlther near
Holmesvllle Wfrf also consumed by fire.
The total loss will aggregate about $2.M0.
New Factor in
Failure of Bank
Nonresident Depositors Get Tem
porary Order Restraining Further
GUTHRIE. Okl Oct. 2. -A temporary In
junction restraining the officers of the
Columbia Hank and Trust company of
Oklahoma City, which failed recently, from
paying nut any funds of the bf.nk win
granted by Federal JuiIrc Cotlerel here to
day as the result of a suit filed by the
National Insurance company of Chicago
and O. C. Smith of Springfield, Mo
Alleging hopeless Insolvency of the bank
and the Insufficiency of assets to pay de
positors in full, the petition asks the court
to compel the distribution of the funds
pro rata. (
The petitioners also ask that a receiver
.for the bank be appointed.
The injunction order la made returnable
before Judge Cotterel next Monday.
The National Insurance company holds a
certificate of deposit In the bank for S,m
and Smith is a depositor to the extent of
OKLAHOMA CITY. Okt.. Oct. 2. -It was
announced this afternoon that definite plans
looking to the reorganization of a bank to
take the place of the defunct Columbia
Bank and Trust Company, now In the
hands of the state banking board, may be
perfected Monday or Tuesday. A party of
capitalists from St. Louis, headed, It Is
said, by C. W. smith, formerly president
of the Farmers' State bank of Tulsa, but
now of St. Louis, Is credited with being in
terested In taking over the bank.
The bank continued today to pay depositors.
ruinous Kcmedr for (irJp&
The first "feeling" of a Cold is If
sltude and weakness, as If some f
loua Illness was ponding, the siren
aopnm to alve out and you wotf
what Is comlrtft. You have had
feeling lots of time and did not rel
nine it aa a precursor of a t old, til
the Influenaa, cougn or m.ro inr
"C.niuwiiii" ti Ron at met in
feeling" la Infallible.
Handv for Slahtaeera, fits the ves
pocket. All Druieglsts 2 5c.
ir.imnhnv'i ttnttteo. Medicine Co.,
William and Ann rUreela, New York.
Wi miki all te sell
(Continued front First Page.)
las, south on Thirteenth, west on Fa mam,
south on Fourteenth, west . on Harney,
south on Sixteenth, west on Jackson,
north, on Nineteenth, west on Harney,
north on Twenty-fourth, east on Farnam
tpasslng grandstand, where the command
will be reviewed by the department com
mander), north on Fifteenth, west on Cap
itol, north on Sixteenth to starting point.
Where troops will be dismissed and return
Route of Kleetrlcal rarade.
The route of the electrical parade Is as
Sixteenth and Cumin streets. 8 p. m.
Sixteenth street south to Howard street.
Howard street east to fourteenth street.
Fourteenth street north to louglas street.
touglas street east to Tenth street.
Tenth street south to Farnam street.
Farnam atreet west to Nineteenth street.
Nineteenth street south io Harney street.
Harney street east to Fifteenth street.
Fifteenth street north to Capitol avenue.
Saturday was children's day on the carni
val grounds and that the little fellows
appreciated the fact that the grounds be
longed to them at half price was shown
by a large attendance. Of course, the pres
ence of the children meant a good sprink
ling of men and women to look after them.
For a day attendanoa the shows did re
markably well better than any day ao far
I'slaekir N amber of I'rrioni Go In on
Jt may be all right to work off an out-af-date
transfer on a strike-breaking street
car conductor and It may be perfectly
proper to wear a last year's bird's nest for
a fall hat, but to pass Into the gate of the
King's Highway on a pasa of the vintage
e 1908 has been declared very reprehensi
ble. Especially aa the Hoard of Oovernors
of Aa-8a-Hen la very much In need of the
those persons would have to pay
It not fori those old parses and a
gatekeeper asleep at the switch.
According to 'the . keeper of the gate
through which pasa tboae with free tickets
thirteen persons went through the gate In
one night on last year's paste boards. Just
how this person knew he had permitted
the unlucky number to work him he did not
explain, but It Is probable his attention wat
called to the matter by the Board of Oov
ernors and he concluded the number must
have been thrteen. For It was an unlucky
day for Mr. Gatekeeper.
Now, this action on the part of these
financiers has resulted In considerable de
lay at the pass gate, so say those who
have concessions, because now the gate
keeper passes no man, woman or child
through the portals until he has thoroughly
Inspected the pass for the date. Some per
sons take a long time to do this.
The fact that close to the entrance of the
grounds is the office of a funeral director
should be sufficient to prevent any further
attempt to gain access to the grounds on
a back number pass.
It Is very probable the big elephant which
Is so well educated that frequently It does
stunts It has never been taught,'. will be
taken down on Farnam street for an ex
hibition. The elephant exhibit Its prowess
In front of the tent of the Pig Otto anlmul
shows before each performance and It has
proven a drawing card. Should its managers
decide definitely to move It along Farnam
street it Is believed the gates will have to
be taken off the King's Highway becu'ise
the elephant draws the crowds.
RUSH FOR TEA PARTY BOXES
Demand la 111 and Tkoao Who Want
Three Keats Will Have to
With the exception of three or four all
of the boxes for the Japanese tea party to
be given next Saturday af":rnoon have
been sold and thoee who desire to attend
this delightful Ak-Sar-Ben function as box
holders will havo to hurry or '.ay will lose
out. Those who have bought box seata are:
, Mrs. V. A. Faxton, Mrs. Gould Deltx.
Mrs. John A. McShane, Mrs. Fogg, Mrs. A.
L. Reed, Mrs. J. VV. Cudahy, Mrs. F. W.
Smith, Mrs. E. XV. Nash, Mrs. F. A. Nash,
Mrs. J. K. Baum, Mrs H. C. Olfford, Mrs.
W. L. Yetter, Mrs. N. P. Updike, Mrs. R.
t. Drake, Mrs. Peckham, Mrs. George Red
Ick. Mrs. John C. Cowan, Mr. W. H. Mc
Cord, Mrs. K. Buckingham, Mrs. H. J.
Penfold, Mrs. J. IJ. Foster, Mrs. Henry
Wyman, Mrs. George H. Kelley.
Every person who is to participate In the
eleotrlcal parade Wednesday night Is or
dered to be at the den Monday night at 8
o'clock sharp to participate in a full dress
rehearsal and receive Instruction. Samson
will brook no delay In the arrival, of a
single performer and the direst calamity
awaits him who delays the rehearsal or who
fails to appear at the appointed minute.
STRIKERS ARE GOING BACK
(Continued from First Page..)
tion of the meeting at Twenty-fourth and
Ames avenue Friday night.
Mr. Pratt held a long-distance telephone
conversation with Governor Shallenberger,
taking up the matter of the interference of
the authorities here in the holding of mass
meetings by the strikers. Pratt said the
governor told him that if they were acting
orderly and within the law the county at
torney should take up the matter and give
the strikers protection.
Chief of Police Donahue held a confer
ence with President Wattles, but declined
to discuss the meeting, saying that it was
concerned with a general discussion of the
.NO (OMKHKXK WITH iOV10KOR
Hev. Jesse L. Fisher Only One Who
Appears to Confer.
1JNCOLN, Oct. S (Special.) Governor
Bhallenberger was Informed this afternoon
tbat a delegation of Omaha business men
contest, went up agalnwlth his mechan-'
Ician and made four circuits, at the con
clusion of which he steered the aeroplane
to the center of the field and encircled the
Judges' stand, in front of which he landed
amid vociferous applause. His passenger
stepped on the scales, which registered him
as weighing 174 pounds. They made the
four rounds, B.20 miles, In 17:27. He later
made a round of the course with the
French military attache.
He Caters and Melen each made short
flights, btu had trouble with their motors.
Swiss Balloon In Lead.
ZURICH, Oct. 2 The International goal
race, in which twenty-eight balloons started
yesterday from this place, . has been won
by the Swiss balloon Mars, piloted by Hr.
Farner. The Mars landed within 800 yards
of the goal selected. The first prlto
amounts to $Ti00. Eight balloons have not
been reported. T1nd and rain today pre
vented the ascent of the Parsifal. More
favorable weather Is expected for tomor
row, when the competition for the Inter
national cup will take place.
SH0LES PARTY BACK HOME
FROM LONG MOTOR RIDE
Fifteen Hundred Miles Traversed In
Alio Wlthoat Accident by
Omaha Pleasure Party.
A pleasure trip of 1.500 miles by auto with
no other troubles than changing a tire once
in a whila is the record made by D. V.
Sholes, president of the real estate com
pany which bears his name. Mr. Sholes Is
Just home from a tour to Indianapolis and
back, the trip lasting Just two weeks.
In the car were Mr. and Mrs. Sholes,
Miss Helen Sholes and Clifford W. Calkins
of Lincoln. The trip really started from
Clinton, la., because the Iowa roads were
in bad condition from a heavy rain two
and striking street railway employes j weeks axo. Returning the party came the
wished to have a conference with him this whole distance by car.
j evening. No one but Rev. Jehse L. Fisher
appeared ana no conference was held.
A beer just iuited to quaff at home
a night-cap for the sociable evening
a refrhiaK draught for the late
tuppfcr a delightful glass to eip under
the evening lamp. Stars and Stripes
it a foaming, sparkling beverage for
the keen palate for th connoissiear.
Have a cas; delivered to your horns.
Willow Springs Browing Co.
HIGH FLIGHT BY WRIGHT
(Continued from First Page.)
tl.00 la Stamps
given with mcQ
oten KM of
bottlea. - fl lir
livered la 21 Z3
be city far..."
HM r Uma !
Riven with each tne
dosen eaaa ef Was
bottlsa. da- P) )C
ttvatad la . 3
tbe city lor..""""
Out of town
toraera add III tot
aaa aad aetUaa.
Office, 1407 Saner St.
rfeaaa Baaf. 130.
rewen. S sat sUefcet?.
Zeppelin's airship, only tliilifs seemei!
The descent I made In five minutes.
1 came down at a simply terrifying speed.
The whole machine shook as It rushed
through the air, but my sensations were
just the su4iie as In lower altitudes. The
air was no colder and the wind resistance
was no greater ,
Distance Conttst at Johannlethal.
JOHANN1.STHAL, tjerinuny, Oct. 2. The
long-distance contest In the aviation meet
waa resumed this afternoon. The weather
was perfec and Immense crowds gathered
at the field. Henry Fartnau made a plucky
effort to butl Itougier's distance record of
SO 6 miles, but after he had made twenty
circuits of the course his machine met wltli
an accident. Farman flew close to the
ground, as usual, but in taking a corner
he dd not allow sufficiently for the tilt
of the wing and it scraped the ground,
forcing the aviator to land. His machine
was slightly damaged and the propeller
arm was smashed. Farman, however, ex
pects sto m' i repairs In time to take part
In the closing contests tomorrow,
lloufcier. after doing a trl.tl round at a
Mi'.tih level iu yri)uitttiuo' Iwj Ua wvljht
, "Indiana has better roads than the other
siat.s we traversed," said Mr. Sholes, "and
though we were caught In one heavy rain
between Indianapolis and Logansport, the
road w e were on was of gravel construction
and we rode for miles in the rain with no
other Inconvenience than getting wet. It
so happened that there we're no large towns
on this road, so we could not stop. In
other parts of the country we would surely
have' been mired."
KOTZMZITTS Or OOZAX STSAMBHirS.
Port. Arrlcd. Ballad.
PLVMOl'TH P. Uoooln
Uoi UHINK Rr il ium
( t.UhUotkO P. t. VYIIhelu)
MAHSK1U.K.S K A. Victoria.
Of those corpuscles In yojr blood
that have been celled "Little
Soldiere," le to fight for you
against the disease germs that
constantly endanger your health.
These corpuscles are made
healthy and strong by the use of
This medicine ia a combination of
more than 'JO different remedial agents
iu proportions and by a process known
only to ourselves and it has for thirty
years been constantly proving its worth,
substitute, none "juat-u-good.."
Omaha Trunk Factory
We also carry a fin Una ot beats fooan
Dong. 10S8 UOS Xamam St. laa. aV10e
CONCERT BY THE MARINE BAND
I'nola am'a Select Musicians
to Play at the Andl-torlnm.
wished. Gathering up Senator Bourne of
Oregon aa a partner and John Hays Ham
mond and Captain A. w. Butt, his aide,
as opponents, he motored out to tha Hav-
erlv erolf links for eighteen holes at his
It was the first "afternoon off" the pres
ident has been allowed since his trip be
gan and he was not backward In expressing
his appreciation to his Portland hosts.
After a quiet dinner with Honator Bourne
and tha members of his party the president
proceeded to the Portland armory St 8
o'clock, where he made a brief address.
The president referred to tbe faol that
with his coming to Portland he had already
made eight speeches during the present
trip. "SuppoB you had that many 7" he
inquired of his arudience, "what do you
think you could find to talk about T"
Haa Fan with Senators.
In a brief speech delivered at the lunch
eon today the president made a playful ref
erence to the presence at the table of
United States senators, an unusually large
number of ex-senators and a heavy per
centage of citizens of Oregon who are anx
ious to become senators.
"When I started wast," he said, "I ran
Into one section of the country where I
thought apples were the greatest crop In
"Then I ran into the peach belt, the
melon country, the land of timber, and I
won't attempt to enumerate the other won
derful growths of this great western coun
try. But It remained for me to come to
Oregon to find the greatest crop of sen
ators, past and prospective. Meeting them
I assure you has greatly Increased my ac
quaintance." The president referred to his former visit
to Portland several years ago, and said
he had admired the city and had promised
to come back.
The presence of the troops In the parado
caused Mr. Taft to make reference to the
regular army and to pay a tribute both
to its officers and men.
The president referred briefly to his pur
pose of recommending the passage of a
ship subsidy law and Bald he had been glad
to learn here In Seattle and Portland that
American trade with the Philippine Islands
already was Increasing as a result of the
Philippine tariff legislation passed at the
last session of congress.
CUT RATE DRUGGIST
WINS IN OHIO COURT
Contract Spaftf rlnsr Price of Articles
Held to Be In Hestralnt
CINCINNATI. Oct. 2. "Cut rate" drug
gists won a victory through a decision
handed down by Judge Hoffheimer In the
local common pleas court. W. 1. Free
man, manufacturer of a toilet preparation,
tued Raphel W. Miller, one of his agents,
for J21.OU0 damages. Freeman alleged a
contract with Miller, In which the latter
was bound not to sell any of the Freeman
product to any druggist who would sell It
at less than the retail price specified by
the manufacturer. Miller sold a quantity
of the product to a "cut rate" druggist.
Judge Hoffheimer declared the contract
was In restraint of trade, against public
policy and a clear violation of the law. .
The people of Omaha are fortunate In
having the opportunity presented to hear
th famous mited States Marine band dur
ing the coming week. This splendid mu
sical organisation, the pride of every loyal
citizen of this country, will reach Omaha
tomorrow (Monday) and -111 (five the first
conceit of the engagement at the Audi
torium Monday evening. The band will give
a fine matinee program on Tuesday after
noon and a splendid concert on Tuesday
night, closing the engagement.
It goes without saying that the music
produced by the United States Marine band
Is equal to any band music in the world,
for Uncle Sam has the pick of the finest
musicians In the World. The leader, Mr.
V. H. Santelmann, is a musician and com
poser of marked ability and he has re
ceived the degree of doctor of music from
several of the leading universities of this
The band contains a score or more of
famous soloists and It Is hard to decided In
listening to the beautiful concerts of this
great organization whether the1 solo parts
or the playing of-the full band Is most en
chanting. The seat sale began Friday and,
despite the street car unpleasantness, the
Indications point to a very larg attendance
at all three of the ooncerts.
The Auditorium has 1,000 fine new chairs
Just Installed on the arena floor, which
will add much to the comfort and enjoy
ment of th audience. '
One of those tlmld, nervous
little women oaine to tti Offlc
Is st Wedneaday. Her teeth and
gums wer so ahecssed and dis
eased that xtractlou was th
She aald she "hated dentists.'
I removed twenty-two teeth
for her without a particle of
pain. Doctor, I'm going to send
my husband up her. He's worse
than I am."
Gentle Dentistry Pays.
Dr. J. B. Fickes
210-217 Doard of Trade.
10th and Farntm Bt., B. W.
MILITARY SURGEONS TO
MEET TO TALK SHOP
Stopping Power and Shock Effects of
Various Ballets One Toplo
WASHINGTON, Oct. 2. Representatives
of eleven governments will attend the tenth
annual meeting of the Association of
Military Surgeons of the United States to
be held early next. week. From the United
States will be medical officers of the army,
navy and marine hospital service and
national guard organizations. It In be
lieved th convention will be the most Im
portant to this branch of medical profes
sion held In years.
Among the unique papers to be read at
the meeting Is one on the stopping power
and the shock effects of twelve different
kinds of bullets from various pistols and
Old-Tim Stoekmnn Killed.
PIERRE. 8. P., Oct. 2. (Special Tele
gram.) Narclsse Narcelle, one of the most
prominent old time halfbreed stock men
of the west river country, was found dead
on the road north of Cheyenne river this
Advantage No. 3
In Depositing Your Money With Th
QiTiaiia Loan & Building Ass'n
Bo. East Cor. 16th & Dodge Sts.
THIRD Besides having It safe and
getting six per cent Interest, you can
convert your certificates into cash at
any time upon reasonable notice, but
If you withdraw before interest is due,
you lose the interest.
This Is the rule with all conserva
tive financial institutions.
Assets over 12,800.000 all loaned
on first mortgage on homeB, the safest
of all mortgage loans.
SEE FOURTH itEXT WEEK.
O. W. Loomls. Pres.
O. M. Nattlnger, Hec. & Treas.
W. R. Adair, Ass't. Secy.
AsseU 12,800,000 Reserve $60,000
morning. He had .evidently been killed
by being thrown from his wagon when it
went into a rut.
BURKE GIVES PERSONS PLACE
tioes from Auditor's Office to t'lerlc
ahlp of Committee on Indian
PIERRE, 8. D., Oct. 2 (Special tele
gram.) The appointment of Lleutenah
Governor H. C. Shober to the position of
auditor of the . treasury to succeed R. S.
Persons has resulted In the appointment
of Persons to the position of Clerk of the
Indian committee of the house, Chairman
Burke of that Committee having madi tho
BANDLE SHOWS GOOD SURPLUS
Turns Over to the Count? Trenanrer
$0,n,10 for First SI Months
Register of reeds Pandle has taken In
$15,770.80 and spent $!.219.9I for Douglas
county In thp nine months of 1C09 Just
closed. In other words, these, are total re
ceipts and expenditures of his office, which
shows the snug surplus of $H,6iO.( prepaid
the county treasurer.
In these nine months 12.710 Instruments
hve been filed In tha register's office.
Quick Action tor Your Money Tou gel
tt t by using The Bee advertising columns.
(karrk at Beaver City.
BKAVKH CITi Neb.. Oct. i -LSpecial.)-Th
Presbyterian church burned Friday
night batweeu 8 and o clock. The fire was
caused by the explosion of the ganolln
light plant which had been lighted for the
choir practice. Much credit irf du th
fir department for putting out the fir
on the west eud of th addition and sav
ing the parsonage, which la a few yards
away. A few seata aud aa oigan wer
That coffoe drinking gets on
the nerves of sonie persons,
upsets the stomach and
eauHes headaches in others.
Quitting coffee and using
for ten days tells the tale.
"There's a Reason"
Head the little hook, "The
Itoad to Wellville," in every
Kervoas Woman Stoppsd Ooffe aaa
Quit Other Things.
No better practical proof that cof
fee Is a drug can be required than to
note how the nerves become unstrung
In persons who habitually drink It.
The stomach, too, rebels at being
continually drugged with poffee and
tea they both contain . the drug
caffeine. Ask your doctor.
Ao Ia woman tslls the old story
"I had used coffee for six years and
was troubled with headaches, ner
vousness and dizziness. In the morn
ing upon rising 1 used ! belch up a
sour fluid regularly.
Often I got so nervous and mis
erable I would cry without the least
reason, and I noticed my eyesight
was getting poor.
"After using PoHtum a while. I
observed the headaches left me and
soon the belching stopped (water
brash from dyspepsia). I fe de
cidedly different now, and I am con
vinced lhat It Is becaus i stopped
coffee and began to us post urn. I can
see better now, my eyes are stronger.
"A friend of mine did not like
Postuin, but when I told her to nake
It according to directions on th
package, she liked It all right."
Always boll postuin well ami it
will surpls you.
OSTUat CSKXAX. OOKVAatT, limited, Battl Ork, Mica.
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