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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 3, 1909)
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THE OMAHA SUNDAY NEE: OCTOBER 3, 1P09.
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""Vitlw JT i I IwtMK -mmmm r A X I X
MEfflUUxJ U uMaLJi
This Exclusive Cloak and Suit Mouse
Will Be ol Special Interest to All
Out of the High
a 1 U LaLai
THE KING HAS COME
"King Sampson" and "Commeroo, King of Ranges"
The Court followers and all visitors to King Sampson's Ak-Sar-Ben Festivities are
welcome wlthfn the postals of the domain of Commerce, King f Kanues, Seventeenth
and Howard streets, presided over by our Hon. Ill Bill Story, who carries his extensive
bill before him to herald the low prices at The Central..;-
Everything for Housekeeping
Bed, Springs and
i ' .'Ji'. '
RUGS AND CARPETS
9x12 Axralnster Rug. 142 value ....$22.60
9x12 Wilton Velvet,Rug, $38 value ..fl6.no
9x13 Brussels Rug, $26 value . .. $13.&5
9x12. Riverside Rug, $16 value. ., ,.. .$8.20
9x9 Riverside Rug. $9 value $4.03
A sure winner, 50
lb. flour bin and
made and sightly,
STRdNQ ON MATRESSES
We carry all the
makes and sizes.
Priced as low as .
French pla teg
Solid onk, full
. highly pol
ished; fills a
Tim Central Is now prepared better than ever before to show you all things seasonable in Home Furnishings.
Recent alteration and improvements enable us to display everything so much better.
THK CKNTItAL'S KNOWN LOW PRICES will surely make your trading profitable. Giving the best values
for the least money has always been always will be The Central's way of doing business. And, remember, too,
you get the lowest cash prices or pay a little down on a big bill. We pay freight within a radius of 200 miles of
THE CENTRAL, 17th and Howard Sts.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
local Paving; Firm Served with
Notice of Infringing on Patents.
BUSY TIMES AT SHEEP PENS
Yard lcn l on-fd to Work Night and
Day o Dip All of the "hee
Which Have Been Coining
C. E. Herring, acting as the legal rep
resentatHe of Werren Bros, of Boston,
Ma.su., has nerved notice on the city of
South Omaha, and all parties concerned
that he will hold all parties accountable
to his company If they attempt to use
sarco paving or asphaltlc concrete. He
announced In his notice that the courts
before which his company had brought
suit to protect its patent had In all
canes upheld Werren Bros.' contention,
and that the use of this class of paving
would be an Infringement of the patent
The Offerman 1'lumblng, Heating and
Construction company of South Omaha
proposed to lay this class of pavement
and In several sections of the city It has
met with some favor as paving material.
Numerous paving contracts are In
Klght, but If the rights of the eastern
company stand in this case the royalties
would probubly be so heavy as to cut
into the profit disastrously.!
Bonds for Co on try Club.
The final report of the committee ap
pointed on the bond issue for the South
Omaha Country club was submitted to the
boa id of directors and the general member
ship In a session held last night at Library
hall. The report recommended the issue
of 125.000 of 5 per cent bonds, optional after
five veers, but maturing In twenty years.
It was suggeHted that soma of the local
banks be made trustees for the issue. It
was proposed that the membership be
thoroughly canvass d before the bonds were
offered In the open market, so that the
membership of the club might have the
first opportunity to purcha.se.
A petition vlgned by the requisite num
ber of men was presented to the board of
directors that the board call a special meet
ing of the members October 11 to advise
the board concerning a change In section
12, article vli, of the bylaws to permit the
operation of a buffet at the club. The fur
ther object of the meeting Is to ratify the
bond Isrue. This issue was not ratified for
the reason a technical quorum of the mem
bership was not present.
Big runs of sheep, sucli us have been
received In South Omaha during the last
When the liver becomes congested and sluggish, biliousness,
coated tongue, dull look in the eye' and sallow skin follow.
Backache, headache and a tired-out feeling add to the suf
ferer's troubles. Warner's Safe Cure cures Kidney, Bladder,
Liver Troubles and Rheumatism.
Mrs. Emma Arnold, of Kersey,
Col., writes that her liver was out
of order, find this caused bnek
WRS. KM MA. ARNOLD.
nche, headache and a tired-out
feeling, and, after trying many
other remedies without good re
sults, took Warner's Safe Cure.
Inside of two months shu was a
"1 hesitated a long time about using
Warner's Safe Cure for liver trouble,
from which I suffered. I did not really
have much faith iti it, as 1 had tried so
many other medicines without good re
sults, but I am pleased to state that It
proved to be better than all the rest. In
two months after 1 began using
Warner'a Eaf Cure I was awell wo
man, no longer suffering with back
ache, headache and that run-down con
dition that makes one feel so out of
sorts and depressed." Mrs. Emma
Arnold, Kersey, Col.
If you have any doubt as to the development of the disease in your sys
tem, send a sample of your urine, putting your naaue and address on package,
to our Medical Department, and we will analyre It and send you a report, with
advice and medical booklet, free.
When the kldneya are diseased the uric acid Is not carried off, and this
causes Rheumatism, Backache, Qout and Brlgut's Disease. Warner s Safe Cure
drives out the uric acid and prevents and cures all forms of kidney disease.
Warner'a Safe Cure is made from the fresh Juices of plants and medicinal
roots, gathered at the proper season la various quarters of the globe. Men
skilled In botany and chemistry compound It. It la pleasant to the taste and
agreeable to the most sensitive stomach. For sale everywhere. Two aizes.
50c and $1 00 a bottle.
Constipation, Biliousness and Indigestion
IVAitNTR'S CAFF Pll I S purely vegetable, sugar-coated, absolutely
N AKPIE.ll 3 At t, riLLO, (ree from ,njurloui 8UD8Unce,. a perfect la-
atlve. will cure Indigestion. Biliousness, Torpid Liver and Constipation. They
do not gripe or leave any bad after-effects. 25c a box.
Trial Bottle and Box of Pills Free JiTXZ'S!,"-
nevs. liver, bladder and blood that WARNER'S SAKE CURE will absolutely
cure, a trial bottle and a box of pills will be sent FREE OF CHARGE, post
paid to any one who mill write WARNER'S SAFE CURE CO., Rochester. N. Y.,
and mention having seen this liberal offer la The Bee.
The genuineness of this offer It fully guaranteed by the publisher.
two weeks, and such' as are likely to be
In the market for, the next month, are
a good thing for the commission men,
but it means work wlthput ceasing to the
drivers and to the loading and dipping
crews about the yards.
In South Omaha over 800,000 head
were received in the month of Septem
ber and the greater number were resold
to outside feeders and did not go to the
packers. The dipping gangs have run
through over 290,000 durlrig the montn;
When It is considered that the sheep
must pass through the dip single file,
the labor of the men may be appreciated.
The dip Is newly constructed, with a
view to rapid work and the sheep are
rushed through in a constant stream.
The men stand on each side with a rey
versed shepherds crooK ana caicn eacn
one behind the ears and hurry It through,
ducking Its head under that there be Yio
spot, not drenched with the dip. The ob
ject of dipping Is to kill all ticks, lice
and the paraBlte which causes scabies.
The government has decided to dip all
sheep whether fur state or Interstate
trade. This applies to the feeders and
all others not Intended for immediate
slaughter. This Is one reason why the
large number of men is kept so busy.
The gangs worked night and day all
through the week.
Superintendent J. S. Walters said It
would take until , Sunday noon to finish
up the week's run ready for next week's
heavy receipts. He said the gangs got
about 6,000 behlndby an unexpected run
Monday and this kept the chutes of the
dipping run overcrowded all the week.
Aside from dipping there Is plenty of
work loading and reloading the cars. The
sheep aru handled more rapidly than
ever before, since the many improve
ments of the company have been com
pleted. A double chute near the scale
house has done much to relieve the tl if
flcultles of weighing.
The topic for consideration at the United
Presbyterian church Sunday morning Is
"The Churoh." In the evening the subject
Is "Power." Rev. V. A. W. Johnson will
conduct both services.
Rev. J. M. Bolhwell begins his second
year's work Sunday morning with a set-
mon on "The Strike. In the evening a
gospel meeting will be held.
Rev. F. T. Ray will conduct the usual
services at the First Christian church. The
evening hour is changed to l.'M for the
sermon, in common with all the other
church services In the city.
Rev. Dr. R. U Wheeler will deliver his
fifth sermon on the "Diety of Christ as
Witnessed by Pentecost, the Witness of
the Holy tiplrlt." In the evening Will M
Mauptn, labor commissioner, from Lincoln.
will speak before the congregation under
the auspices of the Preahyterian Brother
hood. His theme la "The Church and La
bor." A quartet will furnish appropriate
The English Lutheran congregation will
celebrate the laying of the corner-stone of
their new churoh after the program pre'
The Episcopal prom am for Sunday is as
follows: St. Martin's. Sunday school at 10
a. m. ; choral celebration of the cucharist
and sermon at 11 a. in.. St. Clement's,
morning prayer and sermon at H a. m. ;
Sunday school at noon. St. Edward's, Sun
day rchool at 9:30 a. m. Rev. S. J. Hede
lund will be assisted by Rev. W. K Ciillen
of St. Paul. Minn.
"The Value of a Volunteer" is Rev.
George Van Winkle's Sunday topic. The
evening service is evangelistic, owning at
Illk Hebool Foot Ball Usbm.
The South Omaha High school foot ball
team will meet Council Bluffs High school
this afternoon at Duffy's park. The con
tract baa been signed and the two teams
have been preparing for a eontast of un
usual vigor. The team has not been an
nounced as yet. nor will this game mean
that the nieu chosen are to be eo tinted un
questionably as the first Mm moo.
The rooters are trying to sell fiOO worth
of tickets so that the team may have new
Jeralea and uoifortua. Oaa of the rules of
the day Is that It the spectator Crowd
upon the field the game shall be forfeited
to the visiting team. This is a fair rule
but will require more selfrestralnt than has
been shown at some of the South Omaha
games. It Is expected that' a strong wire
Will enclose the field to mark Bafe boun
daries for the crowd. '
Magic City Gossip.
Rev. James O'Hern of 8t. Agnes' church,
has returned from a two months' visit to
Europe; - He visited his-' old home In Ire
land. , . ! V.
The wrestling match scheduled for last
night, between Al Marcan and William
Hokiif at Barton's hall, was called off on
account of the poor patronage.
Officer Jake Small arrested Mike Marz-
stortx, a street car conductor, for using
profane and abusive language on his car.
The arrest was made Thursday evening.
The greatest event of the kind will bring thousands of
visitors to our city this week from all sections of the country.
Omaha will be at its best and will
certainly prove a gracious hostess.
This Cloak and Suit house
will also be at its best, and will
be of special interest to all
visitors who come to our city.
Our part will be the show
ing of beautiful, new apparel
for women and misses at spe
New Models in
Novelty; Tailored Suits
Exquisitely tailored garments, pos
sessing nil the elegance that can pos
sibly by embodied in a tailored suit.
Garments that will give you all the
satisfaction to be derived from the
best made-to-order suits, and the cost
is very much less. Besides, there are
hundreds of styles to choose from,
ready to put right on. Monday spec
ially priced at $25.00, $29.75,
$35.00, $39.50, $45.00 and up
New Coats for Street or
Our showing of coats is entirely new
and . out of the ordinary. Coats that
have been made by master model mak
ers are here in a great variety of ma
terials to choose from. Prices are
$19.50, $25.00, $29.75 and Up.
Beautiful New Dresses
So many women need just such a dress for more
formal occasions, others want dresses for street wear.
Our collection includes both varieties and they- are
so smart that they will appeal to every woman of
taste. They come in broadcloths, serges, Jersey and
taffeta silk. Prices-S15.00, $19.50, $25.00,
$35.00 and Up.
READY TO TAKE ALL RISKS
Protest Aaralnst Holding In
llonalrea aa "Horrible
With the death of Mr. Harrlman has
come a revival of talk about the inevitable
break from strain of the man of large af
fairs. Mr. Rockefeller with his hairlessness
and dyspeptic condition Is immediately
cited as affording Indisputable proof that
the getting of money and swinging of big
enterprises must bring breakdown and a
shattered nervous system.
If you are inclined to be argumentative
and cross-grained and contrary and to ask
embarrssing questions you can find that
there have been far more cases of indi
gestion among men who didn't amount to
anything than among those wbo did; that
hairlessness, even, is not confined to bil
lionaires; that the possession of ill health
and a shattered nervous system goes more
often with a disposition to loaf and com
plain and find fault than with the man who
has been a practical and successful optimist
In that he has put all his life energies
and all the money he could get into enter
prises whose success depended on a con
stant bettering of conditions in this coun
try and the world In general.
Mexican dogs are hairless and occasion
ally have to eat grass to cure fits of indi
gestion. But are Mexican dogs captains of
industry? Cats have cancers and other ail
ments. Hut is it becaut-e of the brain strain
of bark-fence concerts or" mouse-stalking ?
After looking over the figures, official
and unofficial, after thinking over the num
ber of Invalids I have know who ever
amounted to a hill of beans, and after see
ing how greatly those people outnumbered
the Harrlmans and Rockefellers, I am de
termined not to let the fear of breakdown
and heartburn and baldness keep me from
getting to be Just as much of a pluto
crat as I can.
I know a whole drove of mighty hnalthy
millionaires whose constitutions I would
willingly take In exchange for my own,
even if I had to trade bank accounts at the
same tlme.v And I believe I am not the
only one witose poverty la occasioned and
maintained by other and more logical ele
ments than the horrible example furnished
by the physical condition of one or two
great financiers. V'hlcago News.
This Institution Is the only one fl
In the central west with separate
butldintis situated In tbelr own
nmule grounds, yet entirely dis
tinct and rendering it possible to
classify cases. Tbe one building
belrjg fitted for and devoted to tbe
treatment of noncontagious and
nonmental diseases, no others be
ing admitted. Tbe other. Rest
Cottage, bolng designed for and
devoted to the exclusive treatment
of select mental cases, requiring
for a time watchful car and spe
VERONICA PUAYFAIR. By Maud Wil
der Goodwin; 319 .Fp., $1.50; Little, Brown
An eighteenth century romance with
many famous personages of the time intro
duced into the plot.
THE LAND OF LONG AOO. By ElUa
Calvert Hall; 2J5 Pp., 11.50; Little, Brown
A picture of rural life In the blue grass
country showing the charm and spirit of
old-time country folk.
THE CASTLE BY THE SEA. By H. B.
Marriott Watson; 312 Pp., $1.60; Little,
Brown A Co.
An interesting romance of love and ad
venture with exciting incidents and sensa
tions. HALF A CHANCE. Bv Frederic S.
Isham; 3S3 Pp., $1.M; Bobbs-Merrill Com
pany. The wreck of a convict ship, the rescue
end return to England of the hero and his
rise to prominence make up the plot of this
GREATER POWER. By Harold Blnd
loss; 32s Pp., $1.S; Frederick A. Stokes
The scene of this story is laid in British
Columbia and deals with the making of a
man, or rather the remaking of a man
who had failed.
GREEN GINGER. By Arthur Morrison;
314 Pp., $1.35; Frederick A. Blokes Company.
A budget of tales and yarns with an old
fashioned sense of humor.
THE WIVING OF LANCE CLEAVER
AGE. By Alice MacGowan; SA Pp.; G. P.
A love story of the highlands of Ten
nessee depicting the life of the mountaineers.
THE SOCIALIST. By Guy Thorns; 360
Pp., $!.&; G. P. Putnam's Hons.
A story of an English duke who, being
converted to socialism, gives up the greater
part of his income.
THE MAN IN THK TOWER. By Rupert
S. Holland; SU Pp.; $1.50; J. B. Llppincolt
A romance or love and Intrigue In a
mythical European country.
THE HOMESTEADERS. By Kate and
Virgil D. Boyles; J4tS Pp.; $l.iu; A. C. Mc
Clurg & Co.
The scene Is laid in the free range cattle
country and the story tells of the fight of
two homesteaders with a band of rustlers.
THE YELLOW CIRCLE. Ky Charles E.
Walk; 31 Pp.; $1.50; A. C. McClurg A Co.
This fetury covers a period of four days.
The disappearance of a bride at the mo
ment for the ceremony to begin makes up
THE JOURNAL OF A RECLITSE
Translated from ttie original French; $46
Pp.; $125; Thomas Y. Crowell A Co.
A man who signs himself "a recluse," but
whose life touches that of the world
around him very closely, seeks to tell "the
truth about himielf.
INTRODUCING COItlNNA By Winifred
Kirkland; 272 Pp.; $100; Fleming 11. Rev
A girl graduate's story, whose "Innova
tions" captivate trustee, assistant principal
and some of her pupiia.
SUSANNA AND SUE. By Kate Douglas
WIkrIii: Slh Pp.; $150; Houghton, Mifflin;
I The story te'.ls of the problems of mar
ried life. The scene is laid In a Shaker
I FOR THE NORTON NAME Bv Mollis
'Godfrey; Pp ; $1.25; Llltlo, Brown & Co.
' The first story In a new series for boys.
! "The Young Captains of Industry." In this
! tale one of them uses his college snjulre
i inents and natural resource, to save the
business made his by the death of
Pp.; $1.00; Loihrop, Lee Shepard company.
flie story of a little country girl who is
'f aVortte' at school.
DOROTHY BROWN. By Miss Nina
Rhodes; 416 PpLothrop, Lea Shepard com
A number of favorlts characters of
"Brick House Books" make their reappear
ance. The heroine here is at Doaraing
school, and part of the story takes place
in the White mountains.
THE LOOKOUT ISLAND CAMPERS.
By Warren L. Eld red; 41 Pp.; $1.60; Lo
tiirop, Lee Shepard company.
A story of boys of 15 or so who spend
a summer vacation In a camp on an Island.
THE SCHOOL FOUR. By A. T. Dudley;
312 Pp.; $1.25; Lothrop, Lee Shepard com
A word picture of life at a private school,
with athletics prominent In the story.
AN ISLAND SECRET. By Earle C. Mc
Allister; is Pp.; $1.50; Dane Estea & Co.
A sequel to "On Tower Island," giving
an account of the further adventures -of
the heroes of both narratives.
THE LITTLE HEROINE AT SCHOOL.
By Alice Turner Curtis; 323 Pp.; $1.26; Lo
throp, Lee Shepard company.
A story of a girls' school in the suburbs
THE BIG BROTHER OF 6ABIN
STREET. Mrs. I. T. Thurston; 323 Pp.;
$1; Fleming H. Revell company.
Theodore, the hero of "The Bishop's
Shadow," continues work among street
FOUNDATIONS OF GERMAN. By
Profs. C. F. Kayser and F. Monteser; 224
Pp.; bO cents; American Book company.
A beginners' book for the study of Ger
man. HUMAN BODY AND HEALTH. By
Prof. Alfred Davison; lis Pp.; 60 cents;
American Book company.
An intermediate text book of essential
physiology, applied hygiene and practical
sanitation for schools.
LB COMTE DE MONTE-CRlSTO. Du
mas; edited by (L Fontaine; 2vs Pp.; 40
cents; American Book company.
The main Btory with notes, exercises and
GATEWAY SERIES. Selections from
Byron, Wordsworth, Shelloy, Keats and
Browning; edited by Prof. Charles 'i'owns
end of i.'opelund and Henry Milner Ride
out; 311 Pp.; 40 cents; American Book com
pany. With a short biography of each of the
poets and some account of the author's
DRAKE. An English epic, by Alfred
Nojes, 813 Pp.; $1.50; Frederick A. Stokes
A narrative poem of the adventures of
Sir Francis Drake.
SUMMING IT UP.
96 Pp.; 50 cents; J.
A treatise on economical, moral and
llglous conditions of the present time.
THE CONQUEST OF THE AIR. By
Pi of. A. L. Roth; lfW Pp.; $1; Moffatt Yard
A scientific review of the achievements
to date; discusses also some of the pussl
blkties of the future.
WHEN THE DOCTORS
There Is Not Much Hope That
the Patient Can Ever
NO TWO THINK ALIKE.
But The 1'nJUHl ! tors Mearrh Out The
Cause and Cure Patient While
By H. L. Hubbard;
S. Ogilvie Publishing
I'KL'B AT SCHOOL. By Amy Brooks, 2 ! P' 'ivats.
MR. AND MRS. PEARSALL LOSE
LAST SON BY POLIOMYELITIS
Little Fellow of Six trsra Dies After
Illness of Only a Few
Amos, the 6-year-old son of Charles W.
I'esisall. died Saturday morning of poll
myelitis, afler a few days' Illness, at tht
family home, IMS Oeorwla avenue.
till the death of Anion Mr. and Mrs
I'earrall are bereft of their entire family
of three bnys, all of whom have met with
sudden deaths within the last few years.
Three young dauhteis still survive as a
coinfott In th.lr bereavement.
Definite arrangements have not yet been
made for the funeral, but It will probably
his 'take place at t p in. Bundsy from the ram
i lly home and will be iu a large measure
Eczema was long ago crowned king of
all skin diseases and has defied tho efforts
of all doctors until the United Doctors,
those expert medical specialists who have
their Omaha Institute on the second floor
of the Neville block, comer 16th snd Har
ney streets, searched out the renl under
lying cause of the disease and thereby
perfected a real and lasting cure.
A sample of the letters that the United
Doctors receive dally from cured pVlents
OMAHA, Neb., July 20. 1909.
On July 13th I began treating with the
United Doctors for eczema. I had ha.l
an eruption on my face for the past six
years and had gone to a number of physi
cians, but they all called It a different ali
ment snd would give me first one drue
and then another, bu none of them helped
me at all. I finally became disgusted with
their experiments snd had given up all
hope of ever being cured when I read of
the many cures the United Dootors were .
making and went to them.
The doctors examined me and told ma
he could rure me In si months, and now
I have been ireatlng but one month and
the eruption Is entirely gone from my
face and I feel like a different being.
I am so thankful to these specialists that
I want every one to know It, and If there
Is sny eron who ever suffered and was
annoyed like I was, I went them to know
where they can gt not only relief, but a
permanent cure. I am feeling like a new
man today and I will be only too glad to
answer any Inquiries concerning my con
dition, for I know t It at If It had not been
for these wondeful specialists I would
have been suffering today. Any one who
has ever had a bad case of eczema can
surely be cured by tho United Doctors. I
cannot express my gratitude for their
skillful and conscientious treatment.
N. T. HELLSTRAN,
Omaha, Nrb. 3E18 Charles SL
The above tells the same old story that
has been told In these columns so often
before. The same story that hundreds and
hundreds of Illinois people are telling their
"I was sick for yeais I went to doctor
and doctors, but always got worse the
United DiM-tors cured me sound snd well
In a short time" That's the story they
all tell. Isn't It a beautiful story?
Any one suffering from any nervous or
chronic diseases, such ss Rheumatism.
Constipation, Calarili, Epilepsy, Dyspep
Ma, Asthma, Horofula, Dropsy, Stricture,
Impotence, Nervous or Vital Weakness,
Tspe Worm, Goitre, Eczema. Gall Stones,
cannot do better than go to these great
specialists. They are always honest with
their patients; they hold out no false
Cultivate the habit of news
paper leading In your children,
but take care that the paper
educates and does not demoralise.
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