Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 10, 1909)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: OCTOBER 10, 1900.
U vx noiir.i a;
By Request Our Special
Sale Continues Monday
500 WOMEN'S NEW FALL SUITS WORTH
$30, $35 an! $10 OK SALE MONDAY at
022.50 A 29.75
featurday we announced a great sale of Ladies' Hlgh-Orado
suits, Including all new styles, shades and materials, worth up to
$40, (or $22.50 nd $29.75 nd as the usual Orkin Special
&le our suit section was crowded from early morn till closing
time. But this sale coming as It did, right at the beginning ot
the season, and with the many out-of-town Tlsitors, we were un
able to wait on all of our customers.'
- Scores of disappointed shoppers Informed us by 'phone or in
person that they were in our store, but were unable to get waited
upon, and, after many requests that we continue the sale, we hare
decided to do so, and we will have plenty ot salespeople to wait
on you. I
We have 244 suits left from the special 500 purchase, but to
make Monday's sales just as big or even better, we will include
250 $30, $35 and $40 suits from our own regular stock, making
a total of 44 high grade, new. fall nn rn . J (inn 7C
sMoVd and 529.75
Strictly Tailored Dlack and Tan Coats
Monday we will present an immense number of stunning new
models in strictly tailored black and tan coats; some are per
fectly plain tailored in tight-fitting or semi-fitting styles, others
are slightly trimmed around the collar and cuffs; the materials
are the new diagonal weaves, light weight kerseys and chiffon
broadcloth, also tan covert materials. We have a big variety to
choose from, at
$25, $29.75, $32.50 and $35
Now Dresses at $17.50 to $39.50
In the past few days we have received hundreds of beautiful,
new dresses; 'our stock now consists of everything that's new in
style, material and shades. Many of the dresses were bought at
a discount, so aside from having a large variety to choose from,
they are very reasonably priced for Monday's selling.
EW EVENING AND OPERA CAPES
We bog to announce the arrival of beautiful new evening and opera capes their
jhenr js indescribable and they must be seen to be appreciated. Prices are
I . $29.75, 35.00, $39.50 and $45.00
13 South 16th Street Opposite Woolworth's 5c and 10c Store
Another Shipment of 600 Women's New Fall Suits
Worth $30.00, $32.50, $35.00 and
$37.50 going on sale Monday at
Monday, Oct. 11th this extraor
dinary purchase of 600 women's new
fall suits, including every size, color
and material, worth up to $37.50,
will be placed on sale at the remark
able low figure of $22.50.
If quality, style and price are in
fluential factors, this sale should
break all former records. Your
choice ot any woman's suit in the
house, black and blues included,
positively worth $30, $32.50, $35
and $37.50 for only
ry : i i .v us .a tpj n i
W ' lllll 'I fl "11 I
; mi r
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
City Clerk Isinei Monthly Financial
Statement of City.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
1.909 OCTOBER 909
In WON TUC WtO THU FRl SAT
4 5 6 7 8 9
) II 12 13 14 15 16
: 18 19 20 21 22 23
Vi 25 26 27 28 2930
it oo Print It. ,
I 'in hart, Photographer, l.sth & Fa mum.
T'leya, photo, removed to ICth & Howard
S. X. Ambler, R. E. loans. Barker Blk.
lUtabls life Policies ala-lit draft at
aturlty. u. d. Neely, -nanaer, Oman.
I Kp Tour Money and Yeluablea In the
Slier lean Bute ppolt Vault In the Bj
"Hiding. Uoxe' rent for f 1 to It.
' Anderson's Cas la Continued Tiie case
, J M. E. Anderson, who Is under arreat
.arged "with assault upon a street car
jr nductor named Prltchaid, we continued
,tU Tueaday morning. Anderson received
. bad cut upon hia right arm during the
raaa Jry i .
I I i and Jui s
t Monday .
Hi thirty Jliiiu -
mod. Tfca tua l- udn a nuraWr of
i iy The fud-
us final re-
.1 expected that
I -tment will be
bootlegging canes, several minor poatofflce
rases and one or two minor counterfeiting
B. It. Johnson to Speak on "Tour WilL"
"Your Will and How to Make It," will
be the subject of the principal address by
D. L. Johnaon to the Philoaophical aoclety
Sunday afternoon. Answer to Important
questions regarding the making of a will
will be given and the question dlscuaaed
Shell WalT Preliminary Arthur Shell,
who waa brought back from Kansas City
on a requisition, charged with cutting
with Intent to kill, waived his preliminary
hearing, and wa bound over to the dis
trict court on (1.000 bail. Khell Is alleged
to have cut and stabbed three other ne
groes, who refused to participate with him
In a gam of craps.
reltdt Inspects Great Western S. M.
Felton. 1 president of the Chicago Ureal
Western Railway company, accompanied
by party of the general officers of the
company, passed through Omaha Saturday
morning. They are on a tour of Inspection
of the company' lines. The party arrived
at t 30 o'clock and hastened out over the
Burlington eaat at 1:30 o'clock.
Details of sTsw Theate Plana E, C.
Horn & lion of New York, architects for
the William Morris company, who will
bruin the const ruetlon of their new theater
at KlyhireiMh siui Imilaa streets, will
haw representative in Omaha Monday
with detailed plana for :he building. The
moving f the l.uutrt on the lot will begin
then and grading work will start Imme
diately. rand for Children In Par East Rev.
Jonas Equestantian of Mesopotamia ha
come to Omaha to collect funda for the
erection of home for children whose par
ents were killed or maimed In the recent
Turkish raids. Mr. Equestantian has the
endorsement of the metropolitan bishop of
Mala. He also has letter of endorsement
from Mayor Dahlman and Chief of Police
Donahue and from mayor, of other met
Episcopal Delegates Oo to Conference
Bishop A. L. Williams. Very Rev. G. A.
Beether and other delegates left Saturday
for Sioux Falls to attend the annual con
ference of the Sixth missionary district
of the Episcopal church. The delegate
ar Rev. W. H. Moor. Rev. T. J. Collar,
Rev. Robert R. Diggs of this city; Rev. A.
E. Marsh of Blair: Rev. 8. Mills Hayes
of Lincoln; Mr. A. P. Hopklna of Fremont;
Mr. E. A. Moor of DeWitt. To the wom
en's auxiliary go Mrs. W. O. Sloan of St.
Martin'. South Omaha; Mrs. Albert No
ot All Saints' and Mrs. Gault and Mis
Anderson of Trinity.
EXPENSES BEING KEPT DOWN
ghee Receipts Continue to Ft Sar
prUIaarlr I.arae ana Hare Pas
the Record at Last
The City clerk Issued his second monthly
report for the fiscal year of 1P09-10 yester
day. The report shows that the city has
spent, only $24. Mt In 'two months, leaving
balance of $186,591 In the treasury. The
plan of limiting the expenditures to the
exact amount produced by the levy ha
had the effect of cutting the expense of
the city about fft.000 or 17.000 per month
so far. At the same time M.S06 ha been
added to the Interest and linking fund
through collections, such as licenses, fines
and transfer of balances. The same pace
will create a sinking fund of from $20,00)
to IX, 000 per year. This can be used to
pay off the city' debt a It mature.
During the two month tha city council
has ordered in new lights to tha full amount
of the Increase In the light fund. The ex
tension of water main ha been ordered
to nearly the limit of the possible expendi
ture. The fir and police department will be
n ade a much more efficient as the funds
will permit. The expense In the police de
partment for the two months has been a
little heavier than common through the
purchase of a patrol team and tor the hire
of a patrol driver.
Sheep Receipt Snrprialaa.
The South Omaha commission men and
the officials of the Union Stock Yard can
not get over talking of the large receipt
of sheep at the local market. The sheep
have overrun the section of the yards as
signed to them and many have been accom
modated In the hog yards. The official
record for the first seven day of October
how a total of 130,890 received. The total
(or the eame day last year wa 62,666. The
year' receipt show an Increase of several
thousand over the totals of 1808. This Is
the first time during the year that the fig
ure have shown any Increase In the num
Arreat for Stealing Wheat.
Officers Morton and Todd arrested James
Vastock and Fred Henkelman, 2i -South
Twenty-seventh; Joe Dergance, 457 South
Eighteenth; Adolph Bonka, 2219 T; Joe
Bills, 2114 South Twenty-second, and Mar
Inus and Henry Hanson, 2462 W street, for
the alleged stealing of wheat from a Rock
Island car In the yards near the Albright
depot Friday night. . James Vastock was
released when It was found he had no
Wheat In his possession. He and his sons
told the police that they knew who had
broken Into the car. On their Information
Captain Powers and Detective Shield ar
rested John Svactna and his son, Edward
Svaclna. Vastock and the two Pvaclnas are
men, but all the rest were boys, who were
busily keeping themselves to the wheat
when the officers came upon them. Several
other boys and men escaped by running.
The Vastock boys said John Svaclna broke
open the car, and with a" stick poked
through a hole in the door of the car
caused the wheat to run faster. Fifty
bushels or more Is said to have run out
upon the ground. About five bushels was
found In sacks at the home of John Sva
clna. He was placed In jail and the charge
of breaking and entering a car was lodged
"Good Seed for Fall Sowing" la Rev.
George Van Winkle' topic for Sunday
morning. "Our Quest" I the topic of the
evening. Bible school convene at 9:45 a.
m., and the Young People' meeting Is at
6:30 p. m.
Rev. M. Andreason will preach both
morning and evening at the Christian
church. The services are at the regular
Rev. D. A. W. Johnson preaches Sunday
morning from the theme, "The Way to
Freedom." The evening topic is "Foola"
Rev. Alexander Wagner, pastor of the
African Methodist Episcopal church has
just returned from Leavenworth, Kan.,
where he attended the annual conference of
the church. He has been assigned to South
Dr. R. L. Wheeler's morning topic Is
"Sin and Its Forgiveness," being one of
the series of sermons on the deity of Christ.
The evening subject Is, "The Call and
the Promise of the Master."
Rev. R. W. Livers has been In Lincoln
during the week and returned Saturday
evening. He will occupy his pulpit Sun
day morning as usual. His topic Is, "The
Growth of the Nebraska Church." The
Luther league will hold a rally service in
Magic City Gossip.
Mr. W. W. Fisher 1 visiting relative
at Keokuk, la.
The police arrested Ed Broanlhan last
night for abusing his family.
Mis J EltA Huntsberger of Pender ha
been visiting South Omaha friends this
Fred Fero leaves today for a week' va
cation with hi mother and relative at
Oeorge Barclay and wife are spending
their heneymoon with Mr. and Mr. Wil
liam barolay of South Omaha.
The mother of Rev. Karl Miller left
Friday for her home In Philadelphia, after
making an extended visit with her son.
Joseph Kluson, aged 64. died Friday
night at his home, 2217 W v.reet The
funeral will be held Sunday at 2 p. m.
Mrs. W. I). Watsnn. 410 North Fifteenth
street. Is entertaining her sisters. Misses
rtuDy ana uora Wlthem. ot San Francisco.
Notice have been sent out for a ren-
eral meeting of the South Omaha Coun
try club, to be held October 11 at Library
Pr. and Mrs. R. E. Schlndel have e-nna
to New York, where the doctor Is to take
a five weeks' special course in medicine
F. B. Udall. father of Z. B. Udall. who
has been visiting his son in South Omaha
for several day, has returned to hia horns
at Hebron, Neb.
The members of the Ideal club and a
nuniDer or prospective members will meet
In a business session at Melvln's drug
store at Twenty-fourth and F streets this
evening for the purpose of perfecting the
W. N. Holt has resigned hi position
with the Cudahy Packing comnanv. to
take a position a manager of the Clay
Center Commission company at Clay Cen
ter, Kan. He left for Kansas October
J. ins tarniiy win ronow as soon as he
can make arrangements for them.
The funeral of Harold K. Sanders, on
of J. W. Sanders, Thirty-second ahd A
streets, was held yesterday afternoon. It
was not known until after the funeral
mat tne fleam naa been caused by a kick
of a horse. The boy's head waa struck
and he died of concussion of the brain.
Chamberlam-a Colic ufcotera and Diar
rhoea Remedy 1 today the best know a
medicine in us for the relief and cure of
bo el complaints. It cure griping, diar
rhoea, dyseutery. and should be taken at
ih tlrst unnatural jomnea of the bow si,
it Is equally valuable for childrvn and
adult. It always cuxes, fculd by all drug-
is what makes
a man proud of
his Clothes. It is
feature of the,
they have an indi
viduality which ap
peals to men of
good taste and
they cost no more
than the ordinary.
If you insist on
the Schloss Label.
. .. X
t- - a .
1 1-.- j
I V v e
Vai5 i .V y
- ". :V
. .): : r ! : r 1 11)
V " (
' ' VV Va V
st v. x s
Coorrlstited 1909 By
SCHLOSS BROS SCO.
Pine Cloths Makers
Baltlowt and New York
v x A ; 14.. . 1 f I
Are you satisfied with the way you look or do you
believe in improvement?
Progress es the. spirit of the age-this is nowhere more
noticeable than in our clothes. ' '
THE MODELS designed and made by Schloss of Baltimore are exclusive
and set the fashion in advance of the day they give the wearer the
supreme charm, strength and confidence of being uncommonly well-dressed.
altlmorejChlOSS Bros & CONew Tor!
f.j. 1.1 ,7;, m,M-m.-m -
Be Want Ads ar Business Booster.
C. J. Ilorg. Thirty-eighth and Castellar.
frame dwelling. $1.0u; Nebraska Fuel com
pany, Hizteenth and Pierce, frame office
building, fcl.Ouu; J. F. ttturgeon. Thirty
ninth and Leavenworth, frame dwelling.
atOTXMZHTS Or OCX AST STXAMgatrFS.
THE RED SAINT By Warwlok Deep
ing. 876 Pp., Cassell & Company.
A mediaeval romance full of adventure.
where the hero and heroine fall from one
danger- Into another.
PHOEBE DEANB-By Grace Livingston
Hill Lutx. 330 Pp., .1.60; J. B. Llpplncott
The scene is laid In New York state In
the time of 1S30 and tells of the struggle of
young girl to marry the roan she lovaa.
THE KEY OF THE UNKNOWN By
Rosa Nouchetle Cary. 363 Pp., 11.60. J. B.
An English story written In Mis Cary's
wholesome and interesting manner.
MISS SELINA LUIS By Maria Thomp
son Davlss. 222 Pp., $1,110; Bobbs-Merrill
The philosophy and funny saying of Miss
Sellna Lue, and her soap box babies, make
up this tender and hurrforous story.
JEANNE OF THE MARSHES By E.
Phillips Oppenheim. IH Pp., tl.tftr Little
tiro w a & Company.
A tale of love and Intrigue with endless
complications. The scene Is laid on the
PniSCILLA OF THE GOOD INTENT
By Halllwell Sutcllffe. 371 Pp.. 11.60; Lit
tle Brown A Company.
A tale of English north country life act
In a small moorland village.
LITTLE SISTER SNOW Br Franoas
Little. 141 Pp., 11.00; The Century company.
A story of Japan. A Japanese artist.
GenJIro Kataoka, has made twelve paint
ings to Illustrate' the book.
AUNT AMITY'S SILVER WEDDING
By Ruth McEnery Stewart. 228 Pd.. 11.00:
The Century company.
Four short stories with dusky skinned
heroes and heroines.
OLD ROSE AND SILVER Bv Mvrtle
Reed. Set Pp.. 11.50, G. P. Putnam boos.
Just, a charming love story with a touch
of fancy and humor.
THIS DOMINANT DOLLAR Bv Will
Llillbridge. 330 Pp., IL60. A. C. McClurg
A western story, spproachlng the problem
of the man and the dollar from a view
YOUR CHILD AND MINE By Anne
Warner. 314 Pp., tl.M). Little, Brown A
This volume contains a number ot stories
about children, which have been published
In the popular magazine from time to
time. . -
THE AIRSHIP BOYS ADRIFT, OR
SAVED BY AN EXPIXSION-By H. L.
Sayler. 311 Pp., 11.00. Rellly at Brltton Co.
Second volume of "The Airship Series,"
and tell the story of a second expedition
by the same boy.
GIRLS OF FA I RMONT By Etta An
thony Baker. 2S Pp., II 60. Little, Brown
& co. r
A story of a boarding school, with boat
races, amateur theatrical, a riding class,
and a vacation In Maine to occupy the
energy of the character.
BKTTY BAfRD'S GOLDEN TEAR By
Anna Hamlin Welkel. 3u6 Pp.. tl.M. Little.
Brown A Co. .
The third volume of The Betty Balrd
Series," and Betty is here shown happily
at work In her profession. The story has
an appropriate ending.
THE STRUGGLE FOR MISSOt'RI-By
John McElroy. 3UI Pp., 1200. National
The story of the contest as to which aid
Missouri should take at the beginning of
the civil war. with Illustrations and maps,
THB FRIENDLY LIFE By Henry T.
Cope. 2 Pp. Fleming H. Revell Co.
A series of essays on friendship.
FOOLISH QUESTIONS By R. L. Gold
berg. Small, Maynard & Co.
Just a book of foolish guest ions and some
answer. . .
FROM MY YOUTH UP-An autobio
graphy, by Margaret E. Sangster. 332 Pp.,
11.60. Fleming H. Revell Co.
The story of many events of the last half
century. Mrs. Sangster tells for the first
time and relates some vivid recollections
of her life.
BOTH SIDE8 OF THE VEIL By Anna
Manning Robblns. 258 Pp., $1.25. Sherman,
French b Co.
A book on physical research, purporting
to ba the personal experience of the au
NERVES AND COMMON SENSE By
Anna Payson Call. 280 Pp., $1.26. Little,
Brown tc Co.
Practical suggestions for relief for those
who sre suffering from nervous strain.
DRY FARMING By William MacDonald.
The Century company.
This book discusses the history, principles
and practice of dry farming.
Ends Gay Life
Louis de Onatirra, Husband of Mrs.
Grace Knight Underbill, Dies
Tomasslto Luis de Onatlvra, famed for
bis eccentricities and love affairs, who
took Mrs. Grace Knight Underhlll, form
erly Mis Grace Knight of Omaha, a his
third wife, Is dead.
The end same to Onatlvra In Parle, that
lively city which he had helped to make
De Onatlvra wa the on of a wealthy
Cuban. Ills last wife will be remembered
in Omaha as the gifted nlee of C. K.
Coutanl. Miss Knighi wa a musician of
talent and studied abroad. It was In Eur
ope that she first met Onatlvra. Her father
waa once in the telephone business in this
city and Is now connected with the same
business In Texas. He attained to consid
erable prominence her about twelve years
past. Frank Knight, brother of the Cu
ban's wife, also lived her a number of
In days gone by Luis de Onatlvra was a
familiar character In the gayer life of New
York. There he gained a peculiar fame
of his own by being the best dressed man
In that city of well dressed men.
Miss Louise Dean Cooley of Washington,
D. C, was the first wife of Onatlvra. She
Is said to be related to the wife of former
President Roosevelt. The match did not
prove a happy one and they were divorced
It was at Cairo that the wealthy globe.
traveler engaged In his second serious love
t i 1 .' -
affair, when he met Mrs. Hastings Jerome,
daughter of Judge Hastings of California.
She, however, was in turn succeeded by tha
third wife, who later also separated from
RUBBER SUPPLY STRETCHED
Demaad la Execs of Avallahl Staols
and Prices on the
The sharp rloe In the price of rubber Is
felt with especial force In the United 8tates
because thl country I the greatest con
sumer ofrubber In the world. Automobile
tires and the Insulation of electrical ma
chinery and wires call for more rubber
here than Is consumed In two or three of
the larger European states taken together.
Russia, Spain and Italy, for example, would
not balance the American demand for this
great staple ot modern Industry and com
merce. Germany, of course, like Franca
and the British Isles, uses rubber mora On
the American scale, but by no means In
such quantities ss It is consumed here.
In prosperous periods, such as America
and, to soma degree, Europe, have evi
dently entered upon, consumption of rub
ber Is certain to press very hard upon tha
sources of supply. It will soon clean up
all accumulated stocks of rubber every
where. Then the rise In tha market valua
of this raw material for great manufac
turing industries may check tha consump
tion, though the more probabl affect will
be to stimulate the search for rubber tree
In tha equatorial regions of South America
and Africa and bring mora rubber Into
market But that source of supply cannot
long meet the Increasing consumption tat
the United State and tha world.
Tha only real hope of keeping tha pre-.
ductlon ot rubber abreaat of the natural
demand Ilea in the rapid multiplication of
rubber plantations In Ceylon, tha Malay
peninsula, Borneo and other parts ot trop
ical Asia and adjacent Islands. Thar the
growing "of rubber trees appears to ba a
great economic and Industrial success. It
Is possible that It may yet coma to some
thing solid and worthy of attention Im
Mexico, where much American money has)
been sunk In more or less fraudulent Of
visionary rubber plantation scheme.
Meanwhile, a host of chemists will ba
trying to da In. the rubber field. Immense
and rich as it Is, what the Germans have
done In the substitution of artificial for
natural indigo. A great fortune . await
the man who can make a good substitute
for rubber at a lower cost. Cleveland
Welcome Words to Women
Women who suffer with disorder peculiar to their
ex should writs to Dr. fierce and receive free the
advice ot a physician of over 40 years' experience "
a skilled and tuoceasful specialist in the diseases
of women. Every letter of this sort ha the saot
. careful consideration sad is regarded as saeredly
confidential. Many sensitively mo dec t fSojoea write
fully to Dr. Pierce what they would shrink from
tetiinf to their local physician. TU local phyiiciaa
is pretty sure to ssy that he cannot do anything
without "so examination." Dr. Pierce .holds that'
these distasteful examinations sre renerallv need-
Mi, sod that ao woman, exoept ta rare , should subssit to then.
Dr. Pleroe's treatment will euro you rifbt hi this privacy of
' your owi boose. . His Favorite Presorlptloo" Las oared
hundred f the and, eosnev of thera tao' worst of oeaee.
It Is the only medicine of its kind that Is tha product of a regularly f rsduata4
physician. The only on ood enough that its makers dare to print its every
ingredient on its outiide wrapper. There's ao secrecy. It will beer exssnina
tion. No alcohol and no hsbit-forming drugs are found ia it. Some aosorupa
ulous medicine dealer may offer you a substitute. Don't tsk it. Don't tride
with your health. Write to World's Dispotssry Medical Association, Dr. K,
V. Pierce, Presideat, Buffalo, N. V., tssa the advice reosived and be well.
Powered by Open ONI