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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1909)
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THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY. OCTOBEE 20, 1909
I ' Nebraska
V Tun Delicious Flavor of
. combined vrrm rra persistent effervescence
And Valuable Digestive Qualities N
Accounts for its
Ever Increasing Popularity
DEMOCRATIC SLATE MAKING
Bryan to Slake the lUce for Senate
SHALLOBERGEE FOB GOVERNOR
Floe Italia Hand ( the Peerless
Seea la the Sleetrachlag of
Metcalfe aad Switch f
YESTM1MY WAS A
At the Great Piano Sale Now in Progress at the
Corl Piano Store, 1615 Farnam Street
Many Homes Were Made Glad by Yesterday's Purchases. Doubt-
, ' less Today Will Bring Many More. Interest Grows
; Greater and Greater as the Sale Progresses.
Only a Few More Days.
Their representative is here with in
structions to sacrifice every instrument
la order that it may be accomplished as
speedily as. possible. Among yesterday's
sales were three beautiful uprights that
went at 1165.00.. $117.60 and 225.00 each,
prices varying according to style of cue.
- The former prices were $275.00, $300.00
and $350.00, Several of the very highest
priced pianos Art sold at corresponding
ly low prices. It certainly la a grand
opportunity to get tie children the piano
you havo long promised and they have so
long deserved. But you must hurry,
stock's going "fast. There are many fine
makes,, and stylsa loft. Vo homo la oom
plots without a piano. Its educational
A Cad refining influences are worth many
times Its coat. The first . callers this
morning can secure a high grade piano
for illS.oo that Is worth $300.00. Don't
Out of town bnysra should oall or writs
as It Is aa opportunity of a lifetime Of
oourse wise buyers realise that aa oppor
tunity like this may never come again.
Each piano marked In plain figures at
price that will sell it and sell it quick.
No cost or profit la in rny way consld
ered. Wo have a largo stock In the ware
house that oar floors will not aeoommo
dato. Therefore, they must go. Every
piano fully guaranteed. Small payment
down aends one to your . homo, small
amount each month pays for It. Xt will
bo advisable to oaU before the host values
are gone. Store open svenlngs.
CORL PIANO CO., 1615 Farnam St.
Frank Buck In charge.
DRY FARMERS AT BILLINGS
Fourth Annual Congress Meets There
SCOPE OF THE WORK ENLARGED
Baay Program Marked Oat for the
Delegates Who Are Expected
from All Over the
The fourth annual session of the Dry
Farming congress is to be held at Billings,
Mont, beginning October 26, and will con
tinue for three days. This gathering will
be attended by representatives of many
states and nations which have the prob
lem of" arid land utilisation to solve. From
- 1 - . ' 11. 4 '
a beginning which concerned only-the
movement to extend the agriculture of the
dry plains of Wyoming and neighboring
states tho congress has grown until it has
assumed an International character.
In connection with the congress an ex
hibition of the a products - groa n on land
made productive through the science of
dry farming will be helc" - The material re
sults of the system under investigation will
be there, for Inspection. '
Broadly defined the purpose of the con
gress. Is to discuss and compare methods
for tho conservation of rainfall in the so
called ' arid regions by the tillage of the
soil. Attention will be devoted not only
to dry farming proper but to its adoption
to the, extension of tho productive area in
sections Where It can supplement partially
Insufficient rainfall or Irrigation water.
Aim of tho Congress,
The aim of the congress looks toward the
advancement of an educational campaign
calculated tp result In making tho arid and
desert regions of the world available as
a source of food supply and the home of
a great agricultural class.
At thla congress a demand will bo made
for tho more extended co-operation on the
f part of tho national government and the
experts are among tho demands to be
urged by the congress.
"A feature of noto will be "Governor's
Day." when the executives of many of
the western states are expected to bo pres
ent to address the congress on tho econo
mic problems and conditions In tho arid
area, as seen by statesmen. The congress
Is to number among its member -not a few
of the representatives of foreign nations.
At the third congress delegates camo even
from Australia and tho Transvaal.
The congress will not be allowed to grow
dull with technicalities. The hospitable peo
ple of Wyoming are preparing many and
varied entertainments. It will be a lively
week In Billings. Excursions will show
the visitors the practical demonstration of
the commercial value of dry farming af
forded by the rich valleys of Montana.
Beglsslag of tho Cosigrcss.
The organization took Its beginning from
the Trans-Missouri Dry Farming congress
at Denver In January, 1907. This localised
title was dropped at the third congress and
now the organisation h worldwide In Its
scope. Tho officers are representatives of
foreign nations as well. Edwin 1 Norrls,
governor of Montana Is president of the
congress and J. T. Burns of Denver is
An annual of unusual attractiveness has
been Issued under the authority of the
Montana State Board of Control. The book'
let contains much of Interest besides tns
formal facts connected directly with the
congress. Generous Illustrations depict tho
fields and crops of tho Wyoming "dry
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is cheapest
because it is best.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Oct. 19. Speclal.)-Aa the Ju
dicial campaign draws to a close attention
Is being directed to tho campaign for the
nomination of officers next year and every
Indication points to tho candidacy of Gov
ernor Shallenberger for a renomlnatlon and
for Mr. Bryan for the United States sen
ate. Some months ago Governor Shallen
berger had practically decided to be a can
didate for the senate and leave the demo
cratic gubernatorial track clear for Mayor
Dahlman. In those days Richard L. Met
calfe was being Industriously groomed as
at senatorial candidate and the associate
editor of tho Commoner undoubtedly had
the bee In his bonnet. But something hap
pened. Metcalfe suddenly decided he was
getting too much political advertising for a
successful author, so he wrote an open let
ter to the effect that he was not a candi
date for any old office and was not fight
ing Mayor Jim or any other democrat who
was an aspirant.
On the heels of that straws began to
blow from the executive office tending to
show that Governor Shallenberger would
be satisfied with a trial for a second term.
This has all Indicated to thoee who are
observing democratic politics that Mr.
Bryan himself Intends to head the demo
crats ticket a year from now. No one
else could have sidetracked Metcalfe, and
neither could W. H. Thompson or anyone
else havo scared Shallenberger off the
6hallenbergers friends insisted on him
being tho candidate for the senate on the
ground that he la stronger than Bryan,
having received a larger vote than, the
presidential candidate In the last election.
These friends Insist if there is a ghost of a
chance for a democrat then the glory
should belong to Shallenberger, but there
were others opposed to Shallenberger, and
at least around tho state house the belief
Is strong that Mr. Bryan himself has been
tho master hand to brush aside ths gov
ernor and his associate editor to make the
race himself. Shallenberger, it Is said. Is
reconciled to his fate because he believes
now that Mayor . Dahlman has lost some
strength in Omaha by reason of his con
duct in the strike and therefore he will be
able to capture another nomination. So
the governor appears no longer afraid.
More Time for Burlington.
The Burlington railroad has until next
Friday afternoon to decide whether to fight
the Bartos sot, which provides for the
Installation of telephones In depots. Several
towns have filed complaints alth the Rail
way commission because the Burlington
has no telephones in its depots at these
points and the hearing was set for this
afternoon. James Kelby, attorney for the
Burlington, came before the commission
this afternoon and announced that the
question was now before the higher off!
dais of the Toad and by Friday ha would
be abla to announce a definite policy in
tho matter. For that reason the commts
slon put over the hearing.
Ntedkaa Chosen Moderator.
At the annual meeting of the delegates
from the Congregational churches today
O. M. Needham of Albion was elected
moderator for the coming year and llev,
8. H. Bucll of Grand Island tho assistant
moderator. This evening a reception was
held in the church for Chancellor and Mrs.
Officers for Odd Fellows.
Tho grand lodge of the Independent Order
of Odd Fellows this afternoon elected the
More Money for
Presbyterian Synod Discusses Plans
to Raise Funds for Hastings
and Belleme Colleges.
MINDEN. Neb., Oct. 19. f?peclal Tele
gramsThe sessions of the Presbyterian
synod Monday revolved around educational
questions, which seem to have centered
about the colleges at Rellevue and Hast
ings. Both these Institutions are In need
of much better support that has been ac
corded them by the churches of the state,
There was no division of opinion on the
question of their, needing a more generous
support. Tho university of Omaha was
represented by Its Vice President P. P.
Maynard. D. D., and the presidents of each
of the colleges spoke for their Interests.
The entire day was devoted to a full and
exhaustive dlscusBlon of all the problems
Involved and resulted In ths appointing of
a commission which Is to investigate the
matter and report back to the synod at
an adjourned meeting to be held In Kear
ney December 7.
This commission is composed of tho fol
lowing: Box Butte presbytery. Rev. J. O.
Clark of Mitchell; Rev. H. V. P. Bogus of
Alliance; Omaha presbytery. President
W. M. Davidson, superintendent of the
city schools,, and Rev. - M. V. Htgbee;
Niobrara presbytery. Rev. F. P. Wlgton
and Rev. Samuel Light; Hastings presby
tery, Rev. F. O. Canaver and Rev. Clar
ence Weyer; Kearney presbytery, ev.
Mr. Bovard of Central City and Rev. Mr.
Graham of Grand Island; Nebraska City,
Rev. W. W. Lawrence of Lincoln and Elder
Fred D. Mason of Lincoln.
The Judicial commission appointed to
consider and adjudicate the matter of the
minutes of. tho Omaha presbytery relating
to ths matter of the new North church In
Omaha reported dismissing ths case find
ing that the action of the local presbytery
is ' sufficient and final. President
Stuckey of Bellevuo college and President
Turner of Hastings college addressed a
popular meeting on ths general subject of
rime rtDOAMI7C A fll CC fl IIP following officers:
uinw ununnitL n ui.i.u Grand patriarch, J. P. Carson of Lincoln
Grand senior warden, uaptajn J. Marks
Sins; for the
states interested. An extension of the1
present system of experiment stations and i week and about twenty girls
ths employment of a larger corps of field part in it
A glee club which hopes after a time to
give some public entertainments Is be
ing formed by the girls of-the Margaret
Fuller society at the high school. Miss
Helen Buck, president of tho society. Is
in charge of the new organisation, and
Miss Blanch Sorenson will direct the train
ing of tho girls. The' club will meet every
Clab Case Goes Over.
PENDER, Neb., Oct. 13. (Special.) The
case pending against the attendant of the
Pender Liberty club for selling liquor with
out a license has been continued awaiting
the decision of ths supremo court In a
similar case. Members of this club who
are Influential farmers and business mem
are disposed to fight the case and since
their stock has been seized by tho sheriff.
have reopened their club rooms to their
patrons upon an agreement of Immunity by
their prosecutors until tho supremo court
hands down Its opinion In another case
almost identical with this one.
How important it is that
school children have proper
food, they would see to it that
and cream is served one or
two meals a day regularly.
Grape-Nuts is scientifically
made of wheat and barley
-and contains the phosphate
lof potash, grown in the grain,
for building brain and nerves
to the highest degree of per
fection. ? This food can be eaten and
digested in the time required
to cook an ordinary meal, and
. children like its neutral flav
our. , ". If is not only a brain-builder,
but keeps them plump
and rosy. '
'There's a Reason" for
TAKE THEM OUT
Or Toed Them rood They Oaa Study Oa
When a student begins to break
down from lack of the right kind of
food, there are only two things to do;
either take him out of school or feed
him properly on food that will rebuild
the brain and nerve cells. That food
A boy writes from Jamestown. N. T.,
saying: "A short time ago I got in
to a bad condition from overstudy,
but Mother bavins' beard about Grape
Nuts food began to feed me on It.
It satisfied my hunger better than
any other food, and the results were
marvelous. I got fleshy like a good
fellow. My usual morning headaches
disappeared, and I found I could study
for a long period without fatigue.
"My face was pale and thin, but
is now round and has considerable
color. After I had been using Grape
Nuts for about two months I felt
like a new boy altogether. I have
gained greatly In strength as well aa
flesh, and It Is a pleasure to study
now that I am not bothered with my
head. I passed all my examinations
with a reasonably good percentage,
extra good in some of them, and It Is
Grape-Nuts that has saved me from a
year's delay In entering college.
"Father and mother have both been
Improved by the use of Grape-Nuts.
Mother was troubled with sleepless
nights and got very .hln. and looked
careworn. She has regained her nor
mal strength, sleeps well nights and
Read "The Road to WeUvllls." la
pkgs. "There's a Reason."
rOSUM CEREAL CO., UU Battle Creek, Mich.
Grand high priest. E. H. Newhouse of
Grsnd Junior warden, 6. K. Mcfarland
Grand scribe, D. P. Sage of Fremont
Grand treasurer, F. B. Bryant of Omuhs.
Grand representative, C. B.. Doughty of
Masoarldea Files Appeal.
John Masourldes, tho Greek who killed
Officer Edward Lowry at South Omaha
last February and who was sentenced to
bo executed January 10, has appealed his
case to the supreme court. His attorneys,
J. M. Macfarland and Sullivan Rait.
filed the transcript of tho evidence In the
case In the court today.
Records of Fires.
A. V. Johnson, state fir commissioner,
has received reports of 255 fires since
July X, when the office was opened. The
proper officials in each community are
supplied with blanks upon which to make
the reports of fires, each giving the amount
of the loss, the insurance and valus of
tho property destroyed, together with par
ticulars of the fire and Its cause of origin.
No Fasti Say Regents.
Because the State university regents
have failed and refused to locate the two
experimental stations In western Nebraska
under the act of the last legislature, which
appropriated $5,000 for one and $15,000 for
the other, to be paid out of the temporary
university fund. B. K. Bushes has filed au
original action In ths supreme court ask
ing for a mandamus to compel the regents
to comply with the law.
The defense of the regents, as shown by
their answer, is that the temporary uni
versity fund is not available for, the pur
pose for which it was appropriated In
Snlt for Interest by Conaty.
BEAVER CITY, Neb.. Oct. 19. -(Special.)
Ol the ninety cases on the district court
dicket this term, nine are for divorces.
The most important matters are the suits
of the county sgainst the former county
treasurers lor interest on county money
deposited In excess of tho bonds of depos
itory banks. The suits are not criminal,
and are brought more to test the law than
for other reason. Court will continue dur
ing tho week. Judge R. C. Orr presiding.
KeneMw Wants Water Worka.
HASTINGS. Neb., Oct. IS (Special.) An
ciecuon win soon tie held In Kenesaw, ths
second town west of Hastings on tho Bur
lington, for tho Issue of $2U.0u0 of bonds foi
tho establishing of a water system. Kene-
saw baa been growing rapidly in tho last
few years and a city water plant there U
now regarded as an Imperative necesjity.
A number of additions to tho town have
recently been laid out and lots In these
outlying parts art being rapidly disposed of.
Jadgeo for Poultry Show.
HASTINGS. Neb.. Oct. ls.-Spccial.)-a.
H. Rhodes of Topeka, W. C. Ellison of
Minneapolis and a. U. Johnson of Fair
field, 111., have been chosen by tho of
ficers of the state poultry association as
Judges for the forthcoming state exhlblt'on
by that association, to take place hen In
Uhe third meek of next January
Nebraska News Notes.
BEATRICE Mrs. Lydla A. Danford,
aged 24 years, died Sunday night of dropsy.
She leaves no family, except her husband.
LINDSAY P. O. Ducey has begun work
on his new brick building, which will be
ocouDled by the Ducey restaurant when
completed. .r. -i
SUTTON Miss May Lans-e was married
at tho family residence, .to Mr. H. Urwlller
of Ravenna, where tho young couple will
make their home.
TECUMSEH Work -has been commenced
on Tecumaeh'a new automobile garage, to
be built on Clay streeuby, Fletcher A Krlck-
son. in puuaing win uo ui uih;
fire proof. '
TECUMSEH-'-County' Treasurer John
Ward has anDOlnted Earl Hardin as hi
deDutv. to take the place of Mtsa Helma
Sutherland, now Mrs. George F, McCoy,
BEATRICE Charles and Robin Nlckell,
former Beatrice residents, have engaged
in the banking business at Montrose, Colo,
The name of their new Institution is the
Union Home bank.
KEARNEY Phil Lambert, deputy post
master, has let the contract to J. 8. Bar
low for a new California bungalow to be
built on Twenty-sixth street between Third
and Fourth avenues.
BEATRICE Richard Cromwell, an old
resident of Wymore, died yesterday at the
home of his daughter. Mrs. T. P. Har
grave, aged 8 years. The body was taken
to Macon City. Mo., for interment.
BEATRICE Tho 8eventh cavalry. United
States army, and part of Battery K. which
camped here Sunday night, left yesterdsy
morning for Fort Leavenworth, Kas. The
troops stopped last night at Barneston.
KEARNEY R. A. Haynes of Lincoln ar
rlvei in thla city Monday and will relieve
John Gordon, agent at the Burlington sta
tlon. Mr. Gordon will leave immediately
for Denver to take tip his new work.
KEARNEY Elmer Miller, the boy who
escaped from the reform school in this city
and made his get-away on a stolen horse,
was found at his old home north of Min
den and brought back to the school by an
officer of the Institution Monday.
YORK Two residents of Omaha, Guy
Purdy and Miss Maude E. Huston, were
united in marriage at the Congrgatlona.
Darsonaae in this city. The bride is
member of the stock company that has
been playing In York opera house the post
SUTTON Tho deputy state game warden
arrested Theodore Schadel and Gilbert Hull
for hunting out of the county without I
license. The boys thought they were fac
lng a $2S fine, but the warden let them
off on their paying for their license, since
this is their first offense.
BEATRICE Coach Rathbun and the
football sauad were given' an oyster sup
per by Principal Beer and Prof. Hillyer
at Webb's restaurant last evening. After
the suDDer Mr. Kathbun gave a demon
stratlon of athletics at the gymnasium of
the Young Mens Christian association
YORK Raleigh McCloud, formerly as
sistant cashier of the First NatioJil bnk
of this city, and Mr. Hubert Bell, graduate
of York High school and slate un'vcrsity
two of York s most popular young men,
left today for Idaho, where they expect
to locate and engage in the real estate
ALBION Max Wolf and wife of this
r returned from their trip to turope.
While in Franco and Belgium Mr. Wolf
Lou. m a canuad of Percheron horses, stal
lions and mares, which he shipped to Al
blon. This consignment of hor&es Is ths
first load of Imported stock that has eve
come to Albion.
YORK Nearly every traveling man In
Kebrasks Is personally acquainted with
"Dad" Blodgett. owner of the Blodett
house and formerly Its landlord, and will
be Dleased to learn that "Dad" is slowly
recovering and that he Is now able to be
out on the streets and is receiving many
greetings from friends.
TECl'MSEH Charles F. Wahl, who has
been night agent for the Burlington
Tecumseh for the past eighteen months,
has been given the agency at Elk Creek
Himself and his wife have moves to tna
town. Former Agent Mitchell of Elk Creek
has quit the railroad business and moved
to Lincoln, where be wui go into tne auto
TECUMSEH. The city council has ac
cDted the resignation of A. F. Comstock
as superintendent of lights and water. Mr.
Comstock will loin his family at Jackson,
Mich. Frank Freemole. former engineer,
has been appointed to fill the vacancy
William Mathews. formerly a .Ine-
man. will take Mr. Freemole's place, and
William Sanders of Pawnee City will as.
slat with ths work.
PILGER Mr. and Mrs. O. VIerson on
Sunday of this week celebrated their guide
wedding anniversary at their beautlfu
home in Pllger. Their family comiisis of
eight children, twenty-nine grandchildren
and three great grandchildren, nearly all
of whom nere present. While Mr. and
Mrs. Vlersen are over 70 years old, they
sro halo and hearty.
LINDSAY Harry, the 2-year-old son of
William Hamackers, llvtng north of here,
met with a painful accklent. getting his
hand caught between a pulley and rope
while his father was unloading hay. caus
ing severs bruises and tearing tho skiu
off his hand and sustaining a compound
dislocation of one of bis fingers. Had the
father not seen the accident when ho did
. at KilpaifiFklfs
On "Wednesday morning, October 20th, we have arranged for a demonstration of La
Camille Front Lace Corsets, by Madame Bell, of New York City.
These, are, in our judgment, the best and most satisfactory front lace corsets ever
made adaptable to your figure, accentuating your good lines and repressing faulty lines,
designed to add grace and style to the appearance and, what is perhaps more import
ant, bo absolutely comfortable. The art of proper corseting is worth knowing whether
you buy now or not. Allow Madame Bell to give you
a fitting, and you will be convinced that all that has
been said of this charming corset is true.
"We want the ladies to know more about our new
section for children's wear. As an attraction we offer
"Wednesday, a special purchase of children's coats
samples at just about one-half regular price; sizes 2,
3 and 4; some satin lined, some fur trimmed; usually
sold at $10, "Wednesday $5.00.
A very special offering in Silk Petticoats, deep
flounce, colors and black, at $4.95 each.
Be it known also, we have a complete assortment
of the Magic Adjustable Belt Skirt from $1.50 up.
And here's a one day special from our new and
greatly enlarged suit department. 300, or about that,
of ladies' Suits and Dresses? man-tailored broadcloths,
tweeds, worsteds, panamas, etc., usually $37.50, Wed
nesday, $28.75. New designs, new fabrics and elegantly made. Come early in tho morn
ing for best attention.
the boy's whole hand would havo been torn
SUTTON Yesterday afternoon the double
funeral of Mrs. McMillan and her mother,
Mrs. Glibreth. took place. For the last
year Mrs. Gilbreth has been very low as
the result or apoplexy, six weens ago ner
daughter, Mrs. McMillan, who has always
been In the Dest or neaitn, aiso nsa a
stroke of apoplexy. Mrs. McMillan passed
away the 13th of October and her mother
died the day louowing.
YORK The body of Charles O. Woods of
Mitchell, 8, D., was brought here yesterday
to the residence of Mrs. McConaugliey. The
deceased lived a greater part of his life
In York and was one of the roost op
ular and best liked young - men of tnls
city. For several years he was engajd
In the clothing business here, moving to
Tecumseh, Neb., and from there to Mitchell.
He was 44 years of age and died from
heart failure. Tbe deceased leaves a wife
and brother and sister.
BEATRICE At a meeting of the Com
mercial club; last evening action was tak
en looking to freeing tho merchants of the
city from the trouoiesome importunities
of fakirs with alleged advertising schemes.
C. A. Janssen, W. W. Duncan and E. M.
Marvin were appointed a committee to in
vestigate the rules and regulations adopted
in other cities and the method oc oensor
shlp. President Begole announced that
President Selleck or the Lincoln commer
cial club had accepted the Invitation to de
liver the address at the annual banquet of
tho Beatrice club, to be held here October
25. A. H. Holllngworth. John Kees and A.
H. Kldd were appointed to secure automo
biles to give the delegates to the library
association meeting a ride about the city.
Postmaster Holllngworth reported that the
question of a pouch service upon the motor
cars had been taken up wltn the postal
ho Was Pleasantly Surprised.
Miss H. E. Bell, Wauaau, Wis., writes:
"Before I commenced to take Foley s
Kidney Pills I had severe pains In my
back, could not sleeep, and was greatly
troubled with headache. The first few
doses of Foley's Kidney Pills gave ma re
lief, and two bottles cured me. The quick
results surprised me, and I can honestly
recommend them." Sold by all druggists.
I will sell, for one week, this beautiful Brook Mink Sat
Made from prime No. 1 skins Skinner satin lining
regular retail value. $25.00.
Hat Band to match, it ordered with set 81.50
1818 FARNAM STREET
Out-of-town customers send for descriptive booklet No. V
Only $15.44. only $15.40.
Via the Northwestern lino
To Milwaukee and return.
October 18, H, 20. ;
Good till October 26.
Eight trains dally.
City offices 1401-3. Farnam street
Prisoner (iets a Parole.
PIERRE, S. D.. Oct. 19. (Special.) Gov
ernor Vessey this evening granted a pa
role to C. W. Gardner, sentenced from
Davison county on a charge of removing
mortgaged property from the state.
Children ilka Chamberlain's
Remedy. It Is pleasant to take.
NEWS OF THE ARMY CIRCLE
Leave of Absence for Foar Months
Granted to Llentenant
Leave of absence for four months be
ginning November 10 has been granted
First Lieutenant George E. Lovell of the
Major D. H. Devora of tho Eleventh in
fantry has been relieved from further duty
at department headquarters and has re
turned to his station at Fort D. A. Russell.
First Class Private S. P. Belstnger of
Company L, Third battalion of the En
gineer Corps at Fort .Leavenworth, has
been detailed on duty aa clerk at' depart
- A general court-martial has been ordered
to convene at Fort Leavenworth October
20 for the trial of miscellaneous military
POSTAL PRESIDENT IN OMAHA
Clarence Bfackay, Head of Telegraph
Cosapaay, Stops Hero Over'
Clarence Mackay, president of tho Postal
Telegraph company, will arrive in Omaha
this morning in a special car on the Over
Advantages No. 5
In Depositing Your Money With Tho
So. East Oor. 16th A Dodge SU.
FIFTH Besides haying it safe, get
ting 6 per cent interest, being con
vertible into cash, and being at no
trouble or expense, you are dealing with
a large and conservative company, one
able to meet your needs. This may be
a very distinct advantage to you some
time. Our assets are over $2,800,000,
all loaned on first mortgags on homes
the safest of all mortgage loans.
Tour patronage solicited.
Call or Write for Booklets.
Assets f 2,800,000. Reserve 900,000.
O. W. Loom Is. Pres.
G. M. Kattinger, Sec. Jt Treas.
W. R. Adair, Ass't. Sec'y.
land limited of the Northwestern at T
o'clock. He will remain In Omaha until
J 30 o'clock, when his car will be attached
to the Union Pacific fast mall.
Bee Want Ads are Business Boosters.
HOUSE, HOTEL AND OFFICE FURNISHERS
GRSHARD & WILHELM
4I4-4164IS South Sixteenth Street
Big Sale ZkSarBen
Carpets, Mattings and Hrt Squares
Monday was a big Bales day, but a sufficient quantity remains unsold to make "Wed
nesday equally as big. These goods were very slightly used and at that only the night of
the ball at the Den. More than 6,000 yards in all ofyyelvet and ingrain carpet, mattings,
and a large quantity of art squares used as hangings only. The stock was assorted our
Tuesday for a continuation of the sale "Wednesday. Note the extraordinary values.
18c Matting for ,
25c Matting for
4&c Matting for
55c Ingrain Carpets for
60c Ingrain Carpets for
75c Ingrain Carpets for
INGRAIN ART SQUARE RUGS .
$9.00 9xl Wool Art Sqare Rug for ' $0.75
f 11.50 12x12 Wool Art Square Rug for.. ".$7.75
$14.50 12x15 Wool Art Square Rug for. ..$9.50
113.00 12xl3- Wool Art Square Rug for. .$8.75
$14.00 9x15 Wool Art Square Rug for.... $9.25
$11.00 10-6x12 Wool Art Square Rug for.. $725
$11.00 9x12 Dekkan Rug for $0.75
6-9x8 Stenson Brussels, $10; reduced to
6x8-3 Bundbar Wilton, $20; reduced to..
6x9 Bundbar Wilton, $27.60; reduced to
8-3x10 Axmlnster, $21.60; reduced to...
9x10 Axmlnster, $23.00; reduced to....
8-3x9 Wilton. $30.00; reduced to''.
8-3x10 Axmlnster, $26.50; reduced to..
8-3x10 Blgelow Axmlnster, $30; reduced
8-3x10-6 Wilton. 327.50; red tread to...,
8-3x10 Axmlnster, $32.00; reduced to
10-6x11 Axmlnster, $25.00; reduced to..
10-6x11-3 Brussels, $22.50; reduced to.,
10-6x12 Axmlnster, $40.00; reduced to
10-6x12 Velvet, $36.00; reduced to...
10-6x12 Velvet. $27.50; reduced to...
10-6x12 Velvet, $29.60; reduced to...
10-6x12 Brussels. $27.60; reduced to..
10-6x12 A ".minster. $35.00; reduced to