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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 21, 1909)
TIIK ItEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1000.
U fm. l
Special Sale Scalloped
and Hemstitched Towels
All $1.50 Scolloped Fine Towelb; Thursday's price, $1.00
All $1.60 Hemstitched Fine Towels; Thursd'y's price $1.00
All $1.00 Scalloped Fine Towels; Thursday's price, ea., 75c'
, All 75c Scalloped and Hemstitched Fine Towels; Thursday's
price, each 50c
, All 45c Hemstitched and Hemmed Towels; Thursday's price,
Special Sale Roller Towels
T H URS D A Y
A Ail 50c
Roller Towels, size 18x108; your choice, each, ,50c
Roller Towels, size 18x108; your choice, each.39c
0 - 20
lected. Here are the days, with their lead
era; i) .
Flday Mev. Edith Hill Boaker.
SeUirdayrtev' Miy I Moreland.
Monday Iter. EJ. P? ft. John. '
Tuesday Mrs. Annf M. Palmer.
Wednesday Mn. Rebecca, J. Trego.
Six or, eight of the high achool cadeti
wllj be on hand oo rlday morning at the
different railroad atationa to direct . the
women coining to atyend thrf W.'C T. ' V.
Convention, to hotels' and the T. W. "C. A.
Headaches and Nettralgla from Colda.
I-axattve Bromo Quinine, the world wide
Cold and and Orlp semedy removes cause.
Ca1 for full name. Look for signature E.
W; Grove-. 8Se' "i -
SOLDIER BOY IN HIGH PLACE
(Continued -frem First-Page.)
With .the little iwmy he had saved from
his war service and by studying hard at
night after his day's work on the farm,
he was soon able to teach school In the
summer llrae and read law In the winter
tlme In those? days the law student pur
suod his studies. ': not In omi well ap
pointed law' school,' but under the direction
of soma well read attorney of his ac
quaintance who was glad to give him
tl.e use of his office library, and to as
sist him In every way possible, especially
If he was a promising young man who
could afterwards be pointed to with pride
by his benefactor. :
Many of the moot successful lawyers
and strongest jurists have been educated
In thia way, and In connection with this
self-education there Is another well
founded theory that the self-educated men,
the men who had to work out their edu
cation little by little,' making their own
way in the world learning practical les
sons from rugged experience, are the best
equipped when they come to appl them
selves and . to put: their knowledge Into
practice. " r .
. ; Ofela)alv la Nebraska.
Coming to Nebraska In 171, Judge
Barnes taught school, until 1873, when" he
was admitted to the bar at Ponca, In
Dixon county, where' he practiced law
until 1S7G. when he waa elected district
attorney for the Sixth Judicial district. At
the end of the first term he waa , re
tlacted. and. when Judge E. K. Valentine
realgned his' place on the district bench to
become a member of congress. Judge
Barnes was appointed In his stead as dis
At the expiration of . that term he was
re-electrd for a term of four years. The
Sixth Judicial district then consisted of
sixteen organlsod counties, together with
all the unorganised territory lying west of
It. Only "three of the counties could be
reached b railroad, and the travel from
one county seat to another with the regu
lar court work that belonged to the Judge's
office made It an arduous task ta keep
up with the business. .The early acquired
habit of hard work and strict attention to
business stood him well la hand at this
time, and the record stands to his credit
CONSTIPATION THE CAUSE OF
KatuTe'i Own Beme'dr.
Constipation Is not'onlyi disagreeable, it Is
dangerous. If allowed to become chronic
It will prove the forerunner of disease. Na
ture Intended tha bowels to move regularly
one a day. The delicate stomach and
bowels are the keystone of the physical or
ganisation and should be kept In normal
wot Wing order to' preserve health. When
the bowels become sluggish they require a
natural and harmless laxative. Too often
they are permanently damaged by powerful
drugs taken to force action. In tha famous
Natural HUNTADI JANOS water. Nature
herself; has provided, hit own harmless
laxative, .which can be relied on for quick
. and aura results.' Vi a tumblerful on arising
will, wtthln art hour, move 'the bowels
gently and copiously. A bottle costs but a
trifle and contains many doses. .
Look out for unscrupulous druggists
who will substitute unless you ask for
m'NYADI JANOS. -
will be a beau
nm,cn tu tMaere
that In all .the years of his service, as
district attorney and district Judge, be
never missed a term of court, and was
always ready to open court at the time
and place fixed by law.
Retiring voluntarily from the bench to
engage in the practice of law he opened
an office In Ponca, where he remained
until October,, 1XS8, having lived In Dixon
county for more than seventeen year.
He then' removed to Norfolk, where he
resided for mora than twenty years, having
a large practice In the supreme court, the
federal court and over a considerable por
tion of northern Nebraska.
Oa the Isprtne Beach.
On January t 1903, Judge Barnes was
appointed supreme court commissioner and
in 1908 was unanimously chosen as the re
publican candidate for supreme Judge and
was elected by a majority of over 1,000
votes. Since 1908 his resldenoe. has been
In Lincoln, as now required by law.
The Influence of both Judge and Mrs.
Barnes and the home life of the family
Is shown In their three sons, all splendid
young men of high character, all gradu
ates of the State university, one of them
now a prosecuting attorney In Wyoming,
one In law practice with one of the most
prominent legal firms In Omaha and the
other In the engineering department of
the Burlington railroad. -
Judge Barnes Is credited, by the lawyers
who practice In the supreme court, with
being a hard and conscientious Worker, giv
ing careful study to each case which comes
before him, and rendering his opinion in
rlean-cut English, such as he learned from
tha hard-headed lawyers of Ohio forty
years ago. Through a broad and well
founded knowledge of the law and an un
swerving fidelity to Its highest Ideals, Judge
Barnes has won the confidence of the pe&
pie as a Judge of their highest court.
Victory for tha Feoala. "
A notable victory for tha people of Ne
braska against corporate extortion In the
matter of transportation rates was the de
cision, of tha supreme court in tha express
rato cases, handed down in the Closing
week of September. The iasoes InVoivsd
tha constitutionality of tha Sibley act of
the 'eglslature of 1907, which provided for
the .-eduction of express rates in Nebraska
X per cent from the rates in force In the
state on January 1, 1907. The opinion of
th court, written by Judge John B, Barnes
and concurred In by all the Judges who sat
In the case, sustains the validity '(f the
Sibley act and upholds the contentions of
the state In every respect, the decision giv
ing to the people the relief of one-quarter
of the charges of the express companies on
the rates lp force at the date named on
all shipments within the boundaries of Ne
braska. In the express rata case. In which the Sib
ley act reducing express charges 16 per
cent, was attacked by the able and astute
attorneys for the express companies. Judge
John B. Barnes of the supreme court wrote
the opinion of the court;- adding to the
precedents of Nebraska's highest court of
Justice and interpretation of the right of
the people to control and regulate corpora
tions engaged In business as common car
riers, that Is perhapa to ba classed as
among the strongest and soundest findings
pronounced by any court In our land on
that subject. . . )
Kecard of Heaablleaa Lawmakers,
In comparison with tha Incompetence of
the democratio legislature of last .winter,
the law-making attempts of which body
have repeatedly been found void and of no
effect when tested In the courts, the record
of the republican legislature of 1907, of
which the Sibley law was a part, stands
out In bold and complimentary relief. It
Is well worth restating that tha laws en
acted by that republican legislature of 1907,
Including the railway commission law, the
antl-paas law, tha express rate law, tha
commodity rate law and tha I-cent far
law, have to thia data withstood all attack
In the courts, and are, and for a long time
have been. In force and effect for the bene
fit of every resident of Nebraska.' It may
also be well to keep In mind that this con
stitutional, progressive legislation was en
acted by republicans, Its constitutionality
and equity successfully' defended by repub
lican state officials and Its final vindica
tion had at the hands of ft court of which
Judge John B. Barnes Is an honored and
conspicuous member; of able, conscientious
and fearless Judges elevated to tha supreme
bench through tha confidence and Approval
of tha republican party. '.
Excitement prevails at the
great piano sale now in progress at
the Corl Piano warerooms, 1615 Farnam St.
Never before has there been so
many high class and beautiful pianos
offered at so low prices and terms,
but It Is a matte-of compulsion on our
part, we must have the room. . Our
loss Is your gain. WE ARK MAKING
many substantial friends each day, It
Is a great triumph for the beautiful
CORL VIANO. It has proven a favor
ite among musicians and those who
appreciate-art together with the high
est class material and workmanship
money can produce. We propose to
make the CORL a household name.
Therefore, Invite everybody to pay us
a visit and hear and see on of the
most wonderful pianos made In the
United States, and at the same time
CORL PIANO CO.
Frank Buck In charge.
BLEACHED FLOUR GETS JOLT
Speakers at Bakers' Conrention Eap
OMAHA MAN ESPECIALLY SEVEXE
K. Paraell Declares PmH lajarea
Qaallty af Bread, with Naaloaa
Reealta to Coaaamera of
Bleached flour, which had Its Inning at
the forenoon session of tha convention of
the Nebraska Master Bakers' association,
got a severe scoring at the afternoon meet
ing at the hands of E. Parnell of Omaha, a
bread maker of wide experience, and Mrs.
F. J. Burnett of tha domestic science de
partment of tha Woman's club. Several
members of tha association also took sly
shots at tha artificially whitened products,
during tha discussion following tha ad
dresses. "As a manufacturer of millions of loaves
of bread a year I am absolutely opposed to
the bleaching of flour," said Mr. Parnell,
"I have made tests and I want to ask tha
millers who favor bleached flour this ques
tion: Poea It permit the use of Inferior
product of low grade in short patent flour?
I am not going to answer that question.
but I want the millers to tell us.
"I recently made a trip to the Canadian
northwest and found all the mills up there
doing away with the bleaching process be
cause It enables unscrupulous millers to
use an Inferior product without detection.
It also to a large extent affects the flavor
of bread. The flavor of bread today Is not
what It was a few years ago before they
began bleaching the flour. .
"A number of bread manufacturers of my
acquaintance got together 'to discuss the
reason why they were unabla to turn out
bread of as good flavor as they did form
erly. They found that It waa because the
millers had been giving them bleached
flour. It produces a bread of dry, harsh
tasta which will not remain fresh twenty
four hours. The result of this la that peo
ple must eat the bread while it ht too fresh
and this Is not good for them.
"I believe tha best baker's bread I have
ever eaten any place I have eaten In
Omaha, but lately I have found It Is not
regular. This is because of the careless
bleaching of the flour."
Miller Named Miller ia Defense. .
The attack on the whitening process
brought C. J. Miller, a miller of Lincoln,
to his feet in defense. He declared bleach
ing did not deceive the bakers because
while It Is whiter the quality of It would
come out In the baking test It waa not
Injurious, he said, because It had been de
termined that In order to take a fatal dose
of the poison one would have to eat 1,000,000
pounda of bleached flour bread at one
Mrs. F. J. Burnett of the Woman's club
added a word on tha subject when she rose
to discuss "The Housekeeper's View of the
"I and the women who are studying In
my department have talked' over the
bleached flour question and we want the
unbleached flour. We don't oare If It has
a little color to It"
Mrs. Burnett delivered her address from
a char and was loudly cheered even when
she scored the bakeries for some of the
practices she objected to.
The other papers read at the afternoon
session wero "Advantages of Organisa
tion;" by M. J. Mulgrew of Dubuque, la.,
vice president of 'the national .asasolation,
and "System , and Cost Accounting," by
August C. Junge) of Joplln, Mo., which waa
read in Mr. Junge's absence by Secretary
Will Re-elect Old Off leers.
The association . without doubt will be
officered by the same men next year who
have been at the helm this year. A mo
tion was passed under the head of nomina
tions for office, naming as candidates all
the present officers. The election will be
held this morning and as there Is but one
set of nominees there probably will be no
contest. The officers are as follows:
President, Oeorge F. Wols, Fremont
Vloe president, P. F. Peterson.
' Secretary, Jay Burns, Omaha. .
Treasurer, P. W. Yager.-
The convention next year probably will
be held in one of the smaller towns of the
At the close of the regular session the
Salty Order of Pretzels held a session In
Eagles' hall, at which a Nebraska "bak
ing" waa organised. William H. Korn,
Master Big Twist, of Davenport, la., pre
sided. "Nebraska wheat for Nebraska bread"
waa the slogan at the morning session and
the ears of that popular cereal must have
burned fiercely for all the good things Slid
about It by the speakers.
Prof. E. O. Montgomery of the Univer
sity of Nebraska gave the product of Ne
braska wheat fields a boost when he de
clared, while not quite up to aome other
wheats In color, the Nebraska variety had
a flavor peculiarly It's own. The routh
eastern corner of the state, he said, had
too much rainfall to produce a good, hard
quality, but the middle section was ideal
for wheat raising.
. MoatsTomery Favors Bleaehlaa".
"N&braaka Is able to produce," he said,
."a high quality gluten v. neat. Tha only
objection la Its color, and that Is obviated
by bleaching. When wu are able to con
vince the government we will not have to
convince the people that bleaching does
not Injure the flour; the only objection to
the Nebraska product will be removed. In
spite of this handicap Nebraska wheat la !
selling higher In Omaha than the northern I
spring wheat Is selling In Minneapolis. It
la securing recognition In spite of its color.
It Is simply a matter of education."
by purchasing from the manufacturers
direct enables you to secure one of
these remarkable instruments at or
near what dealers must pay for them.
We own and operate stores in many
of the leading cities of this country,
thus giving our patrons at all times
a full and complete line to select from.
Would it not be well to select that
Christmas Piano now? We'll deliver
it an time you wish. Anions; today's
offering will be a beautiful, new. up
right of latest pattern at 1140.00. We
have a few slightly used and second
hand pianos left at prices so ridicu
lously low that they will move at
once. Don't fall to take advantage of
this opportunity. Every thing is or
dered sold. Open evenings during sale.
1615 Farnam Street
- Indians Suffer
Wisconsin Winnebagoei Lose Crops
and Their Annuity Funds Are
(From a Eftaff Correspondent)
WASHINGTON, Oct 20. (Special Tele
gram.) The Indiana of the Wisconsin Win
nebago tribe recently have had reason to
believe that their annuity money la belne
tied up needlessly, and that theirs Is the
lot of all who suffer from departmental red
tape. The congressional committee now en
gaged in council with these Indians Is
looked to for aid, since, owing to crop
failures, the tribe Is In poor shape to face
the winter months,, and perhaps at this
time It will be. shown to the needy ones
that the. withholding of their annuity pay
ments, which are usually made In Novem
ber, Is the. result of congressional action
and thatJUtle help can be extended when
such an edict goes forth.
During the second session of the stxtleth
congress-a resolution was passed authoris
ing a congressional Investigation of the af
fairs of the Indians in Wisconsin. Pending
final report of the Committee, which Is
headed ey Senator. LaFollette, the secre
tary of the Interior and the office of the
commissioner of Indian affairs have had
to suspend approval of any roll, making
of allotments and timber contracts for the
Indians of that state. The Winnebago trust
fund amounts to IW3.149.6S and belongs to
the Nebraska and Wisconsin branches of
tha tribe Jointly." " The act of March S,
1909, authorise tfie payment to the Ne
braska branch 'of 'Its share as soon as a
new enrollment1 'of Wisconsin Wlnnebagoes
Is made, and 'it also provides that the
funds to" the credtt of the Wisconsin In
dians shall be held In the treasury pending
further legislation. Therefore, congress
did not authorise the paying over of the
entire, amount held In trust for these In
dians. Out ' of this situation came the
rumor that the annuity payment had been
discontinued. As congress has provided
that the money shall draw Interest at S
per cent, and as the interest for the first
six months wtifnot be available until Jan
uary 1, 1910. the annuity distribution must
go over until that time.
The application of C. B. Mills of Clinton,
la., E. M. Duroe, Charles Gllmore, II. 1.
Halvorson and H. H. Hall to organise the
First National bank of Rloux Rapids, la.,
with 100,000 capital has been approved by
the comptroller of the currency.
The Omaha National bank of Omaha has
been approved as reserve agent for tho
First National bank of Shelby. Neb.
Oeorge W. Honn has been appointed rural
carrier for route S at Oxford and Charles
W. Robinson rural carrier for route 1 at
BROKEN BOW, Neb., Oct -Special.)
A quiet .wedding took place last
night at the .home, of the brlde'a parents,
Mr. and Mrs, David Hilton, when their
youngest child, Frances, waa married to
Mr. James Pennington of Wichita, Kn.
Miss . Hilton wns born In this county,' a
member of a most worthy and respected
family of pioneers. Mr. Pennington Is the
son . of Dr. 'WJ. R. Pennington, formerly
of this, pity, and; one of the leading phy
sicians. , ' 1 ,
BUtTONV Neb. Oct Ju.-(Speclal.)-Mr.
and Mrs. Fhliilp Schwab announce the
marria'ge6f, their' youngest daughter, Nel
lie, to lytri ' 'Will Hoerger. The latter is
at" the 'head"fef fhe Sutton Telephone com
pany. Miss Nttllle has always been promi
nent' In' Stitten society. Later, after a
brief period, they will be at home In Sut
ton. Wedding Invitation were limited to
the Immediate family.
t v c. Krller-Maltlaad.
Miss?..' A una E. 'Maltland, daughter of
Mr. ai Mrs. 'James Maltland. and Harry
Kelleyiof Ft Crook, were married by Rev.
Charles W. Savldge. at the home of the
bride's parents; 5201 North Twentieth street
Tuesday. They were attended by Mr. and
Mrs. James P.. Saunders. The minister had
married the bride's parents In this city
about twenty years ago.
HUMPHREY, Neb.. Oct. .-(Specla!.-Mlaa
Mary A. Fangman and P. J. Ternns
were married this morning at St Francis'
church. Rev. Father HUdebrand of
ficiated. The Weather.
WASHINGTON, Oct. M.-Forecast of the
weather for Thursday and Friday:
Nebraska, South Dakota, Kansas and
Missouri Fair Thursday and Friday, not
much change In temperature.
Iowa Generally fair Thursday and Fri
day. Illinois Generally fair Thursday and Fri
day, preceded by showers In north por
tion Thursday; moderate to brisk south to
Colorado, Wyoming, Utah Fair Thurs
day and Friday; not much change In tem
perature. Montana-Partly cloudy Thursday and
FilJay with rain In northwest portion.
North Dakota-Partly cloudy Thursday
Friday fair. ;
Temperature at Omaha yesterday:
- L.ce.11 Aeeerd.
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU
OMAHA, Oct. JO. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation compared wlih
the corresponding period of tha last three
yoara: . - lws. 1M8. istOT. 1KW.
Maximum temperature ... 53 69 67 (1
Minimum temperature ... 44 61 as 56
Mean temperature . 4 60 4rt 60
Precipitation U .00 .UU .02
. Temperature and precipitation departures
from the i.ormal at Omaha since March 1
and compared with the laat two years:
Normal temperature Rj
leficiency for the day 5
iHiflclency since March 1 149
Normal precipitation 07 Inch
Kxceaa for the day 06 Inches
Precipitation alnce March 1 34. f Inches
Deftcirncy since March 1 l.W Inchea
deficiency cor. period In HO.... 1. 15 Inches
Deficiency cor. period in VM7.... (.U Inchea
Reports from Statloas at T P. M.
Station and State
7 p. m. Temp.
G a., m
w . 111 41
. . ..
44 64 T
(1 56 .00
60 64 .82
48 48 .in
M . 71 .00
61 68 .1
a 64 .00
50 66 .00
64 M .00
64 76 .00
62 61 .
51 M T
0 61 .
46 46 .01
Ml 62 .!
54 74 T
40 60 T
Cheyenne, clear '.
Havre, partly cloudy...
Huron, partly cloudy...
Kansas City, clear
North Platte, clear
Rapid City, clear
t. lxuls, cloudy
ft. Paul, cloudy
Kalt Lake City, clear...
Wllliston. rain (
T Indicates trace of precipitation.
U A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
TAMMANY HALL EXCORIATED
Bannard Says Society Exists for the
Promotion of Graft
CITES HARLEM RIVER PIPE LINE
Deelares System Meaae Vnmm to City
of Over B40.000 Aaaaally Palate
Oat Crylaer Need of Baalaeaa
Ma a Mayor.
NEW TORK. Oct. . This was another
night of whirlwind speech-making In the
municipal campaign, but the three candi
dates hrought nothing new In tho way if
personal attacks. Wtlllsm R. Hearst, the
Independent nominee, delivered four
speeches In New York; Otto T. Bannard.
the republican nominee, spoke three times
In Brooklyn and then appeared at Carnegie
hall. New York, before a big fusion gath
ering, and William J. Gaynor, the demo
cratic nominee, appeared at tha Academy
of Music, Brooklyn, for his third speech
of the campaign.
Mr. Hearst delivered substantially tho
same speech at all four places. He opened
with an attack on Gaynor and Tammany,
reviewing his efforts In behalf of the peo
ple In behalf of his newspapers and con
cluded with this appeal: "In this campaign
you should not vote for any friend or fa
vorite, but for a man who wilt, In your
opinion, do his best for your Interests
and the most for the honest Interest of
your fellow cltiwns."
Mr. Bannard said. In part:
"Tammany Is Just a society for the pro
motion of graft. They are not democrats.
They have lived by the people, on the peo
ple and for themselves, but I think the
people are going to kill It this time. For
example, let me tell you a little tale of
cast Iron pipe. Three years ago cast Iron
pipe was at Its highest prloe, $33 to $34 per
ton. Business men held off and would not
buy It. Everyone knew that price could
"Tammany hall bought 18, GOO tons at the
top, a difference in this purchase of Just
"The pipe was laid north of and south
of Harlem river to the banks for $1,066,000.
"They never got permission from the
United Slates War department to connect
under the Harlem river. No water has or
can run through the pipes. It all lies Idle,
losing $40,000 to $60,000 a year Interest on
the Investment, and no service and no In
come, and now It la apparently forgotten.
You taxpayers don't see It because It la
burled and out of sight
'Let me ask one question: Wouldn't a
business man get a permit to cross the
river before he spent the $1,000,000? Now,
what do you think of this? The borough
president Just before he laid the pipe, gave
a contract for $140,000 to pave the avenue
above It and as soon as the $140,000 of as
phalt was down they ripped It up to put
In the pipe. Will you wonder If the people
choose a business roanT"
Cause ot Death
Dr. Trevor Testifies William I. Bu
' chanan Was Victim of Patty
. Degeneration of Organ.
LONDON, Oot 80. The verdict of the
Inquest Into the death of William L Bu
chanan; the American diplomat whose body
was found In the etreet late Sunday night
was returned today and is to the effect
that "death waa due to natural causes."
The evidence waa a repetition of the
facts already made public, the only new
feature being the testimony of Dr. Trevor
of St. George's hospital, who made the
autopsy. Dr. Trevor staled that Mr. Bu
chanan had suffered from fatty degenera
tion of the heart the presence of gall
stones and Brlght'a disease. Death, he
said, resulted from heart failure conse
quent upon the condition of fatty degenera
tion and diseased blood vessels. "I wish to
add," continued the physician, "that there
was no evidence of apoplexy, as baa been
ST. JOE MAN KILLED BY FALL
R. If. Reyaolds, Travolta Baleamaa,
Foand Dead la aa Alley Early
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Oct. 20. Coroner Byrd
performed an autopsy this afternoon on the
body of R. II. Reynolds, the traveling man
who was found dead In an alley this morn
ing, believed to have been a victim of foot
pads. He decided that the cause of death
was hemorrhage, resulting from a violent
fall. It developed that Reynolds was out
with a chorus girl laut night and ceuld not
find his way back to his hotel.
DEMAND FOR NEW PENNIES
Philadelphia Mtat, Which Makes All
Copper Colas, Hashed with
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. M.-So great has
been the demand for the new Llnooln pen
nies that nothing else has been coined at
the mint The coinage of the coins in
the three and a half months has reached
the total ot 70,000,000 pennies.
Our quality reputation
It lan't something to our
products this month or last
month or the month before
The quality reputation of
the MacCarthy-Wllson made-to-measure
attire is the result
of 8 yesrs of common honesty
and uncommon skill.
self If we make your attire.
You feel better toward your-
Overcoat to Order $25
Perfect Fit Guaranteed.
804-806 South 16th BL
Near 10th and Farnam.
I m 44
8 a. m 4 , !
a. m 45
J? " 46 A y
II a. m 1 y - L
1 p. m 4. St? 4, ar rr KS
p- m :.::::::: g A rf- fcFrT -
t- ' M evr SJM m A
1 p m bi sy( js-
l p-m 60 fv y. "r s
1 !0&i?s& 1
l&irl FAI7NAM ST.
Wo Show tho
in women's tailored suits,
dresses for every occasion,
capes for street and even
ing wear, fall and winter
cloaks, skirts, waists, pet
ticoats, kimonos, furs and
outer-garments of every
description for women of
refined taste and dress.
is directed to our efficient
and competent force of
fitters and tailors and in
selecting your garment at
the "Elite" you have
every assurance of having
t fitted absolutely correct
Business men who de
mand conservative gar
ments. . Swells who stick out
for fashion, like my cut
ter. They say that he
is an artist so he is.
He makes the goods
cling to you in that per
fectly elegant manner
which stamps you a
tailor made man, in
stantly. The assortment ot the
season's woolens is at
Suits to order $25.00
111 Bontli Fifteenth atreet.
as well as men.
They find the conven
iences , of the Boston
Lunches are as much for
their benefit as for man.
Their time la valuable,
too they don't like lung
That is why you see so
many ladles morning,
noon or night In them.
Try a piece of our home
made pie It's mighty
iar.klaa to yeas
riT saUoa eotUss Oe.
Tel. Souglaa SO.
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Oae Dalle Yeas.
Table Y Water
THIS W$EK ONLY
Bottled in Bond
Penwlck Put Rye Full quarts Regu
lar price 1 1.25 sale price 95
Stillwater Bourbon Full quarts regular
price 11.25 sale price 83
HOME MADE WINE Full Quarts
Wi oiai ill i sen
Omaha Trunk Factory
We also oarry a fine lias of Xieetae geeaa
Bong, losa UN ramus, at Xne, A-10a
1STX aVM9 JACXBO
Unexcelled Kor It's Ueautf and
lace raraam Ba. . . . TeL Douglas ST7S,
THE NEW DELICATESSEN
rtrmx wxo&bsoics rovsa
Bom rrepared .
Cold Roast Meats Bread , Salad
Uolled Ham Cakes Cottage Cheese
Baked Boons Flee f oUto Chips
MM. kg. W. Jaoobs Miss S. Jaeob
Afternoon' and Evenings
Thursday Ladies' Day
Floor and Skates in
Music by Green's Band.
Admission 10c. 1 Skates 20c
TOVOUOW iriOBY AJfD BAtUBDAY
in the Musical Success
THE BOYS AND BETTY
SUNDAY AVO XOJTDAY.
TIE Buccxssrrt musical, play
A GIRL AT THE HELM
With BILLY CLIFFORD
IHt UCJU.C Of OMAHAS must Ml NT B CLT
Our Own XMstlaotlve
Continuous 1 to 1 ft. AZ.Xi
7 to 11 p. m. -vveats
Week of Oct. i5. Shubert's "Going Some"
Matinee Every Day 2:1& Uvery tugbt l:lt
'this week: Frank J. Conroy, Ccoige Je
Maire & o., inree Alftleias bisters, Harry
11. IUchard ec Co., Lockweod & AUcCarty,
Herbert A Willing, KuLy luyuioud A Co..
Frank Kugers, Klnoilroraw, Orpheum Or
chestra. rtilCES lOo. to and tOe.
lfte. I bo. 4ue. Ts
TOViaHTM ATTsTZB BATVBDAY
I A ?mc a
aaday MoT ASDZV TiAT .
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