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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 24, 1909)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: OCTOBER 24, WO.
MILLER, STEWART & BEATON
413-15-17 SOUTH SIXTEENTH STREET
'" hum it "'
We Have Decided to Close Ont This Season's Snrplus Wholesale Stock oi Rons
The wholesale trade for this season is nearly over, and we find we still have thousands of rugs in our wholesale stock
that must be ?old by the end of the season. Every pattern is this season's production, no old stock or job lots. Every rug
is perfectly matched and properly made.
It is the policy of this store to dispose, as nearly as possible, of all goods purchased for one season, at its close.
Being large wholesale dealers we are required to purchase immense quantities of all the staple and desirable makes of
rugs to obtain the lowest possible prices and meet the demands of our trade.
Any surplus stock we may have left over we always dispose of at this season of the year at much less price than the
strictly retail dealer can purchase the same goods at the mills.
Tomorrow will be a day of great rejoicing. The day when the prudent buyer can more than realize their expectations.
Glance at a few of the values we herewith quote: Many other sizes, not pricedoffered at similar reductions.
Rug, 8x10-6, for
Rug, 8-3x10-6, for
Rug, 10-6x12, for
Rug, 8-3x1 1:6, for
Rug, 10-6xllr6, for . . .
Rug, 11-3x12-9, for ...
Rug, 10-6x10, for
WILTON VELVET RUGS
Velvet Rug, 6x7-6, for
Velvet Rug, 10-6x12-9, for ..
Velvet Rug, 10-6x11-6, for . .
Velvet Rug, 10-6x12-9, for . .
Velvet Rug, 8-3x10-6, f or . . .
Velvet Rug, 8-3x10-6, for . . .
Velvet Rug, 8-3x11-4, for . . .
Velvet Rug, 10-6x11, for
$9. 1 5
ROYAL WILTON RUGS 9x12 size, regular prices $65.00, $55.00, $42.50 all go at $27.95
WILTON VELVET RUGS
$30.00 Wilton Velvet Rug, 9x12, for
$27.50 Wilton Velvet Rug, 9x12, for
$25.00 Wilton Velvet Rug, 9x12, for
BODY BRUSSELS RUGS
$31.00 Body Brussels Rug, 9x12, for
$29.00 Body Brussels Rug, 8-3x10-6, for . . .
$18.00 Body Brussels Rug, 6x9, for
$22.50 Brussels Rug, 9x12, for
$18.00 Brussels Rug, 9x12, for
$15.00 Brussels Rug, 8-3x10-6, for
$13.00 Brussels Rug, 9x11, for
$35.00 Axminster Rug. 9x12, for . ;
$30.00 Axmineter Rug. 9x13, for .
$15.00 AxmlDSter Rug. 9x12, for
$2.50 Axminster Rug, 27x54, for
$4.50 Axminster Rug. 36x72. for .
$16.00 Axmingter Rug, Cx9. for .
European Impressions of a First-Tripper
By v. Adolf Salt, Pastor Swedish bwuul iutberaa Church of Omaha.
nv y m
L J '
npWO artists may use
the same materials
and implements, yet
produce two paintings
that are as far apart as
the poles. All clothes
are made of the identical
materials the differ
ence lies in the manner
the designers conceive
and the tailors create
"HIGH ART CLOTHES"
are thought out and wrought out to differ from all other ready-to-wear
garments not in exaggeration and eccentricity, but
in the care and skill with which they are tailored and in the
indescribably graceful effect they lend to the wearer.
The best-equipped tailoring shops and the best-drilled tailoring or
ganization in the country make "HIGH ART CLOTHES".
Reputation is before them, experience is behind them and quality
is in them.
Sold throughout the United States by the best clothes shops. See
that the label on the coat reads, "HIGH ART.
- STROUSE & BROTHERS
Makers of "HIGH ART CLOTHING'
FOR SALI T ALL LEADINQ CLOTHUM
Writ for FmO eW Wirtmr StyU AOmm
TRANGE contrasts that crowd
Into a traveler', experience! To
ruah from chattering, pleasure
loving, clever Copenhagen to a
"colony of merer or social
Christianity at work" at Bethel
In lb suburbs of the' German manufactur
ing city of Bielefeld certainly meana va
riety In travel. It waa hardjjr aa uncouth
a contrast, though, aa when I had to rise
that night on, the way to Bielefeld, t In the
morning, and exchange a warm berth rock-
jig you sweetly In the opposite direction
from our childhood cradle for a cold day
coach that seemed much drearier tnarf' tt
actually was. Second class on expreas
trains in Germany is equal to our first
class day coaches, and German first class
" just aa good plus another color In the
pholstery, a white, occasionally immacu-
BEYOr D WORDS
Whole Body a Mass of Raw, Tor
turing Humor Hair All Fell Out
and Ears Seemed Ready to Drop
Off Clothing Would Stick to
Bleeding Flesh Hoped Death
Would End Fearful Suffering.
CASE SEEMED HOPELESS
BUT CUTICURA CURED HER
"Words cannot describe the terrible)
exwetna 1 suffered with. It broke out
oa ray head and ken spreading until it
uiy wuo. imkjt. i waa urooM
solid maa of sores from bead to foot.
1 looked mora like a p:eiw of raw be
than a human being. That pain ami
agony I endured seemed mora thaa I
could bear. Blood awl pus ooaed from
the great sore oa my scalp, from under
my finger nail, ana near ail over my
btxiv. My ears were so crusted and
swollen I was afraid they would break
off. Every hair m my bead fed out.
I could not ait down, for my clothes)
would suck to the raw and bleeding
ftnth, making m jrr out from the pain.
My family doctor aid ail be oouid. but
1 got wore and worse. -Mr condition
was awful. I did not think I could live,
and wanted death to coma and end my
" la this ooudiuoa my trtothar-iii-law
berged rue to try the Cuticura Rem
edua. I I would, but had no hop
of recovery. But oh, what bksead re
ba' I experienced after applying Cuti
eura Ointment. It cooled the bleeding
and m.hing flh and brought me the
nrl real urep 1 had bad in wwia, It
was as grau-ful aa ice to avoumicg
tongue. I would batba witA, warm
wau-r and Cuucura bap. then apply
toe Ointment freely. 1 saM took Cuti
cura Iiesoivent for the blood. In ft
abort time Lie sores stopped running,
the Bean began to heal, aad I knew I
was to pt wed again. Then the hair
r bead began to grow, and in ft
abort time 1 was completely cured.
1 cannot praiaa Cuticura enough. I
wiau I could Veil verybody wuo baa
ersmna to uaa Cuticura. My eooditioa
waa so terrible that what cured me
cannot fad to cure anybody of Una
awful disease. If any on doubts the
truth of thia letter, tell them to write
to ma. Mrs. Wm Hunt. Ii3 Thomaa
bt.- Newark. S. J.. Sept. 28. 1908."
Cwwa km Olsieisl umt anil
14 m rm i ara (k rnM. IV
" Si 1 1 1 1 S IM I II
lately clean tidy on the back of the seat,
and last, but not least, a third higher
ticket. "Americana and fools alone travel
first class," they, say in Europe. Aa I was
afraid that the synonym to American might
be applied to me If I rode first class I
chose the second purely out of self-respect
and to help In raising the American stand
ard over In Europe. American" always
spells at discount . over there. But the
American buys things above par. How they
leva the American money! A few actually
love American heiresses, too; but I under
stand that these kind lovers of our rich,
jaunty American girls esrfinol be held re
sponsible for deserting the maidens of their
own nation. American gold and. in these
cases, superior American brains simply
overwhelm the poor youths and old scape
graces. Poor Romeos, victims of these
pitiless American Gibson daughters, that
are so romantic so unselfish and willing to
sell all they have and are to make a titled
duke or baron happy!
If these luxuriating children of excessive
wealth only knew happiness; but do. they?
What a profound impression of true bliss
you get on the contrary, when you come
out to that marvellous colony of mercy
and unselfish labor for the happiness of
others. the unfortunates, the tempted, the
wrecked, aa you see it at BetheL We may
pehapa aay that the now aged Pastor Von
Bodelschwlng's city of social Christianity
la the most deeply conceived, beautifully
organised and Influential Institution of. Its
kind In all the world. From beginning to
end It la a maracle. Almost every form
of charity and of training for social Chris
tianity work is represented there. It Is
a training place for the male diaconate
anw leads in that line as Kaiserworth on
the Rhine for the deaconess calling. It has
aa already large theological school. In
tact, the institution la a wonderful uni
versity of Christian love and education, one
of the grandest possible proofs of the tri
umphal power of Christian faith and love.
Tou take the car from the center of the
city of lilelefeld and In fifteen minutes you
are at Bethel, really the edge of the city
but Itself like a complete town covering
the hills and valleys far as the eye can
look. The founder is at present unable to
work from age. It was my good fortune
to meet him on one of the streets of the
city. As he moved slowly along, the un
fortunates came out from houses and In
stitutions to kiss bis hand and to call him
Father" In tones so evidently spontan
eous that your heart thrilled at the sight.
To me it waa a scene of indescribable
beauty, infinitely surpassing all the
Raphaels and Titlana of all the galleries
I had labored through. This work, so con
ceived, so executed, is the indispensable
compliment of the church's preaching and
worship, whether In Lutheran. Bielefeld.
Roman, ome, or Greek, Moscow. The
tiger fury and tiger hatred of Europe's
proletariat will not lay down its ferocious
class war by mere words, or by teaching
only. The social crisis of the entire world
is reaching a stage so acute that only the
blind caa deny Ita awesome terrors.
Ralph Waldo Emerson's optimistically con
ceived beat world" philosophy seems a
piece of stupid foolishness, when held op
to the actual fact. Such men aa Von
Bodelschwmg and others of his farseelng
genius divine the needs of the times.
Education doeanot solve the social prob
lem. It never did. It never can. The
world aeeda love. If it finds it not it will
ase ita superior modern education aa the
crashing sledge-hammer in the glorious
museum oi modern culture and civilisation.
It trespasses the programme of theee ar
ticle to say aaore In this line, or I could
and would. The suggestion seems to me
a pertinent travel thought. Te travel
meana to me to aee and te think. A
traveller is mora than a photographing apparatus.
After some quite trying train experiences.
wet, wet Holland. Holland on a rainy 4ay,
dawned on my eye through the gray Dutch
mists. And now I understand a trifle bet
ter the gray atmosphere of the Dutch
school of old painters. It comes right from
Holland and not only from the Imagina
tion of those homely artists of homely,
staid, and sensible Holland, as the bright
lights of Swedish paintings finds its ex
planation In the prismatic clearness of
8wedish atmosphere, and not from some
mere artistic fancy. The canals smelt un
commonly wet that day I was in The
Hague. How can WUhelmlna escape rheu
matism in her misty Dutch Venice? But
there is no mist In the Dutch business
man's head. A nation that refuses to have
a national debt, also refuses to work for
nothing. Tou pay your way along In Hol
land. Those shrewd looking, unsenti
mental, stubborn and good natured (they
are both) Dutch can get your pennies,
count on It. Holland does not seem to lie
in alt the industrial agonies of other Eu
ropean nations. They know how to thrive,
that rich and prosperous little people. My
time in The Hague was to brief, but the
museum I had to see. Certainly an econ
omical establishment for great art treas
ures. That the Dutch can endure such a
building for their master-works of art. I
cannot understand, except on the ground
of Dutch conservatism and Dutch fru
gality. The palace, too, la an unpreten
tious affair in a rather shut-in location.
Holland doea not pride Itself on Parisian
show, but on its native common-sense,
thrift and ability to take care of Itself.
How Germany would like to make that
little kingdom a province of its own
mighty, burdened land. There will be
some rich Dutch blood split before that
takes place. Tou And a peculiar qualnt
nesa to this capital. The Hague. Some
find shaded avenues give a homey effect
to the small town metropolis. I expected
to find, though, mora striking examples of
old Dutch architecture. Alas, the prosy
modern styles have forced many old struc
tures away. Tou must go to towns and
vlllagea now for these. Order, cleanliness
and system mark The Hague as it doea
most North European cities. If yon wish
anything In brass, go to The Hague. The
yellow metal glares at you all over the
place, braas candlesticks, brass copa, brass
tongs for the hearth, and in all forma. It
is as characteristic for s The Hague as
Roman pearls and scarfs "and cameos far
Rome, coral in Naples, glaas and leather
in Venice, wood carvings In Florence, and
toys in Nuremberg. Only neyer forget your
United States customs officers on the re
turn. What a dismal night aa we left for the
Hoek von Holland to go to London! A half
hurricane blew nn fitfutiv . .
j . - - . j .m u vur WUfl
try. but with dogged Dutch steadiness, aa
4 a wail were pushing up against you.
Morning dawned brightly aa we came- to
port at Harwich and dear old England,
pretty, arietocratio England, once more
welcomed ua to her shores. The tale la
truly a garden! I hope that powerful and
Iraeclble -war lord" In Berlin does not get
it Into his head to aend his Invincible into
that garden spot of Europe. He ought to
have some respect for his diplomatic Lon
don uncle, it seems to me.
London again, after si Boost four months'
absence, 'twaa like coming home. Aa black
and sooty aa ever, aa noisy and hurried aa
beore, the ocean of humanity there surg
ing mightily. 8U11 It waa a delight to come
back, even if onlv to ma uu w k.
decolonizing process once aeiaea the British
empire, and Australia, Canaea, Jfew Zea
land and tremendous India break Imw
what will London then be? The clearing
bouse of the empire and the world? After
all I had beard on the Journey, these ques
tions came to my mind as I paced the
jammed streets of London once more. The
only thing I revisited wss St P.nT.
Truly, aa a church. I Ilka It far more than
tne arcnitecturauy grander 8t Peter's in
Rome. It has mysticism and a hase ot
somber glory not la the Roman Domn-
How could a first-tripper In England pass
by a little sleepy, lovely village called
Stratford-on-Avon, where once upon a time
tnere noated so gracefully a songful swan
upon the peaceful waters of the stream,
William Shakes Dear? Ha ould not nrf
ne aid not. There are swans there still on
the Avon. They float bv beautiful aid
Trinity church as In dava of von. Tn &
poetic nature, to anyone with imacinat.Ti
tne btratford of today can easily be cone
verted Into the old town of Shakespeare's
time. His home is there, his school him
church, his grave in the church, his daueh.
tors bouse, and outside of the village
Anne's cottage and the little seat In th
cozy old room where the "thouaand-souled"
lover wooed and woo Is there. I sat on
the seat and actually felt the thrill! Th.
a hole town lives on Shakespeare, talks
bnakespeare, worships Shakesin and
knows of nothing but Shakespeare. Best
of all, that dear old guardian of one of
tne rooms in bhakespeare's house, an i
derly cultured lady of very fertile minrf
gave me a raceful, conversational lectur
ette on the bard that exceeded In literai-r
value many a biography of the poet I have
reao. what a ridiculous thing It is for
many a professor to dream nut hi.
demlcal Shakespeare and then plague the
scnoiars with a labyrinth of Shakespeare
messes and hypotheses that do you not a
tnousandth aa much bood. from the view.
point of literary valuation, as one hour
wun a soul that feels and knows Shake
speare as a product of old Stratford! We
nave too much Shakespeare anatomy and
iuo iime or Shakespeare's great souL If
any doubt me, go to Stratford and breathe
me air or the old bard of lnn si.
old Chester, with Its crumbllne iiiMin.
old Gothic cathedral andnclent houses of
unique cngusn architecture Is vmi, .
I visit before you rush to Liverpool, where
an your Stratford poesy is smothered in
smoxe and all your bard of Avon h
fulness u choked at the sieht of tk.
palling scenes of poverty that this wealthy
cuy naroors. bouth EuroDean Km- a
not have the tragic look the north r,.,.
pean have. The Ideals of life are higher
in tne orth European civilization. There-
rore poverty seems like a rrainl..
edy. I was glad to see our vessel leave this
cuy or strain and nain to carrv ... .,
the glorious ocean away from the wail and
oe oi a modern age of Industrialism.
to cope with theee gigantic tasks! Money
and education alone do not solve them. I
There must be a character commensurate
with (he primal Ideals of our Incomparably
beautiful land of liberty to grapple with
the unparallelled problems confronting us
in a manner as they confront few, if any
Our first secular need Is obedience to
law. Just one little German experience
more. One day. In Mains I waa Invited by
the lieutenant mentioned In a previous let
ter, to a round tn the barracks of Mainz.
I waa Informed to take the ear to a certain
point, but not knowing the difference be
tween Kaateel and Kasteel-Malns I stepped
off too soon and, of course, saw no lieu
tenant there. Presently another officer
came along. Saluting him as politely as I
cculd I presumed to trespass on his mili
tary majesty's time and asked him If he
knew where lieutenant so and so lived.
No, he did not. Then I told him my plight
and said that I had expected to meet the
gentleman here, aa he had directed me to
stop off at the KastelL Like a flash and
with German military precision he In
stantly replied: "Then you must also re
main here." (Da muesaen Sle auch bier
blelben). The answer waa so obvious that
for a moment I felt abashed. And off the
man walked. How could a German officer
fall to come to this exact spot of terra
flrma, when he had said he would. That
waa bis colleague's reasoning. He almost
convinced me to remain on that vary spot,
had I not Just then discovered that Kas
tell and Kaatell-Malna were two different
places In the region. - Laugh aa we will at
thia unquestlonmg obedience, ' a vital ele
ment of national welfare It is none the less
fully as much aa our unlimited American'!
liberty. But a rather aacrifice the older
and richer culture of Europe, the glory of
its art. its cathedrals and Its palaces, to
enjoy the privilege of citizenship In a land
of liberty which is the greatest political
experiment the world has witnessed. A
maturing experiment, such it is at present
Everything Is comparatively new with us
yet. To aid. in ever so humble a station.
In bringing the experiment to the stage of
absolute certainty Is a most noble oppor
tunity, a crown of glory. To see America
as a homogenous nation with liberty pre
served day of inspiration to the happy age
that shall witness it. If you are a true i
American, why do you go to Europe? To
love to come home again and to serve your
land with still more Intelligent fidelity.
is Skilful Enough
to Cut Leather for,
The Gotzian Health and Walk Easy Shoe.1
Handiwork brains in practised fingers 1
1. .1 sr . i t
completes tne worn tor tms snoe.
It is the result of fifty-four years
of cumulative effort and experience.
The shoe is comfortable, but
unlike all other health shoes
has "style." That's the whole
story a shoe that makes you
fashionably comfortable and
C, St. rm
All leathers. Ask your dealer.
C70M. MeVe Kid Backer.
Attractive swing kuC
Graceiul and atTiuh sod
isde with oar "toil as a
- f 1k tT7
"Gift Your SUp Thm Rising Infliction
There is much to reflect on aa you turn
homeward. Europe and America, what
.virsi; we nave the land of liberty
oounaiess are our resources. But
have no ideal civilization vet. lt
mention a few things. In the training
our children, in the sancity of the mar
riage tie, in obedience to law and In busi
ness honesty, do we stand in advance of
the north European civilization? I doubt
Then since the last twenty or twenty-five
years we have entered Into a stage which
may mean a crisis. Formerly our civiliza
tion waa Anglo-Saxon. or broadly
speaking, at least Germanic. The south
European type begins to recast this or
iginal form. We are becoming a land of
mixed types, as Babylonia, Assyria, Persia,
Greece and Rome were, instead of a homo
genous nation. Developments are Infinitely
more rapid in our age than in the times
of the old world empires named. Can we
stand this mixture of types? Aa infant
la years, our beloved country has already
problems, of the magnitude met with in
ancient empires of five times our age
What a grand type of dllaenahip Is needed
Sh.rl.a- tn. B.ede.. ,
'Little bov" asks the wall-meanin.' r- !
former, "is that your mamma over yonder
with the beautiful set of furs?"
"Yes. sir." answers the bright lad.
"Well, do you know what poor animal
it la that haa had to suffer In order that
your mamma might have the furs with
which she adorns herself so proudly?"
"Tes. sir. My papa."
Tills lafUtuUon Is the only oss
la the central vest wlLb separata
buildings situated la their own
ODvIt grounds, vet entirely dis
tinct and rendering it possible to
classify cases, The one building
being fitted for and devoted to the
treatment of noncontagious and
n on mental diseases, no others be
ing admitted. The other. Rest
Cottage, being designed for and
devoted to the exclusive treatsnaat
of select mental cases, requiring
for a time watchful care aad spe
Removal Sale of Monuments
Low Prices We mast move to our new plant at 17th and CnmHng
streets soon, and to save cost of moving our monuments will make ex
ceptionally LOW PRICES on our'enUre stock of the latest designs la
cemetery work. It you can't call, write us for prices.
All lettering done by pneumatic tools, and all work guaranteed
strictly first class.
J. F. BLOOM (SL CO.
1815-17 Farnam Street, Omaha, Xebraaka.
Our product and reputation are the
best advertisement we can offer
A. L Beet, aae. 111-1211 Hewese) St,
BEE WANT AD
will prove Levdispesjaabla to yowr bojiBeee after yoa hay.
espericwcwd tbo Quick results of Beo advertising.
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