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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 24, 1909)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: OCTOBER 24, 1900.
If' i h IrMCwW
in Monday's sale at, each .. . . . . . ' H?OmjJ
Sale Commences at 9 A. M Second Floor
This season's revival of three-quarter length sleeves bring with it the necessity of 8-button
mode, white and
gray, per pair, at
black, white, tan
and brown, at, a
Come Here for Hosiery.
The best values in domestic and foreign
hosiery are shown by us.
Women's black cotton hose; light, med
ium or heavy weight, 35c per pair, or three
pairs for $1.00.
Women's silk lisle hoBe with colored
tops, heels and toes 50c per pair.""
See the new patterns in women's fancy
hosiery at 50c, 85c, $i.00, $1.25 and $1.50
per' pair. k ; . - J , V;
Special Sale of Cotton Challis
Cotton Challis in beautiful Persian designs, Just
right for comfort coverings, fast colored. Monday at,
a yard, o.
Cotton batting, pure, new, clean white cotton at
10c, 12 He, 15c and 20c per roll.
Large size rolls, one for a comfort at 7 Be and $1
each. East Basement.
Remnants outing flannel in light and dark colors,
regular 10c quality on sale Monday at, a yard 5c.
Special Sale of Maderia
Hand Embroidered Seal-'
loped Tea Napkins.
Monday we will place on special
ale all our $10.00 and I1IO0 Ma
deria Heal loped Hand ICmbroldnrid
Tea Napklu, your choice, $7.60
per dogen. t .
Special Sale Cluny Lace
. Center, Pieces."
IS dosen tO-lnuh Round Clany
l,ace . Centerptaest - your : choice
Monday. $1.00 katU.,' , -
- See ourmillin
ery window, 16th
omroendad by the committee was the limit
of tha juniors should ba twenty-five years,
with the understanding that when a young
man joined the society he should be privi
leged ie continue his four years' course of
study. The vote to cut out the age limit
was lost by the vote of 124 to Hi.
The constiutlon was further amended to
make It conform to the mapor changes.
One Of these amendments provided that
the young people's branch in each stale
shall be represented in the National
Women's Christian Temperance union con
vention by Its branch secretary and one
delegate for each 600 young women pay
Home confusion was occasioned by the
specification that only young women shall
be represented, but this la esplalned In the
provision that only women may have rep
resentation In the national convention.
Young men and boys have prlvlUgea only
In the local and state organisations. Ths
editor of the Union Signal, tha national's
official organ, waa made a member of the
executive board and notloe was served of
an amendment next year to add the cir
culation manager ef both the Union Sig
nal and Crusader Monthly and tbe editor
of the Crusader Monthly, to the executive
In future the national auditor will be
nominated by . the general officers and
elected by the executive committee.
Another heated debate arose over a pro
posed amendment te establish the presi
dent's annual address on the evening pre
..rm of the opening day of the convention
limtead of on the morning of opening day.
The change was proposed that others than
the delegates might have the benefit of
L'w address, which, includes, bislde a re
- OTl mO MICH at,!. DlfTH-
of All Our $7.00, S8.00 and
Hats Monday at $5.00 Each
f H( Monda W1!1 beL a
lf great day in the
'E? verv latest stvle and the
fashions with feathers,
-Actual values $7.00 to
ish Gloves, at, a
for dressy street
wear, in black
and white, at, a
R. & G, Corsets.
No matter what kind of
a figure you have, you'll
get the best effect in the
appearance of your gowns
by wearing an R. & G. Cor
You can be sure that the
R. & G. models are the very
latest styles and you will
always obtain perfect com
fort in any style you may
Prices from $1.00 to
Special Sale of Scalloped Table Cloths
, All $10 scalloped table cloths, sizp 2x2 yards
long, Monday's sale torice $6.76 .T7,.
All $12 scalloped table cloths, size 2x3 yards long.
Monday's sale price $7.60. ". , .
Special Sale Fine Mussed and Soiled
. Eight $10 soiled 'table cloths, only, one size, 24x3
yards long, your choice Monday, $5 each.
Special Sale Fine Towels
All $1.25. and $1.50 scal
loped and hemstitched towels,
your choice Monday, $1 each.
All $1 scalloped and -hem-stitched
towels, your choice
Monday, 75c each.
Ali 76c scalloped and hem
stitched towels, your choice,
cital of tha victories of the year, recom
mendations and a general plan of the work
for the coming year. Action was post
poned until next week. - -
SOME STRAY .WHITE RIBBONS
Sleellghta esi tfca Ooavesjtloa Not
Termed Trd the Stage.
Standing at the left side of the rostrum
beside the large portrait of Franoea WU
lard, la the banner of the Nebraska union,
which has become one of the best known
state standards. It Is of white satin. In
shape of a shield, and Ie embroidered In
Shades of brown and tan silk. At the top
Is the word Nebraska and In the center
the monogram of the Women's Christian
Temperance union, surrounded by sprays
of golden rod, the state flower. Below Is
the motto, "For God and Home and Every
Land." On the back Is embroidered. "The
Eternal Ood Is Thy Refuge and Under
neath Are the Everlasting Arras."
The banner was made by Mrs. Louisa
Guile of Lincoln, who Is a member of the
Omaha convention, and waa made at a
cost of about $34. It was presented to
the state convention October II, 133. and
has bean bung In every national conven
tion since then.
Among those recognised as "old-timers"
In the convention Is Master Lester Orr of
Clay county, who Is serving as a page.
Lester Is the son of Mrs. Orr. president of
the Clay county union and one of the
prominent Women's Christian Temperance
union women of the state. This la the
second national convention he has served
as page and he has attended many other
large meetings with bis mother. His
acquaintance with the women bas made
Beautifully colored hats;
everv one renresents the
trimmed in the newest
wincrs and velvet.
$9.00, &tz AA
Cape Gloves, in
all the attractive
styles, per pair,
$2.00, $3.00 and
Our stock of Wool Blankets
Ib so extensive that we can suit
almost any fancy or purse.
From the cheapest wool, cot
ton and mixed at $2.75 a pair
to the finest. Imported' all
lambs' wool blankets at $60 a
of women's hose,
him the moat valuable messenger on the
A delegation of men and women la ex
pected Monday from Burlington, la.,' where
the Purity Federation has been In session.
A large number of Iowa wxnen came from
that meeting- te the Omaha convention.
President B. 8. Steadwell ,of La Crosse,
Wis., will be among those to' come Monday.
Mrs. Mary Tests, one of the national or
ganisers and ons of the best known work
er in the National, came with the Iowa
omen. . Mrs. Teets Is at the head of the
Chicago Correspondence School of Qospol
and Hclentlflc Eugenics and waa given ons
day's session preliminary to the opening
of the purity conference. x
The Iowa delegation, whloh now numbers
about CO, had a little lark of Its own In
Uhe shape et a "picnic luncheon." A com
mittee appoimen rnoay provided a basket
luncheon which waa served In one of the
boxes that Is being occupied by the dele
gation. Mrs. Ella B. Hurford, president,
presided, and Mrs, Fred Patterson of the
stale committee and others contributed
NIGHT IFE.1T Iff WELCOMING
Meat Cordial ef Grootlmsje aad Heart
Mrs. Lillian M. N. Stevens presided at
Ike great welcome meeting at the Au
ditorium Friday evening. The drlullng rain
had but little deterrent effect on the at
tendance. The seating capacity of the
main floor was occupied, with a large
number In the galleries.
"Welcome" streamers to the number of
several hundred were suspended along and
above the galleries, giving visible evidence
to the cordiality of the greeting ef Omabe'
In the treat UKroMy.
. The meeting called to order promptly
et 7; JO o'clock and waa opened with the
one; "America," followed by "Coronation,"
the entire audience joining In the singing.
The Invocation waa delivered by Rev. B.
T. Fell man or Omaha.
The flret of the nine addresses of wel
come was given by Governor Shallen
beiaer. who upon beln( fhtroducrd . by
Mn. Hlevene waa received with clapping
of hand nd the Women's CRrlatlan Tem
perance union aalutc. He said:
It Ja, Indeed, an honor for me to be per
mitted to deliver the opening addrex of
nelcom to this great meeting especially
elnoe 1 was denied the opportunity to wel
come the president of the I'nlted Htatei
to NekraKka except by telegraph. I am
glad to be permitted to welcome the
women In pereon, and I do not know but
that I would aooner meet the ladles, any
how. The ealoon itiestlon haa not vet been
ell If d ly the men, and I wonder If the
women -lll succeed In settling It. There
Is a uueetlon about that, for the only mm en
that have state-wide prohibition are those
In which the women are not allowed 10
vole. 1 have been accused of balnr partial
to water since I have been In office, but
as I coma from the western part of the
state, where we know the value of water,
I am In favor of a free and unlimited sup
ply of water.
1 am friendly to all law. You women
possibly do not always understand the
difficulties unjer which officials labor to
compel the enforcement of law.
I have been criticised for my action on
the eight-hour law, but possibly my vindi
cation will come after 1 am dead. But In
any event 1 know I was right. The demo
cratic tenure of office In Nebraska Is very
short, seldom longer thin two years, yet I
made a resolution when I went Into office
that I would not do anything while I was
in office that I would be ashamed of after
I was out of office.
Mayor Dahlman delivered the ad
dress of welcome on tha part of the city.
He said In part:
I knew you would love Omaha when you
saw It. We welcome you here and I am
glad to be here to welcome you and that
you are holding this great convention In
ouf city, coming ns you do from all parts
of the nation. Your organltation Is made
tip of splendid women who stand for every
thing that la pure and good and It Is with
slnocre pleasure that I turn over to you the
keys of the city.
Bishop John I Nuelsen bade the women
welcome on behalf of the church at large
In ' most eloquent terms.
Frank ti. Haller extended the welcome in
behalf of the Commercial club and Rev.
F. L. Lovelsnd welcomed the visitors In
behalf of the general eonrentlon commit
tee. Mrs. Francis B. Heald spoke In behalf of
tha Nebraska Women's Christian Temper
ance union, of which she Is president. Sim
ilar welcomes were extended by Mrs. Ed
ward Johnson for the Woman's club ef
Omaha, by Elmer B. Thomas for the Anti
Saloon league and by Prof. W. M. David
son In behalf of tha schools and teachers
of Nebraska and Omaha, -
In the absence of Mrs. Mabelle Welpton,
Mrs. F. W. Graham sang "The Coming
' Miss Elizabeth P. Gordon of Boston, act
ing president of the Massachusetts Wom
an's Christian Temperanoe union, re
sponded In behalf of New-England, and
said In part:
It 1s a high privilege to represent New
Enxiand In responding to all tUese splendid
addresses of welcome. We most heartily
thank our honored friends for so graciously
welcoming ua to the great state of Ne
braska and city of Omaha. 1 represent
sis states of historic Interest The great
middle est may smile somewhat conde
scendingly at New England, and yet a
large number of this audience are proud
to nay that New England blood flows In
their veins and are glad that their fore
mothers and forefathers had a vital Inter
est la Plymouth "Rook. Bunker Hill,
Bnncon Hill and Fanueil Hall, tha famous
cradle of liberty that white rlbboners
have rocked. You tiave a right to help
us give our New England cry:
"New England, New England set the na-
' tlonal pace,
Foremothers, foremothera, founder of a
Maine, Maine, prohibition's star.
New England, Rah, Rah) Rah.''
Yes, Maine Is our prohibition star, and
It will not ba long before all New England
will go Maine's way that ie, for. state
wide, prohibition. Of the ten largest sa
loonlefta cities In the world, sis are In
Massachusetts and five-eighths of the state
has gone dry. We are out for state-wide
prohibition and are hereto learn how to
Mrs, Mary B. Kuhl. president of fhe
Illinois . Womens' Christian Temperence
union, responded In behalf of the northern
Mrs. Lulu A. Mafkwell. president of the
Arkansas Womens' Christian Temperence
union, responded for the south, saying In
While as an organization, we know no
north, south, east or west, we come to
gether once a year as sister, as women,
bearing a common burden, and looking for
ward, to a common hope.
The closing response was by Mrs.' Mar
garet S. Piatt, president of the West
Washington Women's Christian Temper
ance union, who spoke In behalf of the Pa
A- telegram of condolence waa ordered
sent to Mrs. Claflln, editor of the Union
Worker at Lincoln; because of her sor
row In being detained at home by tha dan
gerous Illness of a relative.
Bishop Nuelsen then pronounced the
benediction, after which tha national presi
dent,- Mrs. Stevens, asked that notice be
given that the cltlscns ef Omaha are cor
dially Invited to attend the day and eve
ning meetings of the convention.
TUB GOLDEN FLOOD.
Phenomena amd Resalta Briefly Out
The Phenomena Since 1900 the world has
prodiioed more gold than in the three and
a half centurlea from the discovery of
America to the discovery of gold In Cali
Nine-tenths of the gold of the nineteenth
century was mined after '13. In the past
two years more gold has been mined than
In the fifty years before '49.
One year's output now-4440,000,000 equals
a whole century's when the Spanish gold
seekers were despoiling the treasurers .'of
Mexico and Peru.
The United States since '41 haa produced
$3,100,000,000 of new gold. Australasia, since
1864, $2,100.000,000; the Transval, since 1887,
$l,l00,000,00u-a total of $7,000,000,000 three
times the world's output In sixteenth,
seventeenth and eighteenth centuries com
bined. Since 'M the world's gold money has been
expanded from $1,400,000,000 to $7,560,000,000.
The Result A stupendous of Industry and
trade throughout the world.
Depreciation of the value of gold, and
rising prices for commodities, wages, and
Rising Interest rates.'
Expanding Industrial profits.
, Advancing prices for stock; declining
prices for bonds and the shares of public
Worldwide speculation on an unpreced
ented scale .with booms and panics.,
More Than 20 '
Ingredient give) te Hood's 8ar
parill its groat curative power -
power to cure manv and varied com
plaints, including diseases of the blood,
ailments of the ttom&ob, troubled ot
the kidneys and liver.
Many of the ingredients are Jnst what
the profession prescribe in the ailments
named, but the combination and pro
portions are peculiar to this medicine and
give it curative power peculiar to itself.
Therefore, there can be no substitute
for Hood's, tie it in the uncial liquid
farm. In tablets eallerl Mareataha.
MONEY TI1EFT FARE HOLDUP
Feoria Exprmman Breaks Fackajre
of Currency and Calls Police.
DETECTIVE FEELS OF HIS SLEEVE
CrlnkllsjBT ef Paper Meney , gevre la
Main. Give time ad the
Stolen Cash Is Rr
PEORIA, III Oct. 23-Drlven by what
he declared was a sudden impulse te get
rich quick, James Mahan, aged SS, night
agent for the American Express company
at the Union depot, originated a take
holdup story after robbing the company's
safe of $4,000 In currency at 1:40 o'clock
After sewing 11,000 In targe bills In the
lining of his coat sleeve and scattering the
remainder of the stolen plunder about In
obscure places throughout the- depot, he
called for the police and declared that he
had been held up at the point of a revolver
and robbed of the money.
Detectives Kunst, Wombacher and Ryan
answered the call of assistance sent to head
quarters by Patrolmen Evoy and Skinner,
and It was during their Investigation of the
alleged holdup thai Detective Wombacher
had occasion to grasp Mahan by the arm.
The crinkling of the bills in the coat sleeve
under the grasp of the detective led him to
suspicion. Mahan was thrown on the floor
and stripped of his outer clothing. Detec
tive Kunst then discovered $1,000 sewed,
evidently hastily In the lining ot the coat
sleeves. Mahan, then broke down and con
fessed to the officers. All but $10 of the
$4,000 stolen waa recovered by the deteo
Uvea. LAND DRAWING ON TUESDAY
(Continued from First Page.)
will have second choice, and so on until
all the lands have been selected.
In the drawings for public lands it has
usually been the case that many who are
successful In drawing homesteads change
their minds between the time of the draw
ing and the time ot making entry, which
always Is some months later, and do not
appear at the required time to make
entry of the lands drawn by them.
With this possibility In view, the num
ber selected at the Aberdeen drawing will
be about two and one-halt times as large
as the number of farms ot 160 acres each
which are to be distributed by Uncle Bam
In the Cheyenne River and Standing Rock
After making their selections next spring
and presenting their entry papers to the
United States land office for the district,
those who draw homesteads at the draw
ing commencing at Aberdeen next Tuesday,
111, under the general land laws of the
United States, have six months from ths
date of making entry In which to estab
lish an actual residence on their land.
Unless they establish their residence be
fore the expiration of the six months from
the time of making entry, there entries
would be subject to contest.
Four townsltea have been set aside by
the general land office along the Milwaukee
right of way through the reservations.
They are Hump, lots 1 and S, south half
northeast quarter of section I, township
12, range U; Ouprls, lots 1 and 1, east
half of the northwest quarter of section
a, township IS. range 111 Eagle Butte,
northeast quarter section 92, township 12,
range 14; White Horse, southwest quarter
of section 10, township 17, range 28. The
flret three towns are on the Cheyenne
branch of the road, and White Horse Is on
the Moreau -river branch, i
A CALL BACK OF LONG AGO
Aaaerlcaa Minister to Mexico Started
for the Capital; tat Sever
Got There. ' ,
The experience ot Charles R. Crane with
the mission to China recalls the case of
the almost forgotten Nlnlan Edwards, who
started out as United States minister to
Mexico, but never reached the capital of
the sister republic
Edwards had been UnHod States senator
from Illinois, and Monroe, near tie close
of his second term, gave him the Mexican
mission. The country was then nearlng
the end of - the so-called era of
good feeling and Edwards had been con
tributing his share to the political dis
cord of that curious time by Writing letter
signed "A. B." In a Washington newspaper
published In the interest of Calhoun. These
letters accused William H. Crawford, sec
retary of the treasury of corrupt practloes
In off loo, and -they were Intended to kill
off Crawford as a candidate for president.
Calhoun himself was the subject of sim
ilar attacka Instigated by . Crawford, but
he easily disproved them.
Edwards arranged that after he had
started for his post In Mexico the "A. B."
letters should be sent to the house of
representatives as the basis of impeach
ment proceedings against Crawford, and
it was then that the authorship of the let
ters became known. In transmitting them
to the speaker ot the house Edwards
avowed himself their author and. added te
the charges already made public others
that were sufficient ground . of impeach
ment. Crawford, at the time, lay 111 at his
home having been attacked with paralysis
about four months earlier and left In soeta
condition that he transacted much of his
business as secretary of the treasury by
proxy. Ths attack In the house had been
made at such a tlsne as made It dtffloult
for Crawford to prepare a defence before
the political campaign of 1124 was finished.
His friends rallied to his aid and asked
that Edwards be fetched back. The house
accordingly sent the aergeant-at-arms after
the minister and he was overtaken near
New Orleans. He came back 1.600 mile
te Washington in the custody of the ser-geant-at-arms.
Crawford meanwhile had got together a
mass of evidence on his side and Edwards
completely failed to make good his charges,
so that a committee of which Daniel Web
ster and John Randolph were members
unanimously reported In vindication of
the accused secretary.
Although Edwards had had a long, hon
orable and successful public career as a
judge In Kentucky and as territorial gov
ernor of Illinois and then as senator, this
affair was his ruin In national politics. ' It
e known that Crawford had fought two
duela and killed hla man la one of them,
and maybe this fact was taken Into ac
count by the public In estimating the qual
ity of Edwards' performance In making
an attack upon aj physically disabled man
and hastening to a distant land Just when
his share of the matter should become
At any rate such a storm of contempt
broke upon him that he resigned hie ap
pointment to Mexico and returned to Illi
nois. He was then under (0. but he took
no further part In national politics, though
he had a sort of vindication at home by
his election .as governor of Illinois. He died
less than ten years after this affair. Craw
ford, the Invalid outllvjd him by about
year New Tork Sun.
BELATED BOOST FOR PIE
Near-Ceatenarlaa Rshlhlta His
Tears as a Trlhate te the ' -Toothsome.
tt us sll raise our hats to Renjamtn
West, near-centenarian; let the bands play
"Dixie" for him, as he Is a southerner,
and let the raucous "rebel yell" rasp our
throats In his honor.
He has bridged the gulf between north
and aouth better than commerce and
politics and religion. We ?an shake his
hands and call him "brothtr" In the beat
acceptance of the term. Tie Is the bridge
to such confraternity.
As sgll" as a mountain goat, at ruddy
as a B.ltlMiet, save for his abundant white
hair, as straight as an Indian and an
energetio and untiring as an Afrlcnn lion
hunter, Mr. West Is 97 years old. Whn
he was young he was sickly, and M was
fixed as his time limit. Now he Is going
to round the century mark, and he owes It,
he says, to p-l-e.
And to no one kind of pie In particular.
The fabled Kentucklan's endorsement ot
whlky applies to this southerner's ap
proval of pie. It has been his staple diet
all these years. He has had It morning,
noon and night "klvered, unklvered and
cross-barrrd" and It has served him as
well as If he had discovered the fountain
Let dyspeptics and dletarlans gnash their
teeth at him for upsetting their code et
life and -their wonderful theories. He wilt
not answer back. He will not even show
his teeth. He Is setting them deep In pie,
And let the news go to the school su
perintendent out west who argued for pie
on the menu of the children because It
made them brawny and brainy. With such
a thorlng up of his belief, that teacher
will be invulnerable.
Let the good news go whooping along,
too, until It reaches the ears of the doc
tor who, In session with his fellows, argued
for pie on the breakfast table In the good
old New England manner. He pointed out
the stalwart men and the strong and sensi
ble women who ate It every morning, and
his argument was powerful. , When he
finds out that Mr. West, a Virginian, can
bo used as an even more vigorous exam
ple of his views on the wholesomeness of
pie, the world will begin to look at it
through his rosy spectacles.
And Into this category should come Mrs.
Wyman, aged TO, of Ptttsfleld, Mass., the
greatest pie baker of the universe, bar
none. One day last wsek she broke her
own unapproachable record. She made
seventy-two pies of nine different varie
ties, as follows: Custard, apple, ooooanuL
prune, raisin, squash, chocolate, blueberry
and lemon. Mrs. Wyman did the work
alone and had It finished by noon. Imagine
the health and happiness that would spring
from them. Cleveland Leader.
FIENDS POUR OIL ON
BOY AND APPLY MATCH
Son ejf North Dakota Man Wl la
Flchtlnst "Blind PlgBere" gaf.
' fere for Father.
FARGO, N. D., Oct J.-Llttle TCehneth
McKensle, son of Simon McKenzle of
Aneta, N. D., ties In Bt John's hospital In
this city In a critical condition as a result
of a fiendish crime perpetrated upon the
lad by two alleged "blind plggerk" In a
spirit of revenge upon the hoy's father.
The little fellow while on his way home
carrying a lantern was waylaid by. two
men who took the lantern from him,
pouring the content over bis clothing.
They then set fire to the garmehts and
left him in agony on the street. The men
then disappeared and the authorities have
not been able to locate them.
Simon McKenzle, father of the boy, has
been prominent in the campaign wagrd In
Aneta against "blind plggers."
AN EXPLODBI) HUMBUG.
Effect of Boostlnar Wildcat Bankla
All the agricultural states are enjoying
great prosperity. Harvests are plentiful,
If not abundant, and prices ot farm prod
ucts are high, If not extortionate. The
diligent and thrifty farmer has become a
capitalist, and supplements comforts with
luxuries. This state of case In as true In
Oklahoma as It Is in Iowa.
They have a wildcat law In Oklahoma,
which provides that every bank doing busi
ness under state authority Bhall go security
for every other such bank. Tha thing was
heralded as the very gospel of finance, and
certainly It was a new evangel. Every bank
waa to be as solid as granite, and bank
ruptcy was kicked out of the new state,
clear down Into Texas, and way Up into
Missouri. The Wall street gang of Ihcdmpe
tents were shown what real, genuine,
simon-pure banking was.
Well, the Columbia Bank and Trust com'
pany of Oklahoma City, broke some Week
ago, with liabilities reaching Into the
one hundred thousands and the assess
ments of the other banks wore drawn upon
to meet the debts of that presumably wild
cat concern. It seems that the fund for
that purpose was exhausted In the-liquidation,
and the state authorities have made
requisition on the state banks to replenish
the fund, thus making the honest banker,
a partner of the rascally banker, and the
prudent banker partner of the reckless
banker, for that Is what It la, and all
There are five state banks In thi tewn
ef Enid, and they have concluded te resist
the assessment, which throws the whole
thing Into the courthouse, a place a con
servative banker shuns as the pestilence.
We fear their effort will be In vain. The
only thing for them to do Is to change to
national banks, which are exempt from
A beer jurt amHed to qtfaft at home
a night-cap for the wciable evening
a refreshing draught for the late
supper a delightful giaie to eip under
the evening lamp, fitars and Stripes
ie a foaming, eparkling beverage for
the keen palate for th connoissieur.
Ha.a a case tiWniti la jcur Imi
Willow Springs Browing C
em. 140T Haraey 9k
raeae 9m. IMC
Famous Itemed)- for drip &
The tonicity of "Seventy-seven sui
tains the system, conserves th
streng-th and energy during n CoU
and prevents the enervated condltiou
usually following a Cold.
'Seventy-seven" breaks up hari
stubborn Colds that bang on and dt
not yield to treatment.
Handy to carry, fits the vest pocket
All Drugiats. 35c.
Humphrey's Homeo. Medicine Co., Cot
William and Ann Streets, New York.
are ths Officers and Directors of the
OMAHA LOAN & BUILDING
Southeast Cor. 10th & Dodge Rta.
Because so many ot ite depositors
and borrowers are recommending; the
Omaha Loan & Building Association to
their trienda as a safe place to deposit
their money and get six per cent in
terest, and also a good place to borrow
money, where one has sufficient se
curity. The growth of the Omaha Loan
A Building Association enlarges its
usefulness. Its assets are over 13,800,
000.00. Tour patronage solicited.
Call or write for booklets showing
how money is received and loaned.
G. V. Loomis. Tree.
O. M. Nattlngcr, Sec. A Trees. 2m(
W. B. AdaJr, Ass't. Bee?.
Assets $2,000,000 Reserve $00,000
"I'd sooner have my teeth
extracted. Doctor, It hurts so
to have them filled." Thla
from an Intelligent young wo
. man the victim of too strenu
Upon my assurance that It
would not hurt her she per
mitted ms to treat and fill one,
"Do them all, please."
Gentle Dentistry pays.
Dr. J. B. Fickes
210-217 Board of Trade.
10th and Karnam 6t, S. tV.
Wi miki all ie tell
Omaha Trunk Factory
We also earry a fine line et Xeatfcar geeas
Bong. 10SS UOS rarnaia St lad. A-10M
this . nostrum that was to abolish panics
Suppose there were a real, lusty panlo ot
universal scope, such as that of 1871 or
1S93; what would become of the Oklahoma
state banks? They would go Into liquida
tion. There would be nothing else they
She That's Mr. Osborrt over there. He
married a million. J
. He You don't say! Well, that beata 8ojf
moo to a fraixle. Boston Transcript.
Official Forecasts i
' Forecast for period ending at ' 1 p. as
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Viclnlty-
Falr tonight and Sunday; slightly eoolet
For Nebraska Generally fair tonight and
For Iowa Generally fair tonight and Sun
day; slightly cooler tonight.
Teiaisera t are
t Omaha t
R a. m
a. m 78
T a. m 88
I a. m S
t a. m '
14 a. rib e
U a. m 40
1 p. m 41
t p. m it
3 p. m 42
gl.a la Stamp ll)
stv.n with each two
bottles. 4- 1 OC
llvared la 51 VI
to elty ter...w
SOS if "tamps (IS)
alveil with twl
dozen case ef Vara
lh ally tot
Oet ef town cus
tomer, add fl.fl to
ease and UIa
A MMtr. aa amd
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