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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 28, 1909)
fTIIE BEE: OMAHA. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 29.
New Silkolines Arrived
Wt have just received a ahipment of 3G-ineh Silkolines, in
beautiful flornl design, light or dark effect, beet quality
niade. For comfort coverings or drape At, P" 7& 10c
"West Basement. '
. The finish on cotton blankets resembles a wool blanket
bo much that eome merchants are tempted to sell them for
wool or so-ccalled wool napped blankets.
We seil you blankets always at just what they are, and
this, is' important to you if you are not on expert judge of
blankets. . . 1
Cotton Blankets, in gray or tan, at, per pair, 50c, 60c,
80c, $1.00, $1.25, $1.35 $1.75 $2.00 and $2.50.
Bee, 10 -
from th other aid I the
moment the convention, wa
hall. In. a
on ita fect
and sin lng "Th Nation' Going Dry." and
finally repeating the chorus (or Omaha.
..' Portrait of MlV Wlllard.
Following an anmial js torn the conven
tion presented a portrait of France Wll
lard to the high school of the hostess city.
Th presentation W mad by Mrs.
Calkin of Michigan and accepted on be
half of th Omaha High school by rrof.
A. 1. Grarf. Th picture 1 a large photo
graph handsomely framed and Is th pro
file view so commonly seen.
During th report of' th commute on
antl-narcotlcs, Mr. Ellxa B. Ingalls of
MlKsaurl, superintendent, warned the con
vention -against th poppy mil vhlch her
department . . considers dangerous. Th
poppy roll la a little stick of whit bread
sprinkled over with poppy seeds and put
out by tha bakers of many cities and es
pecially popular with children.
Mrs. Ingalls further warned the dele
gates against headache tablets which she
announced she saw In use even among
Women ' Christian Temperance Union dele
gates. Bh advised a up of hot water
nd an afternoon In bed a a substitute.
Th tanner for work among lumbermen
was presented to the1 West "Washington
union and a report mad of practical work
don by th department under the direc
tion of Mr. W. A. Loyne of New Hamp
Hxeratlv Boarjt Completed. '
The executive board of the organization
was completed with the election of Edna
F. Pierce of Bvanston, ' III., auditor. Miss
Rena Mosher of New Trk, former general
secretary of the Young Women's Christ
. Ian Temperance union,- as general secre
tary of .the ... newly r organised young
people' branoh; MM Margaret Wlntrlnger
eoretary of the Loyal Tomperance legion;
Mis Eva Ktlbretli Foster of Massachu
setts, press correspondent; and as chair
men of the standing committees: Mrs. Min
nie B. Horning, Illinois; Mrs. Mary R.
Haaiup, Maryland;, Rev. Anna JI. , hw,
" Pennsylvania; Mra, France WP 'Graham
s New York; 'Mfs." bessl Laytlie Scovell,
. Minnesota,; Mrs. Carolina B. Buell, Cvnneo
. tlcut; Mt-s. Adiaohs, Hungerford, Colo-'
- rtdo; Mrs. ' IClla Hoover Thachcr, New
Jersey. ( . i
The following board of department super
intendents was also sleeted: '
Work Among Forlgn-8peaklng People
- Mrs. Mary B. Wilson, Pennsylvania.
Work Among Colored People Mrs. B. E.
, Work Among Indians Mrs. Dorcas J,
Heulth and Heredity Or. Louis C. Pur-
Medical . Temperance Mr. M. M. Allen,
New York. ,
Scientific Temperance ' Instruction Mrs.
Edith Smith Davis. Wisconsin.
Physical) Education Mr. Frances Walt
' Sunday School Mrs. Stella B. Irvine,
A little Diapepiin will promptly reg
ulate any bad Stomach.
You can eat anything your stomach
crave without fear ef Indigestion or
Dyspepsia, or that your food will fer
ment or our on your stomach If you
will take a little Dlapepsln occasionally.
Your meal will Uste good, and any
thing you eat will be digested; nothing
san ferment or turn into acid or poison
or sUmiacli'. gas. Which causes Belching,
Dlsilness, a feeling of-fullness after eat
ing. Nausea.. Indigestion (like a lump of
lead In stomach), Biliousness, Hsartburn,
Water Drash. Pain In Stomach and Intes
tines, or other symptoms. . '
. Headaches from th stomach are abso
lutely unknown wher tnis sffecttv rero
dy I ued. Dlapepsln really does all ths
There la a peat story of college life by Ralph
l. Paine. ,
A story of Western cowboy life by Edgax
Beet her Br on son.
The first half of a long two-part story by
Louis Joseph Vance. And a great many mora
strong features, besides.
324 PA Qii-F1FTEEN CDVT5
Of the beat, most virile fiction that money can
buy: Our reader know it. That's why we have '.
to get it out twice a month.
Temperance Literature Mr. S. M. Fry,
Evanston, lit , , i . -
Co-Operation with Missionary Societies
Miss Ell Gilbert Ives. Massachusetts.
Temperance and Labor Mrs. Ma M
Juvenile Courts, industrial Education and
Antl-Chlld Labor Mrs. Minnie U. Ruther
Parliamentary Usage Mrs. A. 8. Benja
Women's Chrlstlsn Temperance Union
Institutes Mrs. Mary Hadlay Hall, Indiana,
Tha PressMr. Minnie Barker Horning,
Illinois. . - . . . ,
Anti-Narcotics Mi. Ellsa B. Iagalls,
Missouri. - , f
School Savings Banks Mrs. 8. L. Ober-
"Klndergortir Miss Clara Wheeler, Mich
Medal Contest Mr. Adella E. Carman,
Illinois. . ... -
Evangellsltc Miss Elisabeth . W. Green
wood, Nw Tork.
Unfermented Win at 8aoramnt--Mrs. H.
u. noiiingsneaa, uma.
Proportionate and Systematic Giving
Mrs. Katherlne B. Patterson, N. M. -
Penal and Reformatory Work Mrs. J. K
Barney, R. I.
Work Among Railroad Employe Mrs.
Evelyn N. Graham, N. T. '
Work Among 8oldlerk and Sailor Mrs,
Ella Hoover Thacher, N. J.
Work Among Lumbermen Mr. W. A.
Loyne. N. H.
Work Among Miners Mrs. Anns, A.
Sabbath Observance Mrs. Varlla F. Cox,
Mercy Mrs. Mary F. Lovell. Pa.
Mothers' Meetings and Whit Ribbon Re
cruitsMrs. Helen L. Bullock, N. T. ' -
Purlty--Mr. Rose Woodallen ' Chapman,
Rescue Work Mr.' Lurenda B. 1 Smith
Purity In Literature and Art Mrs. Emilia
D. Martin. N. T. i'l
Social Meeting and Red Letter Days-
Mrs.'1 Mary Davis Tomlnson, Nw JcrseY
Flower Mllon-Mi , Leila M, Seall,
Massachusetts. ' ' '
Fair and Open Air.. Meetings Mr. Julia
D. Phelps. California.
Legislation Mrs. Margaret Dye Ellis,
Nw Jersey. '
Christian Cltlsenshlp Mrs. Helen Dick'
liison Hartford, Oregon. '
Franchise Rev. Mecca Marie Varney
Peace and International Arbitration Mrs
Hannah J. Bailey, Maine.
Gifts and Bequests Mrs. Helen M. Stod
Headaches u ftearalgla from Colds
Laxative Bromo Quinine, th worlci wld
Cold and and Grip remedy removes cause.
Call for full name. Look for signature E.
W. Grove. 25c.
. Operation tpos Mr, lieraee Taft,
BALTIMORE. Oct IT.-Mrs. Horace D.
Taft of Walerbury, Conn., a sister-in-law
of President Taft, Is a patlsnt at Johns
Hopkins hospital, where she was success
fully operated upon last Monday,
AND DYSPEPSIAV GO
work of a hsakhy stomach. It digest
your meal when your stomach can't A
single dose will digest all th food you
eat and leave nothing to ferment or sour
and upset the atoinach.
Get a large KO-cent case of Pape'S Dla
pepsln from your druggist and start tak
ing now, and in a little) whll you will
actually brag about your healthy, strong
Stomach, tor you then can eat anything
and everything you want without the
slightest discomfort' or misery, and every
particle of Impurity or Gas that ta In your
stomach and intestine I ' going to be
carried away without th us. of laxative
or any other assistant,. v '.
Should you at thl moment be suffering
from Indigestion or . any. atomaoa, dis
order, you can get relief within five min
utes. Adv.. .
That there I only on magazine In the world
whoa readers cfemamaf ( uhtteiln TWICE
That It 1 the biggest magazine In America
and the best fiction magazine In the world t
The November month-end edition has a com
plete novel by Francis Lvp.de the betory he
has ever written. It is called "The Fire Bringers,"
and Is a red-blooded, stirring tale of business, love
and high finance such a story as appears In every
ATTLEJIEN SAY NO! CUIUS
Arraigned at Basin an Charge of Mur
dering Sheep Herder.
RIAL IS TO STAET HEXT WEEK
Coam of ProreeJIags Indicate Tfcer
la Tratfc la the Rataar That Two
f the Arc a aed Hare Taracd
BASIN, Wyo., Oct. . (Special Tele
gramsThe unusual spectacle of five men
appearing In' court and pleading not gtitlty
to the charge of murdering three men each
was witnessed this morning In Bssln. So
quietly was It all arranged that not many
knew of It outside of the inner circles of
the court officials and the attorney on
both sides. The number of persons pres
ent wts not as great as usual. Shortly be
fore 11 o'clock Judge Parmelc decided that
the prisoners be brought before him In
order that they might plead to the Informa
tions, eighteen In all, charging them with
the murder of Joe Emge. Joseph Allemand
and Jules Lasler and with the additional
crime of arson. About 11 two of the men.
Thomss Dixon and Herbert Leroy Brink,
entered the court room between Sheriff
Alston and a deputy. This quartet attracted
much notice as they passed down the long
aisle and were followed by quite a crowd
that had gathered at the court house,
which Is some two squares distant from
where the trial will be held.
The two men answered distinctly the us
ual and formal queries put to them by
the oourt and waived a reading of the in
formation, each pleaded not guilty In a
firm, clear voice. As soon as their plea
had been received and entered on th
docket ths sheriff was Instructed to return
them to jail and to bring the remalder of
tha defendants Into oourt. For these there
was an armed guard for each man, as in
the case of Dixon and Brink. The court
was detained but a few minutes until
George Saban, Milton A. Alexander and
Edward Eaton were brought before Judge
Wife Staad Trial. . .
One thing noticeable about all these men
Is that they have strong face and conduct
themselves as If utterly unafraid. It Is not
meant to Infer that there Is any appear
ance or suggestion of bravado. They are
as clean, manly looking five men a you
could wish to see. Saban. Alexander and
Eaton are married men. Mrs. Alexander is
In town now and she says she will stand
by her husband to the end. "He sys, 'I
am not guilty,' " sated Mrs. Alexander.
and I believe him."
She is conducting her husband's ranch
and cattle business all alone just as he
would do and she keeps his spirits up by a
brave front. Saban too. Is a man with six
young children and with large ranch and
cattle Interests that have to be cared for.
Brink and Dixon are single. I .
Asked If ready to plead the three men
answered In the affirmative and separately.
"Not guilty" to the charge of murdering
Emge, Allemand and Lasler, or of arson In
burlng their wagons. The two other de
fendants, Keyea and Farrls. were not In
court at this time being confined at Sheri
T we Tirs State Evidence.
While the state will not say it Is pretty
conclusive now that these men, Keyea and
Farrls, have turned state's evidence. A
significant result of Judge Parmetee's de.
qlslon and. the work of the jury nommlwlon
up in,-dte In return -of diver WO names
end It Is rcllsblv stated that, there will be.
at least ISO to MO more placed upon the lint.
Tlie prosecution has now indicated thai
It wPl probably elect to try Brink first.
The reason Is that he come from a remote
part of the county, has no fsmllr and t
not so well known.- The defense says 11
does not care which one is selected, since
many possible Juror will have t come as
far as 100 to 250 miles. It I not thought
that the trial will start befor next week.
The cattle men, with their roundup wapons
will be here and bring their cowboys. The
sheep men too are coming In and the com
ing week will no doubt find the vacant
lots and the park dotted with tents and
wagons. The spirit of fair play and an
Impartial and free trial has been greatly
enhanced by Judge Parmelee's decision,
which ha most fitly met a situation full
of dangerous possibilities.
Special finding were asked for by the
state today to bo Incorporsted in Judge
Parmelee's decision, In which It was sought
to specifically exonerate Felix Alston, the
sheriff. The Judgment as finally signed
does not refer to Alston at all, this act Is
regarded here as significant
SKETCH OF JUDGE SEDGWICK
(Continued from First Page.)
Judge Sedgwick has always been popular
In the town of Tork and1 in Tork county.
He I not only respected ampng th law
yer and business men for his knowledge
of business and hi rectitude a a buslneta
man, but has many friends among people
who have realised his generosity and his
broad sympathies for poor people. He
wpuld take a poor man'.- "ase when there
was no hope of a fee, especially If there
was aome sentiment connected with the
case which appealed to him.
A a Judge on th district bench, he at
tracted the respect of the lawyer who
practiced In his court. They appreciated
him for ths uniform fairness of his decls
Ions and for th intelligence and accuracy
with which he interpreted the law. He wg
a popular district Judge. The people at
large believed In his honesty. His cool
temperament and quiet personality kept
him free from the little personalities that
sometime grow out of neighborhood dis
Is Years) oa the Beach.
He was appointed supreme court commis
sioner In lteo and was elected to the su
preme bench In 1831.' At the end of the
sin-year term he was a candidate for th
nomination on the republican ticket to suc
ceed himself, but the popularity of Judje
Reese and the feeling that he had been
wronged at the celebrated Hastings con
vention, nominated Reese. It wss not op
position to Sedgwick that nominated Reese,
but a preference for Reese on account of
the old score. Reese's time for vindica
tion bad come and his nomination left no
soreness nor did It detract from the popu
larity and respect the public had for Sedg
wick. No sooner had Judge Reese been nom
inated and elected than Instantly the pub
Uo turned with a kindly feeling toward
Judge Sedgwick, this feeling being demon
strated by the large vot he recetv-td at
th republican . primaries this year, hi
vote being several thousand ahead of th
other republican nominees.
It is well known that Judge Sedgwlok
bad never been a preferred eajMUdat of
the railroad corporations. When the pres
ent railway eommlaslon law went Into ef
fect the railroad resisted th authority of
th eomulftaioa nud brought an aotlon In
th utirevn oourt to -hav th law whloh
created thl eommlaaion declared unconsti
tutional. It was an open queatjon. Ther
was no precedent on which a decision could
be based, and the .case was watched with
great Interest by the people who were In
terested. n the. control of rallrosds and by
railroad attorney wno were guarding m,
railroad Interests ae every point. Pending
question of this eharaoter la th higher
oourlt? of the,, country 's-r the turning
points where the cause of public control
of corporations go up or down. The de-
olston 4a th! wrMten by Judge Bedg-
wlck. auaUUnlitg the Nebraska law. was a
turning point In favor of that which the
people most desired. Just and proper legal
control of corporation through the com
mission system. ,-
There la no, higher, grade community of
people in the state than the community at
York, and there, I no family that shows
better breeding and better blood, better
men andbe(ter "women than the Sedgwlok
family. Ther I ne kindlier, manlier man
that Judge. Sedgwick, nof one in whom th
public. CM more safely put Its trust
i ' l K
Men to Safety,
. as; Mother Dies
Kansas Official Obliged to Stay Away
from Bedside in Order to
v Perform Duty.
KANSAS CITY, Oct 27.-While-.Sheriff
Becker was performing Ms duty loot- night
In Jiucrylng the three men Involved In the
Van Royan case to the penitentiary, hit
own mother was dying, and the pleasure
the sheriff felt at having solved th mys
tery was changed- later In the night to
Sorrow by th receipt of a telephone mes
sage that hi rrndthar waa dead . Mr.
Becker was aw Invalid. Patrick McMahoh
will be released. -1 v-,.. '
LANSING, . Kan.,7 Oct. 27.-James Mc
Mahon did not sleep all night, but paced
his cell. A guard Mt near by to prevent
the prisoner harming himself and to htm
McMahon talked occasionally, but not to
himself. H . seemed to think only of his
three victims and to regret their fate.
SEVEN POINT OUT BANDITS
(Continued from First Page.)
tlon car at the rear end of the train when
it was stopped, and -supposing It to be a
Wreck, started, baclt as-was his duty to
torpedo th tracks and flag any train that
might be approaching from the rear. H
had gone but 4 short distance when he
looked back toward the -head of the train
apd saw th -party. oing held up, and at
the same moment four or five shots were
fired In his direction, accompanied by the
order to get back. -into the train. One
of the bullets, ticked, hi left thumb, but
the wound was so slight as to cause him
no Inconvenience -efceept a slight bleeding
of the wound, j ' r '
A very Important feature-of Crlss' testi
mony was to the effect that two or three
nights ' before.-va' saw and talked with
Grlgware near th depot 'in Fremont He
asked Grlgwarefwbai. ho was doing there,
and Grigware' Peptlcd (hat he was 'waiting
for - woman. tOris positively identified
Grigware as the mn he' talked with, and
his peculiar acMonr then excited Crlss'
suspicions.- :.fr?ht .
Fostal Clerk's1 Story Graphic.
George O. WhftrAoYS -of the railway pos
tal service,' m ' ehVhg ol the postal car
that was robbrd the night of May 22. told
a graphic storef'Vhenioldup. He said:
"T'Weri-the4rafl.-' stopped a sKot ' was
fired into -the eat and we were ordered to
get out and dM te-After' w were Hned
up and- searched one of ths robbers asked
for th boss Claris I told Mm that I was
in charge of tha'lekr. ahd he commanded
me to- ellmb bat Into the car, as h
wanted 'them bank Shipments.' I told him
that 1 knew nothing1 of any bank ship
ments. ' Then he remarked that he wanted
that Reno (Nov.) sack. Covering m with
a guh he ordered he d pntf out the regis
tered marl sack n& pile them near the
door.--I remarked'haf "he was making me
do all the work, ' tRsft he turned In and
helped. ' -
"He wa masked Willi "a dark handker
chief over the lower part of his face, but
whenever he caught me looking at hlro
he commanded me "to ksep at work or he
would blow my head off, He finally got
tne eignt' registered poucKts to the door
and threw them (rot onto the ground. This
man directing me to throw out the pouches
was Woods. . .
Another heavy-set man. weighing about
196 pounds and about five feet eight or
nine inches tall stood outside, covering me
from the front s Woods did from behind.
he still being In the car. The mall clerks
were then all grbuped In a bunch under
guard of two men. "There were four bandits
in the party at this time.''
Heavy-let Maa " the Pivot.
An effort on the part of the government
attorneys to draw out a closer descrip
tion of the heavy-set man was frustrated
by the objections of the attorneys for th
Mr. Goss thep, asked that the prisoners
be required to stand UP- singly for Mr,
Whltmore's Identification as the heavy-set
man. Bhelton, .Grigware, Torgenson and
Woods stood up, but Whltmore said that
neither of them was the heavy-set man,
mat mews was not as (tea to stand up,
though he Is th emly-heavy-set 'man in th
party of ths accused men.
The purpose of the government in guard
ing azalnst any possible mlsldentiflcatlon
of Matthews a this stage of the trial Is
to give no ground for subsequent error,
An Important feature of Merrill C,
RUsK'S testimony' was th positive Identl
flnatlon of Torgenson a the man who cov
ered the mall clerks when they wjsre lined
up and searched hy another of the bandits
It was Torgenson,. too, who fired the four
or five shots' at Conductor Wallace and
Brakeman Cries. H was standing in the
center of the west bound track guarding the
CONSTIPATION AND ITS CAUSES
A Well Known Kemedy.
Constlpatljols a man's worst enemy and
halt the bodily 111 r a result thereof.
Nature meant that th bowl "should b
kept open, that we should have a free
movement once a day. When we find our
bowel do not move e resort to powerful
remedies, whloh a so drastic In their ac
tion that they damage th tender lining of
th bowsls and leave a worse condition
than before. Why take such Injurious and
expensive drug whan w can obtain from
any druggist, much cheaper, a bottle of Na
ture's own remedy. HUNYADI JANOS
Water, the famous Natural Laxative T The
water I bottled at the spring In Hun;
gary and In use nearly halt a century,
4 a tumblerful, on arising, will bring
within an hour a refreshing movement,
gentle, natural and thorough, without any
griping or other bad effects. As a whole
bottle coats but a trifle, keep on alwa
Look out;for ubsorupuleu druggists, who
will substitute inlse you ask for
HUNT, AJDI JANty
. t . .
In New Suits, Dresses and Coats
Ultra Fashionable Suits
Just the kind of suits one would export to find nt nn exclu
sive outfitting shop each unusual in cut, with a distinctive
charm. Oannents that combine
style and practicability with the
highest grade of tailoring. Many
new models specially priced at
$25, $35, $45
Suitable for houses, street or
general wear. They are made of
chiffon broadcloth, satin cloths,
. wide wale worsteds, serges and
chiffon panamas. Exceptionally
remarkable values, at
$16!! $19!? $25 S35
Fancy mink sets in a great va
riety of styles, at $45 to $225.
Black lynx sets, large rug
muff and fancy pelerine at $75.
Black fox sets at $25 to $95.
Russian lynx sets, at $12.50
mail clerks and" waa but a few feet distant
BILLINGS, Mont., Oct 87. By a vot of
872 to US the Dry farming congress this
afternoon refused to change the-name of
: Congressman F. W. Mondell of Wyoming
was elected president. . v : -.
A sentiment had been developing-; for
two years against the name, on the ground
that it is misleading. Advocate of a
change of name claim they do. not expect
to farm dry lands, but by applying scien
tific principles to their farming, to make
their lahd, which they term semi-arid,
produce, at least as well as the land more i
favored with moisture.
(Continued from First Page.)
Incident other than the dinner given last
night to President Taft on board the
steamer St. Paul. The prebldent's boat, the
Orleander, and the St. .Paul were lashed
together with but a slight reduction In
speed when the president went to dinner
and when he returned to th Oleander for
As the guest at dinner on board the St.
Paul of the governors of more than one
half the states of the union. President
Taft made an address In which he sought
to encourage still further the policy of
the states co-operating more closely with
the national government. He expressed the
belief that much good would come from a
meeting of the governor of all th state
In Washington each winter and formally
exTended an Invitation for them so to meet.
Following th president' lead, all of
th other speakers dwelt upon the helpful
ness of the states and national government
working together on problems of mutual
interest. Secretary Nagel of the Depart
ment of Commerce and Labor cited the
Illustration of taking the .census, saying
that Massachusetts has a plan and a sys
te for enumerating the population of that
tat which th government could not Im
prove upon and wa glad to accept.
"I should be glad to see them all the
whole forty-six governors in Washington
every winter," said President Taft, "and I
propose that if they will come I will do
everything In my power to make their stay
there a memorable and pleasant one.
"I shall feel grealy honored to have all
the governors of the United States guests
of mine at a dinner In the White House
every year, und I am certain It would re
sult greatly to the benefit of the whole
EX-SENATOR DIETRICH WEDS
Bride Was Former Classmate of the
the Daughter of th
PHILADELPHIA. Pa.. Oct. r7.-8peclal
Telegram. ) JCx-Senetor Charles H. Dier
rlch of Hastinga, Neb., was married this
evening at t o'clock to Miss Marquetta S.
Stewart at the home of the bride's mother,
Mrs. William Shaw Stewart. 1725 Pine
street. The wedding waa nltnessed by Im
mediate family friends of the Interested
Senator Dietrich mat hi bride when she
wa a student at Bryn Mawr and a class
mate of his daughter, Gertrude, now Mrs.
Herbert Knox Smith. Mrs. Dietrich is
of Scotch descent, the daughter of th late
Dr. William Shaw Stewart, a well linjwn
physician of the Quaker city.
Senator and Mrs. Deltrich wH remain la
th east aom little time before taking
up their permanent residence In Hastings.
tele PMk.tkook Feeed.
ONAWA. Ia., Oct. 17. Speolal)-Oilbert
Smith of Utile Sioux. Ia., awok In his
room above on of th local restaurants
Tuesday morning about one 'clock to dis
cover that he bad been robbed of a ooasid
rebl amount of money. II at one sus-
&1i7 FARNAM ST. ""Z I
ii n J
pected Charles Stewart who ocoupied the
same bed and called the police. Upon
searching the suspect the pocketbook waa
found. Stewart was arrested on a charge
of larceny and given a hearing and bound
over to the grand Jury. Stewart claims
that Smith' was intoxicated and while in
this state unknowingly placed his pocket
book In his possession. Stewart is an um
KOTEKEIfTB OT OCT AS gTZAMSXEPS.
.... KaKsr Wllh.lm 1
. Lak Erl...
. OnUrl.n.-. ..
K .W. Per O
Bert remedy for COUGHS, COLDS,
CROUf, SOKE THROAT, owl all asm
ol the breathing organs.
The plesssat, soothing, healing, farm,
killing ic of Hyomei is the oaly remedy .
thst cao reach sad kill catarrh garni.
Complete outfit, including peckst inhaler,
$1,00. Extra bodei.tfsnenrsidt Beaded.
&0c. DRUOUIST3 KVEBYWHKKB.
Free Sample SSW.w'h?3.
Co., Buffslo. N. Y., today and re
ceive a trial bottle uy return malL
1TC11IXG ECZEMA WASHED AWAY.
It Worth 25 CenU to You to Be
Cured of That Terrible Skin
Is it worth 25 cents to you to stop that
awful, agonizing Itch? Surely you will
spend 25 cents on your druggist' recom
mendation, to cool and heal and uoothe
that terrible Itching eruption?
By arangement with the D. D. D. Labo
ratories of Chicago, we are able to make
a special offer of a 2G cent bottle at their
oil of wlntergreen compound, known
D. D. D. Prescription. Call, or write, or
telephone to Sh-rman & McConnell Drug
Co. or Owl Drug Co.
We absolutely know that th Itch 1
topped AT OXIC2 by D. D. D. Prescrip
tion, and th cures all seem to be per
South End 16"; ST.
PHOME OF THE
. Tbe Tet ol Tim.
Nearly halt a ctnlury'i "u by iuoutncrsble
the Celebrated Silver Polish to 1 unequalled
lor tlvnit.fcf and Yn
Other line metals ad
cut (1h. Jt imparlB
Crel BriiUiAcy wilh
least Itbsc m4 nptt
and t Bt tmuH vr
wear. A vriduKstitute
Send address for
'Tb KMrtro SIMone Da.. M Cliff St. Kw Yrfc.
lei kr Creccr so4 Drf ' Encrywtor.
A DIG PURCHASE.
Tha Acme Sales Co., of
Hew York City Makes
a Big Purchase.
Tiis Hull Clothing Co. Sold:, to
The Acme Sales Co. at 23
Cents cn ths Dollar.
Sale Begins Thursday, Octobei
28tlv at 9 A. M.
Store Now Closed and ths Entire
Stock Is Being Rearranged;
Greatest Bargains in the
History of Merchan
The Acme Sales Co. hav purchased
the entire stock of high, grade clothing,
shoes, hats and furnishings of The Hub
Clothing Co., Hid Far nam St, and same a
will be put into the homes of the people
st one-third the price Of the raw material.
Don't miss this golden opportunity to
buy first-class goods at a big sacrifice.
Ilemember this sale begins Thursday
morning at o'clock. , '
Store is now closed, and the whole stocta
Is being rearranged! Tour dimes will jo,
dollars and your pennies will be dim at
this Great Acme Sale.
Sale positively last only, ten days, and
stock will move fast.
All rood marked In plain figures.' Each
parcel will contain a guarantee bond
which mean money will . be refunded to
all purchaser If good are not a repre
ACME SALES COMPANY,
1316 Farnam Streclr
n mi kt ill ! tall
Omaha Trunk Factory
W also earvy m fla tin at fceaifce geeas
Dong. lOeeWUO Tmnmm ll-lsi. A-IOM
BO YD'S THEATER
MRS. LESLIE GARTER
TOD AT AT - tntO,
Toniazrr ajtd TVxrmaDAT,
TXI FXJLT TXAT'B DDIIUn
"VAST A HERNE"
, T MID AT
IITUHaT MATXVSS AsTD sTZOBT
BEATS OH AX.a TO OXO. COHAHf
NOV. 4. 5, 6-3eats sailing
ABSOLUTELY TH8 BEST YET
And HI day si Family ',
ON S HUND1I0 OTHel
CIQOLES i THE
OUFFAWS J PRINCE
Com on you lavghtor lovor
All wk, Mats. wd, 6at
Cbanploa, . of Coxnedl!' i
B Mo. Bilasoo Theater,.
Oet In tb running1 Qo. tf
BTsr. 86 to al.Boj
Mats., bst, 91. tJr-
Omaha prtss lioosts it thu ,
I-tee "Audience laughed ItHelf foolish."
News "Ivxcruclatlngly funny emit
cast gonj." , ,.
World "Abundantly worth whit re
Hotel Heporter "A corklnjr god
Sua. (4 days), Oorlnne In 'Mlls. Mischief
Friday and Saturday of This
MUSIC BY GREEN'S BAND
ADTAJTOXD TAUOBTIXI, -Matinee
Bvery Day UA. Beery Wigkt :1S
TW1B Willi Waltsr tally, tlsrgarst
Moffat A Cu.. Wallhour 'J no, trtJon
Marx. Musical Johnson, Tt)B McGradys,
John Birch, Klnodrome, arid the Crplieunf
Concert Orchestra. Prices lee, ifcc and to.
130, tic. Sbe. T0
TOJTXOKT MATUfXS BATXTKDAT
COLE AND JOHNSON
-THE RED MOON-
oada Bsrerly ef OnuUrk ' i -
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