Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 04, 1909, Page 7, Image 7

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Given Away - Absolutely Free
When In need of a piano, yon owe it to yourself to rail at our warerooms
f .ore buying;, because you hate the greatest variety of pianos to select from
Heln.v.y, l, Ktrger, fmfrwB, Ilardman, Mehlln. McPhall and our Hand
Made Srlunoller & Mueller and many others.
You can buy a piano here at your own terms, 11.00 per week or less, and
because our prices are materially lower than other stores located In the high
rent district.
Another piano will be t-iTpn imr
the only condition being that you present this ad to oar floor manager.
The fintt piano was awarded to N. L. Aidrich, 2010 Webster street.
The second piano was awarded to Mr. Osien Styles, 1121 Georgia Avenue.
The Uiird piano was awarded to Miss Bertha Brown, 2219 Seward St., who writes the following Jetters
October 30, 109.
- - My attention was called a number of times this week to the advertisement of tha Schmoller
Mueller Piano Co., offering to give away absolutely free on the afternoon of Saturday, between the
hours of 3 and 4 p. m., a piano.
1 called at their salesrooms and was fortunate enough to receive the beautiful instrument which
.7 became mine without the payment of a penny.
I can assure all music lovers that nothing other than the fairest of dealings may be expected
from the Schmoller & Mueller Piano Company. (Signed) Bertha Brown.
' ' ' Address, 1219 Seward St.
" TVe rnl new pianos $3 per month and up. Also do expert piano moving by experienced and careful drivers, and
store pianos at lge3t rates. Our storage facilities are not equalled by any house in the city. Free estimates furnished
tor repairing ana rennishiug your old
Telephone your, tuning or moving
Exclusive Representatives for Steinway A Sons, and the Weber Pianola riavnoe.
131 1-1313 FARNAM ST. ESTABLISHED 1839. We rent Pianola Pianos and Other Pianos at Lowest Kates.
1909 NOVEMBER 1909
I 2 3 4 5 6
7 8 9 10 II 12 13
14 15 16 17 13 19 20
21 22 2324252627
28 2930
Slavs Soot mat It.
Chambers' School of Dancing open.
m. r. Bwoeoda Certified Aeeeaatant.
Xinebart, Photographer, 18th & Farnarn.
Lighting natures, Burgesi Grandon Co.
Htvn, photo, removed to li h A Howard.
Bond salesman required for Iowa. Ad
dress Y 748, care Bee.
Whits Walters at Sohllta Cafe Quick
service and courteous treatment.
3. A. Gentleman Co., Undertakers. New
location 1614 Chicago St. Both phones.
Xultbla Life Policies stent drafts at
maturity. H. D. -Neely, manager, Omaha.
afore Country Savers Twenty-five re
cruits WPro secured for the Unltrd States
navy through the Omaha navy recruiting
station during the month of October.
Tbs Jffebraska Saving's and Loan Ass'n
loans on homes only In Douglas county.
Service prompt, terms reasonable. Board
of Trade building, 1003 Farnarn.
Another Flortaoe Divorce Case Mr.
Minnie Logan of Florence Is suing for a
divorce from Charles C. Logan on the
ground of cruelty. A temporary restraining
order' has been Issued preventing Logan
from selling his pool hall or getting away
with his account in the bank of Florence.
Prof. Burnett ea Corn Show Mission
L. C. Burnett of the experiment station
of i thevlowat State' College of .Agriculture
at Ames la 1" cl; preparing for the
school exhibits at the National Corn ex
position. One of the principal exhibits and
one which will doubtless attract much at
tention will be a working silo from the
department of agricultural engineering.
M. L. Kins, the Inventor of the silo, will
be In personal charge of the exhibit.
Big- Stick and pitchfork In Court The
big stick and pitchfork have found their
way Into court. Jim Orton and Emll Han
urn of Florence pleaded not guilty in
county court to walloping and prodding
Charles Lonergan with these celebrated
Implement of war and stateuaft and
were bound over to district court.
Hunter Took It All Back Samuel Hun
ter, a n-gro porter employed by the Pull
man company, arrested at Union station
because he expreeted approbation of the
hooting of Detective Michael Sullivan by
Albert Prince, a negro from St. Louis, was
discharged in police court, when he ex
plained that his remarks were without
guile. He was charged with disorderly
Sure Was a Bad Accident W. It. Shep
pard was hale, hearty and vlxorous. anC
capable, of earning JliO a month, although
72 years old, until he was run down and
bumped by a street car- Since then his
Cured by Lydia E. Pink
ham'sVegetable Compound
trOuintu W! "T.vrlia V.. Pink.
ham's Veeotiible Compound has made
and I would like to
tell the whole world
of It. I suffered
fromfeinale trouble)
and fearful pains In
my back. I had the
bent doctors and
they all decided
that I had a tumor
In addition to m
female trouble, ana
advised an Opera
nt T .Jl. V
' X f
'ink I, mix a V.r..1j.ihl flnmTKHmd made
fc u m , v ... v (
me a well woman and I have no more
baokache. I hope I an help others by
telliuR them what Lvdla K. rtnWham'a
Vegetable Compouud has done for
me"' Mas, Eaou.lMsi.b38 First St,
Milwaukee, W is.
The aboTe Is only one of the thou
sands of grateful letters which are
constantly being received by the
Hnkhain Medicine Company of Lynn,
Mass., which prove bevond a doubtthat
Lydia E. Iukharn'a'VeKetable Com
pound, made from roots and herbs,
actually does cure these obstinate dis
eases of women after all other means
have failed, and that every such suf
ering woman owes It to herself to at
least give Lydia Piukham's Vffeta
ble Compound a trial before submit
ting to an operation, or giving up
hope of recovery.
Mn. FinUhii. or Lynn, Mass.,
In It all k k wttium to writ
l.a t for adrtce. She baa Raided
tJ.aiiarsf!v o levltli ai
kuivlco is fr
hulntlr fr ik. i -
order to Douglas 1625, or Independent
memory, he says, has been Impaired, his
eyesight lnured and his earning capacity
diminished. Wherefore he would like $6,000
damages. This Is the latest suit In dis
trict court against the Omaha and Coun
cil Bluffs Street Rallwsy company, of
which there have been many recently, the
street car strike having been productive
in indirect ways of several.
Der Sandra Is a starrier "Per Bhudge"
Altstadt's court continues to be a favorite
place for couples In search of married
blessedness. Two more ceremonies, In ad
dition to the alreedy great list of mar
riaRPs performed by Bismarck, were re
jor.ed Wednesday, Albert Larsen of Omaha
and Miss Gene Wilson of Waterloo;
Thomas Kerchner of Logan, la., and Miss
Kena Llndley of Little Sioux, la.
Sinner to W. O. Schults Officers and
members of the executive committee of
the Nebraska Retail Liquor Dealers' .as
sociation gave a dinner at 1 o'clock
Wednesday to W. C. Schults, who retired
from the vice presidency after eight years
In office. The dinner was served at the
headquarters of the association in the
Krug theater building, and at its close
speeches were made by various officers.
Mr. Schults was presented with a gold
watch by hiB associates.
Local Aarlenltaral Society Wants to
K'nrooraae Juniors to Pat In
William Lonergan of Florenoe, 3. W.
Shumaker of Elk City, John Taylor of
Waterloo and J. K. McArdle of Washing
ton will have charge of the Douglas
county agricultural exhibit at the National
Corn exposition. The prises offered amount
to 400 in two divisions for adult corn
raisers and $100 In the junior class. Two
lots are provided for both In the adult and
junior exhibits, and the amounts named
will be divided pro rata among all. exhib
itors whose corn - scores over -TO points,
where no specific cash premium ' Is pro
vided. The' cash prlsea offered for oertaln ex
hibits amount to $87, divided Into fifty
three prises, ranting lr value from $5 to 60
oenta. Teu ears of corn are necessary to
constitute an exhibit, but single ears from
any exhibit are eligible to prizes in cer
tain classes.
The committee of the Douglas County
Agricultural society will also conduct an
Industrial section. This Is open to all
girls of 18 or under, with four classes
open to all and tour others open only to
those who did not win prises at the recent
county fair. The prizes In the Industrial
Bectlon are all for textile articles except
that boys can enter for Milieu In the
manual training section with any device
for home use. Following Is the list of
prizes In the Industrial section:
House DreBB, Wash Goods First, $2.00;
second, $L0U; third, 75 cents; eight next
best, 25 cents each, $2.00.
Hand Made Trimmed Apron First, $1.00;
second, 75 cents; third, W cents; eighteen
next best, 23 cents each. $4.50.
Work Apron First. J1.10; second, 75 c?n'S;
third, M cents, fifteen next best, 25 cents
each, H.TO.
Sofa Pillow Cover. Wash Goods First,
$1.00; second. 75 cents: third. 60 cents;
twelve next beat. 25 cents each. $.1.00.
' Three Beat Buttonholes First, $1.00; sec
ond. 75 cents; third, ro cents; thirty next
best. 20 cents ea-h, $.00.
Patching on Pluln Wool. Figured Silk
and Wash Uoiids First. $1.00; Becond. 75
Cfnts; third. 50 cents; thirty next best,
20 cents each. $i 00.
Cotton Darning on Two Articles First,
$1.00: second. 75 cents; third. M) cents;
thirty next best, 20 cents each. Sfi.00.
Collective First, $200; second. $1 00: third.
50 cents; six next best. 40 cents each. $2.0.
Manual Training for Boys. Device for
Home t'se. Model Not Over Three Feet in
nnv Dimension First, $3 00; second, $200;
third. $1.00: nine next best. 60 cents each.
J4.J0; eighteen next best, 25 cents each. $4.50.
lie, nlta Other street Car foremen,
la Ulven Five Dollars a Day
for Allegiance.
The world la not all clack to Pete
Boland. He was Ignomtnlously beaten for
sheriff, but he Is ttlll a street car employe
and as such got $200 for not striking.
Foremen at the barns of the Omaha A
Council Bluffs Street Hallway company,
road officers and barn men were given
a surprise party Tuesday by the company.
When the strike of the carmen was at
an end and U. C. Pratt left Omaha the
first time the company announced that
it would pay all carmen who stuck by the
company $5 a day for every ,day they re
ported, while the strike waa In progress
and $5 a day In addition for each day they
took out cars. In addition to thla the men
were paid for overtime so that many
had a large check coming to them. The
strike was considered as lasting fifteen
days, so that those carmen who worked
right through had $150 extra money com
ing besides overtime.
When the road officers and foremen at
tha barna ware paid their regular salar
ies Tueday, each received a check for
M la addition. -
Another Tonr of latlaatrlal Omaha to
Be Blade ay tho Commer
cial, tlah.
The Omaha Commercial club la planning
another home trade excursion, such as
were conducted year ago, when visits
were made to the Union Pacific shops and
to the M. E- Smith A. Co.. building. The
next excursion will be to the packing bouse
of Swift a Co., of South Omaha, that
company having visited the Commer
cial club ta pay a visit and suggesting tnat
if the club would come about lunch time
something to eat would be provided.
i a M e.n.w. nK IL
Much Interest Manifested in Coming'
Sale of Stock, Not. 9 and 10.
Business Men Meet Tonight to Plan
F.xtraslen of L Street Car Line
J. C. Nicholson's Home
The stockmen, and especially the dealers
In horse flesh, are looking forward with
considerable eagerness, to the next sale of
animals, which will take placa In South
Omaha November and 10. It Is expected
that fully J.500 animal will be sold. Great
care has been taken In this sale to have
representatives of all the good claases In
numbers. The experience 6f the salesmen
Is that a sale of horses should not be con
fined to any one class. It Is better to
have roadsters and draft animals and west
ern horses along with the natives. The
Percheron breeds of draft animals will be
plentifully represented. Many loads of well
bred animals will be shipped In from
South Dakota. This will be one of the
last sales of the season, as the period of
shipment usually closes before the begin
ning of cold weather.
Good Year for Sheep.
The South Omaha sheep market continues
steadily good In the polnof prices. Each
day has shown a sllghtr Increase In the
number received over last year's figures.
It was expected that the consignments
would dwindle with the opening of No
vember, but it appears that many sheep
will yet be received. Only two months re
main In this year and It Is likely that the
present Increase will be kept up until the
close. This may hot be a record year for
sheep but It will be well up Into the num
ber of best years. 1 the cattle receipts still
bid fair to break the record.
Maglo City aoasln.
"Mike" Corcoran, the South Omaha Jailer,
Is spending a few days In Kansas.
A large number of friends partook of the
dinner given by the Methodist church wo
men last evening. The address by Judge
Kennedy was well received.
J. C. Nicholson reported the loss of a
number of rugs Monday night. They were
stolen from his porch during the evening.
Jetter's Gold Top Beer delivered to any
part of the city. Telephone wo. s.
Martin Valoicke was arrested yesterday
on the charge of abandoning his wife and
Tnere is no aanger imra tuuj wnwa
Chamberlain's, Cough Itemedy ia used.
Brandels Stores Will Sell the Fanaons
Clnbdom Clothes nt Redaced
To the thousands of men who demand
clothes of the higher character and insist
on patterns of gentility and styles of ele
gance, we announce a special sale of the
renowned Clubdom Overcoats and Suits.
We are enabled to present this superior line
next Saturday on account of the retire
ment from business of the makers. Span;,
Gottlieb & Biers of New York City.
Never In our hist ry have clothes of such
elegance been offered at a special sale.
The Clubdom Clothes made to sell at $20
will, go at $12.50.
The Clubdom Clothes that made to sell
at $26 will go at $17.50.
The Clubdom Clothes that made to sell
at $30 will go at $22.50.
The aale Is next Saturday.
Three II and red from Omaha Will At
tend Stale Association Meeting"
at Capital Cltr.
This morning at 7:80 a special train
will leave the Burlington station for Lin
coln, carrying 200 teachers of the Omaha
schools who want to be in the Capital city
In time to hear two special lectures to be
delivered there. The lectures are on the
program of the State Teachers association,
and the regular train would bring ths
who want to hear them into Lincoln at
too late an hour. About 300 of the Omaha
teachers will attend the convention Thurs
day and Friday, but one-third of the num
ber will go on the regular trains.
A 50-ccnt hpttfc of
Scott's Emulsion
given in half-teaspoon
doses four times a day,
mixed in its bottle, will
last a year-old baby near
ly a month, and four bot
tles over three months,
and will make the baby
strong and Well and will
lay the foundation for a
healthy, robust boy or girl.
rva. lAxa it all d k coo is re
Bm4 aV, 'af mar mt ska, 4. lor ear
kwutital aulMi bak ae Cu4'a akea swok.
IUh seek faiuiu a U Lw-k rtnar.
SCOTT & BOWNE. 409 Pc.rl St. New York
P ano Go-
Eminent Teacher Who Visited Omaha
Enthusiastic Over This Section.
Mine Kate V. Bremner of ErilnbararB
Reads Drt Davidson Pamphlet
Pralalntt Anions; Others,
Waaaea at West.
Kate F. Bremner, 'Infants' mistress."
Albion Road school, Edinburgh,- Scotland,
was one of the teachers from Great
Britain sent to the Vnlted States by Alfred
Mosely a couple of weeks ago. She waa In
Omaha, among other cities, and has sent
to Superintendent Davidson's office a little
pamphlet containing her impressions of
"the states
She was one of tha very few who came
west of Chicago, and says of her felldw
"The western people are hoping that they
did not turn back In the belief that civili
zation ended there. As I went on, a spe
cially warm welcome awaited me as being
the first representative of the enterprising
500 constituting Mr. Mosely's teaching com
mission to hava penetrated tha wild west.
"Rumors of tha open-hearted kindness
snd hospitality of the American Id his own
country had reached me before I crossed
the Atlantic Rumor In this case fell far
short of reality. The Courtesy and consid
eration which met me wherever I went. In
Canada or In America, made my Vtalt an
experience of such pleasure and proVlt as
Is a Joy and Inspiration even In rekism
brance." Of her observations In this section, which
she speaks of as "out west," the Scotch
teacher says:
Capable Women Principals.
"I found many most capable women
principals and came to the conclusion that
pioneer life, where men and women were
comrades and colleagues, had engendered
a certain type of colonial woman of broad
outlook, large heartedness and sound judg
ment, ready to fill any position of power
with a capacity for rule which Is not so
generally characteristic of the women at
home, because here, until comparatively
lately, ahe never had an opportunity to
map out her own career and take her
chance alongside of her more fortunate
brother. What she will become Is a gen
eration or two at the present rate of en
franchisement remains to be seen."
The grand climate of the west also made
a distlnrt hit with MlsS Bremner, for she
grows eioquent over it in several places,
at one point writing: "
"The effect of the climate Is felt in the
Irrepressible optimism of the American
people, who carry to their work tho en
thusiasm and strenuousneas with which
we alao feel endowed when rejoicing in the
glory of a day of sunshine and clear air."
The local school officials have a most
pleasant recollection of Miss Bremner, the
"infants' mistress" of the old capital of
Scotland as a waman of most breezy char
acteristics, deeply Interested In the possi
bilities of her trip, and wide awake
to catch and absorb everything that could
be of any value to her on her return home.
For the Latter Is ' Woold-Be anal
Thonaht-I-Waa, - ns Divorce
Waa Not Perfected.
Comfortably eseonced tn the deptha of
the Pottawattamie countJ'',jalf, John Bud
lnskl proved true to "'his' name. He threw
a bomb Into the happy, serene home In
Omaha of his former wife and. her present
husband which has utterly nullified that
felicity and serenity.
Mr. Budlnskl wrote a letter to his suc
cessor In the smiles and affection of the
woman In tha case, and he probably
chuckled with demoniacal glee when he
penned this missive. For he Informed his
successor that he waa ciore of a follower
In fact than in law, and that a searching
investigation would disclose real flaws In
the abstract of title In other words, that
the couple were not truly man and wife as
they aupposed and that the woman la still
Mrs. Budlnskl.
Not only was this written, but Investiga
tion shows It to be too true. At an early
hour Wednesday morning an hour so early
that the court house was not yet opened
a stranger appeared, seeking Information In
the office of the district clerk of Douglas
county. He Is the present husband of Mrs.
Budlnskl or so he thought himself to be
until later In the day, and so Mrs. Bud
lnskl thought, too. His name, by the way,
he did not vouchsafe, though Interrogated.
The records were looked, up and It ap
pears that April 10, of last year, Mrs. Bud
lnskl came before Judge Estelle and asked
a decree of divorce. The court heard her
and announced that hs would enter a de
cree. He forbade Mrs. Budlnskl to rewed
until six long months had crawled slowly
past. Mrs. Budlnskl did watt, and, on the
very day when thla half year had at length
expired, ahe married again, her husband
being the man who appeared seeking In
formation. But Judge Estelle following custom made
the decree effective when the costs were
paid. The costs never have been paid and
the decree never has been entered. It fol
lows that legally Mrs. Budlnskl is tech
nically In the position of a bigamist.
Budlnskl does not appear to have been
anxious and eager that his wife should
learn the facts until long after she had
gone through a wedding ceremony for the
second time.
It Can Ouly See Cold-Blooded Starlit-
of One Man ay An
other. Opening statements by the prosecution
Indicate that the state takes little stock In
that beautiful story of the duel between Ous
Shivers and Charley Johnron at the rear
of "Strawberry flats." when Johnson met
death from a bullet fired by the other man.
The "state la, forsooth, tn the position of
an Iconoclast, for 'twas a beautifully dra
matic tal with the two men measuring off
twenty paces and the fair casus belli her
self dropping the handkerchief for a signal
to fire.
Alas, romance Uvea not In the breast of
A. O. Elllck and O. A. Magney, deputy
county attorneys, who are proeecutlng
Shivers. The d'lello with its glorious thrill
la dead for them and any attempt to make
a Hamilton-Burr or Decatur-Barron epi
sode out of the murder Is resented by theae
material-minded persons who assert their
predilection Is for the cold and unpoetlc
According to the state It was Just a little
ordinary shooting down of Johnson by
Shivers, the two being colored men and the
woman In the case being Caucasian.
The state's version la that Phlvera de
manded payment of a debt of 25 cents of
Johnson and that Shivers pulled a gun
when Johnson began to edge cut of the
Quick Action tor Your Money You get
that by using The Bee advertising columns.
Fort Crook Army
Will Give a Big
Charity Ball Soon
Sixteenth Regiment Officers Plan
Grand Finale on Most Elab
orate Scale.
A charity ball will be given at Fort
Crook. This will be the grand finale and
the largest and most elaborate affair
planned since the military ball of last sea
son. The women of the Sixteenth Infantry,
with Mrs. Cornelius Gardener as chairman.
will have charge of all of the arrangements.
Half of the proceeds will be given to the
Army Relief society snd half to some
worthy charity It Omaha as a memento of
the regiment. It vlll be a ball poudre and
all of the decorations will be military.
The Sixteenth Infantry band will furnish
the muslo and supper will be served the
latter part of the evening. The ball will
be given at the Fort Crook gymnasium,
which Is also an excellent ball room.
The date has not been definitely decided.
but will probably be the night after Thanks
giving or some time during the last week
of November. The Army Relief society Is
the national army charity. This society
lends necessary assistance to the orphans
and widows of officers and soldiers, often ,
educating and finding situations for the
children of deceased heroes. The Omaha
charity which will receive a part of the
proceeds will be decided later. The com
mittee In charge will make arrangements
for special cars to run to the garrison.
The officers and women of the Sixteenth
regiment have proved themselves admir
able hosts and hostesses and the Omaha
people will welcome this opportunity of
assisting with the success of the charity
G. R. Penn'a Mother Deposits Dond of
fSOO that la Good Girls Are
Belngr Guarded.
That no formal complaint had been filed
against O. E. Penn, charged by the police
with transactions with young girls upon
which charges of "white slavery" may be
based, waa discovered when he failed to
answer to his name In police court Wednes
day, although he had deposited a bond of
$j00 for his appearance.
The prosecution of the case now lies
largely In the efforts of the Juvenile offi
cers, who state that two separate and dis
tinct charges may be brought, cvlng to
the difference tn the testimony of the
girls they have located. The young women
connected with the cabe are being care
fully guarded to prevent any Influence
being brought to bear on them to change
their attitude.
When it became apparent that no com
plaint was standing against Penn at the
time his bond was furnished and that there
was a possible misunderstanding In regard
to the time set for his appearance in court,
C. M. Bachmann, police Judge pro tern,
passed the case until the defendant had
been notified.
The officers for the prosecution caused
the Issuance of a warrant charging vag
rancy, by which they hoped to hold Penr,
had he appeared.
Six girls are now held by the Juvenile
officers In connection with this case. Some
of them have been wards of the Detention
home who were out on paroles.
The bond filed by Penn Is a certified
check on an Omaha bank, drawn by Mrs.
Phoebe Penn, his mother, in the sum of
$000, payable to Bryce Crawford, police
A. J. Fields and his wife Luverna,
negroes, who were arrested in a . raid on
their home at 1503 Cuming street, because
of a complaint that they held a young
negro girl In immoral bondage, . were dis
charged In police court after a long and
tedious hearing.
Frances Elligan, It years of age, and
Cecile Irvln, 17 years, were found In the
place. The raid was made on the Instiga
tion of the Elllgan girl's relatives.
It Will Receive and Distribute Gar
ments and Invitee General
The annual collection of garments and
election of officers of the Omaha branch
of the Needlework Guild of America will
be held Thursday at First Christian church
and the distribution and reception for the
exhibition of the garments will take .place
The Needlework guild Is one of Omaha'
most practical aids to charity and ha.
come to be depended upon by the hos
pitals and the several other charitable and
philanthropic institutions for a substan
tial part of the annual supply of new
clothing, bedding and tike necessities pro
vided during the year.
The gift of two new garments each year
entitles anyone to membership In the guild
and Is the only obligation. These garments
may be sent to the First Christian church
at any time Thursday or Friday.
There they will be sorted according to
the needs of the organizations to receive
them. Tea will be served from to S
o'clock Friday afternoon and a musical
program given. Mia. Edward Hosewater
has served the guild as president during
the Inst year.
Injary Saatataed ta Anajast Takes
Life of Noah Ward, Farm
Complications arising from Injuries re
ceived from the kick of a horse last Au
gust caused the death of Noah Ward, a
farm hand, Wednesday morning- at Im
manuel hospital.
Mr. Ward was employed on a farm near
Union. He was hitching up a fractious
horse when It kicked him on the shin.
The apparently trivial Injury developed a
disease of the bone which forced him to
come to Omaha for treatment. His wife
lives In Iowa and Is expected to arrive
soon to make arrangements for the fu
neral. Mr. Ward was 33 years old.
A little Diapepsin relieves bad Stom
ach in five minutei.
As there Is often some one In your
family who svf'ers an attack of Indi
gestion or some torm of Stomach trouble,
why don't you keep some Diapepsin In
the house handy?
Thla harmless blessing will digest any
thing you can eat without the slightest
discomfort, and overcome a sour, ga-ay
Stomach five minutes after.
Tell your pharmacist to let you read
the formula plainly printed on theae
t0-cent cases of Pape'a Diapepsin. then
you will readily see why it makes Indi
gestion, Four Ktomach, Heartburn and
other distress go In five minutes and
relieves at once such miseries as Belch
ing of Gas, Eructations or sour undi
gested food. Nausea, Headaches. Dtssl
nas, Constipation and ether liuch
Drawn for Nebraska Clothing Co., by B. Cory Kllvert.
for extra value in Boys' Clothing?
Then this store is the best "hunting ground" in the country. And
our f 2.95 boys' suit the very best value you will find.
It is made of splendid materials In all the new styles for boys'
wear. In variety of pattern, comfortable fit and fine workmanship
these suits are equal to any $3.50 or $4.00 boys' garment in town.
They are smart, stylish and serviceable garments and are flpa
enough for any boy to wear anytime and anywhere.
Don't overlook their unusual value at
"The House of
High Merit."
T. W. C. A. Leaders of Several States
Gather in Omaha.
Ftrat Conference of tha Kind Rver
Held tn Thla Country and Im
portant Work Will Be
A conference of physical directors of the
Toung Women's Christian association ha
been called for the Omaha association
building November 18 and 19. the call betns
Issued by Dr. Anna L. Brown of the na
tional board, secretary for the Department
of Physical Education. It Is expected phy
slcal directors from several states will br
In attendance. This will be the first con
ference of this kind ever held In the cour.
try. During their stsy In Omaha the visi
tors will be the guests of the local asso
ciation. The annual Nebraska state convention of
the Toung Women's Christian ansoctatlot
will be held at Hastings, November 12-11
Miss Edith M. Dabb, national secretary,
will be present, also secretaries from the
Omaha and Lincoln associations and the
?tate university. Miss Florence Parmalee
of Omaha la visiting; the college associa
tions assisting the state committee tn mak
ing plans for the convention.
The membership committee of the local
Toung. Woman's Christian association lx
rejoicing ever the greatest membership In
Its history, there now being over 2,6flf
members. As the association year ends the
last day of December, the committee Ik
hoping to close the year by reaohlng the
1.000 mark. This Is more difficult than It
seems as there will be 600 expirations be
tween now and the last day of December,
so that In order to reach the 3.000 In the
year. It will be necessary to get 1,000 mem
bers In the next two months. This, of
course, Includes renewals. The member
ship committee Issues a challenge to all
other committees that It will secure more
members In the given period than all of
the other committees put together. The
association offers a banquet to the winning
team, which is to be served by the losers.
Special Announcement.
We recently purchased, from a receive!
In bankruptcy, two hundred and fifty rag.-)
These are room-size rugs. This sale was
made about three months ago, but only
last week did the receiver succeed In get
ting Instructions from the court to deliver
them on his sale.
This is one of the best bargains that
re have bought in recent years. The
lot consists of various grades of 9x12 rugs,
such as seamless Wiltons, very best Ax
minsters, Blgelows, Electras, etc. Rugs
that In the regular way of trade sell as
high as $50.00 each. They are all absolutely
sound and perfect and all new patterns.
We will place them on sale next Monday
at $19.98 each. As the best will naturally
go first, the wisdom of) an early call Is
suggested. J, L. BRANDEIS A SONS.
Quick Action for Tour Money Tou get
that by using The Bee advertlalng columns.
D. H. Weir, After Pecnllar Experi
ence, Falls to Identify Al
leged Barclar.
Because Judge C. -M. Barhman consid
ered the Identification of Bandy Rose In
sufficient, despite the declaration of I). H.
Weir, that he was the negro who had
attempted to rob his barn, and whom he
had pursued for several blocks after sur
prising him in the act, the prisoner was
Rose made emphatic denial that he had
ever been In Mr. Weir's barn at 4S02 Cum
ing street.
At least Mr. Weir had some excitement
with aome negro. He captured tha thief
In the barn and discovered that both were
lucked In. Then he ordered his captive to
open the door that he might take him out
and deliver him to the officers. The door
refused to yield and the captive took the
window route and vanished under a fusil
lade of blank cartridges..
Bume folks have tried so long to find
relief from Indigestion and Dyspepsia
or an out-of-order stomach with the com
mon everyday cures -jdvertlsed that
they have about made up their minds
that they have something else wrong, or
believe theirs Is a case of Nervouaneas
Oasti-ltis. Catarrh of the Stomach or
Thla, no doubt, la a aerlous mistake.
Your real trouble is, what you eat does
not digest; Instead, It ferments and sours,
turns to acid, (las and Stomach poison
which putrefy In the dig -alive tract and
Intestines, and. besides, poison the breath
with nauseous odors.
A healthy appetite, with thorough di
gestion, and without the slightest dis
comfort or misery of the Stomach, Is
waiting for you as soon aa you decide
to try Papa's Diapepsin. Adv.
Are Closing Out Their': Surplus Stork
of Linoleum.
It 's our desire to innl, a genera)
clean-up In our linoleum department We
have more than fifty full rolls and many
cut rolls which we wish to dispose of and
are wiling to make a great sacrifice to
accomplish our purpose.
The patterns wo nre closing out art
dropped from nest season's line. They
are Just as good as those bought for tin
coming season. All are perfect and w
have large quantities of many of them.
To Induce rapid selling and postltlvt
clearance we ofer these at apeolal prices
for Monday, November 3th, the 60c qual
ity of linoleum 29c per square yard, 60c
quality 39c per square yard, 65c quality
49c per square yard, T5c quality, 4 yardt
wide, 55c per square yard.
We are also offering a large line of In
laid linoleums, 90c quality 76o per square
yard, 31.25 grade, very fine patterns 90
per square yard, 1.50 grade at $1.10 pel
square yard, $1.65 grade $1.36 per squart
yard. .
If you are In need of ary llnoleumi
now or In the near future it Will be U
your Interest to take advantago of till
Breathe it
it id
to cure '
Beat remedy fot C0CCHS, COLDS,
CR0UF, SORE THROAT, and all duoase
oi the breathing organs.
The pleasant, soothing, healing, gem
killing air oi Hyemei it the only remedy
that can reach and kul catarrh germ.
Complete outfit, including pocket inhaler,
$1,00. Extra botdaa, if aiterwardt needed.
Free Sample S201l.h"y"omt.!
Co., Buffalo N. Y.. today and re
ceive a trial bottle by return mail.
Replicas of Styles Shown in the
British Museum Are Now
to be Had at Very
Popular Prices. .
Pottery, in good stats of preserva
tion, has beeri- taken out of tbe ruins
of ancient . Pompeii, hundreds upon
hundreds of years after that blatorlo
city was submerged by lava from ad
jacent volcanoes.
Tbe British Museum has. for years
been the only exhibit place for these
relics, but here lately the Italians In
the. very neighborhood of old PompeH,
have been making absolutely faithful
replicas of theae ancient art objects
uniquely covered with the green verdi
gris that comes from ages under
And now the A. Hospe company of
1613 Douglas street, Omaha, is Import
ing these replicas direct from Italy
through the Miservi Import company
of New York.
In Jioepe's windows at this mo
ment, are small vases, small Jardi
nieres, urns and similar pieces of
pompelan wares and think of it!
one may take choice of any of. these
pieces for a limited time at only 4 5c
Not a piece in the lot Is worth less
than $1 intrinsically from that up to
If you've a heart for the real In art
you'll enthuFe over these relics but
please note that the lot Is limited
and that the pieces may be bad here
only. '
1313 Douglas Street.
Persistent Advertising is
the Road to Big Returns.
The Bee Reaches All Classes.
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