Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 07, 1909, NEWS SECTION, Page 2, Image 2

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niE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: NOVEMBER 7, 1909.
hfi . pour ib
THOMPSON BELDEN & CO.'S
Mid- Winter Opening of
Handsome Millinery
Fashion's Newest Thoughts in Winter Headgear Revealed
By This Authentic Presentation cf ate Season Creations
Tuesday and Wednesday
Of This Week
Out of the chaos of designs and multitudes of hal
In millinery, that has developed the dominant trends w
the wheat from the chaff, setting her
In this Mid-winter display we
tyles, showing In clear, deft manner
Every hat Is a masterpiece of
which marks It as being out of the
Ings.
The accepted custom In many Millinery shops Is
hats at a fair percentage of profit, the same as every ot
inaugural of the Winter Headwear expecting to be char
alluringness of price. We welcome
Resting Rooms
on third floor.
Manicuring in
connection.
a rsc that rartr with our dollars an lonn
a we feet them and sometimes before,
nnd sometimes our hard earning are spent
for mere superficial, vain dhow, for the
uulmportsnt thing of life rather than the
fundamental things of life.
"Mora and more, throughout the ctlles of
the north, I want our petple to realize
that they can help the people of the south
by living strong, high, clean and moral
Uvea. We must draw the line between the
clean and the unclean,-the moral and Im
, moral, We mint put a premium upon moral
loving; and our condemnation upon Immoral
life. Above all, we muet set rid of the
Idlers.
All Be Optimist.
"You, who live here In tho north can
help up again In the south by looking at
the bright Bide of life, Instead of the
gloomy, dismal, disappointing aide. There
aresome people who never see anything
except cloud.
"Our race, all things considered. Is mak
ing tremendous progress north and south.
True, there are wrongs to be righted; In
justices to be overcome; but we must rec
ognise the fact that we will gain more by
emphasizing our opportunities and our
privileges rather than our disadvantages
and discouragements.
"We are gaining friends everywhere In
the north and south. Tou must not get the
idea that the negro has no friends among
the white people In the south. In my recent
Jrlp through Mississippi I found thousands
of whit men who are Just as much inter
. ested In the progress of the negro, in seeing
that he gets Justice as men are in any
other part of the country. We should ad
vertise our friends more and our enemies
less, Jn proportion, as the world sees that
we are determined to succeed, that we are
holding up our hands, that we are going
forward In spite of difficulties, the world
will coma to our relief,"
Stay by Mother Earth.
"1 have been trying to teach the black
race to keep Us feet on the earth," declared
Mr. Washington In his adiresa at the First
Congregational church In the afternoon at
the regular session of the social science
department of the Woman's club.
"1 myself rarely spend a day at my homo
down In Alabama," he said, "without tak
ing a hoe and shovel into the fields to
work In the corn. After weeks of travel
in the east, In the big cities of the east,
it' is good again to get soma black old
Alabama mud on my shoes.
"It la Important to teach our race to
keep Ita feet on the earth.
"When Tuskegee saw Its beginning some
. ot our people protested that our courses
in farming. In domestic science and the
like were hot what they wonted. We have
had to teach them that being worked
means degredatlon and that working means
clvlllantlon. That Is the difference that we
are teaching at Tuskegee. . There Is tio
hope for any rao. white, black, yellow or
blue, until It learns that any form of labor
is honorable and that any form ot idleness
Is a disgrace.
'Every ruce knows ita strength, The
negro knows he is down and wants to get
up. It Is far better than being down and
thinking you are up. Let me tell vou that
the whites are as much interested In the
uplift of the negro as we are.
Minimis a Baa.
"Tou bear of the negro who burns down
a boub. but little of he who builds one;
you . hear of the white man who kills a
negro, but little of those who are helping
the negro tip."
Mr. Washington spoke of the Industrial
and commercial importance of hla race.
II said that the negroes ot the south pay
taxes on property conservatively estimated
at a value of 1550.000.000. This he pointed
out waa little ahort ot marvelous in view
of the fact that th negro has been ac
quiring property but little more than forty
years forty years out of absolute poverty
and abject Ignorance.
Th closing of the bars of the southland
and the general effect of the reform wave.
Stars
and
Stripes
A beer just suited to quaff at home
a iiight-oap for the sociable evening
a refreshing draught for the late
supper a delightful glass to sip under
the evening lamp. Stars and Stripes
is a foaming, sparkling beverage for
the keen palate for the connoisseur.
Win a CS8 (sSTErc! to jrcf.tona.
Willow Sp: i i i jrjs Browing Co.
mt IU oa 14th .
aa law.
.flotf rnoirM iiAcn all hipm -
f formed Ideas which
111 rule the Winter
seal of approval o
a the tendencies which are genuinely beautiful.
entlc picture of these later and more fully developed
present an auth
Just what the Win
beauty and work
ter Maid will wear.
manRhlp. Every hat has a distinctive, different touch
m the stamped out designs characteristic of many show-
ordinary away fro
to price a hat at
her article In our store. You can therefore come to this
med not only with the hats themselves but with their
you.
Washington said, gave hope of more rapid
progress In the uplift of his race than the
accomplishments of the past.
"Bod whisky, mixed with bad white men
and bad negroes," he blamed for the crimes
and lynchlngs of the south.
Mr. 'Washington was Introduced to his
audience- by Judge Howard Kennedy, pres
ident of the University of Omaha, who took
occasion to remark that this constituted
the first public recognition of his newly
founded Institution. Bishop Abraham Orant
of Kansas City, head of this diocese of the
African Methodist Episcopal church, ac
companied Mr. Washington.
Banquet In th Evening-.
"Omaha" was the toast responded to by
Booker T. Washington at a banquet ten
dered him and Bishop Abraham Grant In
the parlors of St. John's African Methodist
Episcopal church in th evening by the
Negro Business league of - Omaha. Mr.
Washington's address was short and to
the point, with an occasional touch of
humor. The most salient feature of his
toast was an appeal to the business men
of Omaha to promote the cause of the
negro race.
Dr. J. H. Hutton acted as toastmaster;
Rev. w! S. Dyett, paator of the church,
who has had the arrangements of Mr.
Washington's coming to Omaha In hand
locally, pronounced th Invocation; John
Fogg, Orant made th address of wel
come and Bishop Grant mad the response
In eloquent manner. , During the evening
Mrs. Cecelia Wilson Jewell sang, accom
panied by Mrs. Flora Caeeell Plnkston.
These toasts, besides Mr. Washington's,
were responded to:
"Business Confidence," G. Wade Obee;
"Nebraska and the Hace," Rev. John Al
bert Williams; "Our Women," Dr. August
O. Edward; "Achievements," Dr. W. M.
Gordon: "Negro Business Leagues," Dr.
Leonard E. Brltt; "Pluck Accompanies
Success," Hemy V. Hummer.
Uiv. G. W. Wright pronounced the ben
ediction. It was a most de!:ghtful even
ing. WASHINOTO. ELATED AT GIFT
Sa of Tuake- Happr Ovtf glOO,
OOO Left by . Kennedy.
When Booker T. Washington awoka at
Lincoln yesterday he was handed a mes
sage by his private secretary containing
the intelligence that the Tuskegee Normal
and Industrial Institute had been left a
fortune of) $100,000 by John Stewart Ken
nedy, who died -In New York last Sunday
with whooping cough.
Mr. Washington always appears cheerful
and happy. When he reached the Rome
hotel shortly after noon -yesterday he said
this waa one of the happiest days of his
life and with a hint ot Irony In hla tone
he said:
"I shall never forget Omaha. My day In
Omaha Is certainly one that will linger long
In my memory."
"This magnificent gift from a man who
was perhaps little known as one ot the
wealthy men ot the country Is a big sur
prise to me," continued Mr. Washington.
I sort of expected a little surprise, but
this on Is surely a btg one. During the
last ten years Mr. Kennedy haa sent us
an annual gift of fl.000 for running ex
penses, but w did not anticipate such a
munificent sura at hla death. The money
will be placed ' in our endowment fund
at Tuskegee unless otherwise specified In
th will of our benefactor."
Mr. Washington's present trip through
the west was arranged primarily to adver
tise the Industrial Institute at Tuakegee
and to arouse the colored people to the
Importance of agriculture as a means of
earning a' livelihood.
"We have a great Institute at Tuskegee,"
concluded the noted colored man, "but we
need funds. It takes J2S0.000 annually to
pay our expenses. Our endowment means
an Income of $100,000 each year, so the
balance must be secured from other
sources.
Hlcat In to Date.
A patent medicine concern In Hamburg,
Germany, Is sending through the malls and
publishing In th Illustrated papers a pic
ture showing Commander Peary and Dr.
Green
Trading Stamps
$1.00 la Stamps (II)
given with msiU fo
dose a cas f lar(
bottles, de- 4 AC
llvre la 5liZ3
th olty for..
M-O In Stamp (10)
given wtth each two
don eaa lets
bottles. de- A AF
llvered in J.D
th ctty for...'' ,
Out of town cus
tomer add 11.11 for
cam and btftti.
Brewery, S aaa Jtlokory.
fkiM Doug. 1M1,
Cj" McCalTs Slag Q
4 Now Readv. V
ir.n a-hi I
marked the early season's stylos
headwear. Fashion has separated
what It will bring. We mark our
Cook In arctic costume Jointly planting
the American flag at the North pole. The
picture Is remarkable for the flag, which
has eighty stars and twenty-one stripes,
eleven red andt en white, with the legend
under the group: "America . triumphs at
the pole, but w have discovered "
the remedy.
MME. STE1NI1EIL CIVEN REST
(Continued from First Page.)
Coulllard's statements aa fast as he made
them.
The questions of Judge DeValles empha
sized the Importance to the state of Coull
lard's testimony. The question brougTrt out
the statement that the alleged murderess
had ordered that their watchdog be re
moved from the house on the night preced
ing the murder. She explained her desire
to get rid of the animal, the witness said,
on the ground that it was 111 smelling and
also sometimes damaged the pictures in
her husband'a studio.
Coulllard was followed on the stand by
police witnesses.
During the afternoon much contradictory
testimony was given regarding how
Madame Stelnhell was bound, the general
appearance cf things In the household on
the morning after the crime was com
mitted and also as to whether the artist
knew of his wife's intrigues with other
men.
Brothers-in-Law Disagree.
One of Stelnhell's models, a man named
Antanzlo, 'swore that a few days before
mo mqraerstne painter told him tbat he
Intended to divorce his wife for the sake
of their daughter. On the other hand M.
Bouneaud, a brother-in-law of Stelnhell,
testified that the painter always had In
sisted that his' wife's character had been
maligned. He said that Stelnhell had loved
his wife and was In no way suspicious of
her. M. Bouneaud and his family, however,
knew Mme. Stelnhell's character and sev
ered their relations with her after the gos
sip following the death of President Faun.
Another brother-in-law of Stelnhell, oh
the contrary, testified that the artist was
familiar with his wlfe'a escapades. 'This
statement aroused an outburst of Indigna
tion from Mme. Stelnhell, who cried out:
"You have dishonored the' memory of my
husband. It Is Infamous." .
Dr. Legist testified that the binding and
gagging of Mme. Stelnhell seemed to him
to be a "fake."
Following the introduction of some fur
ther, but unimportant testimony, the case
was adjourned until Monday.
Hellevo.
A boy waa born to Mr. and Mrs. Fin
Beckstead.
W. H. Harrison celebrated his 6Sth birth
day Sunday.
Mrs. J, E. Crothers Is visiting relatives
at Firth, Neb.
Mrs. I. Roby visited in Bellevue th fore
part of the week.
William Martin spent Friday In Spring
field visiting his sister.
Mrs. O. K. Hoyt and daughter, Ruth,
have arrived from New York.
Mrs. H. Hlnlnesen and daughters, Agnes
and Rosie, visited Omaha relatives Sun
day. The Lad lee' Aid society will meet with
Mrs. James McMahon Wednesday after
noon. Mr. and Mrs. Branatead of South Omaha
took dinner at the Goss home Thursday
evening.
Dr. 8. W. Stookey left Friday for New
tiirk and Philadelphia, where he goes on
college business. ' -
Mrs. J. 8. Drake of Clay Center, Kan.,
arrived Thursday and will visit at the
Woltetnoth home. "
Charlie Carper, Who was shot In the face
while hunting Inst week. Is getting along
fine under Dr. Ernest's care.
F. A. Weare and Hlnson A Marsh have
closed a deal by which Hlnson & Marsh
are proprietors of the Bellevue store.
Mlsa Janet Fletcher, who recently gradu
ated from the Presbyterian hospital at
Chicago, Is visiting with her mother here.
Charles Cha.11 of Bellevue and Miss
Mabel Huntley of La Platte were married
at Plattamouth last Friday, Judge Archer
officiating.
j Misses Mildred Stepp and T.ticlle Bets
I drove over to Springfield Frldav evening
and were accompanied home by Miss Fran
ces Martin.
Kip Hamblln, who is teaching at Thur
ston. Neb., stopped off In Bellevue on his
way to th Teachers' association meeting
at Lincoln. i
The Royal Neighbors held a meeting
Friday night, at which they made plans '
for an all-day basar at the court liousei
December 10. 1
The Bellevue schools wilt b closed the !
last three days of this week to permit the
teachers to attend the State Teachers' as
sociation at Lincoln.
Raymond Kearns had the misfortune to j
slip and tear a ligament loose In his foot j
and waa complled to use crutches for '
some time, but Is better now. I
A number of the youna folks enloyed a
Hallowe en party Saturday evening. The
lowe'en decorations, and refreshments were
served.
Ravmonrt Tonen. aged 1" years, died at
th home of his brother, Howard Homan
Monday ot tuberculosis, and was burled
In the Bellevue cemetery Wednesday after
noon, the funeral services being conducted
from th Prtubyterian ohurch. He had
been sick for th last two yearn. He waa
well known In Bellevue, having received
his education In the Bellevue schools.
At the election Tuesday 14? votes out
of a possible 230 were polled. The only
county offices for which there was any
opposition vera surveyor and commis
sioner. For surveyor in Bellevue Patter
sun (dem.) received ft votes to Towl'a
(rep n. but won out in the country by
7. For commissioner De (dem received
3 votes In Bellevue agalnat FflSg irep.)
S7. but the latter won out In the country
by tO. E. F. Stepp was elected preclnrt
asseeeor and A. H. Hood waa re-elected
)uUc of th fac
!
Teachers Think
They Are as Good
as the Animals
Iowa Association Goes on Becord for
Better Laws Governing the
Bnral Schools.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
nrcs MOINES, Nov. 6. (Special Tele
gramsFollowing the suggestions of State
Superintendent RIffgs and President Beard,
the teachers' convention today went on
record favoring legislation for better rural
schools. . It mentioned that Iowa was the
best for cattle and hogs and corn, for
which everything possible is done, and
that something should b done for the
farmers' corn.
The association elected the following of
ficers: President, Hill M. Pell; vice presi
dent, George If. Kellogg of Tipton; second
vice president. O. B. Hoetwlck of Clinton;
third vice president, Marparet Dolllver of
Mornlngslde; secretary. O. E. Smith of
Indlanola; treasurer, George W. Samson of
Cedar Falls; executive committee. Maurice
Rlckcr of Des Moines, Frank Smart of
Davenport and O. H. Benson of Wright
county.
Senator Aldrtch of Rhode Island will be
the guest of the Des Moins Bankers' club
Thursday next at dinner and will make
an address at that time. Covers will be
laid for 0. He will discuss the proposed
currency measure.
Auditor Bleakley Issued a call to state
and savings bonks today for a showing of
their business at the close of business
hours November 3.
Plaintiff Dies,
but Gets' Verdict
Webster City Jury Gives J. N. Gaith,
Who Succumbed During Trial,
$1,800.
WEBSTER CITY, la., Nov. uj fXeclal
Telegram.) J. H. Ellis, who si f J. N.
Garth for $10,0(10 damages for fDlVles re
ceived In an automobile acclde y(vas this
morning awarded $1,800. The Itlff died
during the course of the trip '
Church W 1 1 1 Hot Get bperty.
MT. PLEASANT, la., Ns Special.)
Judge Bank, In the district court yesterday,
set aside and declared null th deed given
by John McCulley, by which he transferred
to the United PreBbyterlan church of Wln
fleld a 320-acre farm and other property of
a total value of $76,000. This was In XtW6.
Early this year the heirs filed suit to have
the deeds set aside, their alleglatlon being
that .McCulley was mentally Incapable of
realizing what he was doing whan be
deeded the land to the church. Th Judge
sustained them In their contention.
Iowa News Notes.
CARROLL The Inquest over the body of
Marshal P. J. Hatton, who waa murdered
while attempting to arrest two burglars,
waa completed today. The Jury defined the
crime us murder in the first degree. Ernest
Llndquist, one of the burglars, who waa
captured after he waa wounded. Is In a
critical condition and It Is believed that
he will die.
MUSCATINE Muscatine will not hav
saloons for at least another year. Th
board of supervisors today finished can
vassing the petition of consent and de
clared it to be Insufficient. Many forgeries
of names were found on th petitions and
the Law Enforcement league will inatitute
ci-tmlnah proceedings. The only recourse
the saloonlst now have la an appeal to the
district court.
ROLFE While setting traps for musk
rats under a Northwestern railroad bridge
near here yesterday afternoon, Eugene
Lighter, aged 17 years, was fatally Injured
when a huge piece of coal fell from a train
that passed over the bridge, striking' him
on the head and fracturing the skull. The
injured boy was found an hour later by
two other boys and removed to his home,
where he has lain unoonsclous since. The
attending physician has no hope of bis re
covery. TRADE GOES BEFORE THE FLAG
Almost Complete Surrender of Certain
European Condition to! the
Americana.
Hotel and restaurant cljargcs in Europe
are quite as high as in the United States,
and with rare exceptions the table is no
where equal to that of a first-class Ameri
can hotel. The only exception to this gen
eral rule is In the case of quail, partridges,
irrouse and game birds, which have been
preserved, as the foreets have been pre
served, in Europe and destroyed, an the
forests have been destroyed in the United
States.
American women who seek the first mil
liners and dressmakers in Paris find the
prices actually higher than on Boylston
street, Boston, and Fifth avenue, New
York, and as far as taste Is1 concerned,
the church parade on Commonwealth ave
nue or even the crowd on a surny morning
on Washington street, Boston, could give
points to the Bols de Boulogne or Rotten
Row In the height of the season.
American cut glass Is the most brilliant
in the world. American Jewelry Is not
merely stronger, but infinitely more taste
ful In design than the display in the shop
windows of Bond street or the Rue de la
Palx. American magazine have largely
displaced the familiar "Tauchnlts edi
tions" on every book stall that caters to
English-speaking touitHts. Even the
hldoous signboards that make Pittsburg
pickles famous and their maker Infamous,
wreck European as they have already
wrecked American scenery.
The museum idea haa to a very large
extent displaced decidedly less Innocent
forms of amusement all over th continent.
There's
Comfort
in the flavour of
Post
Toasties
Those crisp golden-brown
corn "crinkles" with cream,
makes breakfast a pleasure.
"The Memory Lingers"
rVga. 10c and 15c
A Grocer.
I ii i ' :.r;.. ' V ifcMi
Hundreds of various gas
chimneys at, each
,6c
An unaqnaled assortment of extra
fuallty gaa chimneys that will cost
a rood dal mora at any other time.
Thia best quality IW
Wetsbach tocxed light UOc
If you want th biggest ' bargain
rrer offered here It la a genuine
Welsbacb lamp, as long as they last,
for Jast 3o to make you take them
off our hands.
TtRJi
Welabach inverted
mantels ......
8c
All oar Xo. 4 Inverted Wla
baefca are out to 80 for this sal.
eral
See our
BURGESS-GRANDEN
1511 Howard Street next door to
It gives the wandering Yankee quite a
shock at first wheev he walks off the
boulevard of Paris into the middle of a
French audience only to heer from the
stage the familiar "All right, BI11T" "euro."
as the swinging trapeze performer makes
the good, old-fashioned "leap for life."
Not merely American athletea, but Amer
ican monologue artists and even alngers of
American dialect songs fairly cumber Eu
ropean programs. As European cotton
mills counterfeit American trad marks, so
do some of the European managers now
advertise as Far Famed American, per
formers who are neither far famed, nor
Arrow-lean, not even speakers of the English
language.
If American waterproof cuffs and collars,
apparently much more extensively used
abroad than at home, be excepted, the
moat striking Invasion of Europe Is by the
American shoe. Quarter of a century ago
no man would have dreamed It possible.
When the Vienna Board of Trade some
years ago asked for a protective tariff
against American shoes, most of us who
saw the Item supposed that our exports
were confined to coarse, cheap Bhoea. On
th contrary, the most expensive shoe
shops in European capitals now advertise
"American shoes," or "American styles,"
os "Shoes made oi the latest American
lasts," as their very greatest sttractions.
The American combination of beauty and
comfort, baaed on a study of tha anatomy
of the foot, has not yet entered foreign
factories. Tha European last maker still
clings to the clumsy, though serviceable,
English "squaretoe" or he simply provide
for a sole of huge length tapering evenly
toward the middle. The French comedian
who plays what we should call the John
Drew parts at the first theater In France
wears upon the stage In a drawing room
scene cream-colored "cellar flappers" of
a size and shape that would excite the
envy of a Bowery banjo king, but would
certainly dispel every emotion hut hilarity
In the heart of any American stage heroine.
It Isn't merely American control of skat
ln rinks and street railways that Is re
sponsible for the quirk response of the
audience when to the guileless question of
the Innocent maiden in the Ixndon comic
opera. "Where is this America?" the lead
ing comedlon answers. "If nnn may Judge
from the advertisements. I fancy most of
it Is here." Botftn Commercial Bulletin.
Wbr Tbey lteslgued.
Former Commissioner of Immigration
Itobert Watchorn aaid recently of an immi
grant :
"He was a bad cuse. He waa as Ignorant
r,f government as th two I'ollsh police
men were. Two new policemen were once
put on the Warsaw force. They did good
work, they arrested a lot of people, then
suddenly they reelrned.
" 'Why are you resigning? the superin
tendent asked.
"The older of the two men answered re
spectfully: ,, . .
" 'We are going to start a police station
of our own, sir. Boris here will make the
arrests, and I will do the fining. " V ah
Uigtoa gtar.
Tried Him Oat.
Tti Devoted Mother John, hat do you
Uilnk of this young man who wants to
marry ILauraT
Th Fond Father I think he's all rlht.
Th Mothei Why. I supposed you had
met him but one. . .
Th Father That's all. But I gave him
th supreme teal. I played bridge Hh
hlra all the vtning.-Cieveland Plain
Dealer.
days si
Mocdiy, Tuesday and Wednesday we will sell at
20 DISCOUNT ti
Gas and Electric Reading Lamps
Bom of th most beautiful designs yott have ever seen are Included in this big
sal. W show a reproduction of aa aleotrlo reading lamp wbion would make a
most useful and aooaptabls Christmas present.
All odds and ends of our past year's business must be olosed out within th next
three days, to mnk room for holiday goods, whloh are arriving daily. Below w list
a few of th many remarkable bargains la small lighting supplies. These must b
olosed out at one. W hav oeaced to consider their cert and marked them to sell at
one. Lay in a supply for fatute needs and save moaey.
O
V
fla
you
,
, $ xf )f
Over 1,000 assorted gas globes.
go st, each
11c
Actual values up to $3.00 are offered at this
ridiculous piic during; th three days sal. Wot
n la th lot hut what la worth maay times th
sal prloe. ' In most patterns you will find sev
of each, hut w advise an early cholo.
window display of numtroui other
MILD IN LOOKS, BUT OH, MY!
Famous Artillery Punch of Savannah
Puts Mescal on th
V Bam.
Borne sections of the south familiar with
various brands of southern hospitality are
wondering If Savannah will spring Its fa
mous Chatham artillery punch on Presi
dent Taft. So far In his tour of tho coun
try the president has shown great wariness
at banquets and kept his glass turned down.
The Savannah hrew has a record worth
mentioning, whether It gets Into action this
time or not. According ' to the Atlanta
Journal the artillery punch takes seven
days In the making.
The most distinguished vlotlm of Chatham
artillery punch so far of record was a for
mer president of the United States. He
was entertained very royally in Savannah,
and In the course of his entertainment he
came upon this delightful breW. - It pleased
him and tickled his palate. He drank on
or two and probably a third. All after that
was extra ballast, and the result was the
president of the United States lay "sick
with a fever" on board a warship In the
port of Savannah for two or three daya.
An official of the confederate statea and
governor of Georgia died short), after a
visit to Savannah where he attended the
celebration of th Sesqul centennial of the
city's founding. He left Savannah a very
111 man. He was over entertained, th
doctors said. Ills entertainment consisted
largely In drinking the Chatham artillery
punch and headache from which he never
recovered.
The most recent distinguished victim of
Savannah hospitality was a United States
admiral. A bowl of punch brewed a week
befoi was the main decoration In the
saloon of the cutter. , The admiral fought
shy of the big bowl until near the end of
the first half of the trip. Then he con
sented to take a little salad and a small
glass of punch. The Vimlral has always
declared it was the salad that made him
111. It was announced that the distinguished
guest was a very 111 man and that he must
be hurried back to Savannah. The guests
were put on another vessel and the cutter
cut for th Savannah docks.
The man whose genius tiad planned a
marine battle and who had represented this
great government most successfully In one
ef lis most tryU.g crises was. bundled tj
bed by his wife and a committee of sym
pathizing natives. Iq about twelve hours
he recovered.
The punch was first brewed for the
Chatham artillery by a local valoun keeper.
It proved such a good bit of ammunition
that it has been kept In the family and
lis formula has been cherished as a val
uable token from one generation to an
other. Like fraternity secreta the real for
mula served to so many visitors with the
expected effect in Savannah haa never ben
written. There la always in Uie Chatham
artillery a man with th secret of th
brew wrapped up on his breast.
The present keeper of this great asset
of thrt Chatham's Is Lieutenant Mariana
i I'apy. The lieutenant says that Captain It.
J. uuvant amy knows It, but it Is In the J
off.clal keeping of Lieutenant Papy. Th '
captain haa Just been acquainted alth what
it la so If Lieutenant Papy U killed In batilt
there will be on left alive with th kevret
till in his breaat
1-
asiimg saie
Jupiter Inverted gxa
lights, each
63c
On of th modern practical power
ful llg-hts. It's brightness Is unequal
ed. We ean d3tonstrat It give six
times the llrht you now get, and at
th same time actually redaoes th
gas Mil. These wl'l rnfl fast.
500 plain, tancy and O
colored electric globas, at
Up-to-date designs In olectrlo
globes are Included In this slashing
sale. Many patterns and oolors
and several of most designs. Sortie
are worth 81.88 each but all go at
th earn price.
bargains
CO. tStSl
gas offico
4
Gentle Dentistry
' If you have an aching, sen
sitive tooth, you undoubtedly
dread a visit to your dentist,
because you know you will suf
fer additional pain.
Come and talk to me about
it. My succesa In painless oper
ating la bound to be of ad
1 vantage to you.
Dr. J. B. Fickes
810-217 Board of Trade.
Both Phones.
10th sad Parnam RU, 8. W.
We Make AU We Sell
Omaha Trunk Factory
W sue aarry a ftns Ma mt &atuf g
Boa. 106 ISO l-asaaa St lad. -!
Our Best Assets
Satisfied depositors and satisfied
Borrowers.
OMAHA LOAN & BUILDING
ASSOCIATION
Bontheast Cor. 16th & Dodge St.
AKKKT8 OVEB 2,900,0O0
1. Depositors satisfied knowlna- that
their money is loaned only on first
mortgages od homes, the safest of all
mortKafte loana, and satisfied also with
the six per cent, interest, which they
receive so promptly and regularly.
I. Borrowers satisfied, with the fair
Interest charged, with their semi-annual
settlements, and with the priv
ilege of repayment in whole or la
part at any time.
a. W. Loomls. Pres. ,
G. M. Kattina-er, gee. Treas.
W. R. Adair. AsX Sec'y.
You are judged by the paper
yo read. Bee readers have bo
cause to apologia for a lack wo f
selfreapect or laUUig ac.
1