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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 22, 1910)
THE-BEE: OMAHA, (SATURDAY, JANUARY 22.., 1910.
Sale of Williamsport, Pa Maker
Entire Surplus of
Clothes of Elegance
f 1 4 :
: Will Buy
'STOMATOLOGIST" IS PRAISED
Many Local Citixem Testify Experi
ence with Theories.
COOPEE COUVEHTS ESCEEASEffa
Strestaa of Oailere Keeps the "Stom
ach " Bmmr All Day Wklle '
They Tell of Beaefite
The Cobper "stomatologist," who has been
In Omaha meeting the people for several
weeka, haa so far managed to atlr up an
Immense amount of dlaeuaalon about him
self and the . remedies bs ' is introducing
-here. A continuous stream of callers kept
him busy all day yesterday. When seen
he merely aald:
' "Here are the statements of a few
Omaha people that might Interest you."
A few, taken at random and condensed,
wero as follows: ' 1 '' ' "-f.
rp.TTr FJCTEBSON,: W08 Sahler. atreet,
..yBunffbuilseaanian! was verv alok man
.for' a '.-number of yeara, suffering irom
stomach trouble. He had no desire to eat.
suffered constantly from, gas on the stom
ach, headaches and conization. Frlenda
persuaded him to try Cooper - treatment.
Ilia appetite now entirely reatored and he
feela. for thd first time In many yeara, that
life U worth living.
-H. J. RAIBOW, engineer on Northwest
ern Kail road; victim of stomach trouble
and nervouaneaa, waa unable to eat. could
not sleep and waa terribly despondent.
Railroad man friend Induced tlra to - try
Cooper treat mnt and now he says his
health Is entirely restored.
CARLTON P. HUTCHINSON, banker and
broker of Boston, offices 88 Congreas street,
suffered twenty years with nervous dys
pepsia, spent thousands of dollars with
doctors In the United States and Europe
without relief. Heard of Cooper'a work in
Boa ton and when he met the stomach man
In Omaha decided to give him a trial. His
recovery waa ao astonishingly auceessful
that he aaya he can hardly believe It him
self. Ia now enjoying a sound atomach and
perfect health for the first time In twenty
MISS LILIAN O. FORD, residing in
. South Omaha; auffered for yeara from what
seemed to be a moat peculiar complication
of dlaesses, appetite came in fits and starts
knd she seemed to be growing abnor- i
nially nervous. Would have fits of temper
snd periods of awful mental depreasion.
Suffered from f pains In back and aides,
dlssineaa and headaches. Conaulted many
doctors, but never aeemed to get any better. ,
Took courae of Cooper treatment and waa
relieved of gruesome tapeworm, forty feet
- long. Her health la now complete.
J. H. MCANDLESS. yardmaater Union
leclfio raklruad. Omaha, waa laid up with
severe attack of rheumatism year ago.
Tried everything poaalble to relieve hia
condition, but aeenitd to. grow worse.
Twinges snd aches and pains never gave
him a moment of peace, and he feared
he would be forced to retire from his work.
Krlnd who had been helped in remarkable
manner by Cooper treatment persuaded
him to, try atomach man's remediea. Result
positively magical, he saya. W ithin a week
felt Immensely relieved, and at conclusion
of full course of treatment declared him.
self entiiely cured.
MIS8 OLALY8 ANDREWS. 718 South'
'. Twenty-ninth street, three mouths ago her
complexion waa wan and aallow, dark
rings under eyes, eyeballs were dull and
lusterbss. bale was dry and kept falling
out so fast she feared she would lose It all.
Lacked ambition, waa "all run down." tired
and half sick ail of the time. Had fainting
.' spells, nervous headaches and constipation.
Thouitht herself nervous wreck, but Cooper
treatment restored her to blooming good
health - and remarkable girlish beauty
within a month.
"BILLY" JORDAN, famoua Let 'er
?o" man of American prise ring; Buff tree
rom catarrhal stomach trouble for mint
. than a year, with all the symptoms con
stipation, gas on stomach, bad blood, lndl
, geatlon and chronic debility. Tried every
remedy he heard of without relief, then
took full Cooper treatment and now la a
The "stomach man" announced yester
day that owing to requests of many per
sons epgeged during the day who were
unable to call on him during his regular
office hours he would stay at the Brandels
Stores until o'clock Saturday night to
meet all who jailed.
The bey to the situation Bee Want Ads.
MARY M(3NTZJS ARRESTED
Wife .of Cameron, Mo., Man Who
, Killed Father Charged with
ST.- JOSEPH, Jan. II. lit a hyaterlcal
condition, Mary Monts, wlfa of Joseph
Monts, who killed hia father near Cameron.
Mo., Monday, was brought to St. Joseph
tonight snd placed In Jail, charged with
being an accessory to the crime. The young
woman waa known as the most beautiful
girl tn Cameron when aha was married
two yeara ago. She came front Ireland
five years ago. Her father-in-law Is aald
to have frequently quarreled with his son
on account of the letter's wife, nd she Is
alleged to have urged the attaek which
ended in the shooting of Aleiander Monts,
the father. r
When you want what you want when
vou went tt. say so through The Bee Want
IT COMMENCES SATURDAY
l8S5'Pa!rt is jo at Less Than 1-2 Their Regular Price
" Nearly two thousand pair of panto, comprising the entire ar
plug stock of A. Stein & Co., Williamsport, Pa., closed out to nil for
spot rash at 45c on the dollar. To clean up all their winter stork
quickly they were willing to make this sacrifice Every pair guar
anteed not to rip, and buttons warranted to stay on Come tomor
row, expecting the greatest pants bargains you ever heard of.
for men's strong
ly sewed striped
for men's pants, in
and ciiilm res,
worth up to 3.00.
for pants that gen
erally sell up to 6,
in all fabrics and
COK..i4m b DOUGLAS,
Officer on Trial
Howard X. Glover is Charged with
Fraudulently Securing Money
While Posing as Captain.
BAN FRANCISCO. Jan. 21. Howard T.
Glover, charged with Impersonating an
officer of the United States navy, was
placed on trial today before Judge De
Haven of the United States district court.
The federal authorities assert that Olover
has secured money In all parts of the coun
try by posing as a naval captain. He was
arrested hers while negotiating for an
automobile, which hs claimed he had been
ordered to buy by the Navy department.
NAMES OF GRAND JURORS
FOR NEW TERM DRAWN
Judge, Eatelle, Robert . Smith and
D. St, JIaverly Preside at Slak-
mar I'p t List.
? V ; .p. " r- -
"a" grand jury for tue February term of
district court was drawn ' yesterday after
noon by Judge Lee Estelle, District Clerk
Robert Smith and County. Clerk D. tt.
Haverly. The twenty-three names were
drawn from the box after 240 names for the
petit jury for the term had been taken out.
Among the latter are John Latenser, the
architect, and Harry D. Byrne. Both grand
and petit juries will report February 14. '
The grand Jurors, their addresses and
their occupations, so far as the latter are
given In the Omaha city directory, are aa
A. F. Beebe, telegraph operator, 45)10
Joseph Malchln, ' butcher, 3840 Valloj
d Daugherty, 4122 B street. South Omaha.
H. H. Kruger, plumber, M South Thirty
first street. .
,Uus Tlmme, rural free delivery, Benning
ton. W. P. Crltchfleld, clerk Hayden Bros., 412
North Sixteenth street.
S. P. Peterson, shoe dealer, 2920 Hamil
W. 8. . Curtis, lnsuranos Inspector, 41)23
Hycke Mueller, Jr., rural free delivery,
P. A. Anderson, 8820 Seward street.
L. C. Wroth, restaurateur, 1416 Farnam
C. C. Sandon, rural free delivery No. 2.
Percy Amblnr. leedroaster, l i. street,
K. A. tniers, houseman Faxton & Gallag
her, 401 Houth Thirty-eighth street.
H. E. Peterson, printer, 1505 South Twen-ty-elshth
Theodore Vogel, traveling agent, 1516
J. P. Winter, dentist. 4E27 Doualaa street.
P. A. Ewold, saloonkeeper, 809 South I
F. E. Young, clerk Union Pacific, Benson. ;
O. H. Albrecht, correspondence school
superintendent, 1424 South Twenty-flf tn
George E. Westcott. 1014 North Twenty
fifth street. South Omaha.
H. Bernstein, 2216 Charles street. -L.
W. Yule, clerk Beebe & Runyan, 4213
Buidette street. .
NEW COMET IS VISIBLE
Celestial Vial tor Mar Bo Seen, In
Sontkweat .lust ' 'After '
KANSAS CITT, Jan. 21. -The new comet
was plainly visible in this vicinity tonight.
It was first noticed about oclock and was
in plain view for more than an hour, when
It set In this southwest' The comet was
first sighted from South Africa last Tues
TOPEKA, Kan., Jan. 21. The new comet
waa visible here tonight for about an hour,
falling below the horlson thirty-seven min
utes after the sunset Observations wsre
taken at the Washburn college observatory.
These showed a tall to the comet ten de
grees long, whloh was not discernible ts
the unaided eye. Prof. H. J. Woods of
Washburn says the comet waa twelve de
grees northeast of the sun and that It will
appear tomorrow night, If weather con
dltlona are favorable, much more brilliant
and for a longer period of time. .
SAN JOSE. Cel., Jan. 21. The new comet,
first seen In South Africa several days ago
and last Tuesday by astronomers of the
Lick observatory, apparently has disap
peared from view In this section of North
America. According to 4 report received
tonight from the observatory, aatronomers
on Mt. Hamilton have not been able to find
the pomet since Tuesday afternoon, when
It became obscured by clouds.
Thirteen No Moadoo More.
IDA GROVE, Ia.. Jan. a.-i8peciaJ.) Be
set on every side by the Supposedly un
lucky number thirteen, County Recorder
Joseph Murphy has'managed to go smil
ingly ahead, while Ill-fate or misfortune
has missed his pathway. His peculiarity
for encountering the number thirteen is
Illustrated by the fact that to begin with
be was born on the thirteenth of the month;
moved to Sioux City, la., on Hie thirteenth
Man's pant in wor
sted and casslmeres.
In stripes, plaids,
mixture, etc.. worth
to $2 Surplus aala
Thee pants would
ba cheap at i are
throughout. In all
stylish fabric! Sur
plus sale price
Men's custom made
trousers at leas than
half; stylish fabrics ;
clever sty lea; worth
UP to $t. Of -Surplus
sale price -
x Do a
of the month, where the family lived at 113
Thirteenth street. From Sioux City the
family came to Ida drove, arriving on the
thirteenth of the month. Now and finally
Mr. Murphy finds that by counting up the
legal documents he has recorded during the
year IMS that they total 1,318.
RANGER AFTER MABRAY GANG
Postofflce Inspectors Will Try to
Take Three Members erona
CRESTON, la,, Jan. 21.-(Speclal.)-Post-offlce
Inspector J. S. Ranger of this place,
who trailed three alleged members of the
Mabray gang, la Call, Johnaon and
Warner, to Little Rock, Ark., when these
men were released from an lndlctm -at
charging 'them with operating as members
of the Mabray outfit, and who carried a
warrant for their arrest Issued from the
Des Moines federal court, was much dis
comfited when he had to step aside and see '
the men taken in charge by the sheriff of
Qarand . couifty, Arkansas, and taken to
Hot Springs on a charged grand larceny.
Inspector Rapger had beeh working on the
cass. some' time- and whsn it was known
thai the men 'ould be discharged on the
first Indictment , hs hurried to Pulaski
county, where be hoped to take the men
and bring them to Iowa, where they are
charged With a federal offense. The In
spector Immediately left for Hot Springs,
where, If the charges against the men
prove to be a fake, he promises to cause a
clash between the state and federal author
ities and force the sheriff to turn the men
over to federal officers.
Jmry Indicts Brutal Hasband.
MONTEZUMA, la..' Jan. 21. (Special.)
Charged with moaj peculiar and atrocious
abuses he heaped upon members of his
family. Michael Wells of Montesuma was
today indicted by the grand jury for as
sault with intent to, commit great bodily
Injury. The Indictment embraces two
charges. The first of these Is that he
horsewhipped bis wife, and the second Is
that he tied the hands and feet of his
Infant child and while she was nude forced
his wife to pour molasses upon the Infant's
back so that the flies would gather and
torment it. It Is alleged that Mrs. Wells
was compelled to be a party to this cruelty
by the husband, who stood over her with a
Nebraska City BraVeraan Killed.
CRESTON. Ia., Jan. 21. (Speclal.)-C.
Melton, a brakeman, out of Nebraska City,
'"""Pwwyain aw. mi n"n tun iimias.ni .umianiiwuiis nanw""i"""'"" ui '" ' 11 ' iMviM!'m'miiimmmmmtymmmmnwmni.tin .u, n niimi) in iw'assaa;aa,aaiai i.ajmsyiinu u"ll lasaiasjs ii'wii I "" "' " w .
i ' ' .,ir., .i : ,, i.i BM.t.liainmm.r.i.M mJsi.,,,1. .,-,,...,.,,,. , -..i , . i. i .. . -, ,-,,1., ,,-, ........j I hsii ! -yN
We are compelled to sell out our suit business, because the Princftss Cloak and Suit Co., of Philadelphia, whose make we handled on the "from-maker-to-wearer"
price basis, are retiring from the retail business. .And ia order to accomplish this in the shortest time possible, we have the privilege to sell at cost
and in some instances even less than cost. Here's an opportunity to buy a suit, dr33 or top coat at prices lower than were ever offered before. - Wo will not
attempt to describe he beauty of styles, the exquisite trimmings, the good make, nor the large variety of our stock of suits, dresses, top coats, etc., but will
Just give you a hint of the present selling prices as compared with theirWular values. But to appreciate these great bargains is to see them Come!
But come at once, or you may not see all, for there are those who know what a sale of this kind means, and get away with some of the very nice things
bright and early during the progress of the sale. Be sure not to miss this sale-the greatest suit sale in Omaha."
$25.00 Suits selling out price $10.00
$30.00 Suits selling out price .'.$12.50
$35.00 Suits-selling out price. $15.00
$40.00 Suits selling out price $17.50
Cost no more than the ordinary kind 'tis simply
in the judgment of selection, and for that reason
most men select this store to supply their clothes
needs for here you can economize without sacri
fice of quality.
Saturday will end our Half Price Sale
and if there's a garment leftv back it goes to the
old price so, if you have not . taken advantage
of this chance to buy the Best Clothes in the
World at Half Price do so now t
"See Our Windows for Furnishing Good Bargains"
Union Suits Cot!ft$ht' 25 Discount
on this division, was killed shortly after
midnight Tuesday st Hastings, while en
gaged in doing some swltohtng at that
point. He was hanging to the grips on a
rear car and It Is supposed a quick. Jerk
of the car threw him to the ground. He
fell directly under the wheels, and when
found bis body was terribly mangled. He
was taken to Jted .Oak to be prepared for
burial. He was about SO years of age, and
had been working on this division but
a short time. He formerly lived at Block-
ton, Ia. He was married and bis home
was in Nebraska City.
Hushes for baecalssreat.
IOWA CITT, la., Jan. (Special.)
President George E. MacLean of the Uni
versity of Iowa has received the acceptance
of Rev. Edwin H, Hughes to deliver the
baccalaureate address for the class of 1910
at the commencement exercises -to-be beld
next June. .. . (
Rev. Mr. Hughes Is at present the
bishop of the Methodist Episcopal church
In San. Francisco, Cal. He la .an old resi
dent of Iowa, and his father was promi
nent In the Methodist church in this state
for many years. Dr. Hughes himself Is
well acquainted with college work,, having
been president of DePauw university for
Bishop Hughes was also one of the trus
tees of the Carnegie foundation fund.
Iowa News Notes.
CRESTON News of the death of Albert
Hoppe, a prominent business man here In
the '80s, has been received by relatives
from his home In St. Louis. Funeral serv
ices will be held tn St Louis Thursday,
relatives from here attending.
CRESTON Albert Keith, a pioneer resi
dent of this place and a long time business
man In the early daya of the city's his
tory. Is lying very s -rlously til at the home
of Ms son, R. S. Keith, In Des Moines, with
but little hopes of his recovery.
CRESTON In the return howling game
between the Corning Elks and Creston, re
cently brought off at Corning, the Cornlng
Ites redeemed themselves with a vengeance,
defeating the Creston Elks by 140 points.
The score stood Creston, L8M points; Corn
OTTUMWA The f-year-old son of John
Gray, who Uvea near Hayden Chapel, lies
In a critical condition as a result of being
badly burned when he fell Into a big pan
of boiling chicken feed which his mother
Consisting of New
had Just taken from the stove, where It
had been cooking.
MAR8HALLTOWN At the end Of the
first day's play tn the annual tournament
of the Iowa State Checker association, J.
W. Henderson of Grand Junction led the
field with 41 points. D. L. Barrltt of this
city was second with 42 points. J. L. Al
ice of Newell was third with 29.
MARSHALLTOWN The injury received
by Mrs. E. A. Hovey, an aged woman of
this city, when she fell ten days ago, frac
turing her hip, proved fatal today. Death
was due to valvular heart trouble and
shock resulting from the Injury. Mrs.
Hovey formerly lived at Independence,
Ia.. where Interment will take place.
FONTANKLLE Lester Lonsbury of Fon
tanclle lost a valuable horse recently In
rather a peculiar manner. Mr. Lonsbury
was on his way to a sale and bis hnrss
lagged behind a little, so that the cornet
of the sleigh bob struck the animal's hoof,
severing an artery. - The horse bled tn
death before Mr. Lonsbury could get help.
OSKALOOSA What Is believed to be
the record price for hay was paid at the
Charles A. Briney farm today, when three
stacks sold for 121. 126 and 127 a ton re
spectively.. In all there was iourteen tons,
which brought the totsl of )449. It Is
thought this pries has never been equalled
In the history bf the state. Hay Is bringing
from $14 to 111 on the market. .
IOWA FALLS Mrs. Eva Sheldon of this
city received a message from Bismarck, N.
D., yesterday stating that her son, ' Don
Sheldon, bad died suddenly In that city
the night 'before. The message gave no
Intimation of the cause of death, but It Is
supposed to have been accidental, as a
letter reoelved from Mr. Sheldon a few
days ago stated be was well and In the
best of spirits.
r.T .rnr .tmi r..vn. t. tt-ia-.
who waa recently charged in an Ottumwa
court by his divorced wife with an at
tempt to kidnap his 11-year-old daughter,
Neva Blanche, has taken the girl back to
Eldon, and claims he only took her to
Ottumwa to buy her some clothes before
he returned to his. home In Livingston,
Mont. Crayne asserts he has an much
light to the child as his former wife.
CRESTON The cottage owned by Walter
Perkins and occupied by M. W. Bowman,
Just Inside the city limits, wns burned to
the ground last night. The fire started
from an overheated stove snd some of the
ooala dropping on the floor. Both Mr. and
Mrs. Bowman were away from home when
tho tire was discovered, but neighbors be
gan at onoe to remove the contents and
succeeded 1n getting everything out before
the walls fell In.
MARSHALLTOWN Charles H. Ackert,
formerly general manager of the Iowa
Central, with headquarters in this city,
who resigned as vice president and general
ihe Princess Cloak
st and! Le
Dresses selling out price. .... . ..$0.50
Dresses selling out price. $8.00
Dresses selling out price $10.00
Dresses - Belling out price. .... .$12.50
manager of the Southern to become super
intendent of the combined Hawley lines,
assumed his duties today, according to of
ficial notice received at local headquarters.
Mr. Aokert takes charge of the Operating
departments and the maintenance of the
rights-of-way of the four lines.
KARL ANDERSON KILLED
BY FALL DOWN WELL
Hope Breaks, Letting Him " G to
Bottom Doctors Unable to
are Life. , .
Karl F. Anderson, proprietor of a brick
yard on ;, East Broadway, near, the ' oity
limits, received yesterday afternoon fatal
Injuries by falling flown a sixty-foot well
under course of construction at his pUce.
He was unconscious whsn removed to the
Jennie Edmundson Memorial hospital in an
ambulance and died shortly af ter 11 o'clock
last nlgbt bf a fractured skull.
Anderson was assisting In construction
of the well, which Is sight feet In diameter,
and after having placed Borne scantling
in position to proiecx me siaes -waa oeing
hauled to the top by two of tn ftuu... - I
When within four feet of the top the rope!
Toledo Workmen Protest '
Against Boycott on Meat
TOLEDO, O., Jan. 21. With the declara
tion in debate that the movement Is an
"Insidious attempt to rcduco the wages of
workingmon by lowering the standard of
living," the Toledo Central Labor union to
night adopted a resolution severely con
demning the meat boycott started In Cleve
land. . The resolution declares that the
movement Is "an attack upon one of our
most important industries.'
CLEVELAND. O., Jan. 21. Thirty thou
sand worktngmen and business men have
now signed the anti-meat petitions, accord
ing to F. W. Sebeltn, who is heading the
strike against the eating of meat.
To this boycott was added a strike against
and Suit Store will be
$20.00 Ladies' Coats
$25.00 Ladies' Coats
$30.00 Ladies' Coat3
$35.00 Ladies' Ccats
fcldg., 6. E. Cor. Sixteenth and Davenport 8ts.
. tin Mm i pi in i fin i . m
broke and Anderson , was precipitated to
the bottom of the wen. . In falling he evi
dently struck against some of the scant
lings, as. two long gashes , were cut In
his scajp and his body Was .badly bruised
In a number of places. . - i -
As soon, ss a now. rope' could be procured
two of the workmen descended the well
and, placing the unconscious form of An
derson to a blanket, he was hauled to the
top. nr.-'Relchenbach, on being summoned,
at once-had the Injured . man conveyed to
the hospital. .
JOHNSON SUCCEEDS GILDER
Associate" KdHof Of Ccatory Maaaslne
NEW YORK. Jan. Robert Underwood
Johnson -was. appointed editor of the Cen
tury Magaslne today in .the place of the
late Richard Watson Gilder. Mr. Johnson
had bean associate editor of the magaslne
since 16St .', ....
Persistent Advertising Is the road to Big
eggs today, when petitions, started In Jest
tonight, had 1.000 signatures. More peti
tions will be printed by morning and the
meat strikers will olreulste the anti-egg
petitions In the shops.
KANSAS CITY. Jan. . Seven hundred
recruits were added tonight to the ranks
of the small army that haa waged a war
for lower priced meat here by agreeing to
eschew-It for a month: , Every member of
Carpenters' union No. 4. the largest lsbor
organisation here, signed the pledge. Next
Sundsy a "do meat until prloes are low
ered" plan will be presented to the mem
bers of the Industrial council. This organi
sation represents more" than one-half the
labof unions In the city. ' "
CO AT O
selling out price $9.00
selling out price $10.00
selling out price $12.50
selling out price $15.00
V r in s i . ... i
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