Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 22, 1910, NEWS SECTION, Page 8, Image 8

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    THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, JANUARY 22, 1910.
8
-5
-5
4
Wcrnen's Coats a! $5
Several hundred cloaks from our Clear
ing sale, broadrloths. kerseys and
mixture, all thin on' styles.
They have been Belling up
to $15, Saturday, at
$5
ff fj ft ft ft i' ft 4 ft fJ fl?
I .11 ! I I t I 1 I I I I I ! I
H V I CI M 1 I 1 1 i W J I
Pal vsasaav., Vfc , a. - m v as"
ii i i Hi n I in vj -rrKi 3
. 1 1 r J
Muslin Underaear at 50e
Great lots of women'i night gowns,
skirts, umbrella drawers and f"f.
corset covers, a great variety" iljC
In this group, at WWW
Children's
Efraordinary Special Sale
ff&n
Coats and Women's
waiter
n n
Military
! r 4 4 fi 4 ff f4 ff 2
Special sale of
Clocks, gold clocks,
alarm clock. and
every kind of clock
mad.
Special price.
3
Cape
s
?C rt,fjft4lfi,ftfi,fi
"53 J
Great Clearing Sale of
V
All the Mount Ver
non sterling silver
pickle forks, sardine
forks, olive spoons,
salad forks, etc., at
less than one-half
jeweler' prices.
it if j & b s r
v W r If tr &' g
wiw
i' . -J k .
! .4 V 'it l.t.
lf. rim
ML V i?
MA,
t !:
i Mm P
? Ji :'i 111
Our clearing sale has offered big price advantages, but Saturday brings yotf.tjie grand
est bargains of the sale. These are groups sp3cially priced for one day, at these prices they
will be sold before the store closes Saturday night.
1
4
5
4
4
Hundreds of Vomen.s High Grada
Ulanter Cloaks
WORTH UP TO $22.50 AT $7.50
Several hundred up-to-date cloth cloaks,
including fine black broadcloths, some
with full satin linings. Many smart mix
tures. ' Come to Brandeis Saturday and
select from these cloaks that we. have
been selling as high as
$22.50. The greatest
cloak bargain ever of
fered in Brandeis
Stores, at
' ' Your Choice of Any Woman's
Long vinier Goats
In Our Entire stock, o A
This includes all our high j)
grade coats, they have been
selling up to $40 each, one day
only, at
Your Unrestricted Choice
Any Woman's Suit
In Our Entire Slock $
Including all the Latest "
Winter Models
Actually worth up to $80
SATURDAY, . ......
This is the fashionable Hudson-Fulton
been admiring some high priced suit in our
stock. You can buy it Saturday for nineteen
dollars no matter what the former price.
YOUR CHOICE OF ANY jfc
Children's Cloaks $S
In Our Entire Stock
WORTH UP TO $17.50, at. . .
Those are the prettiest little cloaks for
children ever offered at a sale your choice of
hundreds in all ages Saturday. .
YOUR CHOICE OF. ALL OUR
Oil
Wcrihup to $.00, at
7hls lot includes mdny bearskins, cara
cu, oj)OEF.uni clothe, etc:, a grand bargain.'
tJjytMltiMgBJWLeiglll
1
- illiTTaU. y '
mi
- S't" V I it
Your Choice of a big
Purchase of
Women's and Misses'
5 l
3 S Jl
Golden Wedd
5" 4 regular price
ing Brind Dessert Spoons;
e $5.50, a set of six, 2.75
4 Roger Bros., Al Table Spoons, worth
4 $1.75; set of six ., 85c
$5 Genuine 'silver filled Soup Spoons;
guaranteed to wear 25 years; set of six
gj now at 2.75
4 William Rogers & Sons AA quality
4 Soup Spoons, worth $2.50, set of six,
4 now at ...$1.39
Sale off Leather Goods
Women's fine Leather Shopping Bags, Men's
Bill Books and Purses Hundreds of varieties
at the grandest bargains in leatner ever known
in Omaha See the green tags.
fgvftf$?ftft,$ 2
1. 60 fnncr silver j
filled Jelly Spoon f"
extra epeolal, at
7Sc 4-
Silverware
4-
4-4-
4-
Sterling silver cas
ters, sterling silver
bolls, cups, ton bons,
trays, fruit bowls,
cake bankets, cream
and sugar sets, etc.,
at half regular prices
Roger Bros. Cold Meat Forks, worth
$1.25, at 49C
William Rogers Silver Chests; 6 knives,
6 forks, 6 tea spoons, 6 table spoons, 1
butter knife, 1 sugar shell, in oak
chest, now at $4.98
William Rogers 42 pieces in velvet lined
and mahogany finish chest, worth $25,
now at '.$14.75
William Rogers Al Dessert Spoons,
worth $2.00, set of six, at ... . .$1.10
Clearing Sale off Jewelry
Saturday we again reduce the prices on all
our best Watches, diamonds, fine Coral Cameos,
solid gold Stick Pins, Cuff Links. Brooches,
Chains, La Vallleres, etc. Watch for the green
tags.
rJiilitary Capes
This is the fashionable IIudson-Felton
pattern of Military Cape, with snug fit
ting military collars,
red linings and gilt but- ill
tons and trimmings,
positively worth $7.50,
Saturday, one day only
M,l,,lWW.1.Wl,Lj,ltLJU .,1,11, iiU, iU mwm
04
Human Hair Goods at Very Special Price
s
The Season's Most Popular Hair Goods Novelties:
Special bargains i n
Roman Braids one
yard long, 3 ounce,
made of natural wavy
hair $8 value, for
3.98
The turban braid
I made of natural
1 wavy hair is one
of our latest suc
cesses, 28 ins. long
-$5. value $2.98
'4"t
Switch made of fins
natural wavy 86-lnrh
hair. This length of hair
In ararce but we have a
splendid assortment of
shade and can match
any texture or color V24
values, thin sale
$15
Natural Wavy Switch
all long hair, made
In three separate
strands $8 value,
the sate price
Is
Turban Caps our own
make, 75c value 50
.$5
Straight hair aw itch
made of fine hair
24 Inches long, 3-ox.,
$8 value, C
sale price . . . .HJ
Natural Wavy Switch
24-inch, , 2 : oz., sale
price $2.08
Straight Hair Switch
18-inch, f1.25 value,
at 89
Extra large nets, with
or without rubber,
for 10
24-lnch washable hair
roll, 76c value, sale
price .50
ictok&. tax
uslin Underwear Sale
' Night Gowns, long Chemises, white
Drawers and Combination Suits,
at
i m
Women's Combination Suits and
Pieces of fine ifodermusllns, ? '
a special group,1 at '.i
-Exquisitely made and beautifully
Undermusllns, carefully sized,
at ,W .....
Petticoats,'
v .88c
Separate
$1.39
.- trimmed
51.00
4-
Saturday Specials in Drug Department
25c Hydrogen Peroxide.. . .0,
25c Sanltol Tooth Paste. .12
25c Rublfoam ......... 18c1
25c Sanltol race Cream . .14
26c Lilac Talcum Powder. .($
75c Pompellan Massage. . -50
$1.60 OrlenUl Cream ...98t
60c Java Rice Powder. . . .2G
50c Pozzonis Powder . . .2G
25c Imported Rice Powder 142
50c White Rose, Jocky Club,
Locust Blossom, Pansy Blos
som or Cashmere Boquet per
fume, special, per oz...25V
6 cakes Ivory Soap 19
16c Llquozone Soap ..... . 5
10c William's Shaving Soap 5j
$1 Traveling Cases . . T, .49
Genuine Ideal Hair Brush,
special -59
35c Whisk Brooms .... . .25J
10c Shlnola Gt
10c' Palm iDlive rioap . ... ..7
1-l'b. 20 Mule Team Borax. .$)
15c Chamois .' Q
u Do not forget that we have .
a photograph and finishing department.
FIRST AVIATION MEET ENDS
Final Feature is Race Between Cur
ting and Paulhan.
AMEEICA1? AN ' EASY WHJ1IEE
America wa
Ilnniilton Ilrenka Crank Shaft
Uuriuic ( roM-t'oautrr Fiisbt
Lint of Prises
Awarded.
LOS AN'GELeV Jan. 21. As dusk gath
ered over the old Domlngurx ranch last
night, four flying; machines that had been
crinllng In the air sailed to earth, the
aviators walked .to their UnM, the great
crowd filed down the .roadway and the
first aviation meet held In
over. .... .........
Few knew (hat one man had been near
death In those last few minutes. Charles
K. Hamilton was returning from a fifteen
mile flight toward the ocean. While a
mile from yie aviation field the crank shaft
of his machlno snapped. No one In the
crowd noticed anything wrong. Hamilton
shut off his engine and so leveled and
swayed his planes that he was wafted
gently down. It ' was me' best piece of
emergency handling of a machine that has
been seen al the meet.
" Race - Between Rivals,
Curtiss and Pauihan rivals, of the meet
furnished -the emolument for the . closing
day. Paiilhnn went up at' 1:28 o'clock fur
an endurance flight. After he had gone
two or three lap of the course, Curtiss
tarted on a ten-lap speed trial, half a lap,
of more than three-quarters of a mile be
hind Pauihan. Instantly It was seen that
a great race was on the first real race of
the ten days. The two aeroplanes, full
speed on, cam over the grandstand with
the speed of express trains. Curries, It
was plain, was gaining. He crept swiftly
on Paulhan's heels and on the third lap
after starting he reached Pauihan, flying
above. The Frenchman for a few seconds
held his own, then Curtiss, in his American
machine, forged ahead half a length and
finally a half a lap. It was no race after
that. The American machine was demon
strated as the faster beyond question. As
Curtiss rushed over Pauihan he received
the greatest applause that any of his ef
forts had galued. Pauihan went on until
he had traveled 6t.i miles and had been In
the air nearly and hour and a half. Curtiss
came dowo after a thirty-mile trip.
Race Ulvea Story of Meet.
This race gives the whole story of the
mtet. The Curtiss machines have won all
the prises for fcpeed, quick starts, perfect
lai dings and those events where a light.
Lwlft machine showed best.
Pauihan has won all the cross-country,
pascengvr carrying and endurance tests,
having a, heavier, slower machine and an
engine which ho trusts absolutely. Paul
ban has taken more tlan r,000 In prises
and has broken the world's record for
and with a passenger. Curtiss hitk broken
altitude and for cross-country flights alone
no world's records and probably will take
lees than $5,000 In prizes. . . -
Hamilton and Wlllard have taken second
and third prizes In most events.
Evolatlon of Traveling;.
The meet ended with a perfect day and
with all aviators at their best. A unique
rarade, showing the evolution of traveling,
was the feature. It was headed ' by old
Ezra Meeker of Oregon trail' fame,' seated
In the prairie schooner, ' drawn by oxen,
that took him over the plains. After hlra
camo cowboys, automobiles, burros, car
riages, balloons, dirigibles and finally the
various airships, ending with a multiplane
that looked like a harvester. Curtiss and
Pauihan walked behind the van like bash
ful schoolboys. f
A medal presentation took place and then
Pauihan went on his endurance flight. The
French machine never seemed to run so
smoothly. A. E. Cleary, . Paulhans dis
tinctly English manager, . said excitedly.
"Look at her there she goes; watch the
turn when the sun glints on the white
planes by George like a magnificent white
albatross after a thunderstorm."
List of Prise Winners.
The prizes won during the aviation meet
here follow:
Height $3,000, Louis' Pauihan, 4,166 feet,
first; $2,001). Charles K. Hamilton, 630.5 feet,
second, $000. Curtiss, no official height
taken, third.
Endurance and Tlm$3.0M. Louis Paui
han, 76.7T miles, 1:68:82, first; $2,Ou0, Charles
K.. Hamilton, iv.44 miles 8:0OH. second; $6U0,
Olenn H. Curtiss. 16.11 miles, 2t:S4H. third.
8peed, Ten Laps $3.0u0, Ulrnn H. Curtiss,
16.11 miles, 24:43. first; $2,0(10. Louis Paul-
nan, 14.11 miles. :S4H, second. . ,.
Three Laps With Passenzer 11.000. Louis
Pauihan, 4:83 miles, 8:ltH. No others con-
teKtea.
Slowest Lap (oOO. Charles K. Hamilton.
1.61 miles. 3:264k.
Quickest Start $360. Ulenn H. Curtiss. fig
feet, won.
Starting and Landing1' In fionsre t2?A
CI arles K. Wlllard won. Score perfect.
Cross-Country $10,000, Pauihan won.
Charles K. Hamilton will go from here
to San Diego and atempt to get the world's
record for altitude now held by Pauihan.
Glenn H. Curtiss will leave tomorrow for
Hammondsport, N, T. Charles K. Willard
will go to Portland, Or. Louis Pauihan,
with Malsson and Mlscarol, will leave to
morrow for San Francisco.
It Is probable that Pauihan will fly In
Salt Lake City and Denver and reach New
Orleans for the Mardl Gras celebration.
troubled waters at
here a year ago.
the annual meeting
DRAKE'S FOOT
IALL SCHEDULE
Annonncement of Games to Be Played
Hade by Griffith.
DES MOINES. ' la.. Jan. 21. (Special.)
Manager-Coach John L. Griffith of Drake
university yesterday announced the foot
ball schedule for his team this coming
year. It Is shown that the Drake team
will be forced to meet a number of stiff
opponents next year. Three other Mis
souri valley teams will be battled with
next fall, Kansas. Ames and Iowa. One
"Big Eight" eleven will be tackled In Il
linois and the other games will be with
state teams. , ,
The schedule next season Is as follows:
October 1 Des Moines college, at Des
Moines.
October 8 Illinois, university, at Cham
paign. October 15 Coe college, at Des Moines.
October 22 Kansas university, at Des
Moines.
October 29 Simpson college, at Indtanola.
November 6 Grmnell college, at Des
Moines.
November 12 Iowa university, at Iowa
City.
Thanksgiving Day Iowa State college
(Ames), at Des Moines.
JACK JOHN SO IS LOCKED UP
Negro
GOLFERS MAY GET TOGETHER
Indications that Western and . Na
tional Associations Will Agree.
NEW YORK, Jan. 11. At no time within
the last three months, since the line of
cleavage again appeared between the
United States Golf association and the
Western Uolf association has the prospect
of an agreement been so encouraging as
Just on the eve of the annual meeting of
the national association, to be held In
New York tomorrow nlaht. Several dale-
gates from, the west have already arrived
and much ran be Inferred from their ex
pressions. Half a dosen of them hold th
voting proxies for three times as many
clubs. A hopeful feature' for peace Ilea In
the fact that two of the chief spokesmen
will be Sllss II. Strawn of Chlcaao and
Lelghton Calkins of New York, who were
principally responsible for smoothing th
Thin? Pah?
Comull uout doctor fm!u akoul mtJlcal mat-
Ur$. .noux. Tni him. Da h op. larton. A blood purifier, a nerve tonic,
holla hit advic d all limn.
All run down, easily tired, thin, pale,
nervous? And do not know what to
take ? The a go direct to your doctor.
Ask his opinion of Ayer's non-alcoholic
Sirstpsrilla. N o alcohol, no srirau-
1 strong alterative, sn sld to digestion.
Pnalllst la Charged with
Felonious Assault. . ,
NEW YORK. Jan. 21. "Jack" Johnson.
the champion negro pugilist, was arrested
here last night, charged with felonious
assault, and at midnight the prospects
were that he wuld have to remain In a
cell at police headquarters until morning.
Felony cases are not taken to the night
court and his release could only be brought
about by getting a pollen magistrate out
of bed to accept ball,- George Little, the
negro's manager, scurried away from po
nce neadquarters to get busy, while John
son, showing every tooth In his head de
spite his predicament.' was locked up.
Nathan Plnder, a black friend of th
fighter'. Is the accuser. He and Johnson
got into a fight while sitting In a cafe
early yesterday. At headquarters the
fighter admitted that he had struck his
old friend and said that his only regret
was that he had not hit him hard enough.
finder was swathed In bandages.
BOWLIXG TOURNAMENT OPENS
Two Teams from Bellvllle, III., and
Foarteea Local Tennis Plnri
ST. LOUIS, Jan. 21. The middle weat
bowling tournament opened here last night
with seventy-six five-men teams, 117 dou
bles and 221 Individuals entered. Fourteen
local five-men teams and two teams form
Belleville, 111., shot tonight. No high scores
were made. Visiting teams from Ne
braska, Iowa and Kansas will bowl Satur
day and Sunday. Prises aggregating $3,600
will be awarded. '
Moines won the state checker champion
ship here. H. F. Wood of Oskaloosa was
second ana w. A. wasson 01 Marsnaii
town third.. Old officers were re-elected.
Marshalltown gets the next tournament.
BENDER TO COACH ST. LOUIS
Nebraska Athlete Signs Contract with
School at the Mound City.
ST. LOUIS. Jan. 21. John Bender, who
coached the Haskell Indian foot ball team
last year, was signed by St. Louis uni
versity tonight to coach the 1910 squad. He
succeeds William Warner, a brother of
Glenn Warner of Carlisle. Warner had a
bad season In St. Louis last year and was
not recalled.
' Minneapolis to Come Here.
The Minneapolis American association
team will train in Des Moines with the
champions of the Western league, the same
as last year. After a short training season
exhibition games will pe played by Min
neapolis at Omaha, Sioux City and Lin"
coin.
INSURGENT MEETING QUIET
Lincoln Convention Attended by Few
Republicans.
KANSAS OFFICER TICKLES DEMOS
Bring; Ont Warm Feeling from Polk
County Populist No Resolutions
Passed Committee to Be
Named.
Ames Beats Wealeyaa
UNIVERSITY PLACE, Neb.. Jan. JL
( Spec la Telegram.) in a closely contested
game here last night the Ames Aggies de
feated th Wesleyan basket ball team, 40
to 37. Th game was played under the
Intercollegiate rules, which handicapped
Wesleyan somewhat, this being their first
game at this kind of ball. , Ames had
much the better of It In th first half,
their forwards scarcely missing a chance,
while th Coyotes missed many chances.
Score first half, Ames 24, Wesleyan 11.
Wesleyan strengthened in the second
half, but could not carry off the game.
The goal throwing of Brown and Herbert
of Ames were very good, while Meyer,
Swan and Slmonds did the best work for
Wesleyan.
New Rale Substitutes.
NEW YORK, Jan. 2L President Lynch
of the National league ha decided that
In the future, before a substituted player
can actually b considered In th game
be must first report to the umpire, ut
as Is done in foot ball. Is, la th captain's
duty, according to Lynch, to report changes
In the lineup, and for every omlnston to'
do so is to be rind K. I'reeloent Lypch
decided on this cure of th substitute evil.
Jrnalaas Checker Ft pert.
MAHBHAI.LTOWN, la , Jan. 'll.-Hj-'
Shooting Called
Accidental
Lawyer Says if Guy JIarley Killed
His Mother He Was Not at
Fault. ,
LOGAN. Ia., Jan. a.-(Spectal.)-The Guy
Marley murder trial began yesterday
with a direct charge of murder In the
statement of the prosacutlon to the Jury.
The defense uncovered it position In the
statement to the Jury that "if Guy Marley
shot his stepmother it was accldntal and
while he was under the Influence of liquor."
Mrs. Oeorge Weatherly was the first
witness examined by th state after the
opening statements. She said the Marley
family lived on a farm belonging to her
self and husband, and that on the after
noon of Thursday, December 1. 1909, Moute
Marley, aged 13, notified her of his mother's
condition. She told the story of Mrs. Mar
ley's coming and that she (Mrs. Weath
erly) went .out and met Mrs. Marley, who
had one arm almost severed from the
body, was weak with loss of blood and
praying that she might not die. After as
sisting .Mrs, Marley Into th house she
telephoned Dr. Helse of Missouri Valley,
who came and amputated the arm and
attended Mrs. Marley until th date of her
death, December 12.
Dr. Helse of Missouri Valley, who am
putated Mrs. Marley's arm at the Weaih-
erly farm December I and also attended
Mrs. Mirley as a physician until the even
ing before the morning on which she
died, said Mrs. Marley was able to answer
all of his questions Intelligently, that her
mind wns perfectly clear and that she
volunteered information of her own ac
count and -that Mrs. Marley's death was
due to the effects of the gunshot wound.
Monte Marley, Roxy Marley and Platte
Marley testified today In the Marley mur
der trial that their half brother, Guy
MarUy, once threatened to kill their
mother with a knife and Mrs. Marley fled
to Mrs. William Ryan' In the night to
save her llfo when threatened and was
pursued, by Guy Marley. Mrs. William
Ryan corroborated th testimony of th
Marley children In that Mrs. Marley came
to her home without wraps, a distance of
ever two mile. In th night to escape
Guy Marley. The gun with which th
shooting was don later was la evidence.
1
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Jan. 21. (Special Telegram.)
The attempt of a bunch of politicians of
Lincoln to stampede the republican party
against President Taft and the national
republican administration was tried out at
the Oliver theater last niht, and the party
still stands pat.
The meeting will go down in history 1 for
what It did not do rather than for what
It did do; for the number of speakers who
did not speak rather than for the speakers
who did; for the number who did not at
tend rather than for the number who did
attend.
Though advertised for several weeks as
a state meeting, the number of republicans
who attended from outside of Lincoln could
have been counted on the fingers of two
hands and probably one. The Oliver theater
was secured by the self-styled Insurgents
at a cost of $&0. The lower floor of the
Oliver seats SOO and there were more than
100 vacant seats. Nq seat was occupied In
the gallery or balcony. And in the crowd
were such grand old republicans as Richard
L. Metcalfe, George Rogers, John M.
Devlne, George W. Berge, Colonel Belser
of Polk county and Charles Wooster, and
such grand old reformers as John C. Fre
mont McKeason, "Bud" Llndeey, Paul
Clark, H. M. Bushnell, Joe Johnson, "Bill"
Clark, George A. Adams and Ed Hays, and
Dr. Harry Foster of literary fame.
Speaker Slide Ont.
But if the audience was disappointing to
the pushers of the movement, certainly the
failure of advertised speakers to appear
was a calamity. Ex-Congressman J. J. Mc
Carthy, heralded by the insurgent press
this afternoon as being on the ground with
horns sharpened to hook, for some unex
plained reason failed to appear. Lieutenant
Governor M. R. Hopewell, advertised as a
speaker by tho preac of the Insurgents, was
not there, and neither was E. P. Brown,
heralded by the same press as an insur
gent of rare virtue, and neither did Chief
Justice M. B. Reese leave the old fireside.
and he was invited to take a prominent
part in the meeting. The absence of Attor
ney General W. T. Thompson left a vacant
space In the hall. In fact, practically all
of the 9,000 Insurgents, which Mr. Thomp
sons paper Indicated were tearing their
hair to get to this meeting, were for some
rtason detained elsewhere.
Aa stated by Chairman Love, the meet
Ing was called for the purpose, not of de
nounclng President Talt. but to form nn
organisation with the object In view ot
sending to Washington men who would
help th president carry out his policies.
But th greater object of the meeting came
out when C. C. Flansburg, who Is one of
the leading lights of the Anti-Saloon league,
announced that th lssu In Nebraska was
county option. H urged that every voter
Insist upon every candidate for th legtHla
ture and for th sensta expressing himself
gave a history of the fight for temperance
legislation and denounoed Senator Burkett
for falling to introduce an .amendment to
the revenue laws to provide that liquor
should not be shipped Into a dry territory.
County option with him overshadowed
every other question before the people.
Colonel Reiser's "Amen."
The political complexion of the audience
was shown when Attorney General F. S.
Jackson mentioned that Mr. Bryan had
said the republicans could not revise the
tariff downward because of the Interests
in the party.
Colonel Belzer of Polk county, populist,
let out a terrific "Amen." This was fol
lowed by such laughter and applause that
the speaker felt Impelled to give the his
tory of the democratic party's action In
congress for the benefit of the democrats
in the audience. Mr. Jackson, without get
ting specific, said the tariff revision was
not In accord with the promises of the
party, and he blamed congress for this
and not the president. He dwelt at length
upon the Steel trust. He spoke cooly and
without passion, not unlike his namesake,
Senator Harry Jackson of Beatrice, to
whom Mr. Jackson said he was not re
lated. Mr. Jackson insisted that the government
had got away from the people and was
now In the hands of Speaker Cannon, and
the only way to get It back was to unhorse
the speaker.
In the face of that remark. Mayor Love j
announced to the audience that he had
been authorized to appoint a committee of
twenty-five,' four from each congressional
district and one at large, to keep up the
movement. No vote was taken on that
proposition and no man in the audience
was given an opportunity to name that
committee from the floor as the Insurgents
had done at Washington. The power was
all in the hands of the chairman of the
meeting. The mayor announced that he
would make his selections later.
Dr. Harry Foster of Omaha, who has
risen to some fame as a writer of letters,
said before the meeting that he came be
cause he expected the insurgents to be
leaders in Nebraska politics, and he wanted
to get in on the ground floor. After the
meeting he said: "I am sorry I came. It
was not as lively as I thought it would
be."
There Is evidently very poor train con
nection In Nebraska, because Senator
Wtltse of Ceiar county was advertised as
one of the speakers providing he could
make train connections. He failed to itet
here.
C. O. Whedon was not present owing to
a death In his family and his name was
not mentioned.
Tho name of Congressman Norrls waa
mentioned once by Mr. Jackson and sev
eral applauded. When Mr. jHckson men
tioned ex-President Roosevelt to succeed
President Taft there was scarcely a ripple.
The meeting was under way about 8:15
and tho work was done and It was ad
journed at 9:35.
On the stage were seated Mayor Love,
C. C. Flansburg and Attorney General
Jackson. In the box to the right were Joe
Johnson and George Adams, and behind
them were Judge W. H. England and Dr.
Harry Foster.
There was no music. . The meeting began
without formality and closed without frills.
Inasmuch as the city is full of farmers
who are here attending their annual meet
ln0H, and on two occasions this week the
Oliver has been "sold out," It was the
general Impression that they preferred to
pay for a show rather than to hear dis
gruntled politicians and offlceseekers sob
over their starving condition. .
Children like Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edy and It Is prompt In effect as well as
pleasant to take. '
STREET BRAWLERS ARRESTED
Four Women and Three Men Locked
Up as Result of sv
Row.
E. B. Downer of Grand Island received
seven bad cuts on the scalp lawt night In a
fight in front of 1315 Capitol avenue.
Downer and wife came to Omaha Tuesday
night to visit, he says, with Mrs. Down
er's mother. Last night they went to a
picture theater and after the show were
on their way home when they were as
saulted by a gang of men. Downer says
a young fellow Insulted his wife a,nd that
he trlfd to dnfend her. He came out of
the scrimmage badly cut up. 1
The police took Addle Bennett, JlesHle
Wilson, Mrs. E. B. Downer, Mabel O'N'ell,
E. B. Downer, A. M. Clauson and II. V.
Petty to the station. Downer's wounds
were dressed by Dr. T. T. Harris, assistant
Jail surgeon.
THE ONLY REMEDY
FOR BLOOD P0IS0II
Tho first symptom of Contagious Blood Poison Is usually a littlo sore or
nicer, so insignificant that often no attention la Rivon It. But when tho
blood becomes moro fully Infected with tho virus tho mouth and throat got
soio, glanas in the neck and groin swell, and somotlmos ulcerate, forming
sores and ulcers, the hair comes out, copper colored spots appear on tho
body, and where the disease is allowed to remain in .the system the poison
frequently penetrate deeper end attacks tho bones. S. 8. S. Is tho true
antidote for Contagious Blood Poison tha only remedy that i3 ablo to got
&t the very root of tho trouble and remove evory particle of tha virus from
the circulation; at tho same time 8. 8. B. acts with upbuilding and tonio
effect on every portion of the system. As soon as the system gots under the
influence of S. 8. 8. the symptoms beprln to disappear and soon a perfect
cure is made. 8. 8. 8. can be used in the privacy of one's own home and a
permanent cure effected. To aid those who wish to cure themselves at
tome we hava prepared a special Home Treatment book which contains
much valuable information to Contagious Blood Poison Sufferers. With,
the aid of this book and the use of 8.8.8. a cure can ba effected in every
case. We will send this book, and also any medical advice, desired free to
all who write.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLAHTA, CA,
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tTb key to the situation We Want Ads.
on this question. Then Mr. Flansburg
ctal
Telegram.; U. o. JenultigS 01' Dta