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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 27, 1910)
TIIE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: NOVEMBER 27, 1910.
GARRETT TO PREACH SERMON'Morc Fine Homes to
fiiihop of Dallas to Take Tart in the
Beecher Consecratiou. j
FOE THREE DECADES IN WEST;
ed Trill Prelate I'roinliiral KlK-j
ri la Earlier History f tuurru
la the Trans-MNsourl
Rt. Kev. Alexander Chsries liarrett.
bishop of Lsllae. will peach the rrmon at
the ron.s'cration of I 'fan Reec In r Hls.iop
Jarred has been acemded t lie honor be- j
Mum h u first bifhop of the cliuich to
b consecrated c?t of the Missouri river.
Tlila third ordination of IiIh took place In 1
Trinity cathedial Ucceiiibcrr -'0. 1ST!, a littie1
less than Udrty-t.U' yea. a prior t' the da I
when a third dean ol Trinity l elevated to
the bishopric. Bishop (lariett Ih now inoic j
than 7 yeara old and ktill vigorous.
Bishop Garrett and the other bishops i
conilng will arrive Tuesday night or rail I
Wednesday morning and all probably will '
be her in time to communicate at the flrt
service of the day, a celebration of the Lu
charlst at 7.3U. The celebrant will be Kev.
I". C. Taylor, rector of Christ church of
Morning praer will be read at S 30. the
service being conducted by lie v. P. U.
Snow, rector of St. Luke's. Kearney. The
consecration service wilt begin at 10. It
Is announced that besides the clergy of this
diocese and of the missionary district of
Kearney, other participants In the gift of
the Kplscopal ring are the Women's auxil
iary of Mullen and Chancellor It. It. Uoi th
l.ltarajr Provide Service.
The liturKy of the Protestant Episcopal
church provides regular form for the con
secration of bishops, the service lfKinnniK
with the reading of the Collect, the presid- I
Ing bishop generally doing this. Then an
other bishop reads the Epistle and a third
reads the UospeU
The rubrio then provides: "Then shall
follow the Klcene Creed, and after that
iho Sermon, which being ended, the Elected
Bishop, vested with his rochet, shall be
presented by two Bishops of this church
unto tlie Presiding Uishop. or to the lilshop
appointed, sitting In his chair near the
Holy Table, the Bishops who present him
saying" there ends the rubrio and the or
der of service goes on):
"Reverend Father In Go, we present
unto you this godly and well-learned man
to be Ordained and Consecrated lilshop."
The rubric continues: "Then shall the
Presiding lilshop demand testimonial of
the person presented for Consecration, and
shall cause them to bo read. He shall then
require of him the following Promise of
Conformity to the Doctrine, Discipline and
Worship of the Protestant Episcopal
"In the nam of God, Amen. I, ( ).
chosen bishop of th Protestant Episcopal
church In ( ), do promise conformity
and obedience to the Doctrine. Discipline
and "Worship of the Trotestant Episcopal
church In th United State of America.
Bo help me, Qod, through Jeau Christ."
Th swearing of the oath la followed by
a prayer and then come th examination.
The last question asked la this:
Ckaxl tr aid Merry.
"Will you show yourself gentle and
ccrclful for Christ' sake .to poor and
needy people, and to all stranger destitute
Th answer is; "I will so show myself,
by God' help."
Following a prayer, th bishop-elect, not
yet a bishop for he 1 not until th three
bishop hav consecrated him, retire and
put on th other robe of a bishop while
th choir and congregation tine softly,
"Venl Creator Splrltua," "Com Holy
Ghost, our Soul Inspire, And lighten with
celestial fir. Thou th annolnting Spirit
art. Who didst thy seven-fold gifts Impart."
To era ax three mora vers.
Another prayer follow this hymned In
vocation of th Holy Ghost and then come
th actual consecration, "Then," says the
rubric, "th Presiding Bishop and Bishops
present shall lay their hands upon the Head
of th Elected Bishop, kneeling before
them." Th laying on of hand according to
the doctrine of th Apostolic' Succession
has ever been practiced in th consecra
tion of bishop and Is. derived from the re
ception of the Holy Ghoet by the apostles
on the first Whitsunday.
C'oatasaaloa aad Benediction.
The presiding bishop after th consecra
tion delivers an exhortation. A communion
service follows, the general congregation
not going to the altar and th service con
clude with this benediction:
"The Peace of God, which passeth all
understanding, keep your hearts and minds
In the knowledge and love of God. and of
Ills Son Jesus Christ, our Lord: And the
Blessing of God Almighty, th Father, th
Son and th Holy Ghost, be amongst you
and remain with you always, Amen."
Cooley Wants Dams
Across the Mississippi
Chief Engineer of Waterway Associa
tion in Address Attacks Presi
ST. IiOna, Nor. M. Dams across th
aflaalaslppl river which would furnish an
Immense electric power and would Insure
th depth of th channel desired by the
Lake to th Gulf Deep Waterway asso
ciation war a part of th plan outlined to
th association's convention here today by
Lyman E. Cooley of Chicago, chief en
gineer f the association.
ltr. Cooley told how he had shown his
map and outlined hi plarr to a congres
sional committee last April and how he
had apent an hour and a half giving th
same demonstration to President Taft.
"And flv months later." he said, "when
I railed on the president he had forgotten
which side of th waterways question I
Cooley said a fourteen-foot channel from
th Gulf of St, Lawrence to th Gulf ot
Mexico could be obtained for less than th
cost of th Panama canal.
He said a nine-foot channel would blight
the waterway project.
Forty Witnesses for
Erdman to Be Called
State Will Spend Almost Thousand
Dollars in Fees for Defendant in
Witness fee In the trial of Frank Erd
man. charged with dynamiting th homo
of Tom Dennlson. which will be confmenced
In the criminal division of district court
December 6. will amount to about $1,000.
wluch the county will have to pay. Th
stale will subpoenas about sixty witnesses.
Including those used In rebuttal. The de
fence will us about forty witnesses and
probably more, accoiding to John O.
Velser. Erdman's attorney. Witnesses re
ceive S2 a day for every day they atlenJ
court, even If only for a few minutes
Juhn Cunningham, charged with stabbing
John fi. Bell with Intent to kill, will face
trial Monday mornln,-. As soon as Cun
iilt gham's trial U finished Urorge John
son, charged with wife murder, will be
placed oa trial.
T. J. O'Brien Bujs still More Property
on Which to Build Himself
Saf in Palrac: .. continue regularly
ieuit;int promise of many handsome
I omrs erei ifd In the region. Saturday the
Dundee ltrally company sold to T. J.
O linen ot the lUnsha hotel, a tract f
two and one-quarter n r i, which with a
pievlous pun h:iRe of tu and one-half
r f. g.ws Mr. O flilrn a holding of
four and tnrce-fuurtlis acri
The consideration for the t-ccond sale Is
iZ.HD. Mr. U Itrten Intends to build in the
not distant fut'irc, a home whli h will
be on" of the handsomest In pa. i acres.
His purchase is in one' of the choice
parts of the hill-topped district. It lies
Just west of the W. A. Paxton tract and
home, nd accordingly borders the Dode
Btr.el road on one side. Directly opposite
Is trie residence built by I w. Kenn.ird.
Mr. Ktnnard s father Intends to build :i
house lor himself alongside his son's
Thu new home of James M. ItiiKan H
nixt In line with th Kennard homes,
built and prospective, on the south side
of the Dodso road, which, though not in
Fairacres proper, are Just across the
thoroughfare, and which by reason of
their style are also quite worthy to be
considered as part of Fairacres.
Like most hotel men, Mr. O'lirlen decid
edly prefer to have a home of his own,
separate and considerable distance liom
the hotel Itself. Mr. O'Brien always spends
the morning and early afternopu In h.s
home, not generally teaching the hotel
until I p. m.
Atlantic Tax Scandal
Case is Settled
Judge Thornell's Decision Exonerates
Attorneys Goodspeed and Rocka
fellow from Wrongdoing.
ATLANTIC, la., Nov. 36. (Special Tele
gram.) Judge Thornell in the district
.ourt decided the tax scandul case today,
completely exonerating County Attorney
B. A. Goodspeed and Attorney J. hi.
Rockafellow, one of the oldest attorneys
of the Cass county bar, from charges of
fraud recently preferred here.
The case grew out of a subsidy tax for
Atlantic Northern & Southern railway.
Three citizens. P. T. Stafford, now de
ceased: C. P. Meredith and Wilson Prall,
whose aggregate wealth Is more than a
million dollars. Joined In the petition to
re-open the tax case and alleged that
Goodspeed and Rockafellow had defrauded
them by acting as their attorney and at
the same time dickering with the railway
officials. It was charged the attorneys had
entered Into agreement to test the tax
for fees of ISO each and that they settled
the case out of court and received $1,000
from the railroad.
Several large property owners In Cas
county formed an association and sub
scribed liberally to defeat the tax. Prior
to settlement of the case, the attorneys
mentioned, called members of this com
pany together, advised them of the status
of the case and the attorneys were In
structed, so the court finds, to settle the
case. The defendant In the case, D. W.
Smart, the on name appearing in th case,
so Instructed the lawyers. 'That
there were others Interested who were
not mentioned In court, the- court finds
makes no difference In' th case.
The case attracted wide attention ' be
cause of the charges made against such
prominent lawyers. County Attorney
Goodspeed was so em aged at the charges
that' he engaged . In a street fight with
Wilson Prall one ot the applicants. The
court finds no evldencs of fraud on the
part ot Goodspeed and Rockafellow,- and
refuses to open th case again.
Mail Carrier Held
for Robbing Mails
Ulysses A. Brown of Kearney to Ap
pear Before Jndge Munger
Ulysses A. Brown a letter carrier who
has been In the service at Kearney for sev
eral years, was brought to Omaha Satur
day morning by Deputy United States Mar
shal Sammuns of Kearney on the charge
of opening letters entrusted to him for de
livery. Brown was Indicted by the federal grand
Jury at Its recent session. He will appear
before Judge Munger ot the federal court
Monday morning. Meanwhile he Is in the
custody of the marshal.
Brown, who Is about SO years old. has a
wife and three children residing In Kear
ney. It is reported that Mrs. Brown Is
almost prostrated. Brown Is the son of M.
A. Brown, postmaster of Kearney, and also
widely known as the editor ot a Kearney
newspaper. The youna- man's reputation
has heretofore been of th best, and great
surprise resulted from his arrest. It is re
ported by th federal authorities that he
has owned up to everything, and that he
confesses that he has been rifling mail for
the last two yeara lie was caught at last
by means of decoy letters mailed by postal
officers. It is said that his alleged pecu
lations netted him comparatively little
FORMER BANKERS ARRESTED
FIT Men ( haraed with Violating- Na
tional Bssklss l is at Ar
ARKANSAS CITi, Kan.. Nov. 26. N. I).
Kaunders and W. A. Wilson of Kansas
C:ty. Mo.; Q. U. Brown. G. T. I?acatow'
and Thomas Ilalrd of this place, were
bound over to the district court today fur
trial by Justice of the Peace Melntlre. The
men are former officers and directors of
the Citizens' and Farmers' Slate bank of
Arkansas City, which failed two years ago.
Mr. Wilson is charted with signing a
false statement as to the condition of the
bank, while the others face this chars
and another of having received deposits
after they knew the bank to be Insolvent.
All cave bond, ranging in amount from
$1 000 to ftOUQ.
The bank still owes the depositors t per
otnt of their money.
BAR MEETINGJS CALLED OFF
Association Deride In Let the Cur4
Handle Ike Matter Vader
Const de rut Ion.
Meeting of the Omaha liar association to
ronMder th John Keiumerling bribery and
juror intimidation scandals, which was to
have been held in the criminal court room
in the county building Saturday at 1 p. m.,
was called off by the officers of the asso
ciation Saturday morning. Asked why the
meeting would not be held T. 1. Weaver,
president of th association, said:
We decided that it is beat to leave the
matter entirely in the hands of the courts.
We feel that if the association at this time
should take any action it might be miscon
strued to mean that th association
thought th regular authorities would Hot
do what they should. W bcllev they will
and therefor w decided to hold no met
ir.g al this tlm.'
AD CLUB TO BOOST FOR FUND'Laiid Owners Make
Mor. Backing for Morcment Seeking
NAME COMMITTEE OF HUSTLERS '
Henry R. r.rrlss Heads Crowd at
Worker Who Mill Farther later
e nf irkrmr Resolution
The Omaha Ad club has Joined the
ranks of the boosters for an appropriation
by the next leslslature to advertise the
resources of Nebraska The Ad club will
(tlve strong backing to the movement,
which will, f the legislature acts In ac
cord, result In Increased population of
the state an! expand H.s commerce Indus
try and a!ue of farm land.
The Ad club has adopted a resolution
favoring an appropriation of $25,000 for
thlc work. What Is better than a resolu
tion, the club luis appoint, d a committee
composed of rea! huctlorn, who will work
in I'rson for the passnge of the bill.
Henry . Orinij Is chairman of this com
tnl I tee art'l tiie other members are Z. T.
Scv .hr, B ; llastlnps, H. K. Newhranch,
George Gliles;.e, I!. K Sunderland and
IVnn. P. t'o'!ra
This committee. cnhich is nnriTiarllsfln
In Its personnel, will uree the merits of !
the proposition snd will exact no prom-S
lies whatever as to what channels the j
money appropriated shall flow through, I
nor will the committee ruert nv unfair
influence 'o get the necessary votes. Hut
til..- committeemen will .rk like beavers
to get t lie apropriatlon slowed
The Ad club committee will co-operate
with similar committee apolnted by the
Nrbraska State Association of Commer
cial Clubs and the Nebraska Press asso
ciation committee. Will A. Campbell Is
chairman of the Unite! Commercial
clubs' committee nml Arthur C Thomas
heads the Press association committee.
Both happen to be members of the Omaha
These committees will soon have a
Joint merlins to decide upon a plan of
campaign. Many lines of approach have
come Into mind and the work will be so
systematized thai there will bo no con
centration of fire here and scattering
REED HOME IS TO BE REBUILT
Country Residence of A. I.. Iteed to
Rise from (he Ashe of Re
A. I.. Reed will at once rebuild his coun
try home near Benson, making use of the
part of the building uneaten by the tire
of a few days ago. The lower walls and
the foundation are Intact. Mr. Reed's loss
was about $9,600 in the fire, and that it was
not greater was due to the efforts ot the
"millionaire firemen" who saved th
furniture and ate the roast beef cooking
for dinner when the fire broke out.
The home when completed anew will
stand Mr. Reed about $15,000. In the mean
time he and Mrs. Reed are living at 3512
Harney street In a residence rented from
Mrs. H. D. Foye.
YOUNGEST VICEROY IN CHINA
Chans; Mlsg Chi. the Governor
Canton, I Very Proares
PEK1N. Nov. 26 (Special to The Be.)
Chang Ming Chi, an able and progressiva
man, has been appointed acting viceroy of
Canton. He Is the youngest governor In
Great Britain Is offering China a new
opium agreement on the most liberal terms,
which Is expected In conjunction with th
change of viceroys at Canton, to avert the
possibility of further friction.
Persistent Advertising Is the Road to Big
C) THAT WE MUST VACATE OUR PRESENT BUILDING JANUARY 1,
( IS A CERTAIN FACT THAT YOU WELL KNOW OF. AS WE TOLD
P YOU BEFORE, OUR MOVING INDICATES NO CHOICE OF ACTION
KJ ON OUR PART. HAD WE HAD OUR OWN WAY IN THE MATTER WE
Q CERTAINLY WOULD REMAIN WHERE WE ARE If not indefinitely,
Oat least we would take a year's time in which to seek another location. As
yon well know, unexpectedly, and against all our calculations, we lost the
lease on this building and
White iho prices
EXACTLY LIKE ILLUSTRATION
and a most wonderful offer.
Made of sold oak finished golden,
largo bevel French plate mirror,
oval shape, carved mirror frame.
'worth $20, sale
SALE OF STOVES
$10 00 Soft Coal Heaters, cast Iron
top and base, steel drum, nickel
trimmings, sal J 4 BT
$15 00 Soft Coal Heaters, extra
large sixe, full blue steel drum,
nickel side w ings and toot rets.
strong heater, sal Oft K(
$17 f.O Cook Stoves, four large 1
Inch lids, good slxed fir box,
large flues, strong baking oven.
nl krl trimmings, CI 1 fie:
sala price V A A .iJcJ
$35 00 Bsc turners, first-clan
medium priced stove, a good
heater, automatic feed, nickel
$40 00 Gold C'otn Kasa Burners,
large heat radiating surface,
most r-owerful and economical
base burner t-oiistrurtrd. richly
Protest to Board
Delegation of Thirty-Five Voice Ob
jections to Proposed South
Omaha Burial Ground.
Protest against the establlshmert of a
cemetery near Forty-fourth and I, streets,
South OmatiX by Christie Brothers and .
Kainam Smith was made by about thirty
five Indignant owners of property adjacent
to the proposed bur.al ground at Saturday
morning's meeting of the Hoard of County
Commissioners. Similar protest already
had been made to the South Omaha city
County Commissioner Bedford, acting as
spokesman for the Ixmrd. told the protest
ers that the board will look Into the mat
ter and give relief if possible.
I'anlel J. Klynn and Marjytan Prank
were the leaders of the protesters. Fol
lowed by the other Indignant cltixens of
the south city they swept Into the county
commissioners' loom shortly before the
houtd convened. t
Messrs Klynn and Frank declared that
ihey knew nothing of the proposed estab
lishment of the cemetery vtniil they were
told that the county board hail vacated the
streets snd sllevs In the tract which is to
be u..ed hy the burial ground promoters.
They said the county should have given
them some notice that a petition for vaca
tion had been filed. They said the finan
cial calue of their properties will be af
fected If the establishment of the cemetery
Is permitted. Their water is secured from
wells, they said, and these will become con
taminated. Chairman Bruning of the board said that
the board was given to understand that
there was no objection on anyone's part to
the vacation and that it was not given to
underttand that the tacatlon was desired
In order. that a cemetery might be estab
lished. Routine buslna consumed the rest of
the county commissioners' weekly session.
Peter Klsasser and George liauptman,
the newly elected commissioners, took their
seats, having been sworn Into office by
County Judge Leslie.
Burlington Ready for
Holiday Freight Rush
New Terminal Station Nearly in Shape
for Handling of Traffic One
With one section of th new freight house
completed except for th placing of the
doors and scales th Burlington declares
all ready for handling the holiday freight
rush. When the tracks are placed trains
can ba run to the new depot.
The other two 184-foot sections being
built are In process of being finished. The
second section will be In readiness by the
end of this week and th third section la
being roofed. Th brick construction on
th third part has been delayed by short
age of pressed brick.
Th work of laying th track for the
freight house has been delayed because
th retaining wall built as a part ot th
terminal work was found to be placed over
a soft spot requiring piling.
"W have been delayed somewhat In this
respect, but otherwise th work has prog
ressed entirely satisfactorily." said G. W.
Holdrege, general manager. "By New
Tear's If everything goes right along we
should have everything Installed and be
moving freight there."
A Lit Seatear
ot suffering with lung and throat trouble
Is quickly commuted by Dr. King's New
Discovery. 60c and $100. For sale by
Beaton Drug; Co.
must positively vacate by January
should demand cash ve, however, extend
StU of EXTENSION TABLES
$8.00 Extension Tshlet.
strongly constructed, highly
finished In a beauUful
golden, top fitted with
loot slides, CI Kfk
sala prlc J.UU
$12 60 Extension Tables, made
of American quartered -oak,
stock, highly polished, foot
extension slides, Crf Kft
sal price V ' OU
111 SO Extension Tables, mas
sively constructed, five
heavy pillar legs. 8 foot ex
tension slides, CO Kf
Tables, large circular tops.
made of selected slock.
SALE CF DRESSERj
$15 00 D renders, made of care
fully selected stock, three
large drawers, dovetail con
structlun, trench, plate mir
rors, sale U 7K
$20.00 Uressers, made of
stock, highly polished, pat
tern shaped lYench bevel
$25.00 Lireesers, made of gen
uine quarter-sawed oak,
highly pollsheJ, two large
arid two small drawers, extra
six French bevel plate rnlr-
$!0.00 Dressers, massively con
structed, full swe.il fronts,
highly polished, pattern plat
French bevel mlr-iCI s
rors, sal price.
$8 00 Kitchen Cabinets, two
large (0 lb, flour or meal
bins, strongly construct.!,
$1100 Kitchen Cabinets,
large double bin has
d roomy upper cabinet
up. extra well made and
$11.50 Kitchen Safes,
strongly constructed of
selected slock, double
doors fitted with glass
pXe ":.!!!'..... $7.50
HARTIGAN APPEALS TO STATE
Adjutant General Says Cash for Guard
is Imperative. J
LIMIT OF PROGRESS IS REACHED
I nrter Present Conditio Mntkina
More tan Be llonr to Keen To
gether FffeetlTe Kores of
in an appeal to the state for better fa
cilities for the National guard. Adjutant
tieneral John C. llartlgan declares the or
ganization of militia has reached the limit
of Its advancement until the state gives It
proper recognition In the way of appro,
prlatinns to pay Its expenses and suard its
General llartlgan delve Into history for
the Instances where untrained troops have
been victorious and finds them almost en
tirely lacking. The United States, he finds
has succeeded In Its great wars only when
the trained men were put In the field.
Great generals like Washington and Grant
suffered from incompetents and protested
against them in the army. In the Spanish
American war It lock sixty days to equip
A'.cOO men fT the field.
At the battle of Santiago the Spanish
lost through absolute Incompetency of
their commanding officers in failure to
place th. ir available men.
The Nebraska military head quotes Bis
marck s famous statement: "God took care
of fools and the United States." after he
recites some of the military blunders of
the north In the civil war and shows that
$."00,000,010 was paid by the United States
for bounties during the civil war.
Situation In state.
Upon the Nebraska situation, Adjutant
General llartlgan says:
Pursuant to the demands of the federal
government the work of raising the stan
dard of the National Guard hies pro
gressed, notwithstanding the constant fin
ancial strain to which Its organisations
hve been subjected; it now cons.sts of
1.400 officers and men, khaki-clad heroes
who are struggling to (prepare tin m.selves
to make their lives valuable to their state
and country, both as citizens and soldiers;
preparing themselves to some day become
the military protectors of a lot of Intellec
tual pee-wcc'S who now stand on ttie side
walk ami scoff lit their efforts. lYepur
Ing themselves to reflect glory upon the
state which now flouts them and laughs
at their struggles..- No proper armories or
store-houses are prepared or them or the
property for which they are responsible.
They must drill on the street, while tht
stati! spends thousands of dnlhtrs f, i pro
vide buildings for dress parnoe of stud
horse and properly authenticated, bills.
Equal of Any uarcl.
Notwithstanding all of the discourage
ments encountered, the National Uunrd of
Nebraska has progressed rapidly and Is
now the equal of any guard in the coun
try. This has been brought about by the
untiring eneryy. unswerving purpose and
the almost unlimited enthusiasm of the
officers and men of the various organiza
tions at an expense more than twice as
large as the appropriations, paid by these
patriotic men; a state of efficiency h.is
been reached second to no other In the
country, lint this cannot he maintains!
by eiithiiH.asm alone; officers and men
are growing weary of the financial strain
in tailed and the worry over property
responsibility, leave thelservlce Just at the
time they become valuable, and 1 believe
the National Guard has reached the limit
of Its advancement until the state gives
It proper recognition in the way of ap
propriations to pay its expenses and guard
The National O.iard of Nebraska con
sists of twenty-one companleu of in
fantry, a hospital cuips, a signal corps, an
engineer corps and a machine gun com
pany and the necessary equipment of
officers as required by the regulations to
the total number of 1.4a officers and
men. These men are equipped for sum
mer service and before the writer leaves
ofiloe will be fully equipped for winter
service. But as the equipment nesrs com
pletion the expense of storing and curing
for 11 grows until It Is a question whether
the present allowances for rent for ar
mories will Jut-tlfy the Issuance of any
Opportunity In lut.
The state Is now offered the Issue Of a
complete modern battery of artillery, but
It would seem that the expense of Its
maintenance Is Impossible under the pres
ent appropriation. But aside from th
rOat-of-Tcwn People, Take Roilce
tt mtiTo (iitp vrTT Anv rf
IN THIS SALE YOU ARE
FERED THE GREATEST SAVING
OPPORTUNITY EVER PRESENT
ED TO YOU. THE VALUES ARE
SO WONDERFUL THAT IT WILL
PAY YOU TO COME A DISTANCE
OF 400 OR 500 MILES. ALL GOODS
PACKED FREE OF CHARGE AND
PUT ON THE CARS AT OMAHA.
GALE OF RUGS
$1.00 Ingrain Hups, size fcx feet, good C?0 OQ
quality, sale price OtJ
$1 76 Tiger Brussels Rugs, site 10-xs-$ feet, will
give th best of satisfaction, high CO Kf
quality, sal price ipJ.iJJ
$17 60 Wilton Velvet Rugs, size Ux feet, very
pretty pstterns, good quality. C"l BJ OQ
sal prlc ipXOtUO
$t 60 Axminster Rugs, six 12x feet, pretty pst
terns, deep rich pile, COt Kf
sala price ipsX.OV
fADNAM. STREETS. OMAHA.
finsmisl side there Is even a m.vf Impor
tant aspect, and thst Is the attitude of
the community toward thes men t'n th
day they march olf to war ou wlh
banquet snd feed them, c on will pro i.h
them with a lot of lit-Vss lmsMiimetlts
that only seri es s ec lienc of our af
fection and enthusiasm. You Will ween!
over them, and cheer them and do a lot
of other things to show your pati.otinni
Well, don't wait until that time, scatie
your ros.-s and your kindly words and
your enthusiasm along the daily .sthWHV
of these men ns they are striving to
prepare themselves for that day. Your
patriotism will seem so much more sin
cere, and l ss like hvsterla.
Clinton Brome is
to City. Attorney
Young Lawyer Chosen by John A.
Rine to Take Place in Office
A Creighton Man.
Clinton Brome. of the f'.rm of Brome.
Filick & Brome. In w hich be was associated
with his father. Marry C. Brome. has been
appointed assistant city attorney by John
A. Rlne. Mr. Brome has been engaged In
the law buMnesa here since his graduation
from the Crelghton law school In t!K. but
hss had more than two years" experience,
as be was In his father's office before at
tending law school. He Is a republican.
He will have charge of the work thst Mr.
Hlne did before he was promoted.
No Information has been given out as to
who will succeed I. J. I'unn as first as
sistant when that official decides to' leave
the city legsl department.
Into Court for Using
His Neighbor's Wall
Home Builder'i Operations Stopped
by Injunction Haintiff Says
Pay or Let it Alone.
Order restraining Leib Graceman from
using the west wall of the house f David
Gross for an east wall for an addltrrin to
his own home was secured In the equity
division of district court by Gross Satur
The order will hold. pending a hearing on
permanent Injunction. Gross filed a peti
tion In which he alleges that his house
stands so close to tue lot line dividing
his property and Graceman s mat orace
mn Is takinir advantage of his wall. He
wants Graceman either to pay for his
share of the wall as a "party wan or eise
refrain from using It.
THREE SUING FOR DAMAGES
Actions for Personal Injury Totnllns;
S11. Are Piled In the
Damages In the sum of $3.0OG are asked
of Marlon Dillon by Hans Mortensen. a
former employe of Dillon. In an action
commenced In the district court Satur
day. The petition alleges that when the
boy was leading a horse from a burn Dll.
Ion struck the animal, frightening it so
that It kicked Mortensen.
Mrs. Mary J. Morlarlty started a $5,000
personal injury damage suit against the
ctty of Omaha and Robert C. Strehlow,
contractor, for Injuries sustained when
she fell on a sidewalk on Sixteenth street
between Burdette and Grace streets.
His right arm broken when he tried to
start the automobile of Robert Tat and
the crank "kicked back" in front of the
Henahaw hotel the night of November 6,
Everett Anthony, doorman for th Hen
shaw, started a $2,000 personal Injury dam
age action against Mr. Tat In th district
Bigger, Better, Busier That I what
advertising In Th Bee will do for your
WHERE THE PUBLIC PROFITS
CIRCUMSTANCES To move this immense
Other IS Simply impOSSIDie WIWIOUI great uuat nuu iuaa. iuu ujiuw vui wiu
stock is of gigantic size, and we believe it is far easier to sell at cost, ifneces- J
sarv. than to haul it elsewhere. The conditions call for quick and decisive ('
action, and we have reduced prices right and left, everywhere, and have C
made the prices so low that we feel certain that the public will supply its KJ
wants long in advance. 1
easy, payments to those who wish them O
IRON AK0 BRASS BEDS
$.1.60 Iron Beds, well made, can
be had In all sizes, durably
value, sale price.
$5 00 Iron Beds, fancy design,
four heavy coats of lasting
enamel, big value, C? " (C
sale price pJ.At
$10 00 Vernls Martin Iron
Hedx. very heavy tubing,
richly enameled In a choice
Vernls Martin. CfJ
sale price jpO.UtJ
$18.50 Brass Beds, large tub
ing, heavily lacquered,
strongly constructed, heavy
$22.60Hras Beds, large two
Inch tubing, extra well mad
and highly finished
$25.00 Three-piece. Parlor
Suites, heavy mahogany fin
ished frames, upholstered In
selected niaterl- iftl 0
ale. sale price. .. P--J
$30.00 Three-piece 1' a r 1 o r
Suites, massive frame of
birch, finished in a beautiful
mahogany, richly ornamented
with heavy carv- (J17
Inga, sal price. . V-4- 4 ,c't
$J7 60 Thre-plc Parlor
sultis, niBsalve f'anies, ma
hogany veneered panels,
highly polished, CO "Us
sale prlc 1J '
$40.00 Three-piece Chase
Leather Parlor Suite, heavy
in a beautl- I
iand rubhed I
frames, finished In a beaut).
ful mahogany, nai
sal prlc . . .
$7.60 Library tables, made
of American quarter
tawed oak, French snaped
legs, highly polished fin
ish, sal c trr
$20 00 Library Rookcaaea,
made of solid oak, golden
or early tngllsii finish,
two doors of double
sale price ... CI Is Ifl
strength glass ?
$20 00 Co ntiinatlun Book
cases, made of ouarter
sacved oak, highly pol
ish, large book r-oinpurt-tnenu,
sale QIO IJK
CAR OF CATSUP CONFISCATED
Has Too Many Microbes to Suit Secra
tary James Wilson.
WILL BE THROWN IN G UTILE
Henry ft. Ke ens. I-ood and Ursi la
peetor, enls Sample In Wili
tan nnd .es Order to
Mee It til.
imagine a whole carload of tomato catsup
poured Into cltv gut lets - also fancy what a
task the fire department will hae In rush
ing those gutters to rcnii ce traces of tha
This carload lot of the pluiiant Is to b
seized by 1 nited States Marshal Warner
this afternoon or Mondav. on authority of
a telegram received tmi .itiirday morn
ing from Secretary Janus tVllson of th
I'nlted States Department of Agriculture,
because of alleged violations of the natural
pure food law. The catsup la now In th
warehouse of the McCord-Urady Co., In
Omaha, and was consigned to that firm
by Hal bauer-Morli an Ar Co., w holesal
piovisloners of Toledo, o.
shortly after this Immense quantity ot
catsup arrived In Omaha, a few days ago.
Henry It. Kvaiis. food and drug inspector
for the government, with headquarters In
this city, suspected a violation of law
from private advices he had obtained, and
accordingly a sample was seised. Thl
sample was sent to Washington, where It
was analysed in the federal bureau of
chemistry. As a result of that analysis,
Secretary Wilson sent a dispatch to Dis
trict Attorney Howell, declaring that th
sample revealed sV.OiU'0 bacteria per cublo
centimeter. Kvidently, Tama Jim thinks
W.ono.ouo bacteria is more than enough for
so small a space, and. going further Into a
discussion of the affair, he wires inference
that such catsup Is positively Injurious to
health and he recommends that selsur ba
mad" In accordance with the terms of th
pure food law.
A carload of tomato catsup Is consider
able catsup, when time Is taken to esti
mate how many bottles can be stowed away
Inside the depths and breadth of a ca
pacious freight ear, and when It Is poured
into the gutter or perhaps Into the river
there will be a wonderful skurrylng ot be
Jostled microbes tor vantage points.
The law provides for confiscation and de
struction of adulterated goods, wherever a
case is proven. The whole carload, how
ever, will not be wrecked at once, for
Secretary Wilson has called for additional
samples. There Is no action on th part
of the government against th MoCord
Brady Co., and the house that shipped th
goods from Toledo will be th loser.
TELEPHONES IN JERUSALEM
Turkish tiovernment I'ottlna- Lines
Into Palestine nnd Installation
JERUSALEM. Nov. 26. (Special to Th
Bee.) Telephones will in all probability
shortly be In use here, as a system is being
installed In all cities by the TurkJah Tele
Is a Censtltatloaal Dlas
It originate In Impure blood and re
quires constitutional treatment, acting
through aod purifying the blood, for
It radical and permanent cure. The
greatest constitutional remedy la
In ususJ Uquod form or In chocolated -tablets
known as Banataun. 160 dosss tU
Nasal and otbAr local forma ot catarra
re promptly relieved by Antleepleta oc
Catarrieta, 60c, druggiata or malL
C. L HOOD CO., Lowell. Mass,
BY THESE UNTOWARD 03
stock from one building to an- ( S
Our entire line of STEEL RANGES
Is offered you at heavy reduc
tion. We have always carried
by far the largest line In the
city, and are exceedingly anx
ious to reduce stock: at once.
$25 values, complete with upper
warming closet and handsomely
nickeled trip rati),
$20.00 Sideboards, built of Amert
c in quarter-sawed oak, French
bevel plate mirrors, rich carv-
$27.50 Sideboards, very rnasHlve,
made of American quarter-sawed
oak, highly polished, a perlMl
$.15 00 Sideboards, maasively con
structed, richly ornamented with
heavy carvings, Kf
sale, price pss.OV
$18 50 China Closets, frames of
quarter-silked oak, bent glass
ends of double Btrenptlt
sale CJ - O 7Sf
price J) A . i
$27. TO China CluKutM, very ma
sue, iuarter-av ft. I o.ik fruiius,
hanj rubbed and pollbhed fiiilNh,
pi ice . . . . $17.75
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