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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 1, 1910)
THE BEK: OMAHA, TirOSTUY, DECEMBER 1, 1010.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
aa Koot Ftlnt IV
aVsloa; lamps BnrHass-Orandsa Oo.
Tass Tou rrtatlBf to th Tlmw
kUnsbart Photographer, lllh & rar"m.
Dry -ClAanlno; ot sarrnonts. Twin
City Ly Work. 407 gouth Fifteenth.
Tom Moore Club The Tom Moore club
m-111 rive another dance at Turner hall.
Thirteenth and Dorcas streets, next Mon
Tot Wage Earners, the monthly pay
ment iUn of the Jb. Savings Loan
Assn offers th Ideal plan for savings.
10t Board of Tra'le Building.
Dodg-e Makes Big- Bale N. P. Do.laa
ha sold to Jacob liaatlan four frame
houxes on lodge street, cant of Twenty
fihth street, for a consideration of
Indies, Bee Our Line of rubber coats
ami glove. We cany a full line of auto
mobile accessories and rubber goods.
Omaha Hubber Company, K. li. Sprague,
president, Jtios Harney BU "Just around
the corner." -'
Epeolal Block Watohraan Many fami
lies pay night watchmen $1.60 a month.
What's the use? 'Phone Creigh, Bald
rlge & Co., lJouglas 200, about residence
burglary insurance. .' It's cheaper and
Man la Grave Banger A capsised boat
with a mart clinging for his life to the
upturned bottom of It came . floating
down the Missouri river shortly before
li o'clock noon on Wednesday, lie wax
I'M the bridge operator at the
Illinois Central bridge and the Omaha
police Immediately notified.
Personal Taxes Due The fact that per
son a I taxes for- 1910 become delinquent
after November. -30 made Wednesday i
busy day at the treasurer's office. Prop
erty holders from , all .over the county
were rushing in to get under the wire
In time and avoid the 10 per cent Inter
est that la affixed to delinquent tax ac
counts. Exokang-e Adopts New By-Laws Vice
President George I). Morton presided
over the weekly meeting of the Real
Estate exchange Wednesday in the ab
sence of Presldont C. C. Oeorge, who, as
a vestryman of Trinity cathedral, was
attending the consecration of Bishop
Ueecher. The exchange heard reports on
several new by-laws from D. C. Patter
son. It was unanimously voted that as
sociate memberships shall hereafter be
established, that an appraisal committee
and a public service committee be se
lected. Detail of qualifications of asso
ciate members will be settled later.
Branoa of Medloal Freedom Omaha la
to be the headquarters of the Nebraska
branch of the National League for Medi
cal Freedom, which branch was recently
perfected with the following officers: L..
U, McCoun, president; Dr. C. B. Atsen,
treasurer, and Mrs. F. H. Drake secre
tary. The following executive commit
tee has been elected. Major H. M. Lord.
Handy Urlswnld and Carl K. Herring.
Uefore the branch waa organised 2,000
' persona sent their names to the head
quarter of the organisation at New
York asking for membership. The head
quarters of the branch are at 71 Bran
dela Theater building.
BRUNING WANTS COUNTY JOB
Is Belnajr Considered for Appointment
as Director of Detention Horn to
Sneered Mrs. Heller.
For reasons which they do not make
known, the county commissioners are dis
cussing the advisability of appointing a
new , director for the Douglas ounty De
tention home, which Is run as a reform
school and refuge home for the Juvenile
court. Mrs. II. II. Heller now has charge
of the home and has had for several years,
identifying herself prominently with all of
the institutions In the city, providing for
the welfare of unfortunate children.
Fred Bruiting, now ohalrman of the
county commissioners, and in danger of
loBlng his connection with the county pay
roll when his term runs out, la being con
sidered as a successor to Mrs. Heller. His
connection with charity work has been in
tits capacity as chairman of the board. Mr.
Brun n himself evaded a direct answer to
"I don't know what we will do," he said,
"and I do not know who will succeed Mrs.
Heller. I think there may be a change."
Oscar rickard, another member of the
board, said: "Mr. Brunlng has said that
he would not aooept the place, but it may
be offered to him. It seems only right
that there should be a change in these
things occasionally, doesn't it?"
ENGAGEMENT DOES NOT BAR
JwtAmr, TrooD Bales that It Makes Xo
Difference Hw Many Pledarea
II. mho breaks his promise to marry a
girl cannot escape payment of damages by
a plea in court that she was engaged to
another man whet) he refused to marry her.
Ho held Judge A. C. Troup Wednesday,
when he overruled the motion for a new
trial of U VT. Sautter of PapllUon. acalnit
whom a jury at papilllon returned a $2,000
verdict in favor of Miss Busle Klsass of
FaMllUm a few weeks ago.
Judge Troup devlered that Miss Klsass
might have been engaged to a dosen men
and still her engagements would not free
Mr. Sautter from his obligation to keep
his promise of marriage if she asked him
MAYOR JIM'S AUTO ON SALE
Camnala-a Machine ia Offered at !
aala Hates by the Dahl.
For sals, one aix-oyllnder automobile,
broke to politics.
The long blaci speeder that carried
Mayor Jim over . ao many pilles of Ne
braska territory this fall Is on the market.
Mr. Dahlman was a candidate for the
uCfice vt governor on the democratic ticket
in the last alactlon. '
The Dahlman club owns the car and Is
willing to dispose of it at a cheap rate.
It Is equipped with a democratio exhaust
and a strong republican brake. It cannot
be guaranteed aa aafe, however, an tt has
Bonis ideas of Ita own on personal liberty
and may make a speeoh at any moment.
Salved tbe I'assle.
The prise winners lu Ihe Hchmoller
Mueller contest who solved the chick pua
xle. which was run in this paper, are as
First Prlie-Lyiine A. Brown, !7 Eighth
avenue. Council Bluffs, la.
Becond Prise Donald A. McCandless, SOU
California. Omaha. Neb.
Third Prlse-1). L. Miller. SS10 North
Twenty-fjflh street. Omaha, Neb.
fourth Prise Miss Claire Irwin, 131
Booth Thlrty-eeconl street. Omaha. Neb.
These prises were awarded after the most
careful consideration. The Judges were aa
air a 19. Silver, artist.
Mr. W. 3. tfyrue. nianaaer Orpheura
Mr. ). Zlinmarmaa. First National bank,
on. aha k '
.. K.uen Silver, Manage? Veils Auto-:ii-iU.lo
All the "tlier prise winners will be noil
iil by mail.
CLEARINGS SHOW AN INCREASE
November Givei a Substantial Gain
Over Last Year.
BANKS OF OMAHA PEOGPEROUS
These Indications of Raalaeas Trans
acted hew Month Better Tkta
9am Month at Year As;o Blar
lanrraa for Tear,
Dank clearings for the month of Novem
ber of 101(, chow a gain of $3,006,717.09.
Clearings for If were a,U7.231 71, and for
the same month this year. $A4,U2,a0.62.
Nov. I' mo.
1 $ I SM.) $ l.lvy.MT
1 2 M1.A 8.114 61 )
8 S.M6J7 M.M3
4 I.bri2'i 2.';ii.'-'4 I
t 2.67i!.'.-is 2,;;;,;4
5 I.97S.7S - i..U18f
' I.ll90.l6 2 444.311
io 2.iH.iio s.n,.S'i
It 1.6.,.'.'40 2.ilR.7
12 Z.540 44l U,57J,087
IS .;t4S.li)3 .
14 3.401. 2S2
15 l.MJ.r.32 'i.M-i.ZH
10 2.111, :m!J 2 1'.'."5
17 li.TM 2.6S'3.(W1
15 t 12!i.;SX) 2.S44.7S1
) J.?K2 2:7 2.5KJ.I74
22 2.97S.031 2.6nl.:i"4
23 2.264 310 2,047. 600
26 I.0S2.0OH 2,81. 32
29 2,ra,4Rl 3.0KS.IW)
30 1, 963.218 fi.o.0.664
Totals tri3.187.233 J66.192.tG0
Clearings for Eleven Months,
Clearings for the first eleven months of
1910 show a gain of M,M1.142 over the same
time last year. The clearings for the present
year were J7tn.369.6S4 and for the year of
l.0 they were li7J,S2S,842.
January $ 67.1v1.678 $ 6d.044.SK8
February 47.7!2,732 62.677. 128
March 7l.76W.3A2 89,361.243
April tW.849.2:5 81,829.238
May Si. 3X6,02 69.132.939
June 62.146.926 67.k62.313
July (W. 274,770 62,234,401
August 56.274,770 65.3;9,415
September 61,6i9,017 7,f.92 3,"3
October 71.797.6S 74.f03,9"
November 63.187.liJ3 66,192,960
Totals 8672.tC8.842 $767,809,984
Gets Five-Year Term
T. J. Kirby Throws Himself Upon
Mercy of Court and Refuses to
Make Any Defense.
An exciting incident was recalled yester
day when T. J. Klrby, a mild-mannered,
pathetic-appearing man, stood up before
Judge Green In the district court at Council
l!uffa to receive sentence. On September
M Klrby, single-handed, attempted to rob
the .State bank at McClelland, sixteen
miles north of Council Dluffs. and was
nut only foiled but waa shot and captured
by the valiant youth, Walter Julius.
Klrby has been In the Pottawattamie
county jail ever since. He noUfled the
uthorltles Immediately after his arrest
that he would make no defense and never
faltered in his determination. He waived
II his rights and threw himself wholly
at the mercy of the court. '
When arraigned with other prisoners he
looked straight at the Judgw and entered
a plea of guilty. Judge Green had Insisted
that the prisoner should forfeit" mm! of
his rights and had appointed an attorney.
The latter made an eloquent plea for the
young man, which was further strength
ened by the presence of his wife and
family and some of the men from Oak
land who had known him for several
years. The plea of guilty was to the
chariro of assault with Intent to commit
The sentence waa five years at hard
labor at the Fort Madison prlsorw. Friends
f Klrby say they will take his case be
fore the board of parole at the earliest
possible moment to get a hearing and
secure his release.
Hecruit from Farm
Proves a Musician
Applicant at Naval Station Gives Dem
onstration on Clarionet for
Wooing the soil of western Nebraska had
taken the cunning from the'stlffened fin
gtrs of Theron Leonard Anderson, applicant
for enlistment aa a naval Inuslclan, but at
an Omaha music store he demonstrated to
Lieutenant Foit of Lh recruiting station
that he could play.
Anderson, very obviously a farmer, ap
peared at the recruiting station to make
his application. He prefaced his remarks
with the statement that he was a musician
cf no mean ability. The officer In charge
may have been a bit skeptical, but with
other preliminaries out of the way he ar
ranged for the try out. Anderson waa ac
The recruit who goes down to ths sea to
pipe fairy strains on his clarinet for the
aallnr boys has been 'a man cf many voca
tions and now he has rait his choice in
favor of the bounding main as a preference
over the tlllowlng acres of the Nebraska
John Croft Klrkpatrlc, a' Washington,
Ia., lad cf 87 years, has decided to go to
sea for the government becaute of the 1m-
prebslons ho gained In reading "Twenty
Years Before the Mast," and a history of
the Spanish-American' war.
COUNCIL HONORS MRS. BUTLER!
Adjonrns Iteaular Mrrlluic Brrnnse of
the Death nf ( Itr Clerk's
In honor of Mrs. Joseph Butler no busi
ness was transacted by the city council
Tuesday night. Several members were
present and the meeting was adjourned to
Thursday morning at 9 o'clock. The funeral
of Mrs. Uutler, mother of Dan, Butler, city
clerk, and Joseph Butler, deputy gas com
missioner, was held Tuesday morning.
CLARK SUCCEEDS IN PURPOSE
Omaha Man. Polled In Attempt at
Snlctde Here, Kaala Life hy
Polsun at Lincoln.
Oeorge 11. Clark. 223 Pouth Thirteenth
stieet, who attempted to commit suicide
at his home last week by taking an over
dose of morphine, succeeded In ills attempt
to kill himself at Lincoln yesterday, when
he again took poivuu. Clark waa released
fn.m tit. Joseph's hospital, recovered from
the effects of Ma previous attempt, only
yesttuday morning. .
Wool Insrtera Heleased on Bund.
NEW YORK. Nov. ; Clarence A. Walt
ers, miuti.er of tfte woolen manufacturing
and iinpivilna firm of John F. iirU:g
!ns of HiaJf.ird Fnxland. and this city,
alio was aiKAtt-d on Hi charge of having
been ctir. nd In a soris of alleeed
custom uncKr valuation fiauda. In con
sequence ot which the K'i'ernfant vas de
frauded of duties amounting to H),0m), was
IwJay ruieaaed uu bail.
Fire Protection Law
County Attorney Prepare! Complaints
for Eleven Omaha Concerns
Complaints against eleven Omaha con
cerns charging violation of the state fire
protection law, which requires fire escapes
on all buildings two or more stories In
height, have been prepared by County At
torney English under direction of Will M.
Maupln. deputy Slate labor commissioner,
and will be filed in tiie county court as
soon as Mr. Maupln can come to Omaha
and sign them.
Those sealant whom complaints wilt be
filed are: L. O. Doup, 1301 to 1311 Nicho
las street; Iaao Devi, 802 to 806 Thirteenth
street; J. Uardlner H nines, 1213 to 1218
Leavenworth street; Charles Gruenig, 1314
1318 Douglas street; W. J. Connell, agent
Imperial Investment company. Tenth and
Mason streets; John Beklns, Omaha Van
and storage company. Sixteenth and Marcy
streets; A. C. Kennedy, agent, 701 to 705
North Sixteenth street; Fred H. Davis,
agent, Clarkson hospital; board of trustees
Methodist hospital; Tukey A Sons, agents,
1318 Farnam street; William Gordon. Ex
pressmen's Delivery company. Eleventh
and Davenport streets.
MACHINES TOJE REOPENED
Commissioners Decide to Comply with
Request of C. W. Pool.
ISO BOND WILL EE REQUIRED
Democratic Candidate for Secretary of
State Will Watch for Himself
In aa Effort to Get 4nto
Ignoring the opinion of the office of
County Attorney Jamea P. English that the
offtral election canvassing board can re
quire Charles W. Pool, defeated democratio
candidate for secretary of state, to give a
cost bond for the opening of the voting
machines to verify the returns on secre
tary of state, the Board of County Commis
sioners Wednesday morning ordered the
board to proceed to open the machines for
Mr. Pool without requiring a bond. tfha
board announced that the canvassing of the
machines will bt commenced Thursday
Mr. Pool will watch ths work for him
self. B. O. Emery of the land commis
sioner's office, Lincoln, will watch the
canvass for Addison Walt, republican can
didate, who on the face of all the official
returns has defeated Pool by ninety-two
A week ago,, while John C. Trouton and
John Grant, republicans, were members of
the Board of County Commissioners, the
board asked the county attorney's office
for an opinion in the bond matter. The
office advised that a bond can be required
and the county board ordered the canvass
ing board to require it
The county board's action of Wednesday
wss taken on the ground that the machines
were opened for Judge A. It. Button, de
feated republican congreselonal candidate,
and Frank J. Fix a, defeated democratic
candidate for county commissioner, and all
candidates should receive the same treat
MEAT PRICES STILL LOWER
Another Cat Announce dHere by ,the
Larger Marketa Standard Cat
' ' Take' Slntnp. '1
Hlrloln steak ..
Round steak ..
Pork chops ...
Pork roast ....
Meat prices are' down still lower. Reduc
tions cutting prices to a point from 1 to J
cents below those of the recent low level
reached two weeks ago were announced
Steaks and chops,, the staples of the re
tail market, are quoted at figures which
have not been reached since the high cost
of living began to be apparent to Mr.
The reduction la said by dealers to be
directly a result of reductions in whole
sale prices which have come from the in
creased output of meat by the packers
"It Is only a question of buying rigM
said Martin Beam, proprietor of Hayilen
Brothers' meat market. "The packers are
not holding anybody up and anyone who
can buy right can msUo the prices.
"In the face of this I see liuit some
butchers are try'itg to put the i'ces up
again. It Is really absurd.
"The solution uf the whole thing ia buy
ing right. That, too. Is a tip to the housa
wlfei s.- must Wrn to buy right, too. It
makes a big difference ji a family's niwtt
bill at the end ef the month."
Market men are in doubt whether the
low level of the season hat been reaahed.
LYNCH FEEONQ LONESOME
Connty Board ia Being; Oraranleed
Wlthoat Conanltlna; the Lone
John C. Lynch, newly elected county com
missioner, Is beginning to feel his Isolation
as the only republican on the board.
"The democrats have met and made pre
liminary agreements as to who shall be
chairman of the board and as to who shall
be chairman of the various committees
and all the other details of organisation.
I have not been consulted nor Invited to
Join. I can see plainly that If I get any
tlilnv T will have to flrht for It "
"e ot the democrats. P. E. Elsaa.er.
smiles Jocularly when he Is told of Mr.
Lynch's sorrow. "When we democrats
want to do anything of Importance we will
ask the only republican on the board to
do It for us. Why certainly, of course, to
license to wed were granted to the fol
Nsine and Itesidence: Age:
William Ivlukate. Tamora, Neb.
Mrs. Mury U. Williams, Omaha
IauIs Morgan, Omaha.
Fannie Chester, Omaha
Monte C. Franks, Plattsmouth. Neb
lnufilla Thomas, Plattsmouth, Neb
James Bena, Florence. Neb
k-Bina R bil ker, Florence, Neb
I Ki win KlU!llieliner, Lincoln. Neb
lintna O. irue, bouth Uiuaha
Kay Hesler. Omaha
Augusta Miller, Council Bluffs, la
Fied N. Curtlss, Ft Crook, Neb
Helen Ashplumb, Fort Crook, Neb
John Thome. Omaha
Maltie biiaw, Omaha
F.rn-et J. Prange. Malmo, Neb
I.ena Thomsen, Council Bluffs, la
Jienry W. Btoneburner, Hhenandoah, Ia.
Frances Taylor, Shenandoah, in
Samuel Mancuso, X 1 15 Pierce, brick store,
! ; Charles if. liaaniiann, lT2i South
Twenty-ninth, flame dwelling. H.tM); J. A.
Aiidrison, 241. li.. frame dwelling, tS.UU;
An erlcau Full weight Coal company, Four
teenth and Paul, ftorage sheds, 2.oo0,
American FullKrisht t'.al company, Four
teenth and Paul, coal shed and office.
ti.iOU, J. Slo.burg and 11. Handler. Ill South
Fuui teont'.i. a.ternatlor.s, V!.kI. North
Presbyterian church. Twenty-fourth and
Wirt, brick church, Itf.ogt
KRUTTSCIINITT VISITS OMAHA j
Says Harrirnan Lines Have Bought
TIIHTKS THE BRIDGE IS S0TJITD
Maintains tbe Bridge Arrow the Mis
souri River la Most absantlal
on the System and Needs
Jullua Kruttschnltt, director of main
tenance and operation on the Harrlmari
lines was In Omaha Wednesday morning.
Mr. Kruttschnltt came to Omaha from
Chicago alone, but leaving here, a number
of prominent officials of the I'nlon Paclflo
accompanied him on a trip through Ne
braska and Into Kansas.
Generally when Mr. Kruttschnltt visits
Omaha it means that the Vnlon Pacific Is
contemplating some Improvements or en
largements of the holding of the road here,
but this time he averred that his trip was
one of inspection only.
There are undoubtedly many things we
would like to do here and various struc
tures we would like to build, but at the
present time the Union Pacific is investing
all tbe money it can In Omaha. With the
shop buildings, the new headquarters and
the postoffice, the road la handling con
siderable here," was his statement.
Mr. Kruttschnltt made a thorough In
spection of the Omaha Vnlon station and
complimented W. W. Keen, etationmaster
and the employes on the fine condition of
the building and the evident Rood service.
In regard to the new additions amounting
to $500,000 which were proposed for the
Vnlon station aome . time ago, he stated
that for the present at least it would be
impossible to build It.
In regard to the talk of a new bridge,
Mr. Kruttschnltt spoke decidedly.
"There has been considerable talk of it.
know, both here and In Chicago, but
there Is absolutely nothing in it. We have
2,000 miles of railroad and over 4,000 bridges i
on it, and the one over the Missouri is
the best and strongest we own. It was
thoroughly repaired In the only weak epot,
the floor, three years ago, and I confi
dently state that I expect that bridge to
"The biggest improvement the road has
made in some is the purchase of 1W new
engines lately in the east. Borne are of the
compound cylinder and Mallet type, and
others the single cylinder engines."
With Mr. KruttscTwiitt when he left for
Beatrice were Acting General Manager
Charles Ware and Acting General (Superin
tendent W. D. Lincoln and Chief Engineer
K. I Huntley,
MIMKUS NOT HELD FOR
ASSAULT OF W00LDRIDGE
la Released by Police Jndae Crawford
After m Itearlna Wednesday
Fallowing a preliminary hearing in police
court Wednesday morning, Mat Minikus,
charged with assault with Intent to wound
In connection with the attack upon Officer
Wooldrldge at Crelghton dance hall a
month ago, waa discharged by Judge Craw
ford. Mat Minikus pleaded not guilty. He had
several witnesses to prove that he did not
take part In the fight with the policeman.
They testified that Minikus" brother, Wil
liam, was Wooldrldre's chief assailant.
William Minikus and Fred Talbot, who
have been Identified by Wooldrldge as the
men who assaulted.) hlmj have not been
found. Mat Mlnlkas said Wednesday
morning that' they 'had left the city, "after
the affray. , y ,
- ' A Crnel Mistake
Is to neglect a cold or 'cough. Dr. King's
New Discovery cures them' and prevents
consumption. Wc and 'fl. old by Beaton
AT THE LYRIC, T0I1IGIIT
Free Lectures and Public Dellne.
tlons of Character According to
tli New Science of Vltoaophy
Dr. William Windsor, president of the
Boston College of Vltoaophy,, ia announced
to give three lectures on bis extraordinary
system of character study, commencing
toclght with a lecture on' "Matrimony,1
at the Lyric Theater, introducing seven
t.nutiful young ladles and seven hand'
Miv.e young men.
B'tlctlng life com
1ig Vltosophy, the
few 8 o 1 e n o e of
Cure . of Divorce
and Marital Un
hap pines. How to
read Character and
How to Understand
People Before You
Deal with Them,
A a a o e I ate With
Them, or Marry
Them. Dr. Win. Windsor.
This wll be followed on Friday night,
at the Lyrlo Theater, wish a lecture on
"Sow to Bsoome miob."
Introducing the actual experiences of
men and women who have made fortunes
through the prlnclplea of Vltosophy.
How to select the right profession, trade
or vocation and how tomake money legi
timately in large amounts.
This brilliant course of lectures ' will
be brought to a close on Saturday night
with a lecture entitled
"elf-Parloloaiiea, or Sow to Bs Healthy."
Throw away your patent medicines and
all kinds of dope and oome to this lecture
and learn how to be clean and well! Tiie
real cauae and cure of disease! Why
medicines do not cure. Monstrous super
stition exposed. This lecture will be fol
lowed by a special class in which Dr.
Windsor will explaia the. Vitosophlcal
method of the cure of Indigestion and
Constipation by an entirely new method
without medicines or expense.
The publiu is especially asked to re
member that Dr. Windsor lias no me-Jl-j
clnss or "treatments" to sell or advertise,
and that he la not a physician, and thatj
he does not practice: medicine, surgery,!
osteopathy or any other method of treat
ing disease. He la a cultivated and sci
entific teacher, a member of the bar of
the Supreme Court of the I'nlted Btales
and the President of to colleges.
His work receives the highest Indorse
ment from Physicians, Ministers, Scient
ists and educated men and women every !
where. He teaches large audiences, lndl-1
vlduals and classes In the principles ofj
Might Living. Cleanliness, Morality and.
Decency, and sets hundreds of people ,
right In the estimation of their own-true!
character and what la necesary to devel
opment and success In mental and moral '
culture. Choice of Business and Profes
sions, Happy Ix.mrsUo Relations and a!
dignified and ennobling employment of ex-!
lstence. Private consultations and deline
ations of character datty at the Henshaw
hotel. Hours JO. 00 a in to 7.00 p. m.
Brings Historic Cap
Also Tells cf the Many Times that lie
Has Been Mistaken for
Plshop F. K. Millspaugh of Kansas
brought with him to the consecration a
small velvet cap of the kind worn by
bishops occasionally. "The cap Is some
what historic," said Plshop Mlllspatigh.
"It belonKed to my predecessor, ftlshop
Thomas, the father of Bishop Thomas of
Wyoming, who Is also here for the con
secration. "Bishop Thomas does not know of this
cap's existence, and this afternoon after
the service I shall offer It to him, saying,
'you can have It If you wish it.' Do you
think he will take it?"
When Bishop MlllspHugh did present the
cap to the son of the man who wore It
Bishop Thomas was too overcome for
speech. He kept the cap.
"Once In Germantown, Philadelphia,"
said Bishop MlllspautEh to newspaper men
who were chatting with him, "I had Just
left Christ church, which I was supplying,
and had boarded a street car when a man
said to mei 'Why, how do you do, Mr.
"I have been mistaken for Bryan on
other occasions, and last summer when 1
met Mr, Bryan I mentioned this. Bald he
to me: ,
" 'But you have not so much Jaw as I.'
' " 'Nor do I work it ao hard, either,' I
Bigger, Better, Busier That la what
advertising in The Bee will d for your
Color of the Hair
(From Woman's National Magazine)
Any woman can postpone for years
the time when her hair becomes thin and
gray. It is a mistake to shampoo fre
quently with aoap and water, as that
tends to make the scalp scaly and hard
and the hair dull and faded.
"The hair will respond quickly to the
proper home treatment. Put In a fruit
Jar four ounces of orrla root and four
ounces of tharon, Shake until well
mixed. Once or twice a week sprinkle
a little of this powder on the head and
brush it thoroughly through the hair.
"This dry shampoo removes dirt, dust
and dandruff from the scalp and leaves
the hair fresh, sweet and clean. The
therox helps to grow beautiful hair and
preserves its natural color. Adv.
IXIado Her Look Twenty Years Younger
t' ".I V '
Preserve Your Youth and Beauty by Using
It Is Pure, Safe And Reliable
It Is Not Sticky, Oily Or Greasy
-It Is An Elegant, Refreshing Dresstnt .
It Makes The Hair Soft And Glossy
It Quickly Removes Dandruff
It Restores Faded And Gray Hair To Natural Color
It Stops Hair Falling And Makes The Hair Grow
It Will Make You Look Years Younger
50c. and $1
iia imiiMsi? Cnsajii)
THURSDAY, DECEHDER I you nil knot? ALL about ihat FREE gift
of $75. And ths giit is offered EVERY da during Decembsr.
Ualch ihis nsrspaper VERY carefully THURSDAY, DECEMBER I.
a jaaa ,- g-.n n m -tv
n n on
i I V - a-a wmm T-s d
should be cut to your measurements nnj fitted to you in
the making. Garments fashioned by my cutters and tail
ors are guaranteed to give complete and lasting satisfac
tion. Orders for holiday garments should bo placed with
me now. Beautiful fabrics in all the latest colors await
Suits and Overcoats, to measure, $25, $30 and $35.
Ask your barber
for a "WaverdocV acftlp rah. 1ft
treat; makes jrou feel loio 3 -year
old. Orows hair, atop itching, r
move and prevents dandnilX la oct
Creasy, makes hair dean and daily
try it once.
IOC SBd tl-M tb bottJj)
:' ) S ...
BEATON DRUG CO., mh rA FMnam OMAHA AGENTS.
Flight Turned Backward M
, READ MRS. KERRICICS SWORN STATEMENT -
Stats or New Yosk ) w
j, County cf Monsot " KOCHtsra, H, T,
-iii tHancy A. Herrkk, belnf duly iworn, dtpoief tM ysl When
I wii a girl, I had a head of heavy, long, dark Wown hair which
irat the envy of my schoolmate, and which attracted ths atten
' ( ttcm and 'remarki of strangers. Ai I gmr older, my hair com-
taenced to come out, just a little at flttt, hut gradually more and
store, athd then began to turn gray. I was induced by the many
good reports I had heard of Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair
Remedy to try a bottle. My hair was quite thin and gray when
I began using Sage aad Sulphur, and you can imagine my satis
faction when I found that it was fast coming back to ita natural
' condition, being thicker, darker and more glossy than it had Veen
, for a long time. . I continued to use Sage and Sulphur, and my
hair is now as heavy, dark and smooth as when I was a girl of
sixteen. It it now four years since I commenced using Sage asvl
Sulphur, and any hair ia still ia splendid condition,
w I ft fin
Hyr ie Tf' H n
m & n ra r$ m m
AT ALL DIIUG GISTS
tl Your Druggist Doe Not Seep It,
Sen Vu Tbe Prfca la Stamp, And
We Will Send Ysm A Laxga Bottla,
tUil 8ALh AND HKCOMMKMDKD
McCONNELL DRUG CO. AND
! 1 V 1 j j )
op Y oo...
74 Cortland! SL
HEW YORK. N. Y.
OWL DRUG CO.
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