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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 2, 1910)
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Why Kimballs Offer This The Saving is Clean Cut
The W. V. Kimball Co., of Cblcago. admitted largest manufacturer! of
Th $75 concession offered you because of the coupon, U shouldered
high grade rlanos in the world, are about to make a radical change In
their advertising plans and are "trying out" an entirely new publicltr
Idea, with the assistance of their largest western distributers, the A. Hosp
Co. of Omaha, Nebraska.
The Kimball Co., hag an Idea that the money until now spent in
magazine advertising costing as much as $7,000 per page, would be better
spent DIRECT on the prospective piano buyers, by means of a 75 price
concession for a limited space of time, and In this announcement you are
made acquainted with the new plan. Better read every word; It means
thrusting $76 lno your very pockets If you are about to buy a new high
by the W. W. Kimball Co., and NOT by the A. Hospe Co. The Conces
sion Check" when used, Is filled out and attested to at this store and Im
mediately sent In to the Chicago offices of the Kimball Co.. where the
amounts are credited o the accounts of the A. Hospe Co.
And the PRICES on the Instruments are NOT raised one TOT A b
cause of the "concession;" this has rigidly been Insisted upon by the
Kimball Co., and the figures quoted on their pianos and piano players
NOW are the same that have been In force for years.
The W. W. Kimball Co. further stipulates that the newspaper cou
pons MUST be presented If concessions are expected, and that all con
cession privileges cease on January 1st, 1911.
TITE P.EK: OMAHA. FRIDAY, PF.CEMREH
. . . 3C f
v Ji A
M M t I I ft 4 I (i f M M f lt-t-
375 Concession Check
1:5 Will be accepted from Af
( as a $75 payment on any new Kimball Piano purchased at our regular
ji established prices before January 1st., 1911. Thie check is transferable,
s:j but no two concession checks will be redeemed on the same piano. Re
Fj deemable only at the stores of A. liospe Co., 1513-1515 Douglas St.,
' Omaha;- Neb., or 407 Broadway, Council Bluffs, Iowa.
?:! Piano Style
hi ' ; s
Allowance to be charged to advertising dept. of
W. W. Kimball Co., Chicago, Illinois,
Validity guaranteed by
The A. Hospe Co.. Omaha, Neb. B
i t, i, t, it it n vj i i if n ' " ' 5
, jMKNMllnIU.mmjWmm0' WWWl"i" .'M-rwMWI
Absolutely no concession will be made unless this coupon is cut
but and presented or mai.ed at the time purchase is made
Hundreds of Kimballs
Used in Omaha
It Means Buying the Established
$300 Grade Piano at $225
.The $75 "Concession Check" will be honored on ANY
new Kimball Piano or Player Piano; making the $300 instru
ments cost you $225; the $350 ones, $275; the $400 ones, $325;
the $425 ones, $350; the $450 ones, $375; the $475 ones, $400;
the $500 ones, $425; the $750 "grands" $675; the $825
"grands", $750; the $900 "grands" $825 and the $550 Player
Pianos $475. $75 off ANY style.
The Terms and Guarantee Player Pianos are Included
While the questions of price and "concession" have been arranged
by the W. W Kimball Co., the "terms" are up to the A. HoEpe Co., and
one may rest assured that the greatest piano selling event of the year
will not be made less attractive by unsuitable terms. The lower prices
instruments may be purchased f.t $6 per month; the next higher grades
at $7 monthly, and the still higher grades at $8 per month. Out of town
folks have the same advantages and may send in the "concession cheFlt"
as a $75 payment. All instruments are RIGIDLY guaranteed by the Kim
ball factories as well as by the A. Hospe. Co.
The Kimball Co. has also been persuaded to include their magnifi
cent Player Pianos in the "Concession" privilege, and one may purchase
their standard priced, every-where-known $550 player at $475 if tbe
accompanying "Concession Check" is used. The same $75 may be taken
off the regular prices of any Player Piano made by this concern if the deal
is made before Jan. 1, 1911. Reet assured that the Kimball Co. knows
HOW to produce perfect players, for they have an experience founded
upon the building of over 215,000 qualltled pianos. Buy a marvelous
Player Piano as a Christmas gift; this Is a "now or never" chance.
Facts About the Peerless "Kimball" Pianos .
Over 215,000 "Kimball" Pianos have been manufactured since the establishing of the factory,
56 years ago. 20,000 are produced yearly. The A Hospe Co. has handled the make for 36
years; several scores of the world's foremost musicians and singers use the make to the exclu
sion of all others; hundreds upon hundreds of colleges, conservatories, catholic academies, etc.,
attest to the inimitable "Kimball" quality, (names on application) gold medals and highest
honors awarded at a dozen world wide expositions; the exquisite scale and tonal features and
the grandeur of the cases has excited comment the country over. One cannot imagine a bet
ter value at even the regular prices, but with the $75 "Concession Check" offered you, the
make is simply irresistible.
1S13-15 Douglas St., Omaha, Neb. SSJ S3S,"K
PLAN FOR STATE BAR MEETING
Jjuuiing Speaker Will Not Come, but
Substitute i Are Protided. r
JSATIOSAL SECRETARY WILL COME
Coots Wkltlock ( Baltimore t
Speak Subject ( "Cl(r
iwsw Unffri of tt
B. ji, furar. president of the American
Er aoolaUon, ha written her hla r
(reta at betas unable to coma a promised
lo the annual meeting of the Nebraska
6r aarodatlon. The death of a daughter
In Parli, In peculiarly tragic circum
stances, haa almost prostrated Mr. Farrar
and bis wlfo, v
Mr. Farrar-is a New Orleans man, and
It was at the Chattanooga national con
vection that he premised Ralph W. Breck
inridge of Omaha to deliver an address at
the meeting of the staia association hera,
the dates of which are December 27-2S.
Mr. Jireckenridge, who Is a member of
the executive committee of the American
liar association, also secured the promise
of Lynii Helm, fellow member of tha ex
ecutive committee. Mr: Helm haa now
written renewing his pledge. He will de
liver an address upon "Nationalism: A
KludY of the American Union."
In Mr. Farrar's p'ace probably will be
heard a talk by the national ai--ociatlrn s
secretary. George Vhltelock of Baltimore.
Mr. Whltclock Is to talk. If he comes, upon
Uniform Laws." He Is due In Chicago
December 3u to attend a meeting of the
officers and-executive committee, so that
his presence here Is ' deemed probable.
Tha Commercial club has sent out 1.5U0
cards tJ Nebraska attorneys giving them
the privileges of tha club during the meet
The annual dinner will be held at tho
Rome the evening of December 28.
Army of Business
Men to Hear Adams
Twelve Hundred Have Been Invited to
the Ad Club Sinner Next
Twelve hundred men are Invited to the
Ad club dinner to be given In honor of
Charles Frederick Adams of Brooklyn, who
will speak at the Rome next Tuesday
evening. Inasmuch as the accommodations
are limited to 0 It will behoove those
wishing to go, to file their return postal
cards of acceptance at once. Reservations
will be made, says the Ad club. In the
order of reception of cards.
The Ad club Is asking Commercial club
and Real Estate exchange members to the
dinner. Mr. Adams will speak on the
"Commission Form of Government."
On the same topic will be heard another
authority, John Macicar of Des Moines.
Mr. Macvlcar Is former mayor of the
Hawkey capital, and has served two terms
as a commissioner under the new plan.
He was on of the hard fighters to get the
commission form of government estab
lished there. He has long been secretary
of the League of American Municipalities
and was last In Omaha at the league's con
vention in Sfptember, 19i.
Mr. Adams will speak at tha Commercial
club following luncheon the next day,
Wednesday. The Real Estate exchange
will also hear him that day.
SOLOMON CASE FOR ESTELLE
But "Father.," Not Mothers Claimants
of This Child.
ONE REAL, ONE ADOPTED SIRE
Coart Mast First Rale Whether Hi
beaa Corpas Shall Be Heard hr
Him er hr Jde at
Ran Over Bodies, Too, Dry and Very
Crusty Used Cuticura and Did
No More Scratching. Eczema
Disappeared in 6 Weeks.
Now Mara Than Two Years Ago and
No Sign of Trouble Has Returned.
"My two -hil3ren suffwrd from an
sjf . t k n V tha face and hand. It
(tartevl tint will
l.tUc red spots
- rt bigrer until
thee were the sua
of fiva cent
Tha outside be-
raioe dry ana
very crusty. The
rah on their
"y" V':- '-P n d afterward.
r ' IkxJt. too.
"1 1 ad rtx-tor for them but he could
rot h.'in. Ir.ti I read the Cuticura
lii-nu'lii As I am a chetnist. bavinc
i el my apprenticeship in Owmany, X
cHd n.-t have niwh rtnti!'tKe in them.
Trt 1 w suori something better,
for ai"T I uiwl (Vitivi'sa Sfap. Ointmenl
rvi lfch-r.t th t rt time thachKrirea
f-lt r"- w '' an1 d; 1 no more enratoh
hif. TIsmi th- ntml Swsjne dry and
fi.lirely d!-atprre1 after atout six
weeks' trrat in-nt. Ttis is now mora
than two jtir ro sod no ia rt tha
trouhl - si rrtjnil ihmjir I can
rvnTiwr'd t'.e Cn'iiura llemlit-a
wi' wit tv.i(i to all prla wlio ana
suflrr-ne ih (TT-nta. WilJism Gr-lek,
74 TirMiin .'(., IWkirn, S. Y., Mar.
11. l?n;.- . "
Eecord is Strong
Beport of Building Inspector Show,
that Much Work Has '
This year will probably be the blggent for
new buildings In the history of the city ex
cept for the record breaking 1. The City
National and the IJouglas county court
house were two of the biggest items on
the list last year, which helped to swell
the total. If the Woodmen of the World
get their new skyscraper far enough along
this year the record may be broken yet.
This year there have been built In the
flrt eleven months l.f-l buildings at a
co-t of S6.1MI.T& In XVHi th-re were 1.5C3
buildings for and in 1'S LIU for
M.112.0JS. In the month of November alone
this yvar there have been 10 permits let,
calling for buildings costing I.'1.!KC. In 16
there were at UU,(3& and In IX W at
LAWYER AND MINISTER MEET
lliersey Telia Pirwi that far Every
Divorce tie Seeares Latter Gels
John O. Telser, lawyer, and Rev. Charles
W. travidge. the marrying parson, met. A
usual, the intuitu r aas on his way to
perform a marriage ceremony.
That must be about No. tDJ bow," re
marked tha lawyer.
"No. sir." exclaimed Rev. 8avidge. "it Is
"do they all stay tleJT' Inquired Mr.
'You tt. no chanoe for you. John." said
"Oh. now don't usoma tliat attitude."
the lawer retorted. "Kvery time I try a
divorce cae it riv you two inure
Foley Kidney 111 la ere tonic In action,
itt.uk In rau'in, and retire t!e natjial
a1 lion uf tie kiini:a Mid blaJJr. Tliry
i. rrr.l ii itgairnu a So. J ty all drua-
Judge Lee Esttlle wishes that he had
the wisdom of a Solomon to aid him in
settling an involved fight between the
father and foster-father of a boy of nine
years. The court may keep the case here
for himself to decide or send it to Broken
Bow. If he decides to keep the case here,
then he will have a tough little problem
to rule upon; Just to decide upon keeping
It is itself a nice question.
If the boy. whose 'sister is also involved
In the fight, is following his foster-mother's
advice he is praying nigatly that he be
restored to his foster-mother, who is his
aunt. This advice to pray to ba returned
was given this boy, who la the son of T.
A. Miller of Broken Bow when Sheriff
Brailey went out with a habeas corpus
writ and brought the children to this
Miller asserts that when his wife died
at tha Coulter home the Coulters took
the children. He says they later secured
a decree of adoption for the children
in the county court of Custer county, tak
ing advantage of the fact that he was too
poor to contest for a father's right.
Attorney 1L M. Bulllvan of Broken Bow
said he wished Judge Kstelle to rule that
if Miller wishes to start a proceeding to
regain custody of his children he start It
in the Custer county court.
"We have no fear of the decision you
would make If you heard this caae on lis
merits." said the attorney; "but we want
It tried there because we would be pu;
to great expense coming here to fight.
Wa can show that Mrs. Miller before she
died made an affidavit that Mr. Miller
was unfit to care for the children, and that
he abandoned her and them and expressed
her wish that Mr. and Mrs. Coulter care
for them. They are childiess themselves
and they love these children. Our town
was all excited when the sheriff came
there and in twenty minutes look the
children. Tha children are In a good home. ,
Their foster parents take them to church
and eababth school every Sabbath. Whe-n
they were about to be taken away that
poor mother, with tears in her eyes, when
the boy a as crying, too. told him to pray J
ooa in His prayers that he might come
back to them. They have M acres of land
that they would like to give him. too, alter
Judge Kstelle took the matter under ad
visement and said he will rule Friday
Attorneys Had No
Standing in Court
Queer Mesi Developed In Connection
with the Nebraska Bank Guar
anty Law Appeal.
The appearance ot Nebraska before the
supreme court of tha United States shows
a quality of democratic administration that
is somewhat remarkable. Under the man
agement of the enthusiastic advocates of
the Bryanite doctrine several "eminent"
attorneys were listed to assist the attorney
general In the presentaion of the case be
fore the supreme court. Among these
were C. O. Whedon of Lincoln, late as
pirant for position in the United States
senate; Judge Alberts and Arthur Mullen,
late oil lnsptcior and now attormy c n
eral for Nebraska. Each of these distin
guished gentlemen filed a brief with the
clerk of the United States supreme court
at Washington, and each of these briefs
was turned down by the clerk beoause the
gentlemen filing them had no standing
with the highest court in tha land.
After some Investigation and inquiry it
was determined that the brief filed by Mr.
Whedon might be accepted by the supreme
court, but the briefs filed by Messrs.
Mullen and Alberts were returned to them.
This left the state of Nebraska in the posi
tion of having an attorney general who
was not recognized by the supreme court
before which he sought to practice to de
fend a law of the state found Incompetent
by a lower court. At this juncture Attorney
John L. Webster, who represents the other
side, with that urbane courtesy, which Is
such a marked characteristic of the man,
undertook to smooth away the path. Mr.
Webster will present Mr. Mullen and Jir.
Alberts to the United States supreme court
and undertake to secure for them the rlgnt
to practice law.
DUNDEE SHOWS BIG GROWTH
Reports Show Sixty New Home Built
- Thii Year.
MAHT OTHER IMPROVEMENTS
Head This If Voa Wi.t the Benefit.
J. W. Greer. Greenwood, La., suffered
with a sex ere caae of lumbago. The pains
were ao Intense I was forced to hypoder
mic Injections for relief. These attacks
started with a pain In the small of my
bsxk which gradually became fairly para
lysing. My attention was attracted to
Foley's Kidney Remedy and I am glad
to say after using this wonderful medi
cine I am no. longer bothered In any way
by my old enemy lumbago." Sold by all
Ksaier af Hate Uir Desles,
Ni:V VuKK. Ic. 1 There will be no
tiaiM-wiger rile ar." declared General
'Iralfu- Mar.ascr K. V. Coi.ie of the Krie
railroad this aflern.x.n hen adUaeJ of
reports from Oil. ayo that cuts In rate
I'V trurk lines in I 'jilcaxo-New fork pas
senger fies were Impending.
a lair bunk
i sr.uuic L covered with clean bandage eat
I j-aitd alih lijcklen's Amlra Falve. Heals
I bums, wounds. i.ire, plltx. kc. For sale
oy lleatcn L'rug t'u.
New Toll Lines to
' Fremont Now Open
Telephone Company Hai Completed
Large Trunk Line to the
New lines cf the Nebraska Telephone
company between Omaha and Fremont are
now In use and fifteen conversations be
tween the two cities can be carried on at
the same time. Ultimate capacity will be
thirty-five synchronous conversations.
The completion of lheie lines, on which
construction has been going on for a
month, means the removal of all toll lines
and poles from th West farnam district,
because the new lines run west on C'asa
street through the north part of Dundee
and thence directly to Fremont. '
Service demands in the past have not
exceeded capacity, but during the last year
the limit has been often so clorely ap
proached that the com i any decided to an
ticipate future growth. A cumber of lines
have been Installed adequate to meet all
needs for years. The new service will ac
commodate not only Fremont and adjacent
towns, but will aid greatly In connections
between Omaha and towns In the western
part of the state.
OFFICE OF CLERK IS PRAISED
R. C. Hart Com pllmrair by Hla Of.
flea Betas Takra aa a Hslrl
Compliment to the office system and the
work of R. C. Hoyt. clerk of United States
court here, was paid by the recent visit of
Clerk hears of ranton. Pa., who jour
neyed lo Omaha to learn how to straighten
out the tangles of his own office.
The IMt of Mr. Sears was made at the
suKgrslluu of the United Slates Inspectors
alio have highly commended the work Mr
Hoyt and tils effice force aie dju.g.
Miles of Streets Cwrbed mm Some
Paved, While Others Will Be
Paved Darlas; the Cons
Seven hundred thousand dollar has
been spent this year In the village of
Dundee In erection of residences and
other Improvements. On residences alone
t3oO,OM) will have been spent by January 1.
1911. Official building permits show that
sixty new homes have Deen built In
Dundee and Sunset addition and nearly
all these will have been erected within
th comparatively narrow rectangle be
tween Forty-eight and Fifty-second streets
and Farnam and Cuming.
No other section of Omaha and Its en
virons ran make anything like so good a
showing aa this, extent of territory con
sidered. The handsomest of these resi
dences, nearly all of which are now com
pleted. Is that of C. C. Crowell. the grain
magnate, who moved Into his SU,0u0 home
last week. The other houses run from
13.000 up and will average about 14.000 to
Besides the sums spent for residences,
contracts have been let for paving and
curbing Improvements, which total $260,000.
Then The Dundee Pealty company has
spent $30,000 In laying out Happy Hollow
Circle, or Happy Hollow, as the addition
Is technically called. A part of this $30.k
was used In extending an eighty foot thor
oughfare from Dundee to Falracres.
The paving contracted for Is nearly all
asphalt, and, although a good part la done,
some yet remains to be finished. When
this work Is consummated, Dundee will 1-
mora desirable as a residence spot for men
of means sufficient to build, and live In
houses worth the sums indicated above.
The curbing on all these streets Is what
is known as the "park curb" or "boule
vard curb" and this, while better than
stone setting. Is also cheaper of construc
tion. Dundee has no need of public bulldlni,'
other than the town hall, and expendi
tures along this line will go into churches.
One of such, the Dundee Presbyterian, was
built during tha year at a cost of $U,.0W.
WILL ENTERTAIN . OFFICIALS
Coaamerelal dab to Give I.oncheoa
for Iearlslatora Bepmestisg
Senators and representatives of Douglas
county will be asked by the executive com
mittee of the Commercial club to join the
committee at luncheon some day before
the assembly meets. This act will be In ac
cordance with the policy of the club In
becoming better acquainted with individ
uals and bodies who represent the public
In any way. The entertainment committee
of the club, of which Gould Diets Is chair
man, has the senatorial-representative
meeting In hand.
iSM Wr the.
We take the best
Wc get the pick of the finest orchards. We
buy only the tree-ripened fruits and we handle them
with cleanliness and care. There are no lye-peeled
peaches under our name.
Hunt's Quality Fruits
'The aTW Thai is yor Lym raoiW"
are the standard of quality all over the world. They
cost you no more than the ordinary kind. Your
grocer has them, you can have them, if you will
remember the label on the can. Ask him for
Hunt's Quality Fruits to-day and get the richest,
mellowest fruits from all California.
Hunt Bros. Company
San Francisco California
IrarrsiknuH riYi mi If iffi'V"'" '-'i'hJJ
Is more ioothir.g tl.a.
, Cold Cream; more heal-
lng than any lotion. 11 n
luient or aa.'Te; more beaut)
ilLg than any cosmetic.
Cures laaamff a ad stops Ihi
from falling out.
Selling Agents in Omaha
Hunt s Quality
j I'ci'biatciit Advertising i the llond to' Big Keturas
The Uc-e'c Advertising Column Are That HoacL
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