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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 8, 1910)
Till: BKK: OMAHA. THUKSDAY. DKCKMI.KR 8. 1010.
What a Christmas
It Would be
Well ther necf d no such Christ -roan
In Croatia for e'v null)'
enough to put on the feet of every
girl, bov, miss or woman In ti city
of red and tan
kid leather for
girls, mioses and
High nil, !n trl
felt with re.1 fur
lop: for tli cu
tler pri only
sges 4 to 0
r. to oC
t to I
Slr" o ii. 93c
pi"" ti on
1 I 14. to
For misses anl women exclusively
l.es 11H t 1. . $1.25
Sizes 3 to , 1 $1.50
lindon imnkl felt with fur
1518-1520 FARNAM STREET.
CIVIC FEDERATION TO MEET
Ditingiihed Workers Will Assemble
in Washington Next Week.
STATE ' AND NATIONAL PARKS
l int Aid le'lltlra Milages De
siring te Inprotr Phyeleal I on
dltloa Chief Topic for
WASHINGTON. I)lc.'T.-The sixth an
nual convention of the American Civic
association, which A 111 be held In this city
December 14, 15 and IV will bring together
for an Important conference several hun
dred enthuHlatlc workers for the Improve
ment of civic conditions In all America.
Distinguished mpn and women will partici
pate In the program, which will relate to
many phases of the making of a "beauti
ful America," from national, state and
city parks down to the intimate endeavor
for th beautifying of home and neigh
A definite policy for the administration
of national parka and the creation of state
parks will be outlined at the evening ses
sion of Wednesday, December 14, by J.
Horace McKarland. president of the Amerl
cen Civic association. Mr. McFarland will
urge a codification of the laws creating
national parks and a bringing together
into an harmonious working system all of
the parks areas now ovned by the federal
government. . The attention of the states
will b directed to the Importance of de
veloping and maintaining state parks as
recreation renters for the people of the
several commonwealths. 1 A few of the
states, notably New York, -Wisconsin. Call
fofnta and Michigan, fcava undertaken defl.
nit effort In this dlraotlen. All of the
tales will be urged to do .likewise.
First Aid to Cities.
Ths sessions of an entire llay will be de
voted to city planning, with' addrenses and
dlsousslons designed to afford "first aid"
to those cities seeking to slopt orderly
ind comprehensive methods for their phys
ical upbuilding. Clinton Kogers Woodruff,
secretary of (he National Municipal league
of Philadelphia will speak on the subject
What Is Your City Ideal?" Frederick Law
Olmsted of Brookllne. Mass., will tell of
the "A B C of City Planning;" John
Nolen of Cambridge, MasH., will discuss
"Comprehensive Planning for Small Towns
and Villages;" Arnold J. Brunner of New
York, "Some BerlouM Problems In City
Planning;" George H. Uealey of the Dal
las News will tell he'tory of "How Dallas
Uot Into Action ;fer -a City Plan," and
Harold J. Howlahd uf the Outlook. New
.York, will explain ways for "Getting Oiit
the Vote for a City Plan." Hon. Fiank-
1 lln MaoVah, secretary of ths treasury,
who had a large part In securing the Chl-
cago plan. -wt;i preside at on of the city
J planning: Megatons.
: Well kjiawn vycmen will address sessions
' devoted to ths work of clvlo Societies, In
cluding Mrs. Caroline Uartlett Crane of
Kalamasoo, Mloh, a recognized authority
,, on the car of streets; Miss Zona dale of
Wisconsin, who will read an original story
entitled "Friendship -Villa 1 m movement
Sodality;" Miss Louis Kleine Miller, cur
ator of school garden of Cleveland, on
"Schools aa Radiating , Centers of Clvlo.
Improvement," aitd Mrs. Edward W. UIJ
dle, president of the Federation of Penn
sylvania Women, .who will 1ck for the
Orneial Federation of Women's Clubs.
Klsht Aaalaat lbId.
The Friday aftfrnoon eesslun will b
Riven over to th subject of the typhoid
fly, against which the American Civic ss
soclatlon conducted a vigorous crusade this
)esr under the direction of Edward L.
Hatch. Jr., of New York, chairman of its
fly- fighting committee. Among the dl
lliiguUhed . speukers will be Dr. Woods
Hutchinson of New York and Dr. L. O.
Howard, chief of th bureau of entomology
of th Department of Agrlotilture. At this
session l her will be - displayed and ex
plained the wonderful motion pictures of
tli association, descriptive of the life his
tory and habits of the fly, which have
been used with such telling effect In thou
sands of the motion picture theaters. The
billboard and smoke nuisances will also
be mad subjects of special sessions and
considered from the standpoint of their
The American Clvlo association number
thousands of Individual snd hundreds of
loclctlea as members froth all paita ot lli
I'nIWd States and Canada. In addition to
the attendance of inrmbere the governosn
TRT THiSFCR CCLD5
Prescription fsr Honj-Md Remedy
WUt Ba Vca jaunty aud,
Mix half ounce uf Ciicmrted fine
compound iil I v. o ounces of gljcer
lr. and a half pint of goo.1 whiskey;
si.kks It well eacU tint and use it i t
teasiNjonftil to a ' tablesnonful doe
every four hour, riiiikllrr dost M
children according, to a3- -ny one
can mix thia.
Ths litgrudlents can to obtained
from any goul irutjil.
This Is said to bo th (juickent
cuugti and cold cure known to science
Th Concentrated pin Is a spe.-Hii
ptn product snd eouiss only In half
ounc bottles, c.'! ciitioed In a tin
top. alr-tll)t ran hut be sure it I
)aeltd "t oncciiltated."
Tlila sumo presortptioii .as p-ib-
lished her for several Win er si-.Lrwi.-. i
A prominent local tlnml sass he J
has seen this woik uonU' i
" It '''"N. J1 !
For beys and young men. Jtnnta
hn thorn In his pack; red lonthor.
Vires 5 to 11. XM
Sl7.o 1 m lo 2,
Kl,e, 210.. 150
Ct"? Br I
of the states, all of whom are honorary
members, have been asked to appoint dele
gates to participate especially in the ses
sions devoted to state parks and to city
planning. The cordial responses of state
executives indicate that there will be a
large representation of sucli delegates.
The headquarters of tho association were
established at Washington last January,
and this will be lu first convention ever
held In the capital city. With particular
reference to the further beautifying of
Washington a principal address by Wil
liam M. Elllcott r.f Baltimore will suggest
a great national forest park In the en
virons of the city, which' will be to the
Culled States very much what Versailles
Is to Taris and to all of France.
YEAR'S CROP A WORLD RECORD
(Continued from First Page.)
whereas the value Is about 1625.000.000,
7.6 per cent above the five-year average.
Kaslly the fifth crop In point of value
Is oats, the value of which this year is
J3),o00,000, or 12 per cent above the average
Of the five preceding years. In quality ths
oats crop this year is magnificent. For
the second time in the history of this coun
try the crop exceeds l.OnO.OUO.OOO bushels,
the precUe estimate standing at 1.OM.3M.U00
bushels, or 22 per cent greater than the av
erage of the five preceding years.
Potato w Leader.
Next in order of value is the potato crop,
which ha been exceeded only in two or
three former years. With the exception
of the crop of 11)09, which was In a degree
an overproduction, the crorK of this year
Is the largest ever grown In this country;
the preliminary estimate of the department
Is 321,7t7,000 bushels, or 8 per cent above the
average of th preceding five years.
Beet sugar production. In lltlO will about
equal that. of. !?., y 02,000 short tons.
Its- factory .value, .la reckoned at Il.0u0.000
and. the "factory value of" carle sugar, at
about -8,000,0u0, an amount which has been
exceeded In four years.
. If prospects are realised, the entire sugar
crop of factory production, beet snd cane
combined, will be 8o9.000 short tons, or a
production that has been excoklod lit only
one year, In factory value the two
sugar crops will equal about $79,000,000;
and If to this b added the value of mo
lasses, sirup, beet pulp, and sor-hu:u end
maple products, th combined value Is
The tobacco crop has slightly txceedjl
the production of the record year,
and Its 967,UO,0OO pounds are 26 per cent
above the average , production of the five
preceding years. Its valu will be about
P&.000.000, or about th same as that of the
crop of 1!MI, and fully (20,000,000 more than
any tobacco crop antedating that year.
Barley has hardly maintained th aver
age production of the preceding five years.
the crop of this year being 168,13t,00o
bushels, but its value, 17.000,000. is 16 per
cent above the five-year average.
Flaxseed production 1 far below that of
recant years on account of a severe
draught, the preliminary estimate belnf
lo.OuO.iXW bushels, but the price of flaxseed
soared to 2.2!i by November 1, so that the
value of the entire crop Is about I31,00u,0u0,
an amount which was exceeded only In
Hye Is one of the steady crops, both In
quantity and In value; the production of
82,.(Xi0 bushels this year being worth at
tilt; farm about 123,000,000.
Hie production In 1910 remained substan
tially at the figure of 1908, or a Utile over
I.Ooo.oou.oOO pounds of rough rice. No year
pievlous to ldiD produced as large a crop;
It exceeds the average of the previous
five years by 2.1 per cent. The price of
rice, however, has declined so that the
crop of this year is worth hardly H,oOO,000.
or 2 per cent below the five-year average.
The hop ci op is regarded aa 13 per cent
below the averse of the previous five
years and the smallest crop in a doion
years or more; but ths farm price has Im
proved over th average of ths previous
five yeurs, so that the total value of the
crop Is i per cent nbove that average.
Hword la teres Is.
In no previous year has the production
of the cereal crops equaled the grand total
, of 5. Ho. fS.;. oOo bushels of the cereals of
1:0(1. This is 13 per cent above the five
year average. In valuer however, th enreiU
of this year full below that of 1 and
1. principally on account of the decline
in the farm price of corn. This yaar's
value ii )S,71u,ot,,i9, or aoout I-C0.l00.0jo
btlow th total for 19u9 and jO,aoO,000 be
low tnat of !;; however. It la 11 per cent
above the five-year average.
This is the year of highest production
for coin, oais the total of all cereals, and
for tobacco. ilut th only crop that
reached IU highest value this year is
In th list of crops that stand next to
th highest in production are found rice,
hiv. Uct siikar. and (lie total for all
.' ufcar; In t;ie list of crops that a.e next
to the h-cl.et in value are wueat, oats.
I aiio. t'baiio. flaxseed, beet sugar, und
the toisl for ;ill sugar.
The lotaio ii. in ij third .In onlm- if
quanlty, and the co n crop and th total ;
K.r all fprihls ihiid in value. Barley and:
iy were fourth In production and po-
toes fouith In vak:e. Fifth In production
win wheat ;iud cfth In vsl-ae rice. The
value of ti e fa ui product .of lull, situ
b i.'i pilt:9 atul ''"iv; in cOKjpa. isun w:ih I
19. A gain of M 3. ocu It ma4c for o.t- !
tin lint ar.dsted; 13 COu.tx) for hay; and;
3.0uC iVJ for. Uaiiey. A los was kufferad in
th cui of wheat anion:
'iilitinj lo Jlul.t -OOiU; t
coin. !;&.. 0.t 01); oats. -u.lK)isi; . potatoes
and vv'iu!,' I.J.iH.O.O'O c:t. ii.
. The ful in valu of the cral Lrcps de
'iiiie l fiii XfliVi iu '!M from )i a'.id tlm
j.iiv r all crops JccUui-t tua.'.vt.'.'li A
h"n was1 ilia', tiuucxr. iii ike. valu of
snimal products amounting to $-4.0Oi (v. j
It has hern a year of hish prices for meat
and animals, for poultry and eggs, and
fur milk and butter, and for these rea
sons the total value of all farm products
Increased In 1!'10 $.?o$,fion.ono above the esti
mate for 1"9.
Ksporta asid Imports.
lOteept for two years. lKfS and 1901, the
highest balance of trad In favor of this
country In foreign trad In farm products
was tS.W4,7!7 for 1, a year which seems
to mark th culminating point In the course
of the balance of foreign trade In farm
products. In 190 the balance declined to
ir4.210.152, and In 19U) the decline continued
to $l.0!0, 925. It may be that in 1P10 there
was not that national surplus of agricul
tural products to export which the country
had offered to other nations of the earth
In years preceding; but. however, this may
be. It is a fact recognised In the exporting
trade that the prices of farm products
In the fiscal year 1910 were high enough
to prevent that fre export movement which
The valu of the exports of farm pro
ducts after constant oscillation from the
easiest times Increased to the enormous
amount of $l,017,M.4"4 In ISO, from which
there was a decline In 1H09. for which
latter year the amount stands at $871,107,067,
a value which has been exceeded only In
th years 1901 and 1906 previous to ir-07.
Cotton was the principal Item of export
In 1910, with a value of t4&0,447.243, and
packing-house product followed, with a
value of 1135.969,373; third In order ar
grain and grain product, valued at $133.
320.41S; after which ar tobacco, jr.S.US.SNI;
oil and oil-cake meal, 119.261.012; fruits,
118.504,591; live animals, $17,447,735. Com
pared with 1909 there was a decrease In all
of the principal Items except cotton, for
which the Increase was about $33,000,000;
fru'ts about $2,jOO.0OO, and tobacco about
Farm products as an element of the
value of domestio exports have had a de
creased ratio from about 80 per cent at the
middle of th nineteenth century to 61.4
per cent In 1900, 55.1 per cent In 1909, and
50.9 per cent in 1910.
The Imports of agricultural products
have constantly Increased In value through
out the history of this country's Interna
tional trade. They constituted about 25 to
Xl'x per cent of the value of all Imports at
th middle of th nineteenth century, and
they Increased to SO per cent and over at
the end of that century, since which time
they have varied, but have not reached 50
per cent subsequent to 1S99. Th fraction
for 1910 Is 44.1 per cent fo th value of all
In absolute Instead of relative value
however, the Imports of agriculture pro
ducts have constantly Increased until they
reach the enormous total of $oS7,4S6,188 in
1M0, an amount much above that of 1909
and still farther above the more prominent
amounts of the preceding year.
The more prominent Items and gToups of
agricultural Imports are packing house
products (mostly hides and sklnR), sugar
and molasses, coffee, silk, wool, vegetable
fibers, toliacco and fruits.
Forest products to the value of $S5.054,fiO2
were exported In the fiscal year 1910, an
amount exceeded only In 1909 and 1908. The
Imports of these products consisted mostly
of India rubber, wood pulp, pulp wood, and
woods not grown In the United State-; the
value of all imports of forest products in
19J0 Is $179,610.SX6, which is by far th high
est annual value of Imports.
Farmer's Share of Prices.
High prices receive considerable atten
tion In this report. In the farmer's aspect
on the matter he receives various per
centages of the consumer's prices for farm
products. In th case of milk, In seventy
eight cities distributing throughout the
United. State where the subject was In
vestigated by the department, the farmer
receives a scant SO per cent, or one-half of
the price paid by th consumer. The rail
roads get about 7 per cent, so that th re
maining 43 per cent of the consumer's price
is received mostly by the retailer.
"Th milk wagon of the retailer ha a
long route. It stops at a house or two In
one city block, perhaps several blocks
without stopping, and so proceeds to serve
customers thinly distributed along a route
of miles. At the itme time the milk wag
ons of other retailers ar covering various
portions of the same route, and so thero
Is a great waste of effort and of expense
In the distribution."
The farmer receives hardly more than
half of the consumer's price In th case of
poultry; tw per cent In the case of eggs;
cabbage 48 per cent when bought by the
head and 65 per cent when bought by the
pound; celery 60 per cent when bought by
Th apple grower receive 56 per cent
of the consumer's pric when th purchase
is by the bushel and 66 per cent when by
th barrel; the strawberry grower gets 49
per cent of the consumer' pric In pur
chases by the quart and 7 per cent when
by th crate. When the consumer buys a
pack of onion at a time, th farmer re
ceives 28 per cent of the retail price; when
ha buy a barrel th farmer receives 58
per cent. 8o, in oase of oranges, when the
purchase Is by th doxen the growet; re
ceive Ji per Cent of the consumer's pries,
whereas, when the purchase Is by ths box
the grower gets 59 per cent. Th rule seems
to be, the smaller th relallqunnttty ' tint
smaller the farnier's share 'of the consum
In continuation of this subject, the secre
tary of agriculture suggests that- the prob
lem Of ' high prices Is on for treatment
by the consumer. "Why do not consumers
buy directly from th farmers?" he asks.
"A distribution of farm products In this
simple way has already, begun In Kngland
where co-operative organizations of farm
ers are selling by direct consignment to
co-operative organisation of consumers In
cities. Farmers co-operativ aelling asso
ciations ar numerous In this-country,' but
co-operative buying associations among the
people' of cities and towns are few. Aside
from buying associations maintained
by farmars, hardly any exist In this
country. It Is apparent, therefore, that the
oonaumer has much to do to work out lit
own salvation with regard to the prices
that he pays. Potatoes wor selling last
spring in some places where tliere had been
overproduction for 20 c.ents and In some
places for even It cents per bushel at the
farm, while at the same time city con
sumers In the esst were paying bu to Y5
cents per bushel, although there was noth
ing to ' prevent them from combining to
buy a carload or more of potatoes directly
from the Blower and for delivery directly
production per acie Is beginning to Over
take Increase of people, declares the secre
tary of agriculture. In discussing o:: of the
! feature of his report. "The avldenc I
very plain that the yields per acre of our
crops are now Increasing, and if the facts
were usuembled in detail for the states.
'it would be found that the percentage of I
:inticusc in J leld of many of them Is!
I greater li.an the percentage normal in-1
ciease of population that Is, the Increase J
of hlrth over deaths In the old native
l OI.1j fit A HK tiUCIIE,
l.AATIVK DKOMO cjulninu. the worlj
vv de Colu nnd rtp rmtU;-, mnoiti ritut,
Can lt-r full name. Uun lor at.iiaiui
vv . i.llui K Jac.
K ul table Dlrevtar
-All th retiring
NEW VOHK. Dec. 7,
' iMr.,.),,, I -l.,f,f Mil ml tlm AnriliiLl'
meeting t( the stock Holders and poiK'y
hoilirs of the Ku. Jltable Life Assurance
feAii'tv, winth r. as Ind today.
. Do ou 161 I'reani i,f Harlej ,
nourli-h'ng food on earth
TO VON STEUBEN
(Continued from First Page.)
the two monuments will be reminded of the
ancient ties of friendship uniting him
with his cousins beyond th ocean.
tenlirn ot aa Adventurer.
Steuben was not an adventurer purely
seeking personal fame and money. He
had been a distinguished officer In the
Great Frederick's army In which he was
connected with th quartermaster's de
partment and an aide de camp to the king.
He cam to America at the request of
Benjamin Franklin and with a letter of
Introduction from him. Steuben himself
wtote to congress that the honor Of serving
a nation engaged In th noble enterprise
of defending Its rights and liberties was
the reason that brought me to this con
tinent. Steuben' Joined the American
troops during th gloomy winter at Valley
Forg and til soon afterwards appointed
Inspector general ot the army. The con
dition of the- troops at that time I too
well known to need description. Their In
ability to sustain a contest against the
organized English soldiers had been taught
In a woeful lesson by the campaign ot 1776
In New York and New Jersey. It Is rec
ognised by all American historians that
none of the foreign officers rendered more
Important services than Steuben did by
organising and disciplining the army. Intro
ducing a system of military tactics and
creating the engineer and artillery corps.
Educated In the best school of war of his
time, approved and trusted by the Great
Frederick his services to his adopted
country were invaluable. Steuben suc
ceeded In bringing order out of the gen
eral confusion, reducing the raw recruits
to a homogeneous mass with the old troops
and accustoming the whole to the utmost
precision of movement and management
of arms and to yield punctilious obedience
to orders. By Imparting discipline he gave
confidence to the officers and men and
enabled- the troops from different parts of
thj country to act together with unanimity
and effect. By Introducing military habits
of strict obedience he suppressed tumult
and disorder, and by his rigid system of
inspection great sums were saved at a
time when the very existence of the nation
depended on economy in the army. Warm
hearted, affectionate, generous to the ex
treme, the soldiers loved him and many
officers regarded him with romantic af
fection. He was prompt to acknowledge
a mistake and eager to make reparation
wherever It wts due." '
Lawyer' Illy Claims ltedaced.
CHICAGO, Dec. 7.-Judg Charles B.
Cutting, In the probate court todav. al
lowed Attorney Clarence A. Knluht twfi.isiO
attorney's fees for his services as coun
sellor for the estate of the late Charles T.
Yerkes and for Louis Owsley, its executor.
He had asked $o0.000.
'Died of Pneumonia"
I never written of those who cure coughs
and colds with Dr. King's New Discovery.
Guaranteed. 50c and $1.00. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
For Nebraska Cloudy.
For Iowa Cloudy.
Shippers' Bulletin Prepare thlrty-slx-hour
shipments north .. for rero weather,
and forty-elKbt-hour shipments n ell other
directions from Omaha for freezing
Temperature at Omaha yesterday:
5 a. m.
, ,6 a. in...
-H a. m...
1. V-K a. m...
:-rt ft. m.v.
ril a. na...
1 p. m...
2 p. ni...
S p. in...
4 p. m...
5 p. m.
p. m..., 17
7 p. rn..
8 p. m..
In n4 s
Our Christmas display it win
ning admiration from all who
see them Xmas footwear for
Father, Mother. Brother and,
There are handsome Street
and Dress Boots the nobbiest
thing of the season, being black -eatitr
and velooze button shoes,
beautiful slippers In satins,
brouW, gold, suedes of all
Business Shoes, Full Dress
Sfioes, Dancing Pu raps', and the
largest Jine'of Xmas Slippers
shown anywhere. Men'g Slip
$1.00 to $5.00
FOR TIIK MISSKS
s Dainty S.llppcrs in satin and
velooze fine velvet dancing
Slipperg anl hlsU-cut Shoes with
FOR TIIK BOYS
High-cut Storm "Shoes, with
buckles the kind that the boys
all' like the real Boy - Scout
Shoe. Prlcos according to sizes,
$2.50 to $4.50
Cct tha Original and Genuint
Th Food-drink (or A!l A'is.
Foi Infants, ?nvaEJ, and Growing children.
PureNutrilion, up building the whole body.
Invigorates the nursing mother and the aged.
p-rh milk, malted grain, in powder form.
A quick lunch prepared! in a minut.
Tike do mbtitute. Akfor HORLICK'S.
la No Oomblno 01 Trust
I L 1 If I
When You Buy
A Cooking or
you want to know exactly what
you arc getting. You want to
be positive that you are getting
your money's worth. You
should feel that every dollar
you exchange for a stove will
come back to you in service
heat and low fuel consumption.
Stoves and Ranges
have stood the test for sixty-three years.
Today as yesterday and the day before
they are working in ten of thousands of
homes, doing bettor service than you ever
thought possible of a stove. Nowhere
will you find a stove or range that has the
back-bone of a Charter Oak. Look where
you will, none was ever made that equals
by half the value you can get out of any
The Charter Oak has a Fire Back that
is guaranteed for Ave years if coal is used;
whereas in the consumption of wood it
carries a guarantee of Twenty Years.
Charter Oak Stoves and Ranges are
well and thoroughly made by the most
skilled men known to the trade. No
skimping or low grade metals no light
linings -no scarcity of rivets and bolts.
They are the best stoves that tan be made for
they're the work of the pioneer stove men in
America, constructed ot the strongest and high
est grade materials obtainable.
A Charter Oak Heating Stova adds comfort,
cheer and dignity in any room you place it. They
give every bit of heat required with less fuel con .
sumption than any other stove and require less
attention. A Charter Oak Ksnge is the most sa
tisfactory and economical cooking and baking ap
paratus known. You're not everlastingly chock
Inr either the stove or the ran re with fuel. You're
not forever paying repair billa to keep them
working. They will not go lame or fall to pieces.
'They are made to last and to give ths acme of
service in every direction. They are gat proof.
You can go to bed and find your fire in good con
dition the next morning and there will be no loul
odors in your room.
We want you to examine Charter Oaks, If in
convenient to go to the dealer in your town, write
ua for our free books. You can't afford to buy a
stove or range until you have found out all about
the Charter Oak.
Charter Oak Stove & Range Co.
and the South
Via WASHINGTON or
Via CINCINNATI or LOUISVILLE
For Particular consult Agents or addrts
W. ft. Rowlaad, Trsvatiog Paiaesgr Ageat
213 Board ( Trad Bldj.. Onana. Neb.
"I have been using Cascarets for In
somnia, with which I have been afflictta
for torinty years, and I can say that Cas
carets have riven me more relief than any
other remedy I have ever tried. I'shavlt
certainly rec.otjime nd them to my friends
as being all that they are represented."
Thoa. GUlard, Elgin, 111.
fiaataot. Palatable, Potent; Test Goo.
Do tiood. Nevar Slcken.'Weake or Grip.
I0. ?Sc. 50c. Never sold Ja bulk. The roo- .
nine tablet stamped C C C. Guaranteed t
cur or your looser I
151$ Douglas St. '
Candy Special for Friday.
Genuine Mexican Penochis, reg
ular 40c kind, at per pound 25c
liilis AFTURNOOsT lOHIQIT
THE IN COUP A ABLE
PAVLOWA AM) MOItlHvIN
and IMFEHIAI, aUBSIAK BALLET
TONIGHT TIMv LKGEMJ OF
Plenty Oood, Beats Available at Matt
nee, Prices, 83, S3. 50, 3, 81.60 and 81
' rrlday Might, Til Brandel and
Boyd Thaatrea' ftohool of Aetiug in
"Tli Charity Ball," Precedad by th
Bsstch, A , Knight of th Bath.
r-ned ay, Deo. 13, at 4 p.
klH. XBAjrCES ALDA
ADVANC Kl) VAUDKVILiIUt
Mat. Every Say, 8:15. Erj Blg-nt, S:l
Mr. iilbcit llublurd, Maud and
Gladvs l-'inney, 1.1'ittin mid Lawrence.
Hed.'iinl uird V Incuester, William
' leitian & t'o., l.urw uud C Uotmeti.
Arthur Ituvven, Kuioiironie Orplicuin
Concert Orchestra. '
Prices: Matinees, 10c, flic. fcTsninge,
IOC, BCc, bOc. - Xlxcep: Saturday and
Bunday. Matins, lOo B6c, aoo. Buu
day .eveiiiUMS, lOo S3o, b Oo, 750.
Tonight and Matinse Tliuradcy and
M183 ETA I, A and Ear Company
In th Bis; BoCLaia
"THB SQUAW MAS"
Bcur Baits Early to Avoid Missing
West Week: IOLritHojrOTt1l
rigs . i5-aj-oo-7s
nti m.vi.. i5-ao-Mj
T MB UlCEEkBOCHBl.
EXTgA4Ui4 a,iil V AUiiaiTTtl,!,
'Th "."v Ki.-a ' ui.d "llaving to Kn "
Milt- Mnor- and m Typicui Itoljit'yU
Ladlss' ums Matiuae Bvry Waat Say.
h'aiui'iay Night Only. Urc 10. Kdith .Spen
cer Moi k I'u., In " i f.oty Ciiriinrs. '
ffrifpfrio, 15c, SSc, 6O0. Pw 78a
IkllUU Wd. and 3at. Mat., 85c
with BOSS ENOW A9 HAPPY
lUIDaY SOtS suBr.VXI.Lat
$35 and $30 Suits
ai Overcoats to order i"QV
Order Your Oirislmaa Clothes now. Good all-wool goods; good
linings and trimmings; good workmanship. Every gsrment guar
anteed perfect In fit and stylo.
SEE OUR SHOW WINDOWS
IlacCarthy-Yilson Tailoring Co.
804-306 South 10th Nt Near Kb mam 8t.
LADIES' HAND BAGS
Our annual ale of salesman's samples now going on.
Over five hundred HANI) HA(JS to select from at oue-half
price; no two alike, ranging in price from $1.00 to $25.00.
Nothing makes a more suitable gift. We have thousands of
articles for CIIKLSTMAS PKKSKNTN both for ladies and
MYERS-DILLON DRUG CO.
16th and Farnam Streets,
s- ltn't forgot, we have the most up-to-date CANDY DE
PARTMENT in town. If your candy conies from us it will be right.
Orders hooked now for C1IKISTMAS.
Why will you be bothered with smoke, soot or ashes In yiur furnace
or heating; stove when you can eliminate all such disagreeable features
by burning; PETROLEUM CCXB.
W guarantee this fuel to be 'absolutely free from smoke, soot or ash.
Frlee $40.50 Per Ton
Our ton of the above coke is equal to two tons of hard coal In bulk.
For the range or cook stove try our Special Bland in nut, egg or lump
One trial will satisfy you s to th worth of thl coal as being; the
most economical and clean.
Price $7.00 PerTon
Phon yon ordar.
Atctiison - Cook-Cornecr
Union Fuel Co.
Pboas Bong. 86a; T.nd. A-8&68.
at isr AT 1 rjg8Fti W
Is yourlscalpi dry;
'.tender,' itchy? or ? Inflamed ? 3 U it
tight hidebound? Doei th.hii
' - a-a rw4 lifVVta ? 1 Besin th
W v.ai uvv
' ' 'VV a venlocJC 't reAtmen t u once
it' your cnlyhoje. Phylcin
( fcaarkeaT ttv aVKUi
BEATON DRUG CO., 15tn
I WALL PAPER HISTORY i
Five year iigo January 1st, we started business in our pres
ent locatlou. We bave iiaitj the landlord f 4.500.00 la rent suf
ficient to build our store. ' t
Our lease expires January 1st, and be demands an advance
of 47 per cent in rent. We offered hlui an advance of 20 per eni
which lie declined to accept.
We have leased tha Urge new store, 2223 Farnam street,
southeast corner 24th, for a term of years and bave decided to
have a HEAL 1SO.VA J-'IPE WALL PAI'EIt SALE. Commencing
Wednesday, December 7th, we shall offer our entire $20,000 stock
at a straight reduction of 60 per cent on former prices rather than
move it to our new store, until December 31. Terms strictly cash
during this sale.
LOUIS G. TIIOELECKE CO.
itilH AND FAHNAM KTKEETK, OMAHA, NEIiHAMKA.
ao i ! VSti'SSlsl
HSVWl.au 1ai-J 1 eyi t' pyl
1714 TAMTAM ITBZET,
Tl .: A.
- - m '
aM Farn'm OMAHA AGENTS.
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