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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 8, 1911)
TIIE BEE: OMAHA. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 8. 1011.
OMAHA NORSES INCORPORATE
Will Maintain Central Office la City,
wiia ntg utrar in Charg-a.
OERTEUDE SMITH REGISTRAR
Arvealsetloa Is to Be Kami aa taa
Official RrcUtrr ef Oaibt linn
t the Nebraska State Nam'
Trained Burt of Omaha are to tea In
cor pora.ua In on body known m th. OTfl
elal Registry of Omaha Nurse of tho Ne
braska Stat Nurses' asaoolatlon. Miss
Gertrude Smith will be official registrar
with headquarters at her home. Mil Capitol
At tho motlnc of nurses held Wednesday
at Clarkaon Memorial hospital the follow
In officer of the registry were elected:
Miss Ellen Stewart, superintendent of
Clarkaon hospital, president; Mlaa' Carrie
fc. Louer, vice president; Mlaa Mabel Chris
tla. auperlntendent Douglus county hospital,
secretary; Mia Maria C. Wleck, director
of nurses at Omaha Central boapital, treas
urer. Artlclea of Incorporation were aant
to the atate headquarters at Lincoln and
H was decided to hold a general meeting
for all nuis's at the registry headquarters
on Capitol avenue Thursday at 4 p. in.
The purpose of the registry la to supply
reiKfrei4 mira tn nhvilriana n4 fti
public from ona official list, as Is the CUS-
iuiii 111 iiiubi large cuiva. nirflwion in
Omaha nurses have been scattered, living
In various boarding houses. It baa baen
difficult at times for doctors and the pul
lloto get nurses. Under the new regime
all nursea will be on tha ona official rag
later. Tha registry has started under tha guid
ance of MImi Smith, who Is well known In
Omaha. 8he la the daughter of Mrs. Wat
eon B. Smith and lived here until he took
up nursing. After her training In tha
Presbyterian hospital In New York City she
want Into philanthropic work In New Tork
and for tha last three yeara has done dis
trict nurelng with the West Side Presby
terian Institutional church. Mlaa tomitti
will remain m Omaha to conduct the ree-latry.
Failure to File
Deputy County Attorney Gives Eii
Opinion on Qualifications of Can
didates at Primaries.
Persons nominated at tha recent prl
raaiies, but who had not filed declarations
are not to be recognized aa candldatea,
under an opinion given by Deputy County
Attorney George A. Hagney to County
Clerk D. M. Haverly Thursday.
For several minor offices thara were no
filed,' but voters wrota In namea of men
they wished to run. Tha canvassing board
thought these should be considered aa nom
inated, but the deputy county attorney says
they shall not ba considered and tha county
central committees must appoint candidates
for offices for whioh no persona filed. Tha
same ruling applies In the caaea of Frank
Pewey, Robert Smith and others, whoae
names were wrltter. In by people's Inde
pendent voters. Tha board thought they
were nominated on thla ticket as wall aa
cm tha republican. Mr. Hagney holds other
MARKED COINS LEAD TO
ARREST FOR STEALING
ajakm Smith ta Arrestee! for Frisk!
Sleepers at tha City
Two marked coins led to tha arreat of
John Smith at tha City mission Thursday
morning. Smith was charged with being
a suspicious character and la being held
Smith was arrested on complaint of
William Byrne, clerk at tha Mission hotel.
For tha last week sleepers at tha mission
va reported to tho dark . that their
pooketa were picked durlng.tha night. In
all instances tha victim was tha man who
alapt next to Smith In tha hotel. Wednes
day night two marked quarter were plaoed
In tha pocket of tha man sleeping next to
Smith. In tha morning they wera gone.
When Smith was searched at tha station
Thursday morning tha two marked quar.
tars war found In his possession.
HUGE SALE OF RUGS
Breadel. Stores Hake Woaaterfal Cask
Farekasa Sale via am
sal of rugs that Is fined with bargains
so great that they will mean a, saving of
thousands of dollars to Omaha people,
take place aaxt Monday. From a wall
known eastern manufacturer badly la Bead
of ready money wa bought entire stock on
hand of high-class rugs at lees than cost
artnowi oav bvu i ni iua ' w
for, but this Is tha biggest sals of rugs
' aver held by any ators anywhere.
Finest seamless Wilton ruga, actually
worth ISO, will go at I3S.M.
NO Axmtnster and Wilton velvet rugs.
xU else, at tVSM.
Room else Axminster rugs, worth up to
up to fU. at
Brussels ruga, actually worth
tx na-placs Brussels rugs, worth up to
t, at Has.
gL0 quality Axminster rugs at tLaf.
txll granite art squares, worth up to It,
All thaea bargain and aooras of wonder
fully low priced loU on sal Monday, Sap
tsmberU. BRANDEJS STORES.
STREET MEETINGS PLANNED
Waraava's Saffraae Socle-tV Dlseasaes
Flaas for Ak-r-Ba Week la
Osaaau at Meatlac.
Flaas for ths street masting which the
Womaa Suffrage soelaty will hold down
town during Ak-Sar-Bea week are being
At the meeting held Wednesday after
noon In Hanscom park It was decided to
ask Dr. Inea Phtlbrlck of Lincoln, presi
dent of the Stat Suffrage society, to be
ona of tho speaker. It wa suggested
that- a headquarters ba had down town
for tha purpose of supplying a list of
rooming place for visiting sister suffrag
ists of the state, who will come to Omaha
(or the parades and carnival.
Th matter of combining with th eur-
t topic department of ths Woman
club for th purpose of bringing to Omaha
Ejnellne Fanahurst, the noted Engllau
suffragette, who will speak in America
from October until January, was taken up
and deferred for definite action.
Enk&ipt of rJohnson & Plefam
?Jenvs I!Siiiiign $lm mii SFaQiriniQsEBOiiiigs
SALE HOW GOING ON AT THE NOVELTY CO.
THIS ENORMOUS STOCK BOUGHT AT 35c ON THE DOLLAR from the creditors' trustees goes on sale at a mere
fraction of its actual value. No old, shelfworn stocks. The Johnson & Flodman Co. were in business onlv one vear, and
carried only the highest grade of goods. ALL THE NEW FALL STOCKS WERE IN AT THE TIME OF LIQUIDATION
and this entire immense stock of OLOTHINO, SHOES, HATS, SHIRTS, UNDERWEAR, ETC., ETC., all go at a tre
mendous price reduction.
The Greatest Bargains You Ever Bought Await You Here. Come Early and Get Your Share
Klew Pall 'mii
At Less Than Clearing Sale Prices
The highest grades of men's and young men's clothing
were carried by this firm. Every weave, every desirable
color and fashionable cut. An unparalleled opportunity to
get your fall suit at such enormous reductions.
Men's Suits that were priced $12.50 jQ SO
Men's Suits that were priced to $16.50 Jj) 3 SO
Men's Suits worth to $22.50-- 10 50
Men's Suits worth to $27.50 $ 1 2 50
Men's Overcoats, priced at. $17.50 )X0 00
Men's Overcoats, priced at $20.00 jj J g 50
One Lot Young Men's Suits, values to $8.50 J 50
One Lot of Conductors' Uniforms, 50
Men's Hats and Caps
Men' Hat that sold for $1.75. now 05
Men'g Hats that sold for $2.50. now $1.45
Men's and Boys' 60c Caps, now lf)
Men'g and Boya' 75c Caps, now 35
Men's Overalls, worth $1.00, at.
Men's Trousers, worth $2.00, at
Men's $3.50 and $4.00 Trousers, at.
Dross Shirts, Undorwoar and
Furnishing Goods at Cost of
the Raw Material Alone.
All leading brands of Men's Shirts, including "Wilson
Bros., Monarch, etc.
One broken lot Men's Shirts, value to 76c, at 19
Men's Soft Shirts, worth 75c. at 39
Men's Shirts, worth $1.00 and $1.26, at (j0
Men's Dress Shirts, Including- whites, worth $1.60, at g5g
Men's Work Shirts, all sizes and colors, at C9
Men's regular 10c Socks, at 5
Men's regular 15c Socks, at. ,
Men's regular 35c and 60c Socks, at 19t
Regular 15c Collars, Corliss-Coon make 3 for 25?
Men's Suspenders, worth 29c and 35c. at... Hi
Men s White Handkerchiefs at , .!;
Men's Red Handkerchiefs at l!!
Men's regular 25c Neckties, large assortment, at "!.f)A
Men's regular 39c Neckties at
Men's 75c and 50c Neckties at ."'..'nl
800 Boys' Dress Shirts, all sizes and colors, 50c values, at. . ! .' 12,3
Splendid Underwear Values
Men's 50c and 75c Lightweight Underwear, at 37c
Summer Underwear, broken lots, worth 35c, at 18c
Fall and Winter Wool Underwear, worth to $1.00, at. .37c
Union Suits, $1.00 and $1.25 values, at G9c
Greatest Bargains in Shoes You Ever Bought
Men's Shoes, worth $2.00 and $2.25, at $1.39
Boys' Shoes, broken lots, $2.00 values, at 98c
Oxfords, $5.00 to $4.00 values, at $2-98 and $2.49
Lay In your supply of Fall and Winter Apparel now at these
giveaway prices.. Come her early Friday, September 8th, mad e
these remarkable values.
North 16th Street
THE NOVELTY O
Formerly the Novelty Skirt Co.
Forced Sale of Ladies'
New Fall Apparel
Our carpenters and elevator men have delayed us more
thr.n expected in preparing our New Ladies' Department on
our soeoud floor. This new department will be opened up
with n complete new stock. Therefore, we must pell all fall
t ppurel now in at once. .
Now is your opportunity to pet your new Fsll Snit, Cloth, Plush or
Fur Coat, etc., at Januniy rlenrlng sale price. loull ssre money
your fall apparel by buying- m-w.
Splendid Tailored Fall Suits
These are mostly, new sample lines and are splendidly tailored la
the newest and prettiest fall designs and weaves.
Tailored fall Suits, worth to $15.00, at $7.98
Tailored Fall Suits, worth to $20.00, at $9.98
Tuilored Fall Suits that are worth to $'J5.00, at 812 50
Tailored Fall Suits, worth to $37.50, at $19.75
Hew Fall Skirts
Ladies' and Mioses' Panama
Skirts, $3.50 values; choice,
Tailored Skirts, worth up to
$8.00, at $3.98
Tailored Skirts, worth up to
$10.00, at S-1.9S
Silk Tetticoats, worth $3.00,
taffetas and messalines
75c Corsets, all sizes, at.39c
Ladies' Hose, 15o values. .9C
Waists, Dresses and Kimonos
at groat reductions.
Children's Hose,, worth 15c,
Duy Your Fall Coat Now
The nobbiest styles In the choicest of fabrics are hers for your
Beautiful Plush Coats, worth $22.50, at ,
Beautiful Plush Coats, worth $25.00, at ,
Guaranteed satin lined; handsomely trimmed.
Very Pretty Cloth Coats, worth $16.50, nt. !$8-95
Splendid Tailored Cloth Coats, worth $8.00, at $4.98
Made oflgood black Thibet, lined to waist.
Our New Millinery Dept. is Now Open
A full line of popular priced Ladles' Hats in the new Fall styles.
Opening Special Trimmed Fall Hats, worth $4, at. . $1.98
You Will be Delighted With One of Our Made
to Your Order Suits, Coats or Skirts
Our designer Is at your service. Let him help you select the styles
you want. He can give you many practical ideas. Every garment splen
didly man tailored to your Individual measure, every little detail brought
out Just exactly as you want them, and a perfect-fitting garment guar
anteed. Tailored Suits, built to order, up from .$25.00
Tailored Skirts, built to order, up from $4.50
Also Coats, Dresses, Riding Costumes, Etc. Visit our splendid tail
oring Bhop on ths premises.
CLOTHIERS TO MEN AND WOMEN
North 16th Street
Bafove Yaa Raaca taa a.lsalt
mt physical snduranoa and while your een
C!Uoa 1s still curable, take Folsy Ktdnty
PtUs. Thsir quick aotiea and positive re
sults .will dstlfbt you, for backache, nr
vousnssa, rheumatism and all kldnsy.
blsddsr and urinary troubles. For sale by
Enter the Booklovers' Contest any time.
Fifth District Bepreaentative Sayi Ita
Victim Will Be the West
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., Sept. 7. (Special Tele
gram.) Amid the tooting of whistles and
the cheerlns of grandstand crowds. George
W. Norris the Insurgent congressman from
the Fifth district of Nebraska, assayed
tha task yesterday of refuting the reciproc
ity arguments advanced to a state fair
audience yesterday by Secretary of Agri
culture James Wilson.
Congressman Norris crowd, which was
composed largely of women, listened to his
speeoh throughout. Mr. Norris took the
stand that the present tariff bill gave pro
tection to tha farmer as regards the Im
portation of wheat from Canada. He sub
mitted facts and flguree which he sought
to make the basis of his argument for his
stand on the bill. He said in part:
'Reciprocity puts on the free list such
articles as cattUe. horses, sheep, wheat.
rye, barley, apples, pears, butter, poultry,
grass seeds and innumerable things which
are produced on the farms of tha state
of Nebraska. If tha farmers are forced
to sell their products In consequence in
open and free trade markets, why on earth
should they not ba allowed to make their
purchases In the same kind, Instead of a
protected market T
"Reciprocity Is a nice-sound lug name It
has all the earmarks of something worth
while but what does it bring to the
farmer? Reciprocity should give every one
a fair deal and yet It gives the farmer
nothing. Its sole benefits accrue to the
brewer, tha railroad and trust and the big
manufacturer of the east. The farmer who
tolls and who should bo benefited by this
measure eind ths one whom its supporters
say la benefited by It. Is made Its victim
Instead, and the special interests who need
no law to help them are the ones who
are aided by Its provisions.
"Protectionist or free trader, he who
would ba both consistent and honest should
demand that the same good should result
to all classes of people."
IS TO BE REMODELED
Deeas Haw 1ms Passed Bad Plans
Are) Beam to Be Prepare
Deed and resolution for the Anna Wilson
hospital have bean accepted by the city
and the next step will be the examination
ef the building by architects and doctors.
who will decide upon what alterations are
to be made. Dr. Connell, health commis
sioner, and other physicians will be con
suited and an architect employed to give
expert advice in the near future.
FAKE OFFICER IS A FUGITIVE
Jafca D. MeCraa Reeapea from Lr.
sswertk, Wktt Ha Was Held
far Crooked Work Hero.
John D. McCrea. convicted In federal
eourt several months ago for securing
money from two women by Impersonating
a secret aarvloe officer, has escaped from
Leavenworth pr'soo. He was employed
about the prison as a trusty, and In soms
manner he secured a soldier's uniform and
mads his escape. afoCraa has relatives in
Budolph Dopita find Frank Swoboda
Quarrel Over Woman and Dopita
Goes to a Hospital.
Rudolph Dopita commenced action Thurs
day afternoon to recover $10,000 damages
from Frank Swoboda, who gave him a ter
rific pummellng a few days ago. Dopita
was about to wed Miss Emma Blaxek
when Swoboda, who claimed to be her
friend, became Infuriated, declaring that
Dopita iad designs on her money, some
thing like 117,000. When Swoboda finished
beating Dopita, the latter was a fit sub
ject for hospital treatment, having had
several bones broken. The plaintiff avers
that he Is disabled permanently, and that
previous to his Injury he was capable of
making $40 a week as a barber.
Most Wonderful Healing
After suffering many years with a sore,
Amos King, Port Byron. N. Y.. was cured
by Bucklen's Arnica Salve. 26c. For sale
by Beaton Drug Co.
ISSENHUTH TO LOCATE HERE
Prominent Hnron Business Man Ac
cepts Management of an Omaha
C. C. Issenhuth, a well known and promi
nently connected business man of Huron,
S. D., has come to Omaha to accept the
management of the United Mercantile
agency, 740 Brandets building. Mr. Issen
huth is familiar with the mercantile busi
ness, having been formerly a wholesale
grocer. He engaged also in banking and
has been In the real estate business during
the last seven years. As soon as he can
secure a permanent residence he will bring
his wife and three children to Omaha.
LABOR DELEGATES MEET HERE
One Representative from Each Dis
trict of the State Coming to
Omaha Next Week.
The annual convention of the State Fed
eration of Labor will be held In Omaha
next Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, and
a large representation of labor leaders
throughout Nebraska Is expected to attend.
The bureau of promotion and publicity of
the Commercial club is planning entertain
ment for the visitors, and W. C. Chrisman
of this city has charge of the program
and will have It ready before the and of
TOTAL REGISTRATION IS 8,785
Tuesday's Total ui Voters Far In
Excess of What Had Been
Total registration In Omaha Tuesday was
8.785. The registration was well distrib
uted and every precinct In the city got
out a fair proportion of Its vote. The
figures by wards are as follows:
. .553 Seventh ward..
..764 Eighth ward ..
..774 Ninth ward ...
..638 Tenth ward ..
..972 Eleventh ward
..691 Twelfth ward 999
First ward ..
Second ward -Third
Fifth ward ..
Sixth ward ..
Johnny Wise Insists that the merchant
who does not advertise has not the goods
Boyd theater. Seventeenth and Harney
streets, repalra, $500; J. Colombo, 619 fierce
street, frame addition, S00.
Blok heedaohe is eauaed by a disordered
stomach. Take Chamberlain's Tablets and
correct that and the headaches will .disap
pear. . -For sals -by all dealera
1 ' tmrnr
Vacation is Over
at4 AJa .m m st If
VVWHMII 1)1 B
, CCII0OL7 II h
from now on boys and girls .will Lave to
alternate fun with study, play with work.
Nearly all boys and girl return to school
in new shoes. What kind of shoes
will you bur for your children ?
Have you thought about it ?
Nine 0'Clock School Shoes
willaiof ure perfect ease for the children's feet Plenty of toe
room, perfect comfort, just the riht lasts for the growing feet
of children, for years weVe studied the needs of children's
feet end it if with utmost confidence in these scientifically
designed lasts that we recommend Nine O'CIock School
Shoes for growing boys and girls. But comfort is only one
phase of shoe perfection style and quality are also important
You will find Nine O'CIock School Shoes elegant in style and
superior in quality.
A FREE FLAG FOR YOU SCHOOL f
We are giving away large American Flags with 9 O Clock
School Shoe coupons. Help get a flag for your school or class.
In solving the pictures in
the Booklovers' contest, con
testants desire the aid of a
catalogue, so The Bee has B
issued contest catalogue No.
2 containing approximate
ly 5,000 titles of books. All
the correct titles are in this
The catalogue can be hatf
for 25 cents, 30 cents by mail.
' Use the following blank:
Francis Scott Key 3rd wrote a book
entitled "Our Flat" Every American
boy and girl should own a copy. You can get a free copy by
sending us your name and 2 cents for pottage.
MAHUrACTURtBA ST 10UI3,
Booklovers' Ctotest Editor, The Omaha Bee,
Enclosed find 25 cents and 5 cents addi
tional for postage for which send me a Book
lovers' title catalogue.
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