Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 08, 1911, Page 7, Image 7
THE BEE: OMAHA. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, IS' 11. BRIEF CITY NEWS . :. Boot ria It. NM k ruo. Tlatur Burgeea-Oranaaa. ImprOTnat Club Meets The Central ImprovemeM lUb i tveninn In ( lumbu J-" (it T::.. -onr' and nrr streets. Two Aak for DlTOtx Mabl L. Morgan tarted iiult for divorce asaln-t Mallory Morgan In dlatrlrt rourt Thursday. Ann Doty started ault for fMvorre against Wal ter L. TVtv. At Stedr nned f lxy dollar re ', added to the school fi ner Thuradav morn- Ing when lx out of tui i-peedcra were fined tw and coats In police court b' Jnilw Bryc Crawford. Three cnees were dis missed and one h'l'l over until Friday morning la Back at BUS Desk John A. Rlne, city attorney, after hv. tal weeks tllnc;.! with typhoid fever, has returned to his desk at the city hall. He Is not ready for very heavy work, bu after convalescing a whl at his parent's home, in Fremont hf Insist 4 upon coming bark Oohm rststa Saaa (or Ban tal Mrs. Sarah M. fol'it. administratrix of the estate of Hc:ii..ui Cohn. started suit for IfXI against tin- tiuodyeur Raincoat com pany, a tenant of the Cohn estate's Loyul hotel bulldin, :i county court Thursday. Che alleges I j company lias failed to pay I j "j s. munti ' iui juiy tnu auiuii. lr lm Imple-aant Building Fire broke out at 7 o'clock Thursday morning In the southwest cornel of the Implement ware- house at Ninth and Jackson streets, where ther hud been a fire) previously, and cauHed slight damage.' Most of the damage waa done to- the Bowser mills and the Stoughton wagons. The department had no difficulty In extlncjulshlng the blase be fore a great amount of damage waa done. To Inspect Asphalt riant City Engineer Craig Intends t" lsue a:i Invitation to all tn property owners Interested In tho M&nderson street paving to go to the asphalt plant with him any time they de sire and see the tests that are being made on -the Buffalo brick. The protests that have been if - against the thoroughness of the testa t . silenced In no other way, lie thinks, in Is willing to allow any Investigation. aaltery Drinking Fountains The con tract for installing two sanitary drinking fountains In the United States postofflce waa let to William Bellamy, who will begin immediately tha Installation of the new drinking places. The plans which have been worked .out by Chief Engineer Rice are rather elaborate and It will probably be several weeks before the 200 or more em ploy In the postofflce will be able to ob tain their aqua pura In a thoroughly scien tific manner. Invitation to drain Men The bureau at? promotion and publicity fit Use Coxn meiclal club la sending out over 4,000 in vitations to grain men all over the United States to attend the convention here Octo ber i, 10 and 11. There are over 6.000 mem ber a of the National Association of Grain Dealers, but many of these live at such great distance from Omaha that the possi bility of their attending ts slim. Mr. Parish says from present Indications there will be possibly 1,000 grain men here for tha convention. She Keeps Tab on the Poor and Needy of a Great City W,en charily becomes svntema- tiled and every rase Is recorded and Investigated with scientific accuracy the mass of records which accumu lates in. an office like the head quarters of the Arsoilated Charities l:i Omaha Is a hopeless pile to any one but a skilled worker. Miss Jose .phlne Rhoden.; who has been an assistant in tha Omaha office for a y-ar. Is the one upon whose should ers rests the responsibility for keep ing these records straight Miss Rhoden took up the task trained In offlc work and stenography and be came office secretary. While the workers are out over the city delving Into conditions of every degree of sordid misery she remains at the headquarters and keeps In order the records of hundreds of families. In the books of the office she has ac curate information concerning more than 1.000 cases. The records of pro fessional beggars are there and the f lauds that are daily attempted ujon the good tempti and patience of the charity workers are Avoided In many cases only through the Information that is there tabulated. The office of the Associated Charities Is called tip over the telephone by from 1,000 to 1,500 people every month. People want to know why certain cases have not been Investigated, why certain action haa been taken, where men and women may find work and where they can get help, financial, legal or medi cal. Mire Rhoden Is the one who receives these calls and answers the ques tions, and finds employment for men and women and homes for children. - . :;v r- Tr,:,r MISS JOBtFHINE RHODES. FIGURES REFLECT BUSINESS 'Star News Writer Turns In "Thirty" A. K. Wooten, Well Known in Many Big Hews Centers, Passes Away . in Sioux City. , . A telephone message from Sioux City re ports tha death there Wednesday night of A.' K. . Wooten, a veteran newspaper man. .moat of whose work waa done In St. Louis on th Pot-Dispatch and Globe-Democrat. He had recently been in Omaha, doing some publicity wprkA and prior to hi ?om lng her had been engaged by W. Bradley Hennetsey of St, "Paul, Minn.. In compiling the state history of North Dakota. Thar waa a time when "Old A. K ." as he was .known, was one of the star re porters on' th Globe-Democrat during the ;dajs of Editor Joseph B. McCullagh. Ha was as generally known In that city, per hap, as any newspaper man, but has not ? don active work there for some yeara. His L. A. IC Wooten was no relation to James . B ', Wootan of The Bee,- though they had known each other for some time, both baying lived at St. Louis. ; Kidnaped Daughter : ; Still Being Sought Mrs. Marion Clark Finds Address of . ' - Youtng Woman, Only to Learn - . f that She Had Departed. Mrs. Marion Clark of Sioux City is still engaged In searc hing every corner of Omaha . for her little grandson, Theodore Davis, and now thinks she Is hot on the trail .Through th confession of William Messlck - who haa been arrested In Sioux City, ac eused of kidnaping Mrs. Clark's daughter Mm, Elisabeth Davis, and her little son. it ha been learned that the mother and boy lived for a time at 1013 Mason street. Mrs. .Clarke, together with officers, went to that address, only to find that Mrs. Davis ; tiad left the day liefore, taking little much stir In police circles during th last . two weeks, insisting that harm probably cam to th grandson, but ah haa not been able so far to get th police to take much interest In her case. SHE CONTESTS FATHER'S WILL Robert Page Lower Estate Case Being Heard in County Court. DEVISEE EXPLAINS HIS ATTITUDE He Derlun-s tbat lie Gave Contestant Her Share of U0,OOO Years Ago .mil that Hp a In Hla HUM Mind. Squabble over the property of Robert Pag Lower of tioutli Omaha, worth ap proximately SlSO.OO, was started by his grown children in county court Thursday. The trouble started after Mr. Lower, a re tired Illinois farmer, had distributed th bulk of his real estate between his chil dren and grandchildren and had left out Mrs. Caroline Homan of Grand Island. Mrs. Homan started an action to have her father declared incompetent and to have Nelson C. Pratt appointed his guardian. When the hearing Btaxted In county court Mrs. Homan declared her father an old, broken down man, unable to properly han dle his property. The other children ad mitted he Is t7 years old, but declared him in possession of all his mental faculties. Mr. Lower himself took the stand and said he knew what he waa doing when he deeded his property to all his children but Mrs. Homan. He gave her th ahare right fully hers years ago, he said, and think she should be satisfied. Attorneys for Mr. Lower and the children who hold him competent say Mrs. Homan simply Is attempting to lay a foundation for an' action to have th deeds set aside so ah may com In for an equal share of th property when her father dies. Th .children who received the property ara Mrs. A. j. caner, oi uiwu Mrs. O. Ihnen of South Omaha, Frank Lower of St. Joseph,. 111.; Mrs. Eliza Savor of St. Joseph, 111.: Mrs. Viola Garner of Stuart, la., and Mrs. William Jadan of Bloomlngton, 111. Sir-Horace Plunkett in London Rest Cure Seeks to Prove by His Dachsund that He Did Not Exceed Auto Speed Limit. Omaha friends of Sir Horace Plunkett have had tidings of his serious illness, which haa compelled him to retire to a rest cure In London and give up for the time both private and public work. Sir Horace lias large property interests In Omaha and the west and visited her last spring. Bankers Arrange for Their Meeting Nebraska Association Assembles Here September 18 and Will Be Ad dressed by Prominent Men. The program for the convention of the Nebraska Bankers' association which is to be held here on September 18 and 19 Is practically Completed. Dr. A. L. Bowes, a .prominent eastern educator, will address the convention on a subject to be chosen later, and J. J. Puley. president of the Ansel mo National bank of Anselmo, Neb., will talk upon "The Ob servations and Experiences of a Country Banker." Charles A. Kelsey of Norfolk, Neb., will choose for his topic "Express Company Money Order." Arthur Rennels of Des Moines, a prominent figure on the National Monetary commission, will also come. Local members of the Nebraska Bankers' association will give a banquet at the Field club on the last night of the meet ing and Henry W. Yates of the Nebraska National bank has been chosen toast-master. Tho Hotel Rome will be the headquartera of the convention. Omaha Bankers See Good Signs in the Recent Beports. AN OCR EASE OVER LAST YEAR Increase In tepols la Dae to the Fart that the Mate nanka ow Have Considerable Money on Denoalt. "The safe and foiuil conditions of busi ncfs in Nebraska." ays Luther Drake t resident of the Merchants National bank, "are reflected In the material increase in the deposits of the banks in Omaha and South Omaha as shown by the published statement of the banks under the call of the comptroller on Septembtr 1. The banks lost heavily In deposits during the year 19H by rtason of the craie for buying land In other states and territories. The figures thow that the banks have gained more than they lost during the year of 1!U0 and glv-s an accurate Idea of the healthv conditions In this state." "The statements published by the na tional banks of Omaha fairy and favorably reflect business conditions In Omaha ajid Nebraska." says W. H. Buchols. vice presi dent of the Omaha National bank. "De posits show a decided increase over the statements of a year ago. due In a large measure to Increased balances from country correspondents. "The banka in the state of Nebraska have' larger deposits because the crop of small grain was marketed earlier than usual this year, and the demand for money for cattle feeding purposes has not yet begun Owing to the dry weather in some portions of Nebraska and western Iowa. where extensive feeding of animals Is usu ally carried on. there will apparently be less surplus corn to be fed this year. "The loan account, as given In the bank statements, shows a hnug condition, but this Is not due so much to local borrowing as to Investment In desirable commercial paper, which can be quickly turned and the proceeds used for local needs if neces sary. "I.ast year at this time many banks In the state of Nebraska were rediscount ing or borrowing money, a condition which doea not exist this year. Banks in the state generally are comfortable and there is a plentiful supply of money on hand for legitimate needs. . "Business conditions generally do not warrant expansion, nor is It considered wise to take on long-time Investments. The statements, as a whole, are most credlta ble and reflect the conservative and sub stantial condition of our financial Institutions." Piper's Condition May Prove Serious Alleged Burglar Who is Shot in Jaw by Detective is Taken to the Hospital. Ray Piper, the aliened burglar who was shot In the jaw by a detective nearly a week atro. and who refused to seek a sur- aeon, fearing arrest, t In such a serious ; condition that he has been taken to St. j Joseph's hospital. Hlood poisoning Is feared, and in the event of such a develop- ; ment the wound probably will prove fatal. ALMOST FRANTIC WITH ECZEMA ON HANDS Common colds mnst be taken seriously For unless cured they sap the vitality and lower the vital resistance to more serious infection. Protect your children and your self by the prompt use of Foley's Honey and Tar Compound and not Its quick and decisive results. For coughs, colds, croup, whooping cough, bronchlltls and affections of the throat, chest and lungs it is an ever ready and valuable remedy. For sale by all druggir.ta Began with Itching. Spread Fast. Fingers Fairly Bled. Cried Night and Day. Tried Cuticura Soap and Ointment and Was Entirely Cured. "Eight years ago I got ciem all over Biy hands. My finders fairly bled and it Uched until It almost drova me frantic. The eruption began with Itching under the sklo. It spread fast from between the fingers around the nails and all over tb whole hands. I got a pair of rubber gloves to order to wn dishes. The It spread all over the left aid of my chest. A fine doctoi treated the trouble two week, but old me no good, f cried night and day. Then I decided to try Cuticura Soap and Oint ment, but without much tope as I had goneso long. There was a marked ct.anre the second day, and so on until I as entirely cured. The cuticura Poap we have always kept in our home, and wa decided after that lesson that it is a cheap scan in price and the very best In quality. V y hus band Ulue no other soap in his ehavingmug. "I have always used Cuticura Soap and na ether for my baby, and he baa never bad a sore of any kind, lie does not even chafe as most babtes do. I feel that it is all owing to Cuticura Soap for he Is One and healthy, and when five months old won a prue in a baby contest. It makes my heart ache to go into so many homes and see a sweet faced baby with the whole top of Its head a solid masa of acniT, caused by the use of poor soap. I always recommend Cuticura, and rune times out of ten the next time I see the mother she says 'Obi I am so glad you told me of Cuticura.'" (8igned) Mrs. Q. A. 6elby, Eedondo Beach. Cal., Jan. 15, 1911. Cuticura Soap and Ointment are for sal throughout the world, but to those who have suffered much, lost hop and are with out faith in any treatment, a liberal aample of each together with 32-p. booklet on the care and treatment of the akin and scalp will be mailed free, on application. Address Pot tnt Drug Cham. Corp., Pept. 24A. Boston. REST AND HEALTH TO MOTHER AND CHILD Mr. window's Soothing Byrup hu been unM for orer SIXTY YKAR8 by MILLIONS of MOTHERS for their CHILDREN WH1LK TEETHING, with PERFECT HIMXKKS. It HOOTHKS the "HILr, SOFTENS THE OUMS. ALLAY8 all PAIN : CVBES WIND COLIO and la the beat remedy tor DIAR RHOEA. It la aoeoiutely harmleBa. Be aure and aak for "3Fa. Wlnrlow'a Sootbtng Syrup." and take so other kind. Twenty-fire cent, a bottle. Stoecker Presents Strange Argument . A long, lean Dachshund, a yard long and on-lxth as high, was introduced aa evidence by W. F. Btoecker when brought before Judge Crawford in police court on a charge of exceeding th speed limit. Stoecker said the dog was running behind his machine when he was arrested and that aa the dog has such short legs h cannot run over four miles an hour. Stoecker' case was continued. STUDENTS OFF FOR COLLEGE Member of the Maruarel Falter So ' elety to Hulil tteautnn Friday Mien Kyan nnsor. 1 a few days now the alumna member of.th Margaret Fuller society at the Omaha High school will leave for colleges and seminaries in different parts of tha country.. Th reunion party to be given Friday afternoon by Miss Nell Ryan, last year's, president of the society, will be th final social event of th year, when all of last year's members will be gathered to gether. Harriet Parmilo. Blanch Brotherton and Dorothy Scott will attend th Uni versity of Nebraska. Marjorl Foot and Margharetta Burke go to th Illinois Wom en's college, Dorothy Dale to LaSall aem ' lna'ry, Marjorl Howland to National Park college, Helen Miller to th BurnbXm school in Massachusetts. Th two big ' eastern colleges. Smith and Wellesley, will ' each hav an alumna member of th Mar garet Fuller society, aa Nell Ryan will attend .Smith and Helen McCoy, Wellealay. WILL CELEBRATE HER NINETIETH BIRTHDAY Mr. Catherine Van Black of the Old .People's. Howi'.li.Mii'tr Year Old Saturday. Mrs. Catharin Van Black, the oldest in mat in point of residence at th Old Peo ples' . homa... will . ctlebrat . her nintieth birthday Saturday by coming down stairs for the first time in three years to partake of a birthday luncheon which the board of director of th home are planning for her Mrs. Van Slack was a resident at tha former how on Burt street- fifteen years ago, where she became noted among th residents and visitors of the horn for th ri.antifnl natch-work aullts which she mad. Since coming to th new horn on Wirt atreet Mrs. Van Black haa hat to give un uuiltina on account of rheumatism and spends must of her dm reading her Bible. Here Is a woman who speaks from per sonal knowledge and long experience, vis.. Mr. T- H. Brogan, of Wilson. Pa., who says. "I know from experience that Cham berlaln'a Cough '"Remedy la far superior to any other. For croup titer is nothing that excels It" For sale by all dealers. CAPITAL - - - - $500,000.00 SURPLUS - ... 830,000.00 UNDIVIDED PROFITS 100,000.00 ' Organized in 1857 and Nationalized in 1863 Charter No. 209 This Bank has completed ITS 54th YEAR ot aervice to the people of Omaha. 3z Interest on Tim Dtposit running for twelve month. Total Deposits, September 1, 1011, $12,052,219.97 I r) ft a2 t irv i i i ill i ii Ttic Omahu 13 co Great Booklovers' Contest NIGHT SCHOOLS WILL BE OPENED IN OCTOBER T'et PtMln -Will B Um4, th ta- Last Year Iar llradasca, .ight schools will not ' b opened In . umihi until om tlm In October. They will b held In th Kellom and Comenlue buildings, with eight teachera in each school. . It Is expected that about 1,200 pupU will attend during th winter. HIS CLIENT J3 TOO HAPPY Roy Morton Ipua Ulacharg Harries from C-oart Kooni, t'orsettlDS to laa Poverty Affidavit. Roy Morton, tried last winter for break ing and entering, was so happy when the Jury acquitted .him that h dashed out of the court room aud forgot to sign th affidavit of poverty which would warrant th county's paying his attorney, G. M Tunlson. for defending him. County Audi tor Antbes Thursday refused to allow Tunlaon's claim for fcS. Tunlson appealed to Judge Eatelle, wh said h will Inform Anthaa that th claim Is correct and ahould be allowed.' Tho Yellow Peril jaundice malaria bililouanea. vanishes when Dr. King' a New Life Pills ar taken, Guaranteed, too. for sal by Beaton Prug Co. 168 Days "On Time" A. .. a ... . - a strong tactor in the mafcang of a great market town is reliable mail service. It will interest Nebraska people to know something about the regularity of Burlington mail and passenger trains Deiween unicago ana me west. CHICAGO-OMAHA FAST MAIL, NO. 7: The original fast mail tram west of Chicago; the best record of this train in 1910 was "on time at the Missouri River one hundred and fiftv-nine consecutive davs. Tli last dato in ion this tram reached the Missouri Kivpt lale was March 16th (six minutes late). Since that date, to ana including August Jist (the latest date given for comparison) a period comprising one hun dred and sixty-eight consecutive days, this train has arrived "on time" and has been operated j,yy mnes more than three times the distance around the world. CHICAGO-OMAHA FAST MAIL. NO. 15: An exclusive mail and express tram, scheduled at forty-five miles per hour, arrived at Mis- soun River thirty-one days in August "on time." This train has arrived "on time" everv dav irom 3iay ioiu io august ist, inclusive a period or one hundred and nine consecutive days. CHICAGO-OMAHA LIMITED: Arrived "on time" during August, twenty-eight days out of thirty-one; total number of min- A . 1 A . A .A 1 a iii1k. uies laie iwemy-iive, average loss eight-tenths ot a minute per day. CHICAGO-OMAHA-DENVER EXPRESS: Arrived at the Missouri River "on time" during August twenty-nine days out of thirty-one; totai numDer oi minutes late twenty-live, average loss eight-tenths of a minute per day. Such precision of operating fast trains is possible only with ample power, peneci mecnanism, a penect roaaoed and a highly developed organization. Ticket Office 1502 Farnam Street, Omaha, Neb. H Wi 1 I j-j. Mm Hi i'j- .... JTo. 84 rrlday, September 8, 1911. What Book Does This Picture Represent? Title Author Your Namer Street and Number City or Town Write In title and author ot book and SAVE coupon and picture. Send no coupon until finish of the contest Is announced. Each picture represents a book title not a ttcene or a character. Catalogues containing 6,000 names on which all puzzle pictures are baaed the catalogue used by the contest editor are for sale at the Business Office at The Be for Zo cents: by mail, 30 cents. r Rule of the Contest All panose ar eligible to enter this eonteat except emploraa of ta Omaha Baa a mcmbara of Ihalr f.mllloa. Each dr. tor MTOitjr-flT daja, thare will be publlatiad la Ba a picture wblcn will rapmawt the nam of a book. Beneath aach picture tuare will be a blank (or tb contaatuil to till In tbe tltla ot tha book. Cxt out both tha plctura and the bla nk and till in tha nam and author ot th book and and rour nam and aadreaa aeatlr and plainly in th apaca provided. Mo reatrictloua will be placed on tb wajr la which .nwr to the plcturea mar be cured. Each picture repreeente onlr one title ot one book. It you an not euro ot a title and wleh to send In more than on anawer to each picture, you mar do ao. BUT NOT MORS THAN i'lVB ANSWERS TO ANY OK IS PICTUHB WILI. BB PERMITTED. In correct an.wera will not be counted again at ooutaetanle If correct anawer la alao given. Mora taa one anawer ahould not be put oa tb earn coupon. Extra ooupone ahould bo need for eitra auawera. All anawera to the earn number ahould be kept together wbea aendlna In the set. Only on ll.t mar be aubmlltea by one oonteetajat, though any Hat mar have ht anawera to each puizla. The number of coupon a uad anawer given mu at be plainly wrlttea ea the outaid at each SET aubmltted. but do not write such Information on th wrapper. While not abaolutely necoeeary. It t desirable that tb picture ahould 'la each eaae t aent in with th anawer. ta order that all anawer be uniform. Additional picture and coupon may be obtained at th office of The Bee by mall or la peraoa. When yea hav all eventy-flv plctueee. faatan them together In a FLAT package and! bring or mall them to The Omaha Be, adaroaeed to Booklovera' Contest Editor. Prlsee s W1U be awarded to th oonteatanta aendlng la th largeat number ot correct aolutlona. in event of two or more person having th aem number ot correct aolutlona, the peraoa it using we emaiisr number of extra coupon in hi est of answer will he declared winner. la vent of two person having th nam a amber correct and using the sam number of con- K"" -i wv yvrwu .un. m vi " ! uju tiy prspwv. in m opinion OI IB. tult Judging committee, will receive tho flrsV prlre. Only on Hat of answers msy be submitted by a eontUat aad only ea prlis will bs awarded to on fsmlly st on addrsaai Th us ot the coupon. I not obligatory apoa tb con t stent, and aa answer soar b submitted la aay legible manner th contestant msy elect. . Awards will be made strictly according to ths msrlt of egch separate list. Ths asms et more than one person mast not be written upon sny on coupon. Th award will be made by th Con teat Editor sod a committee of well-know oHt. vuih wui ww uiBOUDcva isier. Th contest is limited to the following territory!-Nebraska.- Wyoming, that portion at lows west of but not Including Dm alolaea, aod that aecttoa of South Dakota known aa ths Black HlUe Dletrlct. FIRST PRIZE $2.S White Steamer Automobile A S-paaaenger 1911 Model White Steamer Touring Car odorless, atnokelea and noiseless. No cranking, no shifting of geara; any desired epeed. White Steamer aales Increase each succeeding year. Haa practically an endorsement of th United States government, which owns and operates more Wh'te Stasia r than all other cars combined. Richly upholstered, beautifully finished, un limited power, controllad speed. This oar will b exhibited la Omaha at a lta tat' SECOND PRIZE I, In th soft, eemi-troptc, cllmatlo con, extending north from San Diego to Shasta County, California, lie Tehama county, in which i" situated this beau tiful llttl 10-acr ranch near th town of Red Bluff. This 1 fruit land of a very high order and la part of th celebrated Lutheran colony which bad It Incep tion with an Omaha clergyman. Literature describ ing this property may b had at th offlc of TOW. 8BXDOS-SOX.BTSH CO, In th Uitj XaUosal Bans Bolldlng't Omaha. THIRD PRIZE JJS Th magnificent, fancy walnut atBU.it AUTO GRABS VLATXat-fXABO which noth ing can excel. No other player-piano baa la th ebeolet th "human touch" ao dealred by a mualcal ear and ao prized by tb manufao turera. This Instrument will b exhibited. z- plained and played for anyone who wish te a it in tu war rouuu un the third floea ol THE BENNETT CO. FOURTH PRIZE Value $275 rjiJLMfsv, Raleton ia to be a manufacturing city. They have a fin atart with the Brown Truck Manu facturing Co., "lie Honors Motor Car Co., and the i Howard Stove Works. Everything desirable to comfortable living may be found there. Un one of th main business streets that Be haa (elected lt fourth prize a business lot 5lu0 feet. auJ vaiueU at i7B. FIFTH PRIZE, Value $225 la th aam town and with th same prospect of aavaucaraant. tba n ha selected a residence lot 60x120 ft., and valued at a2a Kalalon la un th only intei urban trolley lias ruuiuug out of Omaha, and wlthiu forty minutes of th Omaha postofflce Complete information about this property at th offlc ot th ULIfM TOWKttlXE COaUrABY, SOU South 17th fat, Omaha. v" SIXTH, SEVENTH AND EIGHTH PRIZES This tngeuloua ancyulopeaia, which la a develop ment rather turn invention, na bostua it conven ience the va.ue of liuuuieus ot em lor mentally tquippaU to inuk on of in greatest encyclopedia! utr compiled, un o th strongest recommenda tions tcr this ' or Is t.ial it is Hum the press of tho reliable old house of TMOb. ilEiiSO i tOLiSL of Bw York, London, Dublin and Sdtoburgh. wnica waa founded In 17. This encyclopedia of twelve volume, which la valued at a eat. may be IM1 at the Omaha offlc of W. A. Xlaaabeagh Co, iei St. rflrfi Avsuue. NINTH AND TENTH PRIZES These prise conalat of twenty-four volu.n club bound sots of ths --.,. ef Knowledae." an encyclopedia made apeclally for children and solrlat Ik . set. YU1 work la written ir. simple languu; and ia a "wonder book in that i. Uiakea slnipl all Knowledge necessary to broad education. There ra hun.ir.rt. of coloiU pistes and thousand in black and white, mis U. a fully ejIir.r..i encycliptdia rnad for children, and may b aeen at th uuiaha oliicas if w a KlAXBAUOi( at 181 St. alary' Awnn. VI w' A" FORTY-FIVE CASH PRIZES Five Prizes of $10. Ten Prizes of $5. Tea Prizes of $2. Twenty Prizes of $1. WATCH FOR THE DAILY PICTURE IN THE BEE.