Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 24, 1911, Page 7, Image 7

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    A
HIE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: SEPTEMBER 24, 1911.
TIMELY REALESTATE GOSSIP
Realty Men Want Donglai County
Exhibit at the land Show.
EXCHANGE TO COSSIDEE MATTER
Would Mr (ontr Appropriate
Mone? for Anaaal Exhibit r ta
Daaalaa toaatr Aarlvallaral
ltr Take Spare.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
The fact that Douglas county will not
b represented by an exhibit at the
Omaha Land fhow, to be held at the Ak-Sar-I3en
coliseum. October W to 28. has
come to the attention of membera of the
Heal. Etale exchange, who expect to
hunt the matter before the exchange nt
In ineeting Wednesday of this week.
They rallxe that It la getting late to
arrange for an exhibit thia year, but they
want to start a movement which will In
sure an exhibit next year. At there Is no
real estate, concern with a tract of land
In Douglas county big enough to warrant
Its securing space at the land show, the
realty men suggest that It would be well
for tha county to appropriate money for
an exhibit, or for the Douglas County
Agricultural society to make an exhibit.
Nebraska will be represented this year
at the Land show with several times as
much space as last year, but moxt of the
exhibits will be from the western portion
of the state
Kara Boos Print XI
Oae, Xlaa. Fixture. Barcsa-Qrandn.
Out Mach. Wis. Much. 6 Pt Drafting
Oaken Bttys Lot and Building Oeorgt
Onken has bought from Alfred Farrrian
a lot and building on the east side of
Twenty-fourth between Q and R streets.
South Omaha, paying tM.nOO.
Borling-toa Aanounoea Special TtsJb-
For Wednesday, October 4. the occasion
of the electric parade in connection with
the Ak-8ar-Ben festivities, the Burling
ton announces special trains Into Omaha
from Lincoln, Plattemouth and Interme
diate point. The trains will leave
Omaha returning at about midnight.
Wilson Caaa Continued James Wil
son, hn was arrested on a warrant
sworn to i.v J. J. Mahoney charging him
! with lilei . registering In the First pre
cinct of the Third ward, pleaded not
guilty to the charge In police court Sat
urday morning and asked for a contin
uance until Friday, September 29, which
was granted.
Whatever dullness In the real estate
trade there may have rp-n In the sum
mer. It has panned away, according to E.
T. Heyden of Hastini; 4 Heyden. He
says his firm has made more sales In
the last ten daya than In any other like
period this year.
"There seems to be :i k'reat demand for
acreage property," mid Mr. Heyden to
The Bee. "Many penrle want a tract of
five to ten acres anil in order to get It
are willing to go from one to three
miles from the car line. They want It
for raising chickens. vegetables and
fruits.
"Even a flnslo acre, which can be
bought close to a car line, will go far
toward solving the problem of the high
cost of living for the man who has to
work for wages. One acre will keep him
busy during the hours that he Is not at
work downtown."
C. C. George returned last week from
an extended trip In the Faclflc coast
states and Canada, amazed at the rapidity
of development In the Canadian provinces
of Manitoba, Alberta, and British Colum
bia, but feeling certain that the United
States, and Omaha particularly, Is the
safest place to have money invented.
Western Canada, he sas, is passing
through that period of development which
Nebraska knew in the boom days which
preceded the great depression In realty
values.
"Calgary, which ten years ago had S.000
people." said Mr. George, "now - claims
a population of Efl.ono, and building per
mits have been averaging $1,000,000 a
month since the first of the year. Tbey
can't build houses fajtt enough to keep up
with the growth In population. They have
just built a municipal street railway sys
tem costing $1,000,000.
"Vancouver has grown from nothing to
110.000 in twenty-five years, and with the
suburbs, has a population of 140.000.
Building permits have been running $1,000,
000 a month since January 1.
"Winnipeg, which ten years ago had
40.000 people, now has 140,000, and build
ing .permits for the. first eight months of
this year aggregated llfi.OOO.OOO.' The pub
lic service corporations find it Wn possible
to expand as fast as the" city grows.
"Realty value's, however, are very hlgH,
compared ,wlth Omaha, Kansas, City and
Minneapolis. '. Outside residence property
In .Calgary is selling much higher than
similar property in Omaha. A house
that would rent in Omaha for $40 a month
rents in Vancouver for $75."
San Francisco Is erecting more build
ings' that actually needed, at present, In
anticipation of the Influx that will come
with the Panama exposition, said Mr.
George- Business la not as lively in San
Francisco, Portland, Tacoma and Seattle
as ft was four or five years ago, he said,
but it Is. healthy, substantial and encour
aging. Seattle is promised by Mr. Smith
of the. Smith Premier Typewriter com
pany a forty-two story building, includ
ing a tower of eighteen stories.
Mr. George returned with ten pounds
more flesh than he left. He was ac
companied by Mrs. George.
Ak-Sar-Ben Visitors
to Be Assisted by
theLocalY.M.O.A.
Ak-Sar-Een visitors will be well taken
care of this fall through the efforts of
the Young Men's Christian association.
At the request of the board of governors
that organization will re-eftablish Its
rooming directory, which was a success
last year. All visitors to the city can
apply at the Young Men's Christian As
sociation building. Seventeenth and liar
ney. and get all the Information possi
ble on prices and locations of. rooms with
out cost. The keepers of lodging hounes,
hotels and rooming houses are aske'd by
the Young Men's Christian association to
send in this Information at the earliest
pOBBible moment, so that the directory
will be efficient and convenient and give
as greet a variety of places to choose
from as Is possible.
BURLINGTON STILL SELLS
THROUGH COAST TICKETS
in the snaKe-up over tnrough car
service to California coast points It is
announced at the Burlington general or
flees In Omaha that this railroad has not
discontinued selling through tickets to
San Francisco and Los Angeles.
The method now employed, as explained
by General Passenger Agent Wakeley,
this: Passengers having coast points as
their destination, will ride In Burlington
cars to Denver. At the Union station
there they will get out of these cars and
step into sleepers going out over th
Rio Grande, occupying berths that have
been secured in advance, going on from
Salt Lake and Ogden over the San Pedro,
the Western, or the Southern Pacific, as
they may desire.
According to Mr. Wakeley, the only
effect of the closing of the Ogden and
Salt Lake gateway is that a change of
cars la required at Denver.
FATAL DISEASE DEVELOPS
Young Farmer Infected with Bacil
lus Which Carries Death.
HEALTH OFFICERS CALLED IN
Joseph Markln Reessiei Aireetea
Several Days A. Wkll kla
alas; a Cow that Had Dle
f the Dlseaa.
Anthrax, a fatal glandular desease. has
attacked Joseph Msckin. a young farmer,
six miles west of Benson. Macktn la be
lieved to have become Infected with the
germs ten days ago. when he skinned a
row. which died from the disease. II
he Is suffering with anthrax and Dr.
Millard Langfeld. the Omaha authority
on bacteriology, says he believes he Is
there Is no hope for his recovery. An
thrax is uncommon among human
swings, but beasts are often attacked by
It.
After a conference with City Health
Commissioner Ralph Connell and County
Physician J. W. McCrann. Sheriff
Brailey went to the Mackln farm ana
placed It under quarantine at 10:80 Satur
day morning. Quarantine cards were
posted conspicuously about the farm and
the house, and the family, consisting of
Mackln, his wife and their child, was
warned not to leave the place.
By reason of the fact that the anthrax-
Infected hide has been sold by Msckin
fears that the disease may spread are
entertained. The case has been called to
the attention of Dr. A. Bostrom, state
veterinarian, an4 the state health offi
cials, who are expected to take steps to
check the spread of the dire disease. If
the infected hide has not traveled so tar
that It cannot be found It will be secured
and burned.
Had Sklnaed a Caw.
Mackin lost a cow by death ten days
ago, skinned her, and carried the wet
and bloody hide to his barn. Later he
disposed of It. Three days ago sores
appeared on his back In the lumbar
region, but he did not regard them seri
ously. He lofct another cow by the same
disease, skinned her and threw the hide
In the barn. Friday the farmer became
alarmed and called a physician. The in
vestigation and examination of secretions
of the sores followed.
The disease is more fatal than small
pox. It Is Infectious, but not contagious.
There hardly is a case of recovery on
record.
Mackin declared he is not seriously 111
and Is angered over the quarantine.
Another I'renllar Disease.
Another case of disease contracted from
animals is being treated by Dr. R. W.
Bliss. It is that of an Omaha young
man who is infected with sporo trlchosls.
a disease common In cattle and which
much resembles glanders in horses. It is
seldom found in human beings. The
young man in question contracted the
disease while working on a ranch this
summer. He Is expected to recover.
Lock Reducing
of Lace Curtains, Drapery Goods. Curtain Nets, Up
holstery Goods, Couch Covers and Portieres
As we are discontinuing the wholesale curtain and drapery business
we find ourselves greatly overstocked in our drapery department. We have decided to close
out all our surplus stock without reference to quality or quantity so as to make room for other departments which
we now intend to open.
The prices at which these goods are offered are, in many instances, less than half the regular retail figures.
There is not an article which is not quoted at reductions ranging from 25 TO 50 PER CENT. These goods are
all new STYLES and UP-TO-DATE designs, and not anything bought, as is customary, for special sales.
You will find the choicest goods of all descriptions to select from, all offered at prices less than inferior
articles that sell elsewhere. It will pay you to supply your wants now. You will not again have an opportunity
to secure such values as these.
The few prices which we herewith quote indicate the reductions that are made throughout the stock.
DIVORCED PAIR SECURES
ANOTHER MARRIAGE LICENSE
Frank F. Deerson and Eliza A. Deer
son, each aged 34. who were divorced In
the district court March 7, are lovers
again. They went ta "Cupid" Furay
Saturday and secured a marriage license.
"The coarse of true love jpever runs
smooth,' said , PeorsoB. "We. found out
we loved each other after all. And we're
not like the Irish couple the policeman
heard, fighting, when. he said, 'I'll leave
then, alone. They don't have many pleasures.',"
Key to the Situation. Bee Advertising.
Big Clock is Stolen
from the Police Court
The police are looking for the villian
who stole the clock from the police court
room some time between court Friday
and Saturday mornings. The loss was
discovered by Detective Steve Malony
shortly after court convened Saturday
morning. The last seen of the timekeeper
whs Friday morning when court ad
journed for the day. The clock was
moved bodily from the wall without even
a clue left for the police and detectives
to work on. As a result of the theft
Judge Crawford remained ten minutes
longer than usual Saturday morning and
promises a stiff fine to the thief should
he be captured.
Kty 10 the Situation Bee Advertising.
OLUNY AND ARABIAN LACE
CURTAINS
8peciall priced for clearance.
$12.65 Curtains, per pair ....... SG.95
$8.25 Curtains, per pair $4.15
$6.00 Curtains, per pair S3.30
$4.75 Curtains, per pair S2.85
$3.50 Curtains, per pair 82.20
$3.00 Curtains, per pair Si. 65
0AXONY AND BRUSSELS LACE
CURTAINS
At greatly reduced prices.
$22.00 Curtains, per pair $14.30
$11.50 Curtains, per pair, SO.71
$9.00 Curtains, per pair $4.95
$6.25 Curtains, per pair $3.41
$5.00 Curtains, per pair $3.10
$3.23 Curtains, per pair 81. So
NOVELTY LACE CURTAINS
Large variety of different styles to
select from.
$5.75 Novelty Lace, per pair ....$3.70
$4.75 Novelty Lace, per pair 82.80
$4 00 Novelty Lace, per pair $2.20
$3.25 Novelty Lace, per pair $1.95
$2.50 Novelty Lace, per pair $1.30
MADRAS CURTAINS
Variety of colorings and designs.
$7.25 Madras, per pair 83.95
$6.75 Madras, per pair S3.G5
$2.75 Madras, per pair 81.50
DUCHESS LACE CURTAINS
Very beautiful designs and fine quality
of net.
$16.00 Duchess Lace, per pair . .$10.00
$14.50 Duchess Lace, per pair ...$8.50
$12.50 Duchess Lace, per pair .. $7.50
$10.00 Duchess Lace, per pair .. $6.50
permits us to quote only a few prices
$13.00 Portieres, per pair
$12.50 Portieres, per pair
$11.60 Portieres, per pair
$6.00 Portieres, per pair .
$5.60 Portieres, per pair .
$4.75 Portieres, per pair .
$4.00 Portieres, per pair
$9.10
$6.90
86.60
83.30
$3.15
i"i
82.15
$3.00 Portieres, per pair $1.65
COUCH COVERS
Oriental stripe and designs, in Armure
and tapestry materials..
$7.00
$3.75
$3 25
$3.00
$2.50
Covers,
Covers,
Covers,
Covers,
each
each
each
each
$3.95
81.75
81.75
$1.19
$1.60
Covert, each
SILKOLINES
Many beautiful designs and a choice
variety of colorings, consisting only of the
bost qualities.
25c Silkollnes, per yard 15
CRETONNES
Both foreign and domestic are offered In
this sale at nearly half price.
75c Cretonnes, per yard 40
60c Cretonnes, per yard
50c Cretonnes, per yard
3oc Cretonnes, per yard
0.)0
30
20c
SILKS
SALE BEGINS MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 2nT"H.
PORTIERES
The assortment of Portieres consists of
the choicest styles and qualities. A large
assortment of Mercerized Armure Porti
eres with tapestry border effects. Space
CHINA
Our assortment of China Silks consist!
of nearly every known variety of qualities
and a choice assortment of designs In a
beautiful combination of colors.
$1.25 China Silks, per yard 85
85e China Silk, per yard 65
$1.50 China Silk, per yard )5r
$1.75 China Silk, per yard Sl.OO
$1.25 China Silk, per yard 75?
MADRAS AND SUNFAST
DRAPERY GOODS
This stock Is particularly worthy of
your attention as it contains all the popu
lar shades and many
made for us.
$1.65 Drapery Goods, per yard
$1.50 Drapery Goods, rer yard
$t.2 5 Drapery Goods, per yard
8 5c Drapery Goods, per yard . .
50c Drapery Goods, per yard . .
TAPESTRY FOR FURNITURE
COVERING
We show over 100 different patterns of
these goods in all shades and a varljty of
designs.
$7.50 Coverings, per yard $4.10
$6.50 Coverings, per yard $3.85
$3.25 Coverings, per yard $1.85
$2.75 Coverings, per yard $1.65
$2.25 Coverings, per yard $1.50
$2.00 Coverings, per yard $1.25
$1.95 Coverings, per yard f )."
$1.40 Coverings, per yard gO?
exclusive designs.
950
85c
75C
55C
230
Miller
9
tewart & Beaton Co.
413-15-17 South Sixteenth Street
COMMERCIAL CLUB STILL
LOOKING FOR A HOME
The Woodmen of the World have re
newed offers to the Commercial club of
quarters In the new headquarters build
ing. The
consider
the lease of the npper two floors of the
Keellne building, now under construction
at Seventeenth and Harney streets.
"new quarters -committee will
this proposition also one for
dFr ee
The cornerstone of the new office build
ing of the Krug brewery was laid this
week, members of th Krug family be
ing present. In a box in th stone were
placed a letter from Mayor Dablman, one
from Building Inspector Mitchell, a copy
of th city building laws and a copy ot
The Bee of last Sunday. J. Jeffrey Pavey
Is th architect of th building.
There Is no "noise" about a large num
ber of prospective big buildings in
Omaha, but building continues Just th
same. Plans were Isiued to contractors
last week for bids on the construction
of an additional shop building at the
street car company's shops at Twenty
sixth and Lake and the contract was let
for a $12,000 factory at Fourteenth and
Grace streets, to be occupied by th Nebraska-Iowa
Bteel Tank company. The
street car company has been so cramped
for space In Its shops that It baa not
built any new cars this year, but when
th new structure Is completed, it will
have room for building new cars, in addi
tion to plenty of space for repair work.
A permit has been Issued to Dr. Robert
K. Markey fur the erection of a frame
dwelling to cost I3.W0, at 23 Evans
street.
It
A ldOacie farm one mil north of Ben
nington old,a few days ago for S19.S00.
There was a time when that amount of
money would have bought a township of
Douglas county land.
The sale of a fruit farm northwest of
Florence for &,6u0 the other day leads
to the obserx atlon that good fruit and
plenty of it can be grown in Douglas
ccunty. Orapu growers near Florence are
making money. Local fruit Jobbers say
that Nebraska has raised more apples
this year, In comparison with the num
ber of orchards, than has Missouri.
GIRLS ENGAGING IN A
MEMBERSHIP CONTEST
Th (in of tne Pnuatnea elasa of th
Hanscom Park Methodist Sunday school
ar going to wag a membership con
test during October. They ar lined up
en two sides, Red and White, aach to
e how many member It can. get for
th class. The losing side will give th
winners a dinner after th contest.
Key to th Situation ie Advertising.
PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS -
M s Julia Wflnlander of Welnlander
A Smith. Ift last evening for Chicago
and New York to do some buying for th
local store, fhi- alii 1h over the latest
styles ot ladies' furnishings In th two
laige cities and select many of th chole
sl for th omalm trade.
An Absolutely Complete n
Education in Music o
' Now then, we are going to SUCCESSFULLY combat that century old com-'
plaint of prospective piano buyers; those who are continually excusing a lapk of
MUSIC in their homes, by saying: "We don't know HOW to play; our children
don't know HOW to play; we would at least have the CHILDREN learn, but
it takes MUCH time and MORE money."
Starting tomorrow, we shall give ABSOLUTELY FREE of all cost, with
each German-American Piano sold, a complete, thorough, yet marvelously sim
ple course of piano instruction. We ter.ch until the scholar is PERFECTLY
grounded; we supply ALL of the needed books, etc.; we supply FIFTY pieces
of graded music; we supply even the Metronome which the pupil requires for
perfect timing.
. We GUARANTEE that the pupil shall be playing chords in a few days;
we GUARANTEE that a year will give one an insight to music never before
deemed possible within that time. We are prepared to PROVE to the very
letter; we are prepared to convince YOU tomorrow 1
Your course of Instruction, under the ablest teachers In
America, starts the moment you purchase one of our superb
German-American Pianos
The GERMAN-AMERICAN PIANO sells for one, identical, unchangeable
price the country over; this superb instrument, its lasting powers, the mar
velous instruction course, the final diploma that is given to pupils at the comple
tion of their education; is backed by a concern possessed of a HALF MILLION
capital, and which is represented in this territory EXCLUSIVELY by The Ben
nett Co.
The musical education that would NEVER cost you less than $500 if taken
at home, and which would jump to $1,200, or even higher, if taken at some out
of town conservatory, is thus open to you ABSOLUTELY FREE. Now then
CALL see the piano have the education explained to you bring your chil
dren, with you look into this tomorrow!
Call on or write Piano Instruction Department of The
eirnett Co0
Mi
15th and Harney Streets, Omaha, Neb.
3.' '-IE
The Aristocrats of Coatclom Are
M HIGH-ART" Greatcoats.
HEY have that finely calculated symmetry of shpulder, that virile
swell of chest and that luxurious sweep of skirt which denote caste. Natural
-shoulders, that are tailored, not stuffed deep, snuggle-into pockets most warm
with the least weight. '
Eerr man cherishe.-d.es, Weals." You w.ll realize your, , h u . , ou.
fabric and colorings span the whole domain 01 tasmon, nom me wiuuy -sr" - t
"HIGH-ART" Clothes tie on view at nearly every shop that sets ,ati,Jaet,on to the customer above ineie sale.
Find the ''High-Art" Ubei in the breast-pocket of the coat.
A Pictorial Exposition o( the season's most applauded modes has been set aside for ,
STROUSE & BROS.
Maker of "High-Art Clothe
BALTIMORE, M D.
" PALACE CLOTHING CO., Cor. 14th and Douglas Sts.
re?,;
Write foi it t
. it" ; ,r -f : '
Omaha SOiL Omaha rfftl
Agents Agents jj
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