Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1911)
HIE BEE: OMAHA. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 6. 1911.
me to Think of Heavier Underwear
Many men put off the change of MENTOR
heavior undergarments because
pome underwear gives one a buu-dled-up
feeling. Mentor Comfort
Underwear, whirh we are featuring,
fits snugly, but yields readily to
your every movement it's as warm
as you could wish for, still there is
no uncomfortable, stuffy feeling at
Thp Union com In ltjtht and
medium welfthfg, made from the
finest combed Egyptian cotton.
whir h makes a perfect fitting and I
truly comfortable garment
Othera of part wool and heavier weights at,
81.75 82.25 "A $3.00.
To-plece aulta at $1.00 and 81.50 Ir garment.
Genuine underwear satisfaction in happily effected In these fam
ous Mentors try thero.
No waiting In this store the men's department la just Inside the
door left aisle write for catalog.
1518-1520 FARNAM STREET
tain riiarlm A. Bull, Captain John C.
HarilKan, Captain Thomas A te Noon,
Captain Lon C. veateron. Captain
0ore A. Beacher, chaplain; Servant
Major B. S. Peteraon. Quartermaater
ger(nt O." H. Howe. Color Bergrant
Jay Morris and Color Hergeant B. E.
The Flrfct battalion waa commanded by
Major Herbert E. Paul and the Second
battalion wan In command of Major Wal
ter V. fcaminona. Major Otis M. New
man commanded the Third battalion.
The' captains and the companies In the
Second came In order as followa: Col
onel Fred Mack of Albion, commanding;
Company A, Kearney, Captain H. N. j
Jones; Company B, Beaver City. Captain
John Stevens; Company C. Nebraska
City. Captain C. E. MoCormlck; Com
pany D. Hatln, Captain J. H. Rife; I
Company E. Holdreg e, Captain K. A. An.
demon; Company F, Lincoln. Captain P.
U Hall, Jr.; Company O, Omaha, Captain
E. E. Fterrlcker; Company H. Aurora.
Captain C. O. Johnson; Company I,
Omaha, Captain Q. A. Lundberg; Com
pany K. Schuyler, Captain C. H. John
son; Company L, Alma. Captain L. A.
Ktmberllng; Company M. Albion. Captain
U H. Davis.
Flrat Xebraeka Regiment.
Tha First regin.nt was In oommand of
Colonel George A. Eberly, wboss staff
consisted of: Lieutenant Colonel W. K.
Baehr. Captain Jaroms A. Ullle, Captain
W. E. Kelso, Captain Dell F. Lough,
Captain Lincoln Riley, Captain F. M.
Blsaon, chaplain; Sergeant Major T. W.
Jaycox, Quartermaster Sergeant Alfred
Moors, Commlaaary Sergeant C. E. Gard
her, Color Sergeants A. E. Renken and
C. B. Stuart.
I Tha battalion commanders of ths First
were: Major ' Oeorge H. Holdeman of
tha First: Major Charles E. Fraaer of ths
Second. Major Albert W. HolUngswoi th
of tha Third.
The rompanlee ana their commander a
In ths First regiment were: Colonel O.
A. Eberly of Stanton, commanding; Coim
pany A. Tork. Captain R. K. Olmetead;
Compsny B. Stanton. Captain Iver S.
Johnson; Company C. Beatrice, Captain
C. L. Brewster; Company D, Norfolk.
Captain G. U. Anderson; Company E,
Blair. Csptstn F. A. Abbott; ,Company
O, Geneva. Captain H. E. Ford; Com
pany H. Osoeola. Captain R. O. Allen;
Company I, Auburn, Captain O. E. Davie;
Company K, Wymore, Captain J. V.
Craig; Company L. Omaha. Captain H.
E. EUasser; Company M. McCook, Cop-'
tain J. Roy Weldenhamer..
State Slcaal Corps.
The signal corps wss In command of
Captain Henry A. Jess. The field hos
pital corps waa commanded by Major
John M. Blrkner. Captain Herbert T.
Weston had charge of tha machine gun
company and Captain F. Otto Hassman
was In command of ths engineer corps.
The medical corps consleted of: Major
Blrkner, Msjor C. W. Wslden. Major F.
6. Nicholson. Major E. C. Cnderberg.
Msjor Chsrles K. Gibbons. Captain John
F. epealman. Captain E. J. C. Bward,
Captain John R. Cameron. First Lieuten
ant G. E. Hpear. First Lieutenant J. t.
MeOlrr. First Lieutenant C. P. Fall.
Mm Lieutenant V. U Borglum. Major
L. H. Gage. Captain Ion C. Kesterson
and Captain Lincoln Rtley.
Keatackr Tarfsnaa Loelced l,
GEORGETOWN. Ky.. Oct. 6. R. FL
Anderson, former mayor of Georgetown,
chairman of the democrat lo county com
mittee and an owner of Dick Wellea and
other turf stars, todsy was sentenced
to twenty-four hours In Jail, because
he failed to produce ballot boxes of tha
state primary election which waa held
SYSTEM FULL OF URIC ACID -THE
GREAT KIDNEY REMEDY CURED.
Two years ago I waa very alck and
after being treated by severs! of tha beat
physicians In Clinton, I did not seem to
get any better. I was confined to my bad.
Seeing D. Kilmer's Swsmp-Root advar
tlsed, I resolved to give It a trial. After
using It for three waeke, 1 found I was
gaining ncely, an I continued until I
had taken a number of bottlea. I am
now restored to health and tisve con
tinued my labors. My system was full
of Uric acid, but Swsmp-Root cured me
entirely. I am slaty yesrs old.
Yours very truly,
W. C. COOK.
K'03 Eighth Ave.. Clinton, lows
Btste of Ioae
On this 13th day of July A. D., 1808
W. Cook to mi personally knonj ap
psared tefure ine and In my presents
sutkcilbed and sworr to the above and
DALE H. 6HEPPARD.
In and for ClUitoo County
Zr Kilmer It Co.,
Singttamion, V. T.
KeiiJ to Dr Kilmer at Co.. Btnghem
ton. N. v.. for a ssmpla bottle. It will
convince anyone. Vou will also receive
a liuoklt-t of valuable Information, telling
ul uooot the kidneys and blalder. When
willing, be sure and mention the Omaha
l'ully Resular fifty-cent and oae-
oui:r slsa hoiUes ttt sai at ail 4rug
r fSJ fx
n i r i r
TAFT'S TALKS IN NEBRASKA
(Continued from First Page.)
dletrlcts In this country. It In a land
over which It Is easy to rhapsodise of
Amerlcsn prosperity. Where once the
farmers' teams . stood for hours at the
long row of hitching posts In Hasting
their motor ears now line the curb.
Tls Is the prosperity on which Uncle
Joe Cannon and other mandarins of spe
cial privilege love to dwell as the particu
lar product of their policies at Washing
ton, while denouncing the charge that
they have been particularly encaged In
feathering the nest for eastern trust
But prosperity hss brought education
and Independent thought to farmer as
well ss to townsman. It Is said tha
Congressional Record forms a large
part of the msll that goes out to the
surrounding farms hers during tha ses
sions of the national legislature.
The Independence of this electorate hss
been recognized for many years, and
this was one of ths sections of the
country In which republlcsn Insurgency
first manifested Itself. Representative
Norris entered congress a progressive,
and soon became one of tha leaders of
tha rebellion against the old guard In
tha house. A desperate effort waa made
by tile old guard to prevent tha re
election of this lesder of ths Insurrec
tion, but Norris waa returned to tha
house last year by the largest majority
ha aver received.
Vtens Differ oa Reciprocity.
Norris la a candidate now for tha
United Ptatea senate in opposition to
Senator Brown. Tha latter la also a
progressiva, out ha Is an ardent Tart
supporter, -Norris Is apposed 1 to tha
president Brown voted'vfor reciprocity,
Norris against 'it About aa many repub
lican farmers approve Senator Brown's
vote for It as Congressman Norris' vote
"I don't think reciprocity hurt Taft
much around bars," said one farmer.
I m an independent republican, but I
think Taft ought to be re-elected."
A business man who wss talking with
tha farmar said he would "not vote for
Taft again unless he changed his
policies." Ha complained tha Taft ad
ministration was too much. Influenced by
"President Taft made an extremely
favorable Impression hare." said A. L.
Clarke, president of. tha First National
bank. . "Of course there are soma farm
ara around here who did not Ilka reci
procity, but. on. the whole, Taft Is
decidedly popular tn thle community. "
There was not much enthusiasm for
Taft. but It waa a cold, wet day, said
William Brach, a clothing and dry goods
dealer who paddled papers In Chicago
forty-five years ao. "I have been
against him aver since ha wrote that let.
ter to Theodore Shonts calling him un
patriotic for giving up tha Panama canal
Speech Wine Mas? Votes.
Tha proprietor of a little bakery said
he had been against Taft on account of
his tsilura to get the tariff reduced, but
he had hssrd Mr. Taft's speech yesterday
and now was Inclined to think otherwise
"1 im for Taft. and. according to the
men with whom I have discussed the
matter, ha made many votee here yester
day." said C. S. Pratt, proprietor of a
large plumbing establishment
"Teft made a good talk hare." said an
other farmer. "I did not like reciprocity
but I don't know that It would have
hurt us far me -a much after all."
In a group of half a dosen farmers
who were loading their automobiles with
supplies from local stores the oommtot
"I voted for Taft last time," said one
"Don't know whether I will again. Tolks
around here seem to speak light of him
"Taft la aoo much for helping out the
millionaires," said another. "I'm for I
"Well. I (Jhlnk mora of Taft today than
I did day hafore yesterday," said still an
other. "I ttilnk he has some good argu
ments for reciprocity and his veto of the
tariff bills -
Two democrats aaid tha president "made
a fine Impression" on ths people, and
one of then aaid he might vote for Teft
If the democratic candidate did not sutt
WOMAN INDICTED FOR
KILLING HER HUSBAND
MASON CITT. Ia.. Oct. V-Mrs. Aletba
Rukh waa Indicted today by the Frank
tin county grand Jury on a charge 'of
murdering her husband. W. A. Rush
railroad telegraph op.or. at PheffjelJ
la., last June.. Bond for Mrs. Rush waa
fixed at 110.000. It was furnished by
That tha killing of Rush followed
quarrel. In which Mrs. Rush accused him
of Intimacy with a telephone operator at
Sheffield, la the contention of the prose
Te Dissolve ta laiaa
of stomacli. liver and kidney troubles
and cure hlUouaneaa aad malaria, take
Electric Bltaera. Uuarantaed. Uc For sale
by Beaton Drug- Co.
Persist wi Advartfcanc la the Raa4 la
rrrr,i m id v
SPLIT IN TAX COMMISSION
Radical Changes Proposed in Iowa
System Not Agreed To.
NINE NEW LAWYERS ADMITTED
Inability to Pink Third Arbitrator
for Mrret Railway Difficulties
Mar Reopen the strike
(From a Ptsff Correspondent.)
DE8 MOINES. Oct. h. -(Special Tele,
rani ) Rsdi si rhanges proposed In the
taxing system of Iowa by the temporary
stale tsx commission brought about a
unlit In that body. Ths first plun to be
j ferlously considered In the new taxing
' scheme Is for two centralized taxing
! authorities, a prominent stste tax com
mission snd a county tax supervisor. It
Is over the manner of selecting the
county aupervlsor of tsxes snd the local
assessors that the commission Is said
to have dlsvlded.
The generali plan outlined Is for a
permanent state tsx commission to have
absolute and complete authority over
all taxing matters, Including the work
now done by the stste executive. A
melortty of the temporary commlseion
favors the appointment of the county tax
supervisor aVT-ilso the appointment of
the local assessors, taking the position
that better and more capable men will
thus be secured
The minority on the commission holds
that at this sge of demsnd for "back
to the people" such a proposition will
never be accepted by the people of this
Mae ftew Lawyers.
Tha state law examining board this
evening concluded examination of nine, as
follows: W. M. Ruffcorn. Creston;
Robert L. Salry Hampton. C. M. Carten.
Pocahontss: M. E. Otis, Bloux City;
M. J. Clarke, Clinton.; J. F. Mucomber.
Jr., Lewis; R. A. Flycklnger. Council
Bluffs; M. D. Ormiiton. Brooklyn; Reuben
Hitch In Arbitration.
The street rallwsy situation reached
another critical place tonight when
meetings of tha union men were called
to consider the report on progress or
lack of progress In the matter of
arbitration. President Urlck of the state
federation of labor reported inability to
induce Attorney Ouernsy for the street
car company to agree to any person for
arbitrator. He gave out the lint of names
of persons offered as third arbitrator, in
cluding Mayor Hanna, Lafayette Young.
Rev. Finis Idlemsn, Attorney General
George Cosson. Judge Horace E. Deemer,
ex-Attorney General H. W. Byers and
On behalf of the company the names
submitted included Homer Miller. J. O.
Berryhell. r. M. Hubbell. H. II. Polk and
Ralph Bolton. It Is feared that the
failure to secure a third arbitrator will
result In reopening the strike situation.
Troops Oat at Muscatine.
Sheriff Vanatta of Muscatine county
today called out Company C of the Fifty
fourth regiment. National Guard of Iowa,
to preserve order in Muscatine during
the parade of the striking button work
ers Friday evening.
Information to this effect was tele
phoned to ,Gsorge Cosson, attorney gen
eral, here today. If there is any serious
rioting In Jhe near future in Muscatine,
It will occur during tha demonstration on
.Friday ntiht. according to official' In
touch with the situation believe.
(Continued from First Page.)
should proceed with the work In spite
of Colombia's opposition and Indeed had
prepared a rough draft of a message
to that effect when events on the Isthmus
took such shspe as to change the prob
There was no need of any outsider to
xclte revolution In Panama. There
were dosena of leaders on the Isthmus
already doing their best to excite revolu
tion. It was not a esse of lighting a
fuue that would fire a mine there were
dozens of such fuses being lit sll the
time". It waa simply a rase of Its ceasing
to be the duty of the United States to
stamp on these fuses, or longer to act
In tha Interest of those who had become
the open and malignant foes of the
United States and of civilization and of
the world at large.
I'anauiu uw Prosperous.
"We recognised tha republic of
Panama. In consequence Panama has
for eight, years enjoyed a degTee of peace
and prosperity which It had never before
enjoyed during its four centuries of
'Be It remembered that unless I had
acted exactly as 1 did there would be
no Panama canal. It ia (oily to assert
dsvollnn to an end and at Um bauia
time to condemn the only means from
which tha end can be achieved. Every
man 'who has at any stage opposed or
condemned the action actually taken in
acquiring the right to dig the canal has
really been the opponent of every effort
that could ever have been made to dig
LABOR HEADS ARE LEAVING
(Continued from First Page.)
Harriman linof strike stsrtng them tn
the face, city officials todsy prepared for
rlgoroua measures to prevent further
Frank Tulils, a Harriman line guard,
lies near death from bullets that strikers
say were fired by his fellow guards. The
guarda say the bullets came from be
neath earn thai faced the position they
Judge Walter T. Burns of the United
States court for the southern dlBtiict ef
Texas todsy granted a temporary Injuno
tion against the officers 'and all mem
bers of the five federated crsfts now out
on strike on the Harriman Imcj at Hous
ton and Galveiton.
SHERMAN. Tex . Oct. & A temporary
order restraining about fifty persons In
Denlson. Tex., from going on property of
the Missouri. Ksnss & Teiss railroad
of Texaa or Interfering with men who
have replaced the strikers was Issued
here today by Judge B. L. Jones of ths
Fifteenth district court
NEW ORLEANS. Oct. l.-On applies
Uon of attorneys for the Southern Pacific
Railway company, a temporary injunction
was Issued in the United States court
today restraining strikers and others
from interfering in any manner with the
affairs of the road.
M COMB CITT. Miss.. Oct 6 -The rulll.
tsry patrol of this town neceeHtated by
rlotjig grewlng out of the Illinois Central
strike was Increased today by the arrival
af (Its additional companies at Uuupa.
At daylight a apaclal train r4cha4 hare
with the Jackson and Greenwood com
I snle snd at o'clock a provisional bat
lallon of thrre companies arrived on a
perlal trsln from Meridian.
Rumors that aa h.gh aa "no arrests ara
to be made by Deputy United Ptates
marshals cannot be confirmed.
The Illinois Cential company today
began construction of a ten foot fence
around Its shop property here. As soon
as It Is completed, it in taid, the com
pany will send () or '0 strikebreskers
to operate the shops, having been
guaranteed the fullest protection by
Governor Noel. A suff'clent force of the
Mississippi National Guard will be kept
In camp here.
ITALIANS SAID TO
HAVE TAKEN CITY
(Continued frm First Page.)
Rome, was not Inclined to accept the
fort folio of foreign affairs.
Sixty steamers engsged ordinarily in
emigrant traffic have during the last
week been made over Into transports.
The army of occupation Is generally
considered to be superior to the force
actually necessary for proposed Opera
tions, but the war office has no Inten
tion of being caught napping and, more
over, the plan Is to conquer the country
rapidly with Imposing strength, which
will require a great display of troops for
the triangle constituted by the province
of Tripoli, which Is niaily four times the
size of Italy, each side being almost 1.000
From the army of occupation the war
office Intends to form s special body to
later garrison the province. All the offi
cers of this body will t, made thoroughly
acquainted with the region and with the
language and eustoma of the people.
( lash at Peare tnuferenee.
PARIS, Oct. B Bostana Effendl, the
TurkiBhi delegate of the council of the
Union of the Interparliamentary union,
acting under the advice of other mem
bers of the council today telegraphed
to the porte suggesting that Turkey offer
directly to Italy to arbitrate all the dif
ferences between the two .governments
as both are signatories to The Hague
convention. If Italy refuses, aa Bostana
Ellindi considers probable. It will, he
believes, be further placed In the wrong
before the world.
TIim council of the union met yesterday
to discuss the matter of a place for the
next meeting. The session was a stormy
one, the Italian delegates taking offense
and threatening to withdraw from the
lnterpiirllsmentary union because of the
adoption of a resolution setting forth
that the Internstlonal conference which
was to have been held In Rome In Sep
tember had been postponed on account
of "the epidemic of cholera now existing
In a heated debate the Italian dele
gates denied that cholera wss "epidemic"
In Italy and clashed with the Turkish
delegates regarding the counter griev
ances of Italy and Turkey. '
Count Compans, would have retired but
for the Intervention of other delegates
who. by conciliatory speeches prevented
break In the International body.
War Extends to Chicago.
CHICAGO. Oct. 5. A score of Italians
attacked Thoan Bengas and Alvts De
moKten, Turks, In a west side street to
day when the Turks attempted to pa
rade through a minor Italian .district
garbed in red blouses and purple sashes.
The Turks fled to a police station and
were locked up until the crowd dis
persed. Aviator Rodgers
Resumes His Flight
HUNTINGTON, Ind . Oct. B.-Avlator
C. P. Rodgers resumed his transcontin
ental flight here today. He left the
ground at 11:30 o'clock and steered his
big biplane toward Chicago.
NORTH JUDBON, Ind., Oct. 5.-Avlator
Rodgers descended a mile and a half
east of Aldlne, a village five miles east
of here at 12:55 o'clock.
NEGRO CHAUFFEUR IS
LYNCHED AT DUBLIN, GA
MACON. Ga., Oct. 6, A despatch from
Dublin, Oa. says a negro, employed as
m. chauffeur by a prominent Dodge
county woman, was lynched by a
masked mob last night at Baldwin's
Bridge, near Dublin, for an attempted
assault on the woman whose automobile
Bojs L GzrJs
rnav mmm w
TAFT IS WELCOMED TO UTAH
Governor Spry and Congressmen
Meet President in Ogden.
ADDRESS AT SALT LAKE CITY
President Talks to "Old Folks" at
the Tabernacle and Drives to
Fort Douglas, Wlier He
SALT LAKE CITY. Utsh. Oct. B
Presldent Taft was given a most en
thusiastic reception when he arrived this
morning, accompanied by Governor Spry,
the Utah members of congress snd others
who had bid him welcome to Utah at
Ogden. Escorted by the Fifteenth1 United
States Infantry and a detail of the Na
tlonal Guard, he was driven to his hotel,
where he rested until 10:30. when he ad
dressed the ' old folks'' In the tabernacle.
President Taft spoke In the Salt Lake
Tabernacle here to several thousand "old
foika" gathered In the Utah capital In
annual reunion. Probably the majority
of them crossed the plains and the moun
tains from the east before the days of
railroad and the telegraph, for when a
request was made that all who had
come west afoot or In wagons or on
horseback standup, thousands of gTay
bearded men and white haired old wo
men rose to their feet.
President Taft chose peace and ar
bitration treaties for his subject and at
the conclusion of bis address United
States Senator Smoot announced tliat he
would not oppose the ratification of the
proposed treaties with Great Britain and
France. Senator Smoot Is the fourth
member of the senate to signify his in
tention of supporting the treaties sines
the president began his present trip.
Mr. Taft's address waa largely like
those he haa made before on the sub
ject of arbitration, but be explained In
a new and humorous way his failure to
understand the attitude of those; who
oppose the treaties. .
"Senator Taylor of Tennessee told me
a story." said the president, "that I
thing fits the case. He said that he
once knew an old man down in tha
mountains of Eastern Tennessee who
owned an old clock. The clock was a
little peculiar. In speaking of Its pecu
larltlea its owner said: 'That clock's
useful because 1 have coma to under
stand It. When the hands point at 6
o'clock and it strikes 4 o'clock: I know
It is Just 20 minutes of 2."
"And" continued the president, "I
don't exactly follow the logic of that
or of those who oppose the trestles."
"The president received a telegram
from United States Senator Sutherland
of Utah regretting inability to be here,
and another from the Utah' Japanese
society extending a welcome to the state.
He lunched at tha Alta club and drove
Immediately to Fort Douglas, where he
will attend a review of United 6tates
troops. At o'clock he will drive to the
state fair grounds, where he will deliver
his principal address In Utah. At night
he will attend a banquet at the Commer
cial club and a concert at the tabernacle,
leaving at midnight for Idaho.
Best remedy for
D amond Jewelry;
In addition to many dia
monds of higher value in
thi store, there are also
many inexpensive selections
of diamond jewelry that
are exceptional pieces for the price.
In fact, all the precious stones are
In''""'--' in this assortment. It
will be to your
advantage to ex
amine these ar
for they cannot
elsewhere. S e
lections are sent
out oL town to
known to us ss
16th & Harney
Ee.- J id
New Sanitary WhJto Enameled
Tot a abort Time
M 00 and U 0i) uold Cron ita.
at (4.00 aaa 9S.00
It 00 and tl0.00 Brldje Teeth.
from S3. OO to M 50
I. 00 Silver Filling now soe
111.00 Set of Teeth now $10.00
110 00 Set of TeetU now ST.ftO
1100 Set of Teeth now 94.60
No Chargea for Examinations.
704-10 City Nat'l Bank Bldg.
Cut this out to rind us.
HUTKLI .1X1) HCIOMTI.
18th and YVaahington Ave.
ST. LOl IS. MO.
00 Rooms. $1.00 and 11(0, with
bath :.00 to 13.60. A Hotel for
your Mother , Wlfa and Sister. ,
I. U. CXAACV, Praav
SPECIAL SALE OF
Ladies' New Tailored Suits
at $9.5p Positively Worth Up to $20
For quick eelllng w place on lale Friday and Saturday, on
hundred new fall suits. Theee come In th late fall ttyles, made of
plendid aerges and woratedt. Some strictly plain tailored, others
are prettily trimmed. Every garment lined with guaranteed aatln.
Ladles' and mlasea' gUea.
Carnival visitors are especially Invited to our beautiful new
ladies' department. Second floor.
Special Attractions in Oar New Williaery Dept.
NOBBY SILK PLUSH STREET HATS. $4.00 values. J - QQ
Charming new Trimmed Hats at tempting prices. Hats at
$5.00, $7.50 and $10.00
especially are featured In a magnificent assortment.
TAILOriEr. SUITS MADE TO ORDKR, up from $25.00
TAILORED SKIRTS MADE TO ORDER, up from
A Carnival of Bargains for Ladies oa Our Main Floor
The new departmenton the first floor of the Novelty Skirt Com
pany has proven a great attraction to the careful purchaser and
many are taking advantage of the attractive lines, that are being
offered at bargain prices.
Sale of Tailored Shift Wiists at 98c
Very pretty Tailored Waists, in the leading new styles, regular
values up to 2.00.
Mentor Underwear for Ladies, Misses and Children
Mentor comfort Knit Underwear have features of comfort that
are a revelation to those who are accustomed to ordinary kinds
yet they cost no more. You'll find in our new stock of Meteor Under
wear Just the garments you want.
Ladies' Union Suits, at 89c, OOc, 08c, $1.48
Misses' and Boys' Union Suits at 50c, 70c, $1.89
Vesta and Pants, actually worth 75c, at, each BOc
Stle of Taffeta Silk Pett coals at $193
Regular $3.00 and $4.00 vlTues. These corns In blacks and all
colors, of every good quality taffeta, splendidly made.
Special Values in Comforters
Our new stock of Comforters are the best values .offered in Omaha.
Cotton Comforters nt 79c, 98o, 81.10
Wool Comforters at 81.48, $1.08 and Up.
Hosiery for Women and Children
; Ladies' 10c Hose at 70
Ladies' 15c Hose at 9c
Misses' and Boys' Hose at Oe. lOc, 12
Holeproof Hosiery, guaranteed to wear six months; per
box of six pairs, at $3.O0 and $2.00
The Novelty Company
214-16-18 North 16th St. Clothiers to Men and Women.
FORMERLY NOVELTY SKIRT CO.
Suits and Overcoats
"Weather Sharks" tell us that we'll need snow shovels mighty
early and mighty often this season.
To delny ordering your Winter Suit any longer is to invite,
maybe, old Mr. Pneumonia to pay you a visit.
And to fail to have that suit made to your individual measure
molded to meet your bwn physical requirements cut from fabrics
thst exhibit your own individual taste, is to fail to obtain the impression-assistance
tha. such attire as we can make for you will
Yet our tailoring costs only 120.00 to $45.00.
MacCarthy-Wilson Tailoring Co.
304-306 South 16th St.
To Attain Success
The type-writer operator who thinks one thing and
does one thing secures a better result than if her
thoughts are divided.
A keyboard with a key for every character and
the keys arranged in straight lines so simplifies
the operation of typewriting that accuraoy is se
cured without mental strain.
On the SMITH PREMIER keyboard there is a
key for every capital letter, a key for every small
letter, and a key for every character. To print any
letter or any character the operator strikes one
Nothing could be simpler; therefore anything
moro difficult is a handicap.
You are invited to call at the offices at 19th and
Douglas streets where, if you desire, the machine will be
demonstrated. We assure you, too, that your interest in
the machine will not result in "canvassers" making your
life miserable until you buy.
The Smith Premier Typewriter Co.
We Solicit Appointments
Executor, Administrator, Guardian,
Trustee, Conservator, Assignee, Re
ceiver and as Agent in the Care and
Management of Property, both Real
Corporate administration in all capacities is permanent,
economical, impartial and under state supervision.
uapital and Surplus, $44U,lOO.U0. state Deposit, $40,000.00.
Best Sporl News in The Bee
to Order S2D.00 and Up
Five Steps South of Farnam
as a Stenographer
and Douglas Streets
Powered by Open ONI