Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 24, 1913, Page 3, Image 3

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Come Tomorrow with Five Dollars
and come with the expectation of having one of
these magnificent pianos or player-pianos sent home
OME here tomorrow. Tuck a five dollar bill in your pocket
before starting. And come with the expectation of begin
ning right then and there to own one of these fine pianos.
You will be surprised agreeably surprised. We expect you to
be. For you will see a piano, which in design, in finish, in
tone and in action will equal if not surpass those of your
friends and neighbors which cost three hundred and fifty to
three hundred and seventy-five dollars: And even up to four
hundred dollars!
We don't care how skeptical you may be. You will see that
these instruments are the biggest kind of bargains at the price
($248.75), to say nothing of the many other advantages you
get in the plan through which they are now being sold.
You will see that these are just the kind of pianos you have been picturing
in your mind for your home. You will see at a glance that these instruments
will grace any home. That they will correspond with any modern room, it
matters not how beautifully appointed.
In fact, you will be so delighted with them that you will be irresistibly
compelled to select one for your very own.
The whole proposition gone over again
q In order that .yon will know this whola proposition Just as well as we Know it, we will go over It again.
o; Klrat, we are going to sell three hundred plane for two hundred and forty-eight dollars and seventy-fire
cents each, which under tho ataal method of selling Belt at thrco hundred and fifty dollars each.
F Instoad of soiling them on regular term of twenty to twenty-five dollars down and ton. twelre, fifteen, dollars
a month, you pay but five dollar as an Initial paytnont and tho remainder at the rato of only one doUar'and twenty
fivm cant a week aad the piano Is sont to your homo af one.
q A joint guarantee, signed by both tho manufacturer nd ourtelveu, is handed to you In writing, which guaran
tor the material and workmanship o the piano for five yo ars from the day you make your purchase.
q You can get your money back at tho end of thirty dayu trial cf the piano if you wiah.
q At the end of the first year's ubo of tho piano, should you with, you can exchange it for any other new piano
we sell of equal or greater valtfe. This gives you a whole year to 'ully satisfy yourself, that the piano is all you wish
it to be.
q And, should you die before all of your paymontn have been made, all future or unpaid payment umM fr cmn
celled voluntarily.
q If yon wish, you need not take the full ono hundred and ulnetflve weeks' time In which to pay for your
piano. You may pay in If time. This is wholly optional on your part. But for each and erery week roucfo shorten
the llfu cf jour agreement, you can earn a eaih dividend orcast i.runi'.uro of fifteen cents.
q Included, without extra charge, are a late stylo Bcarf nnd steel to match tho piano.
Copyright, 1912, by Htone ix. Aid arrlck, lnc
Copyright."! 6 12, by Htone A MoRarrlck, Ine
Public Museum Project is to Be
Boosted by Lecture.
Hffortn Are Ilrlnur Mnilr In MitRltt
City to Secure Appointment
of Another Motorcycle
The South Omaha public library mu
seum project Is moving along nicely.
Everybody Is working for success. Thn
museum committee, having the Installa-tlo-of
the museum In charge. Is plan
ning several things with a view or get
ting the desired $1,00 needed to put 'n
the cases and buy a tow curios to start
with. Offers of loans and donations are
coming In. The museum committee will
be pleased to have anyone desiring to loan
curios to the museum or give them out
right to communicate the. fact as soon
as possible to the librarian.
The committee Monday will send out
over 00 circular letters to citizens of
both South Omnha and Omaha asking
for cash donations In any sum pleslng
to the givers. Bvery cent will be used
for museum purposes. A liberal response
is anticipated.
On Friday evening, November IS, at the
high school auditorium, beginning at S
o'clock, Robert P. Gilder, archeologlst if
tho Nebraska university, will give a lec
ture illustrated with pictures on the pre
historic man. Some of the material, such
as charts, to bo used by Mr. Glider has
been In use In Harvard university up to
yesterday, when they were wired for by
Mr. Gilder. Ills talk on the stone age
will be most Interesting. A general In
vitation Is extended to overyone to at
tend, this event. No admission will be
Quickly, Easily and at I.lttle Kpense
Pimples and blackheads disappear, un
sightly complexions become clean, clear,
and velvety, and hair health and beauty
are promoted by the regular use of
Heslnol Soap and an occasional applica
tion of Heslnol Ointment. These sooth
ing, healing preparations do their work
easily, quickly and at llttla cost, when
even the most expensive cosmetics and
complicated '"beauty treatments" fall.
And the best of It is you need never
hesitate to use Reslnol Soap and Real
nol Ointment. There is nothing in them
to Injure tho tenderest surface. Iteslnol
is a doctor's prescription which for
eighteen years has been used by careful
physicians for all kinds of skin affections.
They prescribe Iteslnol freely, confident
that Its soothing, healing action is
brought about by medication so bland
and gentle as to be suited to the most
delicate or irritated skin. Heslnol Soap
(Xo), and Ointment (50c and $1.00), are
sold by practically every druggist In the
1'nlted stairs. For trial free, write to
ept ?7-It. Iteslnol. Baltimore, Md.
Avoid so-called "substitutes" for Itesl
nol. which am generally of little value.
Huy it in original blue package Advertisement
charged. Those who attend will be prlv- i
lleged to deposit In a receptacle as they J
pass from the building such sums as they
wish, -which will be used for museum
purpoFcs. Children under 12 years of agu
will not be admitted unless accompanied
by their parents or older ones. It Is
hoped by tho committee that tho audi
torlum will be filled.
Trent ftir School Children. .
Particularly should school children at
tend this lecture. It will bo of great
benefit to them. Mr. Glider donates his
time, making no charge for tho lecture,
as ho Is interested In the South Omaha
museum, he having opened tho home of
a stone age man at Seventeenth and P
streets recently, to obtain therefrom the
first relics to be Installed In the library,
asldo from arranging to loan the li
brary over $1,500 worth of ancient relics
dug up In South Omaha and elsewhere
some time ago by a South Omaha man.
Tho museum committee will arrange to
give other lectures If need be to help
raise funds.
A tag day for South OmahaHs being
planned. The date has not yet been
fixed. Maids and matrons Interested In
South Omaha will have charge of the
Later on a bazar may be held, all de
pending on the way donations come In
and what Is made off of the Glider lec
turo and the tag day campaign.
The museum cases will be substantial
and not of the cheap variety, as thoy
will be needed as long as the library
The Installation of the library museum
Jja not to cost the library fund a cent. The
jjiuuey must uo roiscu oy puunc-spmicu
John Sedelak, an Omaha Iron worker,
was robbed of $23.00 yesterday afternoon
at Railroad avenue and Paul street,
South Omaha. Sedelak had just received
his money for the week and came to
South Omaha to seek an afternoon's
pleasure. He says he visited the saloon
of Anton Ollwlckl In Albright. He told
Captain of Police John Zaloudek last
night that he had been- robbed while vis
iting In the Magic City. The police took
the matter under their care. y
"VVmit Cycle Officer.
Mayor Tom Hoctor is making a strong
effort to raise enough money to place a
motorcycle cop on the police force In South
Omaha. The board had an efficient
motorcycle cop. but because he did not
belong to the proper tribe he was ousted.
Motorcycle Officer Drummond held the
respect of the cltlxens generally for his
devotion to duty and his energy and
bravery. He was removed by Commls.
sloners Devlne and Donahue, presumably
1 because Mayor Hoctor had appointed him
John Ilriggs.
Death of Jesse lVaniinrtt.
Jesse Hammett, aged 60 years,, will be
burled this afternoon at S o'clock from
Allen ohapel, Twenty-fifth and R streets,
to Laurel HI! cemetery The deceased
was a brother of Mrs. Joe Ballew, one of
the prominent colored citizens of South
Omaha, and a member of the Magto City
police department. He died last Wednes
day at Fort Dodge, la.
Stove unit' nances.
Only few more days before we move.
You better take advantage of our low
prices on stoves. They go at factory
cost. ICoutiky-PavlIk Co.
Muffle City Gosalp,
Miss Mabel Melchor was hostess for the
junior undue cluu Tuesday evening.
Modern house for sale. 33H V street
tall Eoutfi KSS
The drama. "Robert Emmett'a Drejn"
will be r'esenUd at the high school audl-
iwuni -inanKsgivuig night, by the L'vn-
turlon club, under the personal direction
of Father Ballew.
Mrs. W. Queenan has Issued Invitations
for a bridge party Tuesday afternoon
W. W. Fisher has bt-en In Chicago mak
ing purchases for tho Christmas season.
Drs. McOninn & McCrnnn Imvo moved
their offices" to rooms 1 and 2, Vactk
Rev. W. J. llastle attended the Chris
tian church congress at Davenport, la.,
lart week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Kruse. "15 North
Twenty-fifth street are the proud parents
of a baby girl.
Superior lodge, No. 193, , Degree of
Honor, will give a dance at the temple,
Wednesday night.
Office innce for rent In Bee office 1313
N street. Terms reasonable. Well known
location. Tel. South 27.
Mrs. D. Hnnnon entertained the mem
bers of tho New Centurv club at her
homo Wednesday afternoon.
Mrs. U Blanchard was hostesB for the
P. T. tlub Wednesday at 1 o'clock lunch
eon. Covers were laid tor twelve
Miss Mary Routt returned the first of
the week from a three months' visit with
friends and relatives at Bethany, Mo.
The literary department of the South
Omaha" Woman's club will meet Tuesday
afternoon nt 2:30 p. m. at Library hall.
Tho nnxltlnrv nf thp Ancient Order of
Hibernians will meet Thursday afternoon
at the home of Mrs. J. W. Slieuhnn, 2418
F street.
The women of the First Methodist
church will hold their bazar December 2
nnd S at the Mayer Piano company store,
W North Twenty-rourth street.
The Garfield school pupil will give an
entertainment, "Tho Days We Celebrate,"
at the high school auditorium, Friday,
December 5. Reserved seats are on sale
at the Melchor drug store.
Mrs. M. Blanchard entertained at a 6
o'clock dinner In honor of the fourth
birthday of her little daughter. Paulino.
The rooms were prettily decorated In
pink and green. Covers were laid for
Mrs. L. C Gibson was hostess at a 1
o'clock luncheon Wednesday. The color
scheme was In yellow. Covers wero laid
for: Mesdames C M. Schlndc!. A. .1.
Caughey, G. IM11110II. A. L. Lott, sr.; W.
C. Lambert, W. W. Fisher. R. Anderson.
L. A. Davis. E. Sloan. W. u. uneeit, u.
Oliver and U O. Gibson.
Mr. and Mrs. II. Pike entertained thn
Dinner-Bridge club Tuesday evening at
7 o'clock. Thanksgiving dinner. Bridge
was played during the evening. Covers
were laid for Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Fisher.
Mr. and Mrs. K. O. Smith. Mr. and Mrs
A. Dudley. Mr. and Mrs. EX A. Rose, Mr.
ana Mrs. it. Anaerson ana .Mr. ana Airs,
H. G. Pike,
Mr. and Mrs. N. R. Bryson entertained
the O. T, W. club Saturday evening at
bridge. The rooms were prettily deco
rated In yellow and white. Tables were
arranged for: Messrs. and Meedames T.
H. Parker. K. ii. loverly, w. if. tagg,
C. Orchard, W. Bavlnger, IT. P Cote.
H. Marling. II. Trimble, It. B. Kchlndel
and N. R. Bryson.
Mrs. R. Gilchrist entertained the Ladles'
Afternoon Whist club Friday afternoon.
Mrs. Miirdork, Mrs. Aturrook nnd Mrs
Houseman were guests of ths club
Those present were: Mesdamea A. A.
McOraw, w. sage, Harnharat. Ji. Elliott.
II. Marling. J. Grlbble. T. H. Knsor. J.
M Tanner, J. M. Caughey, Sloan. W. n.
Cheek. Carley, Ame. II Mcculloch,
M. IOrd, A. L. Lott Jasmer, Melchor and
Mrs, P. Orchard was hostess for the
members of the W W. club Saturday.
A Thanksgiving dinner was served Rt 1
o'clock Auction bridge was played In
the afternoon. Decorations were In honor
of Thanksgiving. Mrs. W. B. Tagg was
assistant hostess. Covers were laid for
Mesdames W. C. Lambert, Fred Halstead,
A. Miller. R, M. Lavetry, T. J. Hclgren,
W. B. Tagg, C. Orchard and Misses Nora
Gilchrist, Maud Dennis, Grace Young and
Hortense Eads.
Mlsres Mia and I-aura Peterson enter
tained at bridge Wednesday evening, com
plimentary to MUs SllttU Ward of
Omaha. Tables were arranged for Mlssei
Georxia Dhv's. AOle uavis .Mlttle Ward
Kstell Johnnon, Frances Wlllurd,, Ruth
' I tr'-l 'rter,e '. I.oui'e Kchlndel,
Vera, Flla Pi tem.-vn. I-uura Peter,
sor Mers. Clarence Patt"n, J"" Sherhj,
Ha rrv Connor, Frederic W.n, J''Hu Stein
berg. Johr.HOi), Harry L'hte,k. Jacobson,
Marsdale, Mr. end Mrs. Iyo Wilson, Mr.
and Mrs. William Hnselmlru and Mr. and
Mrs. W. C. Johnson.
Misses Lucilo Nltuchc and Magna Horcn
entertained a number of friends at a
masquerade party Friday evening Ht tho
home of Miss Nltschc. Thote present
were: Misses Lots Richard, Marie
Beatty. Helen Dennis, Helen Clark,
Rarcma McKlroy, Ioulse Watklns, Sadlt.
Rothholz. Dorothy Davis. Cathorlno
Crawford. Anna Maurer. Ruth Ooddard.
Marjorle Abbott, Mnrgaret King, Kth;l
Bevlngton, Junu. Mullen. Jennie Hall,
Margaret Queenan, Magna Horen,
Messra Ralph Leach, Ralph King, Louis
Foley. Paul Orchard, Frank Orchard.
Lester Robinson, Paul Mcllrldrv Harold
Chambers, Harry Chrlstonscn, Harold
Sr.alntholz, Bryon Nixon. Howard Koote,
Donald I'rucka. Carl nrenstad, Apton
Brenstad, George Huuptman, Bredan
Clark and Wnldo Itur.
Article in Political
Science Quarterly by
Victor Rosewater
The forthcoming Political Science Quar
terly, for December will Include an arti
cle contributed by Victor Rosewater of
The Bee, on the subject of republican'
convention reapportionment. The article
goes Into the history of the delegate
representation In presidential nominative
conventions, and the different proposals
that have been made from time to tlmo
In response to complaints Against over
weighted delegations from the south.
Sunderland Rites at
All Saints' Today
Funeral services for the late W. C.
Sunderland, who died of appoplexy on
tho floor of the Omaha Groin exchange
Friday morning, will be held at All
Saints' Kplscopal church Sunday after
noon at 3 o'clock.
Rev. Thomas J. Mackay will conduct
the services at the church, while the
Klks' club will have charge of tho cere
monies at the grave. Interment will be
In Forest Lawn cemetery.
The active pallbears will be:
Louis C. Nasli, B. S. Westerbrok, A. V.
Klnsler. A. Kuhn, II. B. Morrill and
George Bntrikln.
Honorary pallbearers will be:
Colonel J. C. Sharp. N. C. Denny, J. B.
Blanchard, F. S. CowgUI, Arthur Eng
lish. Frank Boyd, Julius Kessler, Dr.
WlUlam H Sherraden. Victor B. Caldwell,
J. V. Holmqulst. John B. Hwearingen,
F. A. Rinehart, Edwin T. Swobe, all of
Omaha, and Georgo Nephus and W. A.
Lamson, both of Chicago.
Purse Snatchers
Get Two Victims
Purse snatchers got two victims last
night. Mrs. A. II. Staffen, 2416 Bun
street, lost her purse and $8 at Sixteenth
and Burt streets, and a little later, Ella
Anderson, a domestic employed by Dr.
C. O. Robinson, lost her purse, which
contained 117, at Forty-first and Dodgo
Co-ed Uses Clever
Ruse to Catch Those
Who Stole the Pies
A great deal has been said lately In
regard to the great detective nblllUea
shown by Steve Maloney and the verit
able Sherlock Holmes, but when It comes
to ferreting out a real mystery, Miss
Myrlo Coffmsn, a sophomore at tho Uni
versity of Omaha can show them some
new stunts. Miss Cotfmon lays no claim
to being a "sleutheHs." but her marked
powers of observation and her keen pene
trating mind, put an end to one of the
moat daring organized band of looters In
the city. Not only did slio cause the
robbers to flee to rover, but she so
badly disrupted their forces as to leave
no possible chance of their ever reorgan
izing. For the last few months (In fact ever
since foot ball season started), things b".
gun to mysteriously disappear from tho
domestic science department of the" uni
versity. And strange to say. the things
that disappeared were usually delicacies
that were good to eat. Taken as a whole
the lost articles wero not worth so much
when compared to monetary values, but
when a fair co-ed has stood over a hot
gas range baiting a nice Juicy apple pio
or has put the afternoon in making a
cake to show her proud parents, the loss
of such an article would almost be
enough to start most any rumpus.
Things continued to disappear until
Mlsa Coffman got busy, her scheme was
as unique as It was effective. She made
up two fine large apple pies using plenty
of cinnamon and other spices In tho
making tip to glvo plenty of flavoring
to thn pies. Incidentally Including 10
cent's worth of grated garlic.
Tho garlic told tho tale and thirty min
utes after the plea disappeared Miss
Coffman could he seen casually engag
ing some of the young men In the halls
af the school In conversation. Several
of the young men succeeded In making
thmreelves fit applicants to the ananlas
club, but the girls gave them no chance
to back-water. Later the abashed young
men wero haled before tho co-eds and
to a man confessed up their part In the
Eddie Simon's Dope
Was Slightly Mixed
Eddie Blmon, member of the state leg
islature, used up tho best part of an
hour telling Gall Ralngold, proprietor
of the Cnrlton hotel barber shop, that
Nebraska would beat Iowa on the foot
ball field. Finally he succeeded In In
noculutlng Ralngold with some of his
Half an hour later lie returned and
said that he's like to make a bet of $10
on the foot ball game. "I don't care
which team I bet on."
Ralngold promptly offered to bet on
Nebraska and Simon as promptly took
him up. After the bet was clinched,
Simon went about telling his friends, be
tween la'ighs, how hard ho had to work
to "framo" a bet, since Iowa was the
acknowledged favorite before the game.
He laughed at Ralngold'a foot ball Ig
norance. At 6 o'clock, when the complete scoru
was In, Simon was nowhere to be found.
ferststent Advertising Is the Road to
misiness Huccem.
"Hell In Nebraska" a book on con
vict life In the state penitentiary, written
bv Walter Wilson, a former convict, la
off the press and copies were received
in Omaha yesterday.
The most Interesting Dart about thi
book Is Uie title. Instead of tales of tor-
turo It praises prison conditions
In Nebraska. A' few cases of tohUra
are described, but scores of instances
nro tod where guards and wardens dd
Kind acts lor their charg.
The Persistent anft smaoloua Ut of
Newspaper Advertising is tha Road to
Business Success.
TOR 5c
A Eo package of Fautt (rptfffaettt
will mako a whole meal (or a
family of five. And It -will be
real meal nutritious, t&aty aad.
A 5c packago of Faust Spaghetti
contains as much nutrition as 3
lbs, of beef. It is a glutinous food
gluton is tho food content that
makes bone, muscle and flesh.
You have no Idea bow mwjy
different ways Faust Spaghetti can
be served to make fine, tempting
meals write for free recipe book
Sold In 6c and 10c packages terra
it often.
St. Louis, Mo.
Entire Dressmaking Stock
Bought from a well known New York dressmaking eUablishmmt whioh disposes of
ite entire stock on hand at tJie end of eaoh season. It is an event of deep inUrsst to
those women who appreciate fabrics and trimmings of exquisite charaoter.
On Sale Monday, Nov. 24
2 he merchandise in this sale is nearly all imported from Paris where it was carefully
selected by representatives of this Naw York dressmaking establishment, to appeal to
the most fashionable and exclusive sets.
The annual sunrise praise service of the
Christian young people of the olty will
be held at the Young Men's Christian
association auditorium Thanksgiving
1 mornlrtR at 7 o'clock. Rev F. W. Ieavltt,
j president of the city union. Young Peo
. pie's f oclety of Christian Endeavor, will
Fabrics, Trimmings, Robes
Elegant imported silks -beautiful dress fabrics rich velvetsfine wash fabrics
laces embroideries trimmings f the moat elegant charaeter imported tunica hifh
class fully made and partly made gowns, costumes, evening wraps, suits and watitt in
which the trimmings and materials alone are worth many times the pri4 th$
garments. The values throughout th stock will be amazing.
Brandeis Stores