Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 02, 1913, Page 2, Image 2

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Black is Very Fashionable for
Suits and Gowns
Fabrics must, however, be fine and draped
gracefully in order to secure the correct effect.
We call attention to the following, which
answers every requirement: Silk and wool
poplins with brocades to match, crepe de chines,
cpongce and meteor poplins. Considered, one
of the handsomest fabrics for drapes this season.
Black and colors.
Announces Intention to Retire from
4 Presidency of School Board.
Position Inte rfe'res'Too Mnch with
Ufa rrlrnte Mnnlnenii lind lie
Cnnnot Afford-to Put In
Time Anr Longer.
Dr, E. Jtolovtchlner, president of tho
Board of Education. In ft. statement Is
sued Monday, announced his Intention to
retire from the. presidency of the., board
tn January, Jfe was elected, last fall for
9 three-year team on the board and .will
Continue to serve on It " . ,
Following la .Die doctor's statement:
"The duties of the presidency of.' the
Board 'of Education have to a certain
extent interfered with my, private busi
ness and as I cannot afford to continue
o sacrifice so much qf my time to- the
publlQ Interests, I determined some tlmn
agd. anil have so announced to rriy fel
low members of the board, that 1' would
tot be i candidate for re-election.
"I wKl support any good man for the
presidency and as a membhr Ot the board
will always In the' future, as trf 'the past
work for the benefit of. the school system
ot Omaha, which Is sacred to roe."
Means Reorganisation. '
.This announcement follows tha state
ment that Vice President J; U Jacob
on would resign, from the board, With
Pn Holovtrhjrte-'s retirement from. the.
presidency, thls.w moan a complete,
reorganisation theroof".
Dr. Holovtchlner'a. opponents on th
board had started a campaign'' or C. Tt
Walker for, president, tand llolovjchlner.
who appointed Walker chairman of tha"
Important finance committee, Jiaa ex
frwWdMits, Inclination te support him
U 'the Jajnmry eWcKtfn. .
. W.HAii!h. Sam"Paln.
1 The doctor poeWaWen 1W -residential
quisthm hi(( fc a stent Mint, disrupted
i tlti aWtrtaW lata itunirti.iiU.-. .nl ...ill
SMi' MiaWlSwWUaJbHnRrn c&mnair
T T BF t- "vwtiwnH " niiH
st him. It wll
t, Hflnonr tmm nas Bieeaea tne beard far
t'wr mean.
? New Mexico Needs
1 New Eevenue Law
s i mmmmm
; SANTA KB, K. M. De. 1.1-Wlth thrf
hrC fw6 V-WriO of : sa-Veeod ' for Ne-
Mextco drawing to a close, the state Is
confront-! with a serious financial sltua
Hon due primarily to the readjustment'
rade Mtcemary In tha chance from a,
territorial fornf of goVernmeht.
Though two sessions ot the leg)slatur
have beenheld since- the organisation ot
the state' government In 1911, a special"
melon an, a regular session, a third'
seaalon now W being talked of to pass
an adequate" revenue- ahd taxation law to'
'provide fund for the payment of ttw
1.111. I Jl i i ' - .... .
ulna, iiiiiunini Hitnci oi OlllCiaiS.
Interest on bona, and' Ktereet on the
Kate 4eM. -
""Xrs. KHsabeth Murphy, m'other of De
tectlve Frank Murphy and Officer Will
(n Muny of the Omaha police depart
miit, dfea at' SJS o'clock Sunday mom
lac of Hrt fiHure. Mia waa ri v....
of ss a widow, her huseapd havlnc
f"vo jvmia u. uesin occurred at
h-m ttW 1 toward street, while both'
ot Mr seAs' were' at work. '
Mrs. Murpfty was at home alone on1
ft ,
Prices for Apollinaris Water
are forthwith reduced
Fifty Centff er Case.
March 23 when tha Easter Sunday tor
nado ripped a path across Omaha and
she was Injured at the time, but after
ward recovered at a local hospital.
flho was born In Clark county, Indiana,
and came to Omaha twenty-elfiht years
ago. Hesldea her two sons, one daugh
ter. Mrs. Mary Denny, survives.
The funeral will be held Tuesday morn
In at St. Cecelia's church at 9 o'clock.
Father D. f. Harrington will conduct
the services; and Interment will be In
llbly Sepulcher cemetery.
Texas Ranks First
in Judging Contest
with 3.GS4 DOlnta In mn tiwlnl' liiilirlnp
contest at the live stock exposition, It
was announced tonight The Agricultural
college of Missouri was second with 3.435.
and Purdue third, with S.49I.
Scores mado by other college teams
were: Ohio. 3.470: Iowa. 2.4C0: Ontario.
3,i!3; Manitoba, -i.m: McDonald. Canada.
3.2WJ Kansas, 3,JWi Oklahoma, 3.IM;
iienna, 3,m, and Nebraska, 3,168.
W. If. Iteed ot Texas rankml flr.t
nmong the students with 813 points out of
n possible 1,00). Second prlso was
awarded to Kred Uaeptner, Texas, with
7Mj Frank Veall of Purdue was third,
with 7K.
In the various animal classes the-, ml.
leges were leaders;
Cattle-Iowa. Xlrsti Manitoba, secondl
Kansas, third, ...
Iorve,,cUonaI',' flrBti Missouri, see
'6Hlo!e uiiTd." rU'Ohtahnma... second;
Auto Turns Over
r V .and Man is Hurt
gram.)T-Whlle' driving' his airtomohtle to
Vljlakl. vaaiA!r-.).. i 1 I .
'wrtW',?, Ashland, "Mod a narrow cano
t:ui.. .ij i-.-. ...V ..
1, "-rrT,? wain 01 ju n tne
. T f "rf S wau,
im-, rcaing err a rear wheel and
wind -shield.
BofeuM waa Unnrk
back badly .wrenched and he suffered In-
rrrnai jnjunes. Arley Jlrrger and Dallas
WHe. Wh'o Went Hrifmr
thine were thrown forty feet, but escaped
injury, ncnuis waa' moved Jo" the home
of his ' father.' JatnW'f&htii' in
nit wilt hk im,M. t.
- ickuiu iu uia noma
for several' werka. ' t
rW'ALt.Er1,SELLS,S.T0CK, '
NEW TORIC. Dee. l.-Th
ot .President James McAleer, Secretary
uoirtiMcje and former Manager Jake
IMW. frem ownership Interert In' the Bos
ton. American club l said -on-gefed. au
thority -Mrt. tenlkht' to haVe Wn ef
fected through the sale of their stock.
BMresatlns- a half. InUvW In Iftwi. Mud
ttf Jeeer Lannin, a Lou- I and real
eawte man. for upward of SM,WD. On
Pecember J. It hi said, the formal Iran.
fe Will be effected ''and- hew offlcert
'The Mother Ca.! n h 15-i . .
. . vy "yvw-ia unrncu
by ueiuralTCtrarlea .M. .TaviAij.hd. 1.1.
son, John I. Taylor, and the probability
xaywr win m elected to
the club's presidency, an office from
wii.cb n retired in mu to Indicated.
09ee Waavt Ads Produce Results.
Teamsters' Strike is Attended with
Minor Disturbances.
"3Ionnted Officer Uae Their Riot
Clnba ITreelr nnd Make Serernl
Arrests Drlrera of Milk
Wo axon a Contlnne Work.
INDIANA POMS, Dec 1,-Dlsorder re
sulted today from the strike ot team
sters and chauffeurs which started last
midnight Many waa-ona wr nn the.
streets, but Organizer T. J. Farrell ot
tne union said All would be stopped by
night. The nollce mtdn neve ml arreata
and used th4r clubs freely In keeping
tne crowds moving In tho downtown sec
tion. Four girl garment workers were among
those arrested. The girls, with several
companions, surrounded a laundry wagon
and prevented It from moylng until the
police arrived. All the men locked up
are being held under $1,000 bonds, which
has been act for all strike arrests.
Several -large wholesale dealers and
commission house men made no effort to
put their, wagons on tho streets. Many
aro using tho oxnress comnnnle nnd h
parco post deliveries.
Haalnraa Men na Poller,
In addition to the fflCtrn. unit aria rf risi.
lice that patrolled the business district
ana Kept the crowds on the move, more
than 250 citizen. Including anmn nf 11..
most prominent business men of Indianap
olis, wno were sworn In last night as a
rpeclal reserve force, awaited an emer
gency call at Tomllnaon hall. wh h
had established headquarters.
Thomas J. Farrell. general nrrnnli.r
of the union, said the strike order had
been obeyed generally.
The union, which Includes the commer
cial chauffeurs, haa between l.fOO and
2,000 members. A special dispensation for
milk wagons drven by union teamsters
was made at the meeting at the suggestion
of Thomas J. Fttrrell. central
of the- International Brotherhood of
Teamsters, chauffeurs, stablemen and
helpers of America. Drivers of hearses
are exempt from the strike order. Far
rell also announced there would be no
Interference with tha. malls.
Police Use Illot Clnlia.
Teamsters and their friends were, titittv
today harrasslng drivers, whd Ventured
out with teams, and a !s,rge nUmber of
arrests were made. In several Instances
wagons were stopped aw, while strikers
argued with the drivers, others unhitched
tho horses before the police could arrive.
Several attempts to congregate In tho
downtown business "district were quickly
frustrated by the mounted police.
The police used their riot clubs freely.
Several pedestrians were, beaten over the.
head nnd shoulders, but nono was seri
ously Injured.
Hundred Thirty-Five '
Hunters Are Killed
CHICAGO, Dec. .--The hunting season,
which ended today, tost 135 lives', In
twenty-one ' states, according 'to a tabu
lation made here. In addition, 1(9 -per
sons were Injured, several ot them fat
al I r.
H was estimated ''Vhl' yeAe ''"hunters'
were In the fleldln Michigan' and IVIs
consln alone, and with . the. thousand
who took. tM trail In Minnesota, Maine
and New York, 'the total was' placed at
more than 100,600.
Oasis Near Des Moines
Suddenly Goes Dry
DEB. MOINES, la.. Dec ..-Valley
Junction, a suburb ot Des Moines, which
has been the oasis to the thirsty of this
city since local saloons were closed as a
result ot a, supreme, court decision nearly
two weeks ago,, wilt be "dry" after today.
The proprietors of the two saloons In
the towi). overwhelmed by the rush of
business Which threatened to make their
plapea "nuisances' and subject to per
emptory closing by the town authorities,
announced that they would close them
voluntarily tonight.
The selxure ot five wagon loads ot In
toxicants, enroute from Des Moines to
Valley Junction by Des Moines police
early today la said to have hastened tho
dectlon of the suburb saloon men.
1FBWICH. B. D., Dec4 l,-(8peclaI.V
States Attqrney Barron, and Sheriff
8 wale took Shaffner, Haynes and Von
Blllsrd, three of the young men who en
deavored to blow the safe ot the Farm
ers' State bank at Mlna last month to
rauiKion, wnere tney pieaaeo guuty oe
fore Judge Bottom, and were sentenced to
three years In the penitentiary. Clarance
Johnson, on alleged member of the gantr
Is out on a 11,000 bond, while the fifth
member, a man by the name ot Maytag,
left for parts unknown before any clues
of who did the Job were ascertained.
Johnson was born lind raised here, while
the others are from ths east
WASHINGTON. Dec 1-Jall sentences
only and no fines ior violations of the
Sherman law are proposed In an amend
ment Introduced by Representative Henry
which also would declare Illegal any ad
vice to restrain trade, manipulate prices,
prevent competition or fix standards for
controlling prices, Organizations not con
ducted tor profit and agricultural pro
ducts In the hands ot producers would be
AMHEItST. K. It- Dec L-Kear Ad.
mlral John Howe Clerk forrrmr medlral
director of the navy, died here today from
paralysis. He was ?. years .old. Dr.
Clark was graduated from Dartmouth
Medical school In 1ST and entered the
navy In It'll as a surgeon. In 1833 ha wu
appointed- medical director and president
ot the naval examining board, h
Charles K. RrmlnKton. '
WATETITOWN. N. T.. Dec L-Tharl..
R. Remington.' a Dloneer manufaciur
ot news print paper, died here today,
aged M years.
To Car a Cold la One Day
Take X-axatlva Bramn Oulnlna -r.t.1...
Drugglata refund money If it falls to
cure, li W. Grove's signature on each
box. tic
Girl TeUs How She
Killed Brother-in-Law
MATFIELD, Kr., Dec. 1. Miss May
Copeland, the pretty Joint defendant In
the Turk-Copetand murder trial, recited
to the Jury her story of how she killed
Hugh Atchison, her brother-in-law. In
the latter's home near Oardwell, Ky., at
midnight. July 21 last.
She drove to the Atchison home, she
raid, with her sweetheart, Lucien Turk,
who remained In the buggy. She went to
get clothing which she had left there.
She said Atchison, with an oath, asked
If she had divulged the facts ot an as
sault which ehc swore he committed UjKin
her a week before. She replied that she
had not, whereupon she testified Atchison
started toward her. she said she ran
from the house "and fired a revolver over
her shoulder, the bullet striking Atchison
In" the heart
The prosecution brought Its case to a
close today.
Kama Ireland testified today that a
few weeks prior to the killing. Turk sad:
"The Atchlsons are going to keep on
fooling with me until something hap
. pens."
Tho defense claims Miss Copeland killed
'Atchison after he mistreated her, but
J the prosecution asserts Turk fired the
, shot.
(Continued from Page. One.)
General Carranza and the constitutional
ist chiefs at Nogales, returned hero early
today and will see the president late to
day or tomorrow.
Officially nothing was known at tho
"White house concerning the visit of
Querldo Mohena, the Mexican foreign
minister to Vera Cruz. lie has not con
ferred with John Lind, according to In
formation here today.
The policy of the American government
continues to be one ot waiting, while the
financial blockade weakens the resources
ot the Huerta regime, and the constitu
tionalists press forward their vigorous
Hear Admiral Fletcher reportedtoday
ho had received further assurances from
the constitutionalist general, Agutlar, that
none of his forces would Interfere1 with,
the oil wells around Tamplco, and Tiix
pam. William Byard Hale conferred with
Secretary Bryan ns a preliminary to hi.
conference with President Wilson.
Yllln Marchlnir on Chlhnnhun.
JUAREZ, Mex., Dec. 1. General Fran
cisco Villa's advance army of 3,500 rebels,
which Is moving to attack Chihuahua
City. 225 miles south of Juarez, today
reached a' point sixty-three miles from
the border. They were forced to detrain
therq because of the destruction ot the
railroad. Preparations were mode at pnee
to March overland to the state capital.
Another train carrying 1,000 rebels was
made ready here for the Journey south.
General Villa said today that before
reaching Chihuahua he expects to be
reinforced by General Manuel Chao and
Juan Cortlnas, who were reported ad
vancing from Torreon. Unless this move
ment Is Intercepted Villa said he hoped
to rally at least 7,000 mean to attack the
R.OOO federals sold to be garrisoned In the
The last reports from CJilhuahua City,
which haa been under siege for two
weeks, were that tho cathedral had tcen
converted .'into k fort, 'breastworks iqf
sand, bags )avlng beep. ,bult on the rbr.
which .overlook-, the surrounding coun
try.. Entrenchments manned by artillery
guard the approaches and loop holes
adqrn the walls of many houses..
Advices say that the federal governor
has commanded all provisions In the
city and' these are being Issued to civil
German Conaolt Denlea Report Fob!
live la Sheltered by Him.
HERMO8ILL1O, Mex., Dec l.-General
Francisco Castro, who was federal com
mander In Juarez before the recent In
surgent victory, Is a refugee In the home
of Max Weber, Gorman consul at Juarez,
said a report received today by General
Carranza from General Francisco Villa.
General Villa neked Carranza what ac
tion he Should take with regard to Castro.
General Carranza answered .that Villa
should make a request on the Oerman
consul for' the delivery of the federal
officer on the ground that he had been
guilty of offenses against the public
peace and tranquillity.
Villa reported that he had . placed a
close guard around German Consul Web
ers house to prevent the escape of the
federal commander.
JUAREZ. Dec I.-Max Weber, tho
German consul, today denied that. Gen
eral Francisco Castro, . former federal
commander, "was a refugee In tho consul's
home 'In 'Juarez. ' ' 4
"I haw not seen, Castro since tho day
before th-flEht.-niore than Iwo'whVi
ago." said Weber. "Nor do I know where
he ts hiding."
Castro disappeared the morning Villa
surprised tne rederai forces at Juarex
and took the town. -
Negro Wizards in
. Cuba Form a Trust
HAVANA. Cuba. Dec. 1 A aenaatlnn
was caused here today by tha discovery
Of an allescd extensive nnranlmtlnit
among the neeroes of Cuba In tha nrni-.
ttce of witchcraft or "voodoolsm." It Is
said the negro wizards constitute a pow
erful trust.
Ths revelation, was made u
to the recent murder of a white girl 6
years old. in connection with a mysterloua
method of healing a sick negro woman to
wnom the child's blood was said to have
been administered.
It Is generally reoorted that the voodnn.
Ists have relations with politicians, who
control their votes and Protect them
against punishment,
Several crimes of a similar nature to
the one which led to the-discovery of the
"voodoos" have been committed recently
In the- Island and In- most casta tho
criminals have gone unpunished. The
newspapers now call on congress to find
a remedy,
A Pleasant Snrsrlae
follows the first dose of Dr. Klnva k
Ufe Pills, the nalnlesa rerulaton th.t
strengthen you.' Guaranteed. IJc For
sale by your druggtst-AdvertlsemenL
All Quiet In Schenectady,
Normal conditions prevail today In and
about the big plant of the .General Elec
tric company, Practically all of the H.00O
strikers who walked out laat Tueadav
returned to their benches this morning.
Cotton Market,
Jinu5i,"Uc' M,'ch W ; May. U.0Sc;
iiT ?; ! ,pot ,d-ri middling. 1J.S0C,
Case Against Chicago Butter Board
Will Be Called at Once.
Wholeanle Quotation for Ordinary
Firsts Oft from Three to Five
Cents Women Pleased
TTlth Announcement.
CHICAGO. Dec. l.-The suit of the fed
eral government charging the Chicago
Butter and Egg board with violation ot
the anti-trust law will be brought to trial
hete this week, It was announced today
by James H. Wllkerson, United States
district nttorncy here.
The determination to rush the case to
trial came on the heels of a report by
Charles D, Morrison, master In chancery,
favoring the contention ot the govern
ment that the quotations committee of
the board arbitrarily fixed the price of
butter and eggs.
The suit was filed a year ago and
shortly after tho board voted to abolish
the committee.
News of the trial was received with,
satisfaction by club women engaged In
an egg boycott,
Prices Take Drop.
Mrs. John C. Bley, leader of tho boy
cott In this city, said today that her
plan of bringing In egga from the coun
try directly, or almost so, to tho con
sumer, could not be put In effect Imme
diately. Tho wholesale price of eggs, technically
classed as "ordinary firsts" declined 3
to 5 cents In South Water street today,
as compared with last Saturday, although
there was no material Increase In re
ceipts. Dealers would not say the drop
was duo to the boycott, but the women
derived much satisfaction from. It
Grand Island Woman
Sues a Physician
GRAND ISLAND, Neb., Deo. l.-(Bpe-ctal
Telegram.) Suit has been filed In
the district court by Elsie V. Molntlre
against Dr. C. A. Fllppln, a colored phy
sician who camo here from Stromsberg,
for 3,0CO damages, alleged to have been
sustained by the latter's unsanitary and
unskillful work while attending her. The
defendant's Informal answer to the
charge Is that he was called-, after other
physicians hod refused to attend because
the family was on the "dark list" mean
ing poor pay, and that his request for an
assisting physician was not met.
No little. Interest is felt In the evidence
that will be produced If the case Is per
mitted to go to trial, a to physicians re
fusing' the answer to the call In such
and other cases of distress, for It la as
serted that only two weeks previously,
In another poor family, over half a dozen
local physicians were summoned, that
none responded and that n. physician
from Wood River finally waa sent for
and came In his automobile, but because
of losing his way In a part of the city
with which he waa unfamiliar arrived
The reason as given by the brother of
the woman In that case ts also that the
family had been placed on the list of
those whose credit was such as to ask
for cash. In the one case the husband
ts a. railroad switchman 'and 'In- the bthcr
a sugar factory employe. -
Cut Eate Bookmen
. Win Their Fight
WASanNQTON. Dec. L-Cut rate
dealers In copyrighted books won a vic
tory today when the supreme court held
that agreements between publishers and
regular book sellers not to sell pooka to
those who resell to tha publlo at less than
the price fixed by the publisher, violate
the Sherman anti-trust law.
Justice Day, announcing the decision.
said violation was not "avoided" by the
benefits of the copyright law. R. IL
Macey A Co., Drought the suit against
the American Publishers association, com
prising about 7S per cent of the pub
lishers In the United States and cer
tain dealers who comprise 90 per cent
of the wholesale and retail book dealers.
Ed Archer, laborer, residing at a
Douglas street lodging house, appeared
at police headquarters and asked to be
locked up (or, several days until he thor
oughly recovered from the effects of a
protracted "spree." . rHls request was
TEKAMAH. Neb., Dec l.-HSpeclal.)-John
R. Plerson of Union, a banker,
who Is well known over the state, and
Miss Eva B. Allison ot PlattsmoUth
were married on Tuesday last The wed
ding was at the home of the bride's
mother, Mrs. Mary B, Allison. In Platta
mouth. The groom was formely In tho
banking business at York and Tecumseh.
The bride has been principal of the high
school at Union. Mr. and Mrs. Plerson
are now away on a wedding trip, but
they will be at home at Union on
January 1.
A Break for Liberty
from stomach, liver and kidney trouble
Is made when a 2c box of Dr, King's
New Discovery Is bought Why suffer?
For sale by your druggist Advertise
ment. One Dose Relieves
a Cold-No Quinine
in j
"Papa's Cold Compound"
makes you fel fine at once
Don't 8tay stuffed-upl
Take it now.
Relief comes lnstanty.
A dose taken every two hours until
three doses are taken will end grippe mis
ery and break up a severe cold either In
the head, chest body or limbs.
It promptly opens clogged-up nostrils
and air passage In the head, stops nasty
discharge or noss running, relieves sick
headache, dullness, feverishness, sore
throat sneezing, soreness and stiffness
Don't stay stuffed-upl Quit blowtng
and snuffling! Ease your throbbing head!
Nothing else In the world gives such
prompt relief aa "Pape'a Cold Cora
pound." which costs only X cents at any
drug store. It acta without aaaiatance.
tastes nice, causes no IneonvenUnce. Be
sure you get the ssnulne. Advertise,
I King's Cousin Drops
Bombs Upon Moors
from an Aeroplane
TETUAN, Morocco, Dec 1. A daring
aeroplane reconnolssance was carried out
today by Prince Alfonso, cousin ot the
king of Spain. Accompanied by Co'.onol
Vlven, he flew from Tetuan to Arlzlla,
over a route Infested by Moors. The two
aviators hovered for soma time over tho
enemy's position, their aeroplane being
a target for sharp shooters. The aviators
several times had narrow escapes. They
replied to the fullsade by dropping bombs
Into the Moors' encampment
Women of St, Paul
Join Egg Boycott
ST. PAUt, Dec 1. St Paul house
wives today Joined In the national boy
cot on eggs. Mrs. D. W. McCourt. presi
dent of the local branch ot the National
Housewives' league, announced that
more than 2,000 women ot St Paul al
ready had Joined In the movement and
that several thousand more were ex
pected lo givo their support within the
next two days.
WASHINGTON, Dec l.-An, tgg boy
cott was launched here today by Mrs.
Ellis Logan, president of the Federation
of Women's Clubs. Workers armed with
pledges In which signers were asked to
agree not to tuy eggs until the prices
are reduced worked on the streets, In
stores, at the suffrage convention and
about the city generally.
(Continued from Page One.)
appropriation bills, carrying more than
11,000.000,000 of funds for tho needs of the,
government during the year that begins
next JUly.
The annual estimates made by the
Treasury department were presented to
the house. Preliminary work by the ap
propriations committee has brought sev
eral of the supply bills near completion
and an effort will be made to pass the
1S,000,000 District of Columbia bill, and
tho fortifications appropriation bill be
fore Christmas.
Currency Bill la Ready.
Democratic members, ot tha senate
worked all day; yesterday to complete
their agreement on the currency bill so
that the measure might be pushed for
Immediate consideration today. Senate
leaders hope that by holding the senate
to long hours the bill may be passed in
time to permit a short recess at the holi
days. If It has. not been acted on the
senate wilt forego all vacation except on
Christmas day.
The extra session terminated In the
senate with the Introduction of the few
bills and resolutions and an executive
session to confirm some of President Wit
son'a . nominations.'
Ten postmasters at small points were
the only ones confirmed and the senate
recessed untll U: o'clock.
Special attention, Po
licemen and Mail Car
riers; here is a shoo for
you. A specially con
structed shoe for men
who are continually on
their feet. Plump glazed
kid, kid lined, double
steel shanks, best qual
ity oak solo, double to
heel and waterproof; no
wot feet in these shoos.
Some customers get
from 12 to 18 months'
bervice out of these
shoes. $10.00 worth for
1419 Farnara
Women's and
Oh sale Wednesday
gee rapars
310 South
fL TAXS IB icrjnrrxg i2
FJ btxv xar coflxtb fjj
Cj OfJUOXa . It Is All Orsr Q
O 215 Sa. 1th Street g
j 35TJC TB1E bEX.UM-0 j
S i. H Q & 9 &
Shoes for Walkers
Will Place Entire rurniflhing
Goods and Hat Stock on Sale
at a Sacrifice on Saturday,
December Sixth
"Brooka," the clothier, doesn't do any
thing by halves; now ho announces a
sacrifice sale on every piece of furnish
ing goods and on every hat In the house.
Since maklna un his mind In-cn nut
ot business Brooks has been asked hun
dreds of times: "When are you going to
put sale jlrlees on furnishing goods and
To all those who havo been so inter
ested "Brooka" now answers: "Every
piece of furnishlnir erwv)l nnrl ovarv hat
III the Bro6k.V cloth' shop at tho comer
At .a .
oi mm and Harney streets will be placed
on special sale Saturday, December the
sixth." "
Thus will tho clothiers and furnishers
of Omaha have another delicious morsel
to tatk about, for the "nrnnlta" r
furnishings and hats will be as big an
ovent in its way as has been the going
out of business selling of men's suits and
So reader, put off ALU your furnish
ing goods needs until Saturday next
Match Friday's
of the' reductions; you'll be able to buy
snjming you, need for FAIt less money
than you are paying now.
In the meantime DmnVi m
lng qolng Out of Business Prices on
any buu or overcoat that , may yet be
remalnlntr In atnoir '
111.75 buys any '25 Suit or Overcoat
"" ."" t or mut or over
117.50 bura anv IVt n..i r .
Winter Blasts
in Your Store?-
Papers JJuarranged,
Clerks with Goldj,
. Patrons Disgusted
and Business Poor?
Use a
Revolving Door,
and Eliminate
This Trauble. . . "
i .
A standard, pattern, collapsible
Revolving Door solid oak.
heavy plate glass, with.Bolld
Brass- push and kick plates.
The Bee Building Co.'
Boom 103.
Office For Rent
The large room on grouBd
floor of Bee Building, oc
cupied by the Havens.
White Goal Go.
Nice Farnam street front
age. About 1,500. square
feet of floor space with
large vault. Extra en
trance from court of the
Fine office fixtures jub of
fered for sale. Apply to
N. P. "Fell, Bee office.
John Says:
"S o, Madame, h c
doesn't want slippers
for a ChrUtmar-glft!
nut his eyes will fairly
pop With pleasure If
you'll give him a
WiroXiE BOX of
John 's Cigar Store
16th A Harney Sf.
Z&jr32iJ&f7. uy -. is-u-Mo
. ran Is the
London Beils
Brand new show throughput A scenic
and costumto delight. By long odds most
fun In town. Beauty Chorus of Real
Tonight and Wednesday,
SCatlnee "Wednesday,
Company of 70, laoladlng
Prlcsst Xlghts, S1.60 to 8SO JCStl
lnss, SLO0 to SSc.
Itatlsets Thursday and Saturday
Svery irigut This Wtik
American Theater Stock Co., In
The last week of stock company
Prices I 10c, Mc, 860, gftp.
BSVaX.4.8 4C4,
Mat. Svsry Bay, ailS; Xvary Klght, S.1S
Thli nk Stall Mi-haw and Blllla T.rlor:
Elaa Rututr Klann.ftn as4 E4auda; Laulr
Harat I'olMn'i European 7. Ckarlaa A.
plmora as4 Ba Uffct, Jack UcLallta' Sa4
Mar Caraoa. 4 Spactal Ftatura rictara, '.
im' Hra"
frtou. MaUBM GalUrr. le; tot uata (at.
cat Sat. ixl sua.), lit, NUhla. Ita. &, Ua. li-v.