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rriR BEE: OMAHA. TrERDAT, JANTARV 2, I'M..
OMAHA FIRMS WIN j COLLEGE EDUCATION PAYS
IN COMPETITION IDr. Meikeljohn Points Out Advan-
rtu- tSi r i of Colle&c Training.
Lhicnxro, at. Louis and Kansas
City, Houses Fail in Con- ALL FITS INTO THE SCHEME
test for Stock of
? Orcutt 's.
Itestnrrilraa of Whm Vocation In
Mfr it Man Mir I'lnallr Chonjr,
n I.lhrrnl TrnlnlttK Will
llrnnilrn III Scope.
$03,700-00 STOCK TO IlRANDKISi ,
Omaha hug entered Into a harp buying "Jf It nays to know boats hen you
Oompetltlon with Chicago, St. Louis and are building boats; If It pays to know
Kansas City, and has come out vlo J the principles of mechanical construction
torlous. The result Is that the finest
Iota of the F. II. Orcutt t- Son Co.,
wholesalers and retailers of 1CC Farnnm
Mreet, will not be ient out of town, but
will be sold right here In Omaha, where
tho Orcutt rugs and curtains are so well
and favorably known.
Hundreds of Omaha people, who know
and appreciate the Orcutt quality of
merchandise, will have the opportunity
next week to bur the goods they wish, In
the sale which will last nil week at
Brandels Stores. The nrandels firm was
fortunate In securing- one-third of thaien
tiro stock of F. II. Orcutt & Son- Co.,
which Invoiced at 12B.100. nrandels share
waa $33,700, whllo the PHWO portion wssj
taken by M. li Smith & Co., who soldjl
Ihelr portion nt wholesale.
The Orcutt company was a complete
rug and drapew .houws, sellinR both at
wholesale and retail. Iwns famed for
ita carefully selected, stocks of high and
medium grades of ruga of ' every descrip
tion, carpels of the most desirable tes
turo and pattern, linoleums of depend
able, character nnd floor coverings In
very desirable grade. In tho drapery
utock were richest patterns of lace cur
tains, beautiful portieres and drapery
curtains, rich hangings, drapery ' piece
Roods and malerlnl for mural decoration,
aa well as curtain flxttues, fringes, car
pet sweepers; In fact, everything that an
up-to-date, perfectly equipped rug and
curtain house would carry.
When It became necessary to sell this
Block to satisfy creditors' demands, the
ord spread rapidly, throughout the mor
rantllo world, Many famous firms In
larger cities announced their wish to bid
on the great stock. William A. Maurer
nnd David D. Miller acted as trustees,
representing tho creditors, and the entire
Orcutt stock. Invoicing J2M,7, was of
fered to tho highest responsible bidder.
Among tho famous houses who sent rep.
rescntatlves hero to compete for this
utock were Hlegel, Cooper A. Co. of Chi
cago, the Fair of Chicago, Trollcht. Dun
ker & Co. of St. Louis, Negbour & Sons
of Kansas City. When the meat size of
the Orcutt stock became known, many of
the outside concerns were wary about
nhoulderlns so great an undertaking. The
bid of the Omaha concerns vn accented
to' the trustees, and a great Omaha rug
nnd curtain stock was awarded to a gTcat
There could be no place In the United
Btatcs where the Orcutt stock might be
old with so much success bs right hre
In Omaha- No wholesalo or retail stock
was over more favorably known for Ha
uniform excellence. "Orcutt quality"
has for years been regarded aa a high
atandard. Some of the most elegant
homes In Omaha have been equipped
from this stock. A number of Omaha's
most handsomely appointed clubs have
been furnished by the Orcutt company.
For sevoral weeks Nrandels Stores
have been making the most thorough ar
rangements to properly display the var
ious lines of tlils Immense purchase, so
that the thousands who will attend the
vale next -week may chooso with moro
case nnd greater satisfaction. It hai
been necessary to Increase the floor space
of tho rug department by fully to per
cent In order to find space for the rug"
of the Orcutt stock. Kxtra forces of men
have been given the work of making and
preparing the ;oods for sate.
It would be obviously Impossible to
place all the Orcutt purchase on salo at
one time, even In a store of such gigan
tic proportions aa Brandels. It Is now
announced that all tho rugs and carpets
from tho Orcutt stock will go on sate
Monday and Tuesday, February 3 and 4.
The major portion of the third floor of
Urandrls Stores will be given over to
On Wednesday, February 5, all the lace
curtains and drapery goods from the
Orcutt stock will go on sale and nearly
the entire basement will bo devoted to
On Thursday the scene of the operation
will change again to the third floor,
when all the ram and exquisite Oriental
ruga from the Orcutt purchase will bo
The linoleums from the great purchase
will go on salo Monday, February 10,
and again the gTeater part of the Im
mense third floor salesroom will bo
needed to show the goods and to accom
modate the crowds.
It Is very doubtful If such a selling
event on such a mighty scale has ever
been witnessed by Omaha people. The
immensity of the stock Is matched by
the magnitude of the preparations to
properly display and dispose of them at
Prominent carpet and drapery men,
who are In a position to know, declare
that the Omaha people who attend this
aeries of sales wilt secure bargain ad
vantages that they might wait twenty
years before duplicating. -Advertisement.
when you are a bridge builder; then It
pays to know life when you are living,
and to know the social structure In which
you live." These were the words In which
Hr. Alexander Meikeljohn, president' of
Amherst college, summed up an able
defense of the liberal college of today,
at tho noon luncheon at tho tnlvct.slty
club. Or. Meikeljohn addressed the mem
bers on "The Liberal College and tho
Business Men." Ho contended that tho
liberal college did Just as much foc-Uic
preparation of tho business man ns It
did for the preparation of the ministry.
"The liberal colleges were founded years
ago for the purpose of preparing joiing
men for the ministry," said the speaker."
but conditions have stneo changed. He
cent statistics from colleges show that of
the-total number of graduates US per cent
enter lives of business and legal activities,
while, less than 2 per cent tnlte up the
vocation of ministry. The question then
arises, 'lias the function of the liberal
colleges changed nnd are they prop,
erly preparing their graduates for the
life they are entering?'
"The, nnswer, of coiuse. Is yes. For
exactly In proportion to the way they
once prepared young men for tho ministry
they are also now meeting the needs of
their attendants In the various other
chosen pursuits. Of what use was
mathematics to the minister, or the
Oreek or Latin; nil of which he studies nt
school? And finally, of what advantage
were all of those to him when he finally
went out to work In a Parish? Vet It
was Insisted upon In the college. Tho
olnt was thst the people of the parish
looked upon the minister as the nuin of
learning, the man who should havo a
grasp on the affairs of tho world. He was
expected to know and understand what
was going on In the country at large.
Now Isn't It tho same thing In tho world
of business? We no longer ask only thw
minister to understand the social scheme
In which he lives, but expect that the
business man shall nlsn know It nnd
Just aa well.
"Tho creed of tho liberal colleges then
Is, tha?WB belleVe that knowledge -pays,
that It pays for the men of our com.
munlttea to know what Is going on In tho
President Alexander Meikeljohn of Am
herst college spoke to tho teachers of the
high school In. the high school auditorium
yesterday ., afternoon.
Monday, January 27, 1913.
DID YOU ever wcara monocle? Did you ever try to wear one? No?
Well, each and every society miss will have to go to her boudoir
nnd In the privacy of the four walls, q mirror and this famous bit
of English custom, the monocle, practice each day.
Now all New York society women have acquired tho art: you may not
credit this pleco of gossip, but the other day at a bridge afternoon I was
chatting with two of Omaha's most popular young society woman, one Is
a tall, stately brunette, and It was she who brought up the subject.
'Do you know what they are wearing In New York?" said this young
woman in a tone which indicated that some now and novel Idea had not
only crept Into the exclusive social circles In that city, but had become tho
rage. "Well," she continued, "I think I will wear one, if I can JUBt get
omc one to wear one, too." There was a merry llttlo twinkle In her
great big brown eyes, but I noticed a certain look or determination to do
They tell me that the fashionable New York women, who keep up
with the times, survej tho world through a single glass set In a Jeweled
framo suspended from a tiny Jeweled chain. The actual glass is about nn
inch and a half or two Inches In diameter, tho frame may be of platinum
or gold, and is the latest oyo glass fad, according to a Jewel expert.
The women find the monocle simpler and more effective than the
lorEneltos and they give moro chance for ornamentation. i
It Is this goSBlp which ,t" young Omaha miss has heard nnd her
fondness for the very latest had prompted her desire for tho new fad to bo
adopted by the Omaha women.
At the Omaha Club.
One of the laiger dinner partita at the
Omtiha club Shrove Tuesday will ' he
given bv Mr nnd Mrs. David A. llaum
In hot.or of Miss Carmellta Chase. The
guests will Include about twenty of the
Mr. and Mrs. Clint les T. Kouuize win
give a box pnrty Monday evening at the
Orpheum, when they will hnve eight
guests. Mr. W. FnriiHtn Smith will also
have eight guests.
Tho Ideal club of Council muffs will
entertain a mntlneo party Tuesday at the
Orpheum, when twenty-four will be
Mr. Ilobert Mm tin will have twenty-
four guests Saturday evening at 'the
Celebrates Sixth Birthday.
Mrs. A. L. Cllnchurd gave a children s
party In celebration of the sixth birthday
of her son, Alvlti. Prizes were wpn by
Master Jos-ph Klcny nnd Mnster unj
morid Cllnchard. Assisting wore Mrs. C.
Kdwnrds, Mis. It. Hlvadgo and Mrs. J.
Wltg. Those present were:
Misses- Misses- .
Irene Kdwards. Margaret Peters,,
Marie Klcny. Del ma Mack.
niementlne Klony. K leen n.
to Open Street
Forty to fifty business men appeared
before the city commission sitting ns a
commltten of the whole nnd demanded
that an ordinance requiring tho opening
of Twenty-second street from Douglas to
Karnam be killed forthwith. Two men ap
peared to advocate tho passage of the
ordinance. The commissioners voted
unanimously to put the mensuro on file,
Mayor Dahlmnn moving this action.
Not only would It bo too expensive, it
was argued, but any street opened be
tween Douglas and Karnam, between
Twlentleth and Twenty-fourth streets
would be useless. A. S. mtchlo and C.
F. Harrison, Hhe only advocates of tho
ordinance said a great many people
living on Douglas street would be bene
fited. The plan was, to open Twenty-second
street from Douglas to Farnnm first,
nnd follow this with on ordinance open
ing Twenty-second on to Harney. Growth
of the city and Increased business In this
district will ultimately demand such ac
lon. although It will cost 1100,000, said
Many large cities have business blocks
as long as this stretch between twentieth
and Twenty-fourth, said the opponents
of the ordinance. It was also pointed out
that one time the commissioners decided
to open this same street and the protest
ants won when the case was taken to the
Home of those who appeared In oimosl
tlon to the ordinance and addressed the
commissioners were; c. n. Keller. Mnri
Meyer, Alfred O. Kennedy, J. H. Adams.
in-.l II ..... r- ...
.irimiK, u, Hamilton, Jerome
Hharp and John R. Webster.
Kennedy said he appeared to represent
the Hoard of Education as well as his
own private Interests. The proposed street
would be so near one of the public schools
mat tne playgrounds of the children
wouia pe marred.
: is prompt, x&rr Drritrv
Hf srtsehe. back-ache, alde-achc . num.
varum pains rlekl quickly to toes won
Uriol piin RUtTcr
BbVisibM, akt Mm. (faMM mt la
WARM WEATHER MAKES
POULTRY PRICES HIGH
Commission men say the receipts of
Poultry during January have been the
lightest In Vra and they blame It nil
onto the mild weather that has pre
vailed. Kxplalnlng- this, they say that
the wenther out tn tha state has been
o warm that hens have continued to
lay during December and January, some
thing that seldom occurs. The result
L?. been U,at wnll Pltry has been
high, fresh eggs have kept considerable
below the normal.
While poultry prices are high now.
commission men look for a pronounced
drop as soon as warm weather comes In
the spring. They anticipate that by that
line the hen. will have laid out and
then they will be fattened and sent ts
Debutante Dance. .
Airs. fl. H. Hall will entertain at a danc
ing party this ovcnlng at her attractive
homo on Fnrnarn and Thirty-third streets,
In honor of her daughter. Miss Dorothy
Hall, who Is one of the debutantes. The
guests will dance In the large living room,
which wl!' bo ilecorntedwlth red roses
j nnd red candles. The dining room will
lmv a eolol chonio of green and whlto
About forty members of the younger set
will be present.
Informal Bridge Afternoon.
Mis. Hryant Rogers was hostes at an
Informal bridge pnrty this afternoon at
her home on .South Thirtieth sttect.
Ilaymoml ;nnrnuru, "-. -.:' vr,'.
Joseph Klony. Alvln Cllnchmd.
For 0. H. S. Club.
The LrfUcos. one of the prominent. gin
eluhs of tho high school, entertained nt
enrds nt the home of Miss Mary Taylor
Saturday evening. Those present wero.
Minerva Fuller, .Mlnnetto noussenu,
Minute Johnson, Mary Taylor,
John McFarlane. Hands Woodbrldge,
nobert inkster. Douglas? Uurns;
Personal Gossip. .
A son wa born Saturday to 'Mr. and
Mrs. W. C Dagwell, 707 South Twenty
At Fort Omaha.
Major and Mrs. Cnll F. Hartmami will
.entertain at dinner next Monday evening
at Fort Omaha.
The series of military hops arranged
to be given by tho officers and ladles of
Fort Omaha the first and third Friday
of ench month will bo suspended until
The T. T. club was entertained Satur
day' afternoon nt the home of Miss
llhea Hendee. Thoso present were:
Georgla Taylor, tivlna Brown,
Pearl Undloy, Huth Taylor.
Helen Johnson. Mary Dunn,
Alfrlcda Paulsen, Annette Kelncr,
I.. Collier. Hhea Collier.
In and Out of the Bee Hive.
Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Morehead left this
noon for California for a few woeks stay
Ddrlug their absence Miss Katherlna
Morehead will be at tho home of her
sister. Mrs Harry 'Tukey.
Mrs. I.estor Helmshelmer of Columbus,
Mo., who has been vlsltlnff her parents,
'Mr. nnd Mrs. A. J. Vlcrllng. will leave
this evening for her home.
Miss Kdlth Grant has returned from n
stay of sacral weeks "In New York and
Is nt the Colonial.
Mra. V, W. Cornell, who was called
hero by the Illness of her father. Mr
John Grant, will remain for two or three
AMHERST COLLEGE PRESIDENT
SPEAKS IN OMAHA.
BIG CHURCHES PLAN MERGER
First and St. Mary's Avenue Congre
PLAN INSTITUTIONAL CHURCH
Proposition Favored nt Joint -Meet-Inir
of OfflcInU of Iloth Parishes
nml U Now llelnn Anltntrd
Among the Members.
Ucatei Gin SpfcHild
ier iianeys asd UaMer
Mr method for cmlnr PUet, Funds
Id RecUl DUetie il the neiteit La the
world. No kslfe, no chloroform. No
noaectusrr 4dr bom bulnets. An absa
lute cure cumateed to every cue
MV m MNMNEV IMTK. CU
The rare firtt. then the ptr. That's in? pol
ler. If s Ulr sad autre, I 1k dve wrltua
rurute thst the curs U1 lut a lifetime.
Writ for ttu !, which ri full particulars.
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
A Great Parm Journal
trite Meet la the Went.
When good pure gin la nmn.,io
with certain other Ingredients and taken
In small doses. ,t make, a splendid rem"
edy for weak, deranged kidneys or blad.
Uer. Pimply jret six ounces best gi und
add toIt unr.half ounce JJurux Com.
pound andwift-half ounce fluid extract
Huchu. Mix well and take one to two
tcpVnfuJs after each met and at bed
time. Thls-qulckly stops kidney Or bbd.
der misery and prevents the most serious
forms of kidney disease, such aa nrlKht'a
disease, chronic rehetmaUsm or dread
Any or all tha Ingredients for th .w.
vjprefeerlptlon ran be had at any good drujr
wrc. r ur uesi Teauus, do sure ro get tile
genuine Murux Compound, which comes
only4 In sou led wooden tubes. Use the best
Kin obtainable. Treatment should be
takun at first indication at kldnev or
bladder disorder, AdvertUmenU
to Be Built on the
Mrs. Anna Donuhue, wldpw of the lata
Chief of Police Donuhue, and Thomas
Cash of Missouri Valley, have bought III
feet fronting on Twenty.flfth avenue at
DouRlas street and soon will start the
erection of a 0,000 fireproof apartment
house upon It-
The deal waa closed through Hastings
& Heyden Realty company, the consider
ation amounting to $18,000. The lot Is
a portion of the Paxton homestead which
recently waa cut up Into apartment house
lots. The new apartment house, the
builders say, will be the finest in Omaha.
Contracts already have been nade for
three apartment houses In that Imme
Bluffs Man Buys Two
Houses Sight Unseen
A. M. Peterson, president of the Ne
braska Suspender, Qartor and Belt com
pany, has sold two houses ''sight unseen,'
to O. W, Allbee, of S00 Madison avenue,
Council Bluffs, a deal Involvlna 10,600.
One of the houses, at Tlilrty-nlnth and
Dodge streets, sold for J6.7W and the other
at 4706 North Twenty.ninth street,
changed hands at W.760. Tenants who
have lived In them several years say they
received notice of tha transfers, but
never has there been anyone around to
look at the properties; they declare It is
a "sight unseen trade.' Peterson says It
Is not exactly that, for Allbee xonce "took
a slant" at the houses a Jong time atro.
The KIrst and St. Mary's Avenue Con
gregatlonnl churches have a Joint plan
o(i foot to sell both the present edifices
nnd establish a Jarse. Institutional church.
Tho plan has been discussed at Joint
mcctlngB of the trustees and men's clubs
of the two churches with very favorable
consideration. While yet In its Inclpiency,
It Is being discussed and agitated for
there Is a positive sentiment In favor'
of It among men and women of both
Two plans suggest themselves as to
final action. Ono Is to merge the congre
Rutlons and erect a large, modern edifice,
out about Thirty-fourth and Farnam
streets, or tn that section, adapted to
general Institutional work that would
meet the requirements of all classes of
people. The other plan Is to build a
, place of worship in the outer section and
an auditorium downtown for those 'who
might be more easily reached that way
and seldom got out to the churches In tha
residence districts. Neither plan has yet
been decided on, 4
"The underlying purpose," says Dr. J.
A. Jenkins, pastor of St. Mary'a Avenue
church, who Is strongly promoting the
proposition, Is to db something vital and
positive In a spiritual way for the city cf
Omaha that will compare favorably nltn
what churches of various denominations
are doing for other cities. Our plan .s
only In-Its first stages and therefore we
cannot say now what will be the result,
but we are encouraged to find apparently
a mutual agreement to the general Idea
among the men of both the churches.'-
These are two of the leading Protestant
churches of Omaha and embrace a good
deal of wealth and Influence. Ttev. Fred
erick T. House. D. D., Is paBtor of the
First Congregational, and while not out
spoken on the present plan Is believed
not to opposo It.
Protestants generally are considerably
Interested In the situation, aa It presen's
a matter that has been revolved In th"s
minds of a good many local churchmen
for some time. It Is said that some Pres
byterians of the city have long advocated
the establishment of an Instltutlnal
church out of the First Presbyterian,
Seventeenth and Dodge streets. In a down
town locality. This church also embraces
considerable wealth and has, It Is under
stood, long ago secured a building lot or
a new edifice at Thirty-fourth and Far
nam, but plans seem to be held tn abey
ance tor some reason or other.
An Daly Gash
should be covered with clean bandages,
saturated with Bucklen'a Arnica Salve.
Heals burns. Mounds, sores, piles, !6c.
For sale by Beaton Drug Co. -Advertisement.
PRE INVENTORY SALES
of Extraordinary Importance
Rare reductions in prices in all our departments, thut is commanding wide attention.
Our Big Sale of
Continues With Phenomenal Success
THERE are hundreds of Omaha women who are the proud possessors of the elegant
linens of Jas. Mathewson & Sons, of Ireland, that we placed on sale a few days ago.
We've enjoyed an immense sale and as we must close out the stock, the low prices
will prevail tomorrow. Among the many beautiful linens offered are the following:
fky Irish Linen Table Damask, 98c $3.00 Table Cloths at $1.89 bj rk
5ffl Table Damask, puro Irlnh homo-spun Tablo Cloths, size 72x72; these ta- lk i xll
S linen, 70-ln beautiful patterns, ex- ble cloths are worth every cent of til l lw W
t nvfrn artnilnl Tiinn.li... 1.
Tnble Damask, puro Irlnh homo-spun
linen, 70-ln beautiful patterns, ex
tra special Tuesday, the yard. Hc
Bleached Toweling, 3Yzc
f6 bolts of bleached twill tow
eling, red border, a bit c i ,
special Tuesday, 1 otr
18c Flax Toweling 14c
All puro flax towolinK, extra fine
quality, 18 inches wide; worth
18e the yard, spe- a
clal Tuesday, the I lltf
yard, at AV
45c Huck Towels 19c
ltrpe slio, all linen huck tow
els, 45c Quality, limit , ft
of n dozen to a per-
ron, Tuesday, at, each ... JLVJ
45c Turkish Towels 25c
Bleached, double warp Turkish.
Towels, 45x24 Inches, a rtf"A
good 45c value, special Zila
$1.39 Towels 85c
Hemstitched and Bcalloped, hand
embroidered towels, an odd lot;
n $1.39 auallty,
15c Toweling, 11c Yard
AH pure linen, soft finish crash
toweling, plain and red m
borders, 18 In. wide, I I C
15c valjufs, Tuesday. . . ,
Orkln Dros. Main Floor.
29c Huck Towels 15c
Bleached Huck Towels, with
hem and fancy borders, ISxIIG
in., inade to sell at 4
29c, special Tues- I ill
$1.79 Bed Comforts $1.19
Hemmed and fringed, cut corner
bed spreads, stand- qm ja
ard size; a good j I lM
$1-79 value, Tucs vlsltf
I212C Crash, 9c Yard
All linen, bleached and un
bleached craBh, sells res- t
ularly at 1214c yard JJp
Tuesday the yard, at
50c to 75c Silks for 25c
One largo lot
if plain and
a n v y silks,
such as poplins,
foulards, m e s s n -lino,
worth G0c to
75c yard, Tuesday,
Orkln Bros. Main rioor.
Gas Mantles for 5c
1? VTD A I ,rti8 atn? c,nds
p,I I f of the Lindsay
pany's gns mantles;
upright and Inverted.
They were made to
Bell up 10 30c each;
special Tues.. choice .
Orkln Bros. Basement.
v. u in -
$3.50 Sweaters at $1.89
plain we a v o.
nil wool, nign neck
turndown co 11 a r;
colors tan, wliitu
and red; $3.50 val
ues, special Tues, . .
Orkln Bros. Mala Floor.
Our Gigantic Sale of
SHEETS, CASES and BLANKETS
Is a Marvel in Value Giving
T'S n marvel that's the whole story Hundreds of women have been amazed at
the values and tho choic-y quality of these superb goods. Salo continues Tuesday:
8c Muslin for 5y2c
bleach e d
muslin, thlrty-slx inches
wide, regular m 1
Sc. nnnllt v. L. i
17c Pillow Casing, 12y2c
Lockwood pillow casing, 42-ln.
wlde'.regular price Vj tk1
17c, pro-inventory Tl MIa
15c Pillow Cases, 8j4c
blenched, sizo 42x36
inches, regular r .
price lBc, pro- W
inventory salo .
49c Blankets at 29c
Li A. I IV ln gray or
white, regular price
day, at, pair.
55c Bed Sheets1
Tf YTP A I nd sheets
JbA-llVil.: bleacho d,
full size, seamed, size
72 x 90 Inch, a .
regular price tJ fi
price, each . . 2
15c Silkoline at lli2c
Silkolines, 36 inches wide, bost
15c quality, pre- J J 1
inventory I il sft)
salo price, al ,
Orkln Bros, Main Floor
75c Bed Sheets, 54c
Bod sheets, bleached, extra hdavy,
size 7bxuu men, regu-j
lar prlco '7oc, pre-
Tuesday 8 to 1
$1, $1 60 House Dresses, 78c
7 limine dresHcs of per
il n calos, KitiKliam or chum
Xli bray, good washers; val
1 1 u ues at 11.00 and ..l0,
W Tuesday, 8 to 1. choice,
at. each "Jo
Orkln Bros. Main rioor.
25c Stamped Towels, 15c
Union linen t o w o 1 s,
stamped; guest size 24
xl8 regular h o 1 1 1 n &
price il6c. Tuesday, 8 to
1, nt, each -15c
Orkln Bros, Main rioor.
8c Embroidery 3y2o
1 Edgings and lnser-
1 P tlnns widths 2 to 5
Inches, worth 8c yard
rf Tueaday, 8 to 1, choice.
per yard n
Orkln Bros.--MJiln rioor.
10c Laces, 5c
Orientals, cotton clunys,
C torchon, etc., widths 1
to 3i Inches, worth 10
cents a vard, Tuesday, 8 to 1.
at. per yard So
Orkln Bros. Main rioor.
IN THE BASEMENT
Goods worth 75
ble; it is
Dlaccd on n h.irirnln lahln; It la
and von can Lakn vnur
choice of any in the lot
12Vc Hose at 8c
Men's and women's black cotton,
full seamless hose, a 12c On
quality, Tuesday, pair Ou
20c Aprons at 10c
Women's percale aprons, big: val
ues at 20c, special for Tues- I ff
day, choice of the lot at . . I UC
Women's fancy hair ornaments,
worth up to 25u each, Tues- I ln
day, dozen for I Ub
50c Jewelry 10c
Kancy Jewely, worth up to 50c
a piece, choice, Tuesday, i (In
any piece for IUU
Calicoes, 3c Yard
Standard Calicoes. In colors, and
various patterns, Tuesday, Q J, n
per yard O Z U
Orkln Bros. Basenisnt.
Tuesday 8 to 1
Diamond C or Beat-'em-
AU white soap: extra
in Tuesday's selling, 8
to 1 only. 12 HAHS for
Orkln Bros. Basement
10c Stove Pipe, 6c
Stove pipe or elbow, raado
of.best Bheet iron, worth
10c, special Tuesday 8 to
1 only, for
Orkln Bros. Basement.
Women's 35c Hose, 18c
w o m o n's imported,
iieece uneti noso, reg
ularly soils at 35c, in
Tuesday's sale, 8 to 1
Orkln Bros. Basement.
$1.25 Lined Dresses, 59c
women's fleece lined
dresses, values at
SI. 25, Tuesday 8 to
1, choice for ....
Orkln Bros. Basement.
Fast Passenger Train is ta Be Run
SHOPPING TRAINS ARE ADDED
Trains o lie Ilun to OiimbiT from
the State So that Shopper Mar
Ilrturn Home ou the
EeKlnnlnc February 2. th Burlington
will run Its No. 1, the high class Chicago
Denver limited, through Omaha. At pres
ent and ln the past this train has crossed
the river at Plattsmouth and thence west
through Uncoln, giving this city the
go-by. In the future, this train will con
tinue to cross at Plattsmouth, but will
come into Omaha over the rlvel ljne.
The train carries standard sleepers,
observation lounging car and day coaches.
It stops only at the larger towns. Ash
land will be the onty stop between Omaha
and Uncoln. No. 1 will arrive In Omaha
at 6:30 a. n. und leave ten minutes later.
The companion train. No. 6. eastbound,
will continue to come by way of Omaha.
There will be no change In Us schedule.
Changes will also be made tn the
schedules of Nos. 18 and 19, which will
beepmo shopping trains for people out ln
the state. Heretofore these trains have
been broken up at Lincoln, but after
February ! they will run solid betweeu
Hastings and Omaha, doing local busi
ness. No. 1$. tho west bound train, will
leave Omaha at 1:10 p. hi . dully, arriv
ing at Hastings at 9:35 that evening. East
bound, No. 18, will leave Hastings at 7:10
in the morning and arrive at Omaha at
12:15. This will enable people as far out
as Hastings to leave home ln the morn
ing Bpend four hours here In the city
and return home the same evening.
An Omaha-McCook sleeper is to be
placed on Nos. 9 and 10 for tho accom
modation of state people. Oolng west, No.
9 will leave Omaha at 11:35 p. m., but the
sleeper will be on the track at the Bur
lington station and ready for passengers
at 10 o'clock. Eastbound, No. 10 passen
gers will reach Omaha at 10 o'clock in
CIRCULAR ORDINANCE IS
PUT OVER FOR A WEEK
With the Ad dub und the Omaha Qas
company's representatives objecting to
the enforcement of an ordinance prohibit
ing the distribution of printed matter,
with the exception of addressed envelopes
and newspapers, the city commissioners
have postponed action for another week
. Will Ilerdman, for tho gas company,
said the company had been sending out
about 25.000 statements each month to 1-s
patrons and that it was often necessary
to put some of these statements In the
mall boxes or behind the screens or ou
the porches of Its patrons.
Henry Qerlng protested against tne or
dinance In the name of the Ad club and
presented an amendment whlah he do
olared would be satisfactory to the Ad
olub If passed, ilerdman also presented
Ueorge Kleffuer for the nostofflce sail
the amendment of the Ad club would
satisfy Undo Sam. Ilerdman will revise
hla amendment to meet the demands" -jf
BURGLAR'S GET IN STORE
AND STEAL FR0M OLD SAFE-
Burglars visited the establishment at
Wlntroub & Rosenblatt. 219 North Thir
teenth street, Sunday night. After forc-
Inn. . - ,1 . . .
uu ciinanvc uiruugn a rear window
they manipulated tho combination of an
old safe and took from It i223.9o in
280 worth of endorsed checks and a gold
watcn valued at 111.
Skin and Scalp
(From American Health Review.)
"A case is reported from a nearby olty
where a woman twenty-three years old
had suffered for four years from eczema
of the scalp. The hair was thin and
straggly from continued scabby forma
tlon. She was 'advised by a neighbor to ut
qulntone which she did as follows; She
procured two ounces of qulntone from
her druggist, dissolved It In half pint hot
water then applied the solution to her
scalp twice a day. Relief from the tor
turing Itching was the result of the first
application. The two weeks' treatment
restored the scalp to a clean and healthy
"Qulntono has been used successfully
for treatment of eczema, salt rheum,
tetter, ringworm and other eruption u'
the skin. Advertisement