Newspaper Page Text
'THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 13. 1904.
WE CLOSE SATCRDATB AT 1 P. M.
Be. Not. IS, 1504.
"One thorn of expert-.. .
en co U worth h whole
Cloaks, Suits, Furs,
Waists and Skirt
Our tales this season have been the largest in-our history. There is always a reason for
snoh things ladies appreciate more and more that our garments are better made, have better
materials and in better fit than those shown by most stores besides we know we sell goods at a
closer margin of profit. Come Monday and be convinced.
IN WARM WINTER COATS we show
hundred of models, all of the very new
est designs, 27-Inch coat, loose backs, 27
Irveo half fitted backs, 27-Inch loose backs.
W have the Swngger Ions; coats In the
new shades of brown, castor and beauti
ful styles in plain black.
Fine Neck Furs
For renlly reliable good wearing furs
you will find the choicest and best styles
here genuine stone marten cluster scarf,
at KM, worth actually 110.00 and 112.00.
Genuine Black Marten Scarfs, at $5.00.
. Genuine Natural Marten Scarf, at $6.50,
rT.M, W.50, $10 00 and $15.00.
Genuine Alaska Fox Scarf very beautiful
at $15.00, $1S.00 and $3.00.
We have a great reputation for our
beautiful fitting skirts we have the best
assortment for Monday's Belling we have
shown this season. We re-flt all our.
skirts free of charge.
- All ths very latest kilted and 'plaited
effects In brown, black and gray prices
from M.W up to $3)00.
. Blanket Attractions for Monday
. AT S9c PAIR We offer a cotton blanket
Jn tan color with pink or blue border.
Heavy fleeced twilled quality that would be
-a good value at $1.26.
AT $i A PAIR-We onVr a white
l Blanket, nearly all wool, borders pink or
light blues made to sell at $3.50 a pair.
AT 2. A PAIR We offor a Pendleton
all wool gray blanket, weight 6 pounds
. splendid for wear regular price $t.oo a pair.
AT $& Wa offer a Pendleton , white
blanket no better wearing blanket made.
This blanket would be a special value at
We have many more special values that
are taken from our regular stork and
which are thoroughly reliable. It will pay
you to see them.
CRIH COMFORTS for the baby are sell
ing rapidly at 60c each.
French Bonnets In new and fashionable
stylcs-$2.00, $2.2S. $2 50, $2.75. $3.00 and up.
White peau de sole. silk bonnets, Lillipu
tian style, turn back piece of lace, chiffon:
face ruchlng and large side rosettes; a
very charming little bonnet at $5.00 each.
Other pretty styles In white bonnets, at
$1.60, $2.00, $2.25, $2.50 and up.
We are showing some very handsome
mirror velvet pokes In colors with facings
of shirred chiffon at $6.50 each.
SPECIAL LOTS On the counter we have
placed some special lots at the following
$1.50 Bonnets, reduced to $1.00.
$2.00 Bonnets, reduced to $1.50.
$2.25 Bonnets, reduced to $1.75.
$3.00 Bonnets, reduced to $2.00.
A special lot of white and gray Angora
hoods at $1.00 each.
The Map;ic Metal Shiner
The Triumph Cloth Is one of the most
wonderful "Dry" Cloths ever produced for
cleaning and polishing gold, silver, nickel,
copper, plated ware, glass and table ware.
It will not Injure the most delicate sur
face, free of all acids and takes the place
of all polishes, powders, pastes, liquids and
also chamois skins at lew than one-qunr-ter
of the cost. This cloth can be used on
either elde until entirely worn out. Try
this cloth and you will never be without
one. Price 15c, or two for 25o.
Pretty materials and colors, all nicely
made. Camllle Sacques at $1.00 made of
fancy figured and striped flannelette, all
edges button hole stitched. Sacques at $1,
made of fllannelette, plain back, loo front,
turn-over collar, all edges finished with
button hole stitch.
Sacques at $1.24, made of heavy flannel
ette, fancy figures, fitted back, loose front,
Sacques at $1.50. made of heavy flnnnel-
l ette, plHln back, tucked front, edges neatly
finished with button hole stitching.
Other prices, $2.00, $2.25, $2.50 up to $6.50
Underwear and Hosiery
Warm underwear and hosiery for the
cold days that are coming. There are no
poor grades sold here every Una from the
btst manufacturers who know how to
make good underwear and hosiery.
Women's fine ribbed silk and wool vesta
and pants, medium weight, cream color,
hand finished neck and front, $1.50 each.
Women's medium weight union suit, wool
mixed, cream color, button to the waist
line, nicely finished, $2.00 per suit.
Women's white fleeced cotton vests, pants
and tights, good weight and well finished,
Women's black lisle thread hose, heavy
weight, full fashioned, high spliced heels
and toes, 60a per pair.
Women's black cotton hose, medium or
heavy weight, double soles, heels and toes,
will wear ant give the best of service, 36o
or 3 pairs for $1.00.
Women's black silk fleeced cotton hose,
all black or with Maco split soles, spliced
heels end double soles, 35c a pair or 3 pairs
for $1.05. i
Y. M. C. A
Building, Corner Sixteenth and Douglas Sjts.
Robertson tried an end run, but lost eight
'yards. Bender was forced to punt and
.sent the ball to the middle of the field.
Archiquette returned it to Nebraska's
'thlrty-flve-yard line. On the next play
ithibolo went through the lino for two
yards. The Cornhuskera held on
a loss of ten yards. Johnson could only
gain two yards and Bender was forced to
punt. He sent the ball thirty-six yards to
Archiquette, who fumbled, . and Johnson
dropped on It on Haskell's twelve-yard lin.
The Cornhuskers could not gain and were
irds. The Cornhuskera held on tVn jirxtj forced to ty Inr a place kick I
Big Sale of Ribbons at (5c a vara
The most beautiful assortment of Ribbons we ever placed on
special salt? all widths up to the widest Sash Ribbons
all the newest plain and fancy designs all
silk Ribbons that often sell as high as
, 40c a yard on big bargain square your
choice at yard
day between tho' McCook and Arapahoe
hich school foof bull teams McCook was
overwehlmingl.v defeated. Score, 84 to 4.
This Knie gives tho Arapahoe team, which
has not becrt defeated for two years, the
undisputed high ' school championship of
I Bon-linn; Rerorda.
J. L. BRANDEIS 6t SONS, BANKERS.
A Bank Account is a friend in need pen
one with us for a dollar or more and receive 4 per cent
forty yards to Archiquette, who returned
It twenty-five yards. Ha was downed by
Bender on Haskell's fifty-yard line. P.
Houser made four yards through the line
and Dubois , added twenty more. Haskell
fumbled on ths thlrty-flve-yard Una and; a.
Mason fell on tha Jball. Bender lost a yard
on a quarterback run, but Johnson, who
got the ball on the next play, carried It
twenty-seven yards, Olen Mason went
.through the line for, two and a half yards
and Bender carried the ball around the
end, forty-four yards. ' This placed the ball
on Haskell's two and one-half-yard Una.
Olen Mason made three attempts to go
through tha lino, but could not gain an
Inch and Haskell was given the ball.
TVs Indiana called for a punt and Felix
put.lcl the ball over E. Houser's head.
jArclilquntt fell on It back of the line and
li covtiK'd, as a safety for Nebraska. Scorer
P.nskoU. 'A: Nebraska, 1
' ; Haskell was given a free Mck from1 the
(wenty yard Una. Nebraska got the ball
on Haskell's forty-five-yard line, when the
half was called. Score: Haskell, 14; Ne
, braska, I. . " ,'
., Hew Nebraska Scored. .
In the second half, P. Houaer kicked off
for Haskell and the ball was returned ten
yards. By bucking ths line the Cornhusk
era carried the ball forty yards to their
wn fifty-yard line. Bender attempted nn
Othar quarterback run, but was downed for
and irhrn thn hriTnvm im m.,
yard line tha game was called.
Haskell, 14; Nebraska, .
Vrfihg of the ten teams in the Omaha
vu league for the first seven weeks:
E. HouMr, Aiken
Quron (O.) ,
,.L,.B. B E....
. Q B. O B ...
.R.H.B. L H.B..
UoM.jr, MoCT L.H.B. R.H.B...
unvr Jf.B. F.B..
loucnaown: E. Houser. Place kick: P.
Houser, Bender. Drop kick: P. Houser.
Ooal: P. Houser. Safety: Porter. Ref
eree: Outland.' Umpire: Hoagland. Head
linesman: Ueutenant Coiad. Time of
halves: 0:30. ,
SHOUT IT FROM THE
, iheie are a number of
variations to; the popular
tuoB, "Overcoats." '
Topcoats, $5.00 to $9.00
Short box, $4 50 to $6 00
Medium, $3.93 to $8.00
Tourist coat, $10 to $12.50
Craveuette. $10, $12, $15
Coats for very young
bod ." up to 19 years.
.Write for catalogue.
If 15 Dour la Straet
Eaaplre City Team Shovrs Wonderful
Improvement In Form.
NKW YOllK, Nov. 12.-Columlin brought
the foot bull Bfilson tn a liiitmv flnluh in.
day by defeating Cornell in the annual
guine, 12 to . The local team displayed
wonderful Im'iroveinunt In frm nnH tm
entire play was characterized by anap and
At the opening of the game Columbia
Went at Cornell on the jump and forced
the ball to Cornell s one-yard line, where
it was lost on downs. Later on Columbia
showed superb defense by taking the ball
from Cornell when it was close to' the
New Yorkers' jroal. .
There was no scoring in the first half,
but In the second Columbia early made a
touchdown. .Then Cornell got one and the
score stood to 5 against Columbia. A
safety for Cornell put Columbia once more
In the lead, the score being 7 to 4. Co
lumbia never relaxed and made one more
touchdown by hard aggresoU-a ploy.
fot LS Lr HicVetiff
r;m'n . TILT Cook, Smith
gtheverrl LOLO Downei
Klnnegan CO Wilder
Di'den ROR n.rurmen, Uee.Doeklrk
Thorpe R T R T Comello, t ox
Buell. Mulr R K R R v Ormln
MtUvolhlu q B q U Ltoeh. Bird
Duell L H ILH B , klce
Heimlich RHBRHB CI ha on
riHw r b r B Heilider
Touchdowns: Thorpe, Dnell, Hal day.
Ooal from touchdown: Hall day. Safety:
Columbia. Umpire: Armstrong of Yale.
Referee; J, C. McCraoken of Pennsyl
vania. Head linesman: 8. McClava of
Princeton. Thlrty-flve-mlnute halve,
Scores of Other Games.
At Indianapolis Purdue, 27; Indiana, ft.
At New Haven Yale Freshmen, 18; Har
vard Freshmen, 0.
At Berkeley, Cal. Stanford, 18; Califor
A( St. Louis Kansas.' 12; Washington, 0.
At Columbia, Mo. St. Louis University.
; University of Missouri, 0.
At Washington Ueorgetown, It; Buck
Ai Delaware, O. Case School of Applied
Science, Cleveland, 3s; Ohio Wesleyan Uni
At Columbus, O. Washington and Jef.
ferson. : Ohio Medical University, a.
At Oberlln. O. Oberlln College, 4: Ohio
State University, 8.
At ttymcuse Syracuse University, SO;
At Providence Urown, 41; Colby, 0.
At Annapolis Navy, t; University of
Virginia, 0. .
At 'i'erre Haute, Ind. Ross Polytechnic,
3; Virilism Colivxe, 4.
At Cievt-l.ind Western Reserve, 4; Denl
son I'nl versify, 27.
At Kugetiu, Ore. Oregon. 18; Washing
At Denvfr: 1'nlversity of Colorado, S7;
Denver University, 0.
C-aatMoloas of thereat Nebraska.
AKAPAHOK. Keh . Nov. . 11 (a.i.clal
Telegram.) in thf foot ball gum ber l- .
Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
il W 6 .72
a l(i 5 .762
21 lti 5 .762
21 12 9 .in
nrks .. n u iy .64
ards 21 10 H .47B
ys .......... ..kl S 13 .381
ats 21 7 14 .383
V .21 6 lti .238
lue Ribbons.. 4 17 .uo
ng of league bowlers at end of
Games. Pins. Average.
a 4,ias 197 z-21
, 15 ,
r. t. 8 ....21
r. L. J ..,.18
Rchnelder, F. V
Lawler .' ft
S.205 ' 178 1-18
3.197 177 11-18
SINE KILLED IS COLLISION
Pasienger tod Freight Trtlnt Oome To
gether Seat Amis, Wyoming.
DUE TO BLUNDER OF TELEGRAPH OPERATOR"
Mistake of Twenty Mlantes la Coay
Ing m Traits Order taosea tha
Wreck Injarea Taken to
SALT LAKE CITY, Utah. Nov. 13.
Nine persons wera killtd and ten or fifteen
Injured .In a headon collision early this
morning between an Oregon Short Line
westbound passenger train, No. 3, and an
eastbound extra freight one and a half
miles west of Azeusa, Wyo. A partial list
of the dead follows:
E. F. ECCLES, engineer.
JOSEPH Low HAM, conductor of the
8. 8. EBbEbON.
JOHN NOLAN, mall clerk.
ROY CHAMBERLAIN. .
Mrs. J. Stlllstrom, spine hurt,
'iliomss Echler, leg, hand and face In
jured. A. Tntyner, back Injured.
Fred Wilson, chest, hip and back Injured.
J. J. Baylers, neck and back hurt.
Georg P. O'Malley, back injured.
Sam .1. Hobbs, neck and back Injured.
Tha Injured have been taken to the hos
pital aj Hock Springs and tha coroner Is
holding' an Inquest over tha dead at tht
scene f the wreck.
The track between Granger and Green
River, Wyo., Is part of the Union Pacific,
but is operated by the Oregon Short Line.
The wreck, it Is said, was the result of
an error in a train order by a telegraph
operator. The freight train waa given
thirty minutes to make Acusa and meet
the westbound passenger, but the ' order
delivered to the freight crew rend "Fifty
minutes" And the tralna came together at
great speed. Both epames were demol
ished, the mail and Aflggage cars telescoped
and the da'A aoauh badly damaged, going In
the dltqh. The Pullmans did not leave the
tracer. The track waa blocked for several
TRAINS MEET IN MARYLAND
Three 1 11 J tired In Collision Between
Passenger Trains on Haiti,
mora A Oblo.
- WASHINGTON, Nov. 12,-The westbound
Bt. Louts express, while pulling onto f
siding near Boyds, Md., on the Baltimore
eV Ohio railroad, was aide-Swiped by the
eastbound Pittsburg limited at I o'clock
this morning and eleven persons were In
jured. Ths Pullman conductor sustained scalp
wounds and the others hurt were passen
gers in his car and their Injuries were
alight. The Injured:
O. Conrad. Pullman conductor.
Mr. and MrsC. M. Palmer of New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen J. Burrows of New
W. H. Colter of .Meadvllle, Pa.
Miss A. Jarvls of Philadelphia.
Mrs. Charles E. Carter of Cincinnati.
E. J. Doran of San Francisco.
L. C. Young of New York.
. R. E Pardew of Bouthport, Conn.
Takes Arrow Home.
ST LOUIS. Nov. 12-The airship of Cap
tain Thomas S. Baldwin was crated and
taken to the express office today, to be
shipped to Los Angeles. Cal. Captain Bald
win stated that he will go to California,
where warmer weather and more propi
tious atmospheric conditions than now pra
vail here will enable him to continue ex
periments with his airship,
Probably Improper Food
In That Case
Will Set You(Right.
Get the little book, "Tha Road
to Welivllle," in eauh pkg.
Mra. Frances Wetherald.
BEATRICE, Neb.. Nov. 12. (Special.)
Mrs. Frances Wetherald, one of Beatrice's
oldest and moet prominent residents, died
yesterday afternoon after an illness of six
weeks, following an operation for gall
stones, performed by Dr. Davlu of Omaho..
Mrs. Wetherald was born in Sangamon
county, 111., January, 1856, and removed to
Beatrice with her parents In 1871. May B,
1874, she was married to N. T. Wetherald,
who died one year later. She was a leader
In church and social work, and In her
death the community has lost one Of its
best and most respected citizens. She Is
survived by her aon, Irving Wetherald,
who is chief clerk In the Burlington office
here. The funeral will be held Sunday
afternoon at 2 o'clock from the First Pres
John W. Moor.
After being confined to his bed for ten
days and ill for a year with cancer of tha
stomach, John W. TUoor of Waterloo,
Neb., died Wednesday afternoon at 4
o'clock. Mr. Moore was 63 years of aga
and is survived by a wife and five chil
dren. Ha served four years as a soldier
and his death Is mourned by many friends
and acquaintances. His children are John
Moore of Ogden, Utah; Robert Moore,- Mrs.
Nettle Rock and Misses Prudenoe ' and
Ruby Moore of Waterloo. He is also sur
vived by two brothers, Jacob and Samuel,
of Waterloo, and two sisters, Mrs. 8. J.
McCart wf Ogden and Mrs. L. C. Morton of
Omaha, i ,
William H. Barnes.
BLOOMINGTON, 111., Nov. 12.-Judge
William H. Barnes, a former resident of
Jacksonville, died at Tucson, Ariz., Friday.
He was a member of th legislature from
Morgan county In 1872 and also a delegate
to the Illinois constitutional convention In
1870. He waa appoints! supreme Judge of
Arizona by ex-Presldcnt Cleveland. Ho
was a brother of C. A. Barnes of Jackson
ville, present supreme vice chancellor of
the national Knights of Pythias.
FAIRBURY, Neb., Nov. 1. (Special.)
The remains of Guy Thompson, the Rock
Island brakeman who was Injured at Al
bright, last Wednesday and who died yes
terday morning, were brought to his home
in this city last evening. Deceased was a
son of I. N. Thompson, who has resided
in this county over thirty-five years, where
Guy was born twenty-seven years ago.- He
John A. Ayres.
DAVID CITY, Neb., Nov. 12. (Special. )
John A. Ayres died at the residence of his
son,. Frank J. Ayres, aged 85 years. He
came to David City.ln 1880. He leaves three
sons. Hla wife died five years ago. The
day of his death was his Blxty-fourth wed
ding anniversary. Funeral services will be
held Sunday afternoon, interment at the
David City cemetery.
Mrs. T. J. Shipley,
YORK, Neb.. Nov. 12.-(SDeolal.)-In the
death of Mrs. T. J. Shipley, south York
county mourns the loss of a pioneer. She,
with her sons, first located In Hamilton
county In 1872 and in 1878 moved to south
York county, where she lived until her
death. Funeral services were held at the
Lutheran church at McCool and the Inter
ment waa at Falrvlew cemetery.
George Lenox Watson.
GLASGOW, Nov. 12. George Lenox Wat
son, the yacht designer, who has for some
time past been ill, died at' his residence In
this city this morning. His condition was
reported to be better yesterday, but In the
night he suffered a relapse and passed
away. He was born in 1851.
Mr. Watson died of heart disease aT 8:15
Mrs. John Fowler.
BEATRICE, Ne., Nov. 12. (Speclal.)
Mrs. John Fowler passed away yester
day morning at her home In this
aged 45 years. Her death was can
Inflammation of the bowels. S!
vlved by her husband and three
funeral was held today at 10 o'ci.
M'COOL JUNCTION, Neb., No
(Special.) Olaf Samuelson, a farmc,
west of McCool, died yesterday at ti.
dence of his aon, aged 88. Tha remali.
ba taken to tha Swedish cemetery wi.
e val Frlnap.
LONDON, Nov. 12.-Valntlns Camer
Prlnzp, better known as "Val" Prlnap, pn
fessor of painting to tha Royal academy,
died yesterday from the effects of an op
eration. Ha was born In 1833.
0imtmmttamamtm leeeefceeeMeeMeej!e 11 ir Ties mmmmmmtmmmammm aMenkrfiejeeeUMKM ejwk,
ktli I II lllltM
Every stove in thevhouse cut down a warm fall a big over-stock
makes this nacriftce necessary. We pell onl.v reliable heaters, but they MUST (K) nt this
sale at ridiculously low prices. A rare opportunity to get your stove at a bi discount.
This is the real thing. Don't miss it. The workl-renowned Iladiant Home Stoves are in
cluded in this sale.
Here Are m Few Out of Multitude of Bargain
Big reductions on these un
equaiod heaters. They
give more heat on less fuel
than others. Air-tight
Joints, patent gas Hue,
large circular bottom flue,
Over t.f'V sold by
11s in Omaha
We sell them as
The best small hnrd cont
stove on the mar a r
ket on Siilc WeViJ
Genuine Round Oak
Beckwith s la Tie only one with a
double fire-pot. Holds fire forty-
eight hours and
burns either hard
or soft coal. Get
the r e al round
oak we are sell
ing the $21 value
Has heavy boiler,
steel body, attrac
tively nickel trim
med rotary and
draw grate, good
fire keeper and
a strong heater.
No. 11-A good $7.50 value, cut to J4.95
No. 13 A good $8.50 value, cut to 6.55
No. 15-A good $10.50 value, cut to 8A5
Hurry up or
urday's Trade was
The Quick Meal
The Puritan is a
lined Steol Range,
pouch feed and
duplex grate a
good $35 range
I"'"" ll II II III II II Iftilllj v -
mum nv nine- iinniieui'i
Stoves and Ranges Sold on Payments.
EUilLTOES ROGRS S SOSS CO.
Fourteenth and Farnam Streets.
Asaerlcans Wla Athletic Hoanrs.
LONDON, Noy. 12-Becretary Henry
White of tha American embassy tomorrow
will entertain at hla country house, Wilton
park, all ths American Rhodes Scholars.
The Utter s remarkable suocens In winning
aeven out of nine eventa In the Oxford
freshmen's sports Is the subject of much
Farmer Caady Man Dies.
NEW YORK. Nor. U-Ferdlnand HerotY
formerly a proxperoua candy manufacturer
of Cincinnati and St. Ixiuls. was found in
a ailupn here today suffering from opium
poisoning-, and died a few hours later in a
hooiilul. It is supposed that ha took tha
poison with suicidal iuteuU Us waa M
B atel taaaiiaBBBel
BIG CHICAGO BLOCK Bl'RSS
Store Building Ooonpied by Browning,
King & Go. Destroyed by Fire.
SOUTH WALL FALLS INTO THE STREET
moke Penetrates Adjoining; Hotel
and Causes a Panic Anion the
Guests Loss Is Estimated
CHICAGO, Nov. 12. The large five-story
stone building at the northeast corner of
Madison street and Wabash avenue, occu
pied for the most part by BrownhiK, King
& Co., clothiers, was destroyed by fire to
night. . It la estimated that the los3 to the
building and content will aggregate $-'00,-
000.' - The' direct cause of the tire is not
known, but several exploBlona were heard
before the flames were seen. The blaae
spread through the building with great
rapidity and by the time the Are depart
tnant wan ahla to work there was but small
chance of saving tho building or any of Its
a nur.'i- whs caused in the Continental
hotel, on tha south side of Madison street.
across from the burning building. Smoke
penetrated the hallways and the intense
hoot frurUpri the windows. Men and women
In the hotel soug'it safety In flight, but the
firemen prevented a spread of the names
to this building. In this they were aided
by the wind.
The Immense establishment of Montgom
ery, Ward CO. is separaieu nuin me
iirnri hnlldlnE bv a narrow alley and for
a time the flames seriously threatened this
structure, but they were finally held down
to the Browning, King & Co. building. The
tenants of the building, all of whom suf
fered total losses, were:
Browning, King & Co. .
Chicago Millinery company, i
Chicago Feather Dye company.
The Kennedy Furniture company occu
pied the fifth floor for storage purposes.
A laro-e nortlon of the south wall crashed
down Into Madison street at midnight, bury
ing beveral hose truckB and engines, mere
was a report that several firemen had boon
injured, but It proved incorrect, all of them
being able to escape the falling wall.
Instruments for the Deaf Recognised
at World's Fair.
ST. LOUI8. Nov. ll!.-(8peeln! Telegram.)
The Hutchinson Acoustic Co. of New
York, manufacturers of the Aeousticon to
enable the deaf to hear, and the Massa-
con for the correction of deafness, has- been
awarded a gold medal by the superior Jury
of the World's fair. It will be remem
bered that the Inventor of these Instru
ments was presonted with a gold medal
by the queen of England in 190Z.
Assailant Jumps Bond.
ABERDEEN, S. D.. Nov. 12.-8peclal.)-E.
C. Myers, under bonds of $1,000 at Red
field, for assault with intent to kill, has
forfeited the cash band he furnished and
hla whereabouts is unknown. Myers was
bound over to the circuit court for attempt
Ins to hold up Conductor Fargo of this
city, aa tha latter stepped oft the Mil-
. . . TAKE NOTICE . . .
Ladies' Diamond Brooch, containing 25 Dia
monds, weight over 4 1-2 carats, price, $525.00.
Remember you can select any article in
Copely's stock now. He will put it away for
you. Why not investigate?
irr urn stu i m hum n -i .
waukee train In his charge at -Redflcld on
August 2. Myers drew a gun and threat
ened to shoot. ' The bond was placed at
only $1,000 because Myers, who waa a
stranger, was believed to he' poof and in
able to furnish tho money. Within about
six weeks, however, relatives appeared
with the needed cash and the man was
INQUEST 0NWEBER FAMILY
Testimony that Father Had Violent
Temper Evidence that He Did
Not Kll Himself.
AUBURN, Cal., Nov. 12. Nothing new of
Importance has thus far been developed
by the coroner's Investigation of the Weber
tragedy. Adolph Weber, the surviving
member of the family, testified that his
father got very angry when crossed and
often said Berlous things, but had never
acted Insanely and was over his anger In
a few moments. There had been no quar
rel on the day or evening of the murders.
When In San Francisco this summer his
mother and father had a dispute In which
the mother aslted for a division of -the
property. Nothing was said further and
the" matter was dropped. To offset the
murder and suicide theory the bullet wound
In Mr. Weber's body took a downward
course, which would indicate that if was
not Hied by himself. The 32-callber pistol
with which the victims were killed has not
yet been found.
Other witnesses testified that tho elder
Weber had i violent temper. Mrs. Potter,
a neighbor, testified that she saw two
women In the window upstairs In the room
above tho kitchen in the Weber house and
heard them scream "Save me, for God a
sake, save me!" Her father-in-law says ha
heard the same words. This was after
the fire alarm had been turned in. . . .
WESTERN MATTERS AT CAPITAL
Land Selection of I nlon Paeifle la
Wyomlna- Are Approved by
(From a Staff Coriesponic.it.)
. WASHlNQTON.Nov. 12. (Special Tele
gram.) Secretary Hitchcock today ap
proved the sclectlona of 18.702 acres mado
by the Union Pacific railroad utider Its
original grant In Evanston, Wyo., land
Rural routes ordered established Decem
ber IB: Nebraska Chalco, Sarpy county,
route 1, population B10, houses on the route
102; Gretna, Sarpy county, route 3, popula
tion 47S, houses 95. Iowa Thompson, Win
nebago county, route 1, population 699,
house's on the route 118. Rural carriers ap
pointed for Nebraska routes: Hooper,
route 4, Henry Schemmel, carrier, M. Mat
gen, substitute; Smlthfleld, route 1, Elmer
B. Strlckler, carrier, C. A. Strlckler, sub
WEST POINT, Neb., Nov. 12. (Special.)
Joseph Crowley and Miss Matilda Han
sen, both of Wlsner, were united In mar
riage by County Judge Dewald, in this
city, yesterday. The parties are well
known residents of Wlsner, where they
will make their home.
Bee Want Ads are the Ut-st Buslncsi
Sale Ten Million Boxes a Year.
Vw CANDY CATHARTIC -s-
STVWfmnnmtKmnmmmmmMmMmmmvmmmam m ill jj-; in
W.. i IVIll'i'. Ill III 1 1 III ....
aei -r c . 4AKii "i-L- i hi earn' ununiu
PREVENT ALL BOWEL TROUBLES
iyiw W'y"" ', i"' jj 'J
Why not prepare to start youri before the)
New Year? Thousand of Acre ot Land, of
whloh largo tracts have been reclaimed by
Irrigation, are now onen for settlement in
Western Kaosa and Western Nebraska. lo
enable prospective settlers and others to inves
tigate ihese and other reg ions of the West, tha
Union Paclflo has put In effect i a Bound Trip
Hate of ONE FARE PLUS TWO IXJLLARS,
from Omaha, Council BlutTi, Kansas City, St.
Joeph and Leavenworth, as follow:
To Western Kana and
Western Nebraska ana
to Colorado, Utah and
Wyoming. ; -
Dec. 6 & 20 1
n stire Tour ticket reads via
J r mil iiiiuiUJOiuii ""i"""
CITY TICKET OFFICE, 1324 Farnam St