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THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY,- APRIL 23. 1910.
4 ill t - -v r s. r-? 3, gift imiifl SS31 mm. OMAHA A Ilfgr's Surplus Stock and Samples Hen's Negligee Shirts AT. ABOUT HALF THEIR ACTUAL VALUE All the Men's Fine Negligee Shirts r-Plain and pleated bosoms Star, Griffon and Cus tom Made Shirts, worth up to $2.50, at 98c ! All the New Spring and Summer Patterns Plaited coat styles' and plain negligee shirts, worth up to $1.25, at 59 c hji'lllPs III I Damght From a New York Underwear Mill Men's Sample Underwear Mercerized mesh, Otis and Conde mesh and French Balbriggan (silk lisle, cotton). Silk lisle and Otis balbriggan and Conde mer cerized mesh underwear, worth rQ up to $1.50, at H Otis Balbriggan and Porosknit men's shirts and drawers values up to 75c,' 39C Men's French lisle and Peruvian cotton shirts and drawers, worth up to $1, 50 C Men's Manhattan and E. (EL W. Shirts We are Omaha selling agents for these superior makes of shirts. Patterns not seen elsewhere, Prices $1.50 to $5.03 Munsing union suits, athletic style, knee and ankle lengths, at $1 to $2.50 Earl & Wilson Redman collars, 2 for 25c Men's 35o and 50c lisle hose, fancy and plain colors,pr., 10c Broken and short lots of men's summer underwear worth up to 75c in basement, at each 25cJ MEN'S LOW SHOES Newest and best styles for men, who demand comfort and service in every pair of shoes they buy. Up-to-date lasts in black, brown and tan all the popular leathers. You might as well f.'to $3 to $5 II. il i") i .. bt r r Special Sale Saturday All The From x Famous Rochester Wholesale Tailor At About Regular Prices Any man can come to Brandeis Stores Sat urday and be perfectly fitted in an up-to-date spring suit from this stock, at just about one half what he would pay for the same grade suit anywhere else in Omaha. We bought all the "Newport Prideful" Clothes for Men from Rothschild & Co., of Rochester, who retired from business. We got the biggest bargain in our history. We offer you on Saturday, Your Unrestricted Choice of Any Man's $25, $30 or $35 Spring Suit in this entire stock, at A Rare Bargain Offer UIT ... .. 21 cJ Brandeis Outfits the Best Dressed Men in Omaha Rogers-Pect land-Tailored Clothes for Men These are the suits that make you look right wherever you go. They are hand made by best tailors in New York. The patterns are refined and the styles absolutely correct in every detail. Also Hirsh-Wickwire Suits, at $21 to $35 Special Children's Suits at $5 These spring suits for children are made up of serges and fancy materials, in double and single breasted knicker- bocker effects Russians, Buster Browns, etc. some combination serge suits and combination fancies (two pair pants), worth up to $8.50 a special offer at Base Ball and Bat free with every Boys' Suit. 35 J Mai f wf Young Men's Suits at $10 and $12.50 Those classy, up-to-date styles that young men want. Just the clever models that appeal to high school boys, business college men and young men in business. $T)45 for Men's Shoes High or Low Cut In all the best leathers; patent colt, vlcl kid, Rus sian calf, etc.; welt sewed. v SPECIAL SATURDAY v IKS OMAHA , Great Sale of Trunks Traveling Bags and Suit Cases Entire Sample Lines of a Newark, N. J., Planufactcrcr These goods are known as the beBt and finest on ths market. An immense assortment in various makes and styles. Anyone who appreciates the extreme case in whlcn these pattern trunks, suit cases and bags are made will realize what grand bargains are in this sale. Steamer and dress trunks, suit cases and traveling bags for men and women. At One-Third Less Than Regular Prices All the samples of Kerotal and Matting Suit Cases values up to $3.50 j;39$j;98 The finest samples of Cane, Matting and Leather Suit Cases values up to $098 v at....V- Leather Traveling Bags In lfi, 17 and 18-inch 0.1 sizes; $G.OO values, at. ,vd- Fine Cowhide Suit Cases- With straps, bolts and shirt folds-values 0.98 QM.$ to $9.00. at. . . .$0 $5.00, Saturday Fine Sole Leather Bags and Suit Cases Values up to $15.(X at $7.50 and $10.00 TRUNKS I TRUNKS I TRUNKS All the sample trunks values up to $6.50 on sale, at $3.98 All the sample trunks values up to $7.50 on sale at $4.98 All the fine sample; trunks worth up to $18.00 on sale at $8, $10, $12 Sample Line Hals and Caps 25c Men's, boys'and children's sample lines of hats and caps values .up to 75c? at. :'': TORESOmaha MEN'S SPRING HATS John B. Stetson Soft and Stiff Hats In all the latest spring styles 3'5) fit Imported English Derbies; made by Joseph Wilson & Sons, Ltd.,, Denton, fijO England best English hat made vO Brandeis Special, soft and stiff JO hats, at -V V ? All the odds and ends of sample hats and broken lines of soft and, stiff hats, values up no. to $3.00, at 0 Boys' Hats, in all the latest spring tyles, . - AO $1.60 values, at ........ f '-vOl TREE IS KING FOR A DAY All Omaha Helps Celebrate Spirit of Arbor Day with Pomp. HONOE FOB ITS FOUNDERS Different Organisations Join In Par ing Tribute to Day Fonnded In Nebraska School Children Tan gat Its "lajnlflranre. The aplrit that created Arbor day still toes marching on In the state where It had tts birth, aa well aa In the length and breadth of the land. "Appleeeed Johnnie" of New Kngland fame waa no more persistent in the plant Inn of tree seed than have been the people uf Nebraska, until today foliage-crowned avenue are aa common as buildings In every town and on many farms. The English gentleman of an older day' who always carried about with him a pocketful of acorna has his .followers in this prairie province, and the names of J. Sterling Morton and George L.'. Miller 'have as full honor today aa they had In' the first flush f enthusiasm for the gospel of tree plant ing preached by those grand old pioneers. Not a child In an Omaha school but has k very fair comprehension of the meaning and the aplrit of this day, through teach - ln and example. They atudy trees throughout the school term',' each grade HP to the eighth devoting its attention to ne or more of the trees that grow on Nebraaka soil. They learn about the quali ties of trees from books, and on Arbor day especially the outdoor aroma of the lli ad y walks Is brought Into the school room. The' lives of Morton and Miller and other of kindred Inspiration are care fully reviewed In loving fashion and ap propriate leaaona having to do with trees, their benefit antf their value, are Impressed n the young jnilnda. t v Schools Take Notice. This Is no holiday In the schools; It Is t day rather of special study for all the uplla. And the school board take official bote of Ita significance by formally pro ceeding to adorn with trees and shrubbery the grounds of the newer schools. Super intendent of Buildings Flnlayson had In tiuctlona to secure and plant a selected lot of trees or the grounds of the Miller Park and the Howard Kennedy schools, and ha received ready assistance from the teachers and pupils of the two schools named. In every building, under Instructions from Superintendent Davidson, special ex ercises were held that brought home to the minds of the children what Arbor day stands for a stepping aside from routine work' to give emphasis to a great move ment' shot through and through with a beneficent purpose. As trees have been planted by great men and tended and nurtured for their associa tion; as other trees have been planted in honor of great occasions and events, so the Woman's Relluf Corps connected with the Grand Army of the Republic posts in Omaha have adopted the custom of setting out trees In memory of their dead. Proa-ram of Relief Corps. Preliminary to the planting of. memorial trees In Fontanelle park, the Woman's Relief Corps of Grant, Custer and Crook posta conducted a program at Magnolia hall, Twenty-fourth and Ames avenue, be fore a large gathering of veterans and their families and friends. ' Dr. Jennie Callfas opened with a aolo, followed by a prayer offered by . Rev. Mr. Henkel. Mrs. J. T. Beatty, as chairman of the meeting, told of the beginning of the oustom of setting out memorial trees, last year, and Rev. George A. Beecher, dean of Trinity cathedral, delivered an address on the general significance of Arbor day. Mr. Henkel Bang a solo, and then came the roll call of the dead of the three corps during the year. The women commemorated are: Custer Corps Mrs. Anegline Whitmaah, Mrs. Louise Harpster, Mrs. Grace Albln, Mr. Mary Rockefleld. Crook Corps Mrs. Miriam E. West, Miss Nellie Askwlth, Mrs. Emma Wilderman. Mrs. Marv H. Karr. Grant Corps Mrs. Mary n. Stone, Mrs. Sarah Christie, Mrs. Sarah Plotner, Mr. Sarah E. Potter. Meeting; at Fontanelle Park. The audience joined In singing "God Be With t's 'Till We Meet Again." led by Miss , Moi-rls. Tho participant In the memorial meeting then took car to Fonta nelle park, where twelve trees were set out on Corps knoll, set aside for the Grand Army women by the Park board. On each tree is fixed an alumlt cm tag bearing the n.nie of the woman in whose memory It was planted. Thus will the surviving members of the corps, from year to year, contribute practically to keeping green th memories of the women who kept the homes, sustained the faith and inspired the valor of the men who went to the front, some never to return, when Abraham Lin coln called for volunteer soldier In the day of the nation' tremendous trial. At the Toung Women' Christian Asso ciation building the day will be honored by the forestry committee of the Omaha Woman' club. Some of the tree already set out about the building have died, and these will be replaced by the committee. The association also took a hand by set ting out a Boston Ivy vine, that 1 ex pected to eventually spread it creeper all over the front of the beautiful structure. All day prominent cltlsen were seen carrying trees to some lot, where they will be planted In honor of the day which has helped so much to transform the former Great American Deaert into the present garden spot which I recognised aa one of the most produotlv section on earth. CURES DISEASES T.V"fn flf lilCr VatiAeiV - "-TnLstaJ AnBaOafsW . through that ttnj velcj and arteries thatfwll. hlood T,Mel. It la fcnd frea from all eruption or disease, djb hiJT SV"? la kept 7. humori In,, tha circulation 1U nourlahl But vhea tawnritH. ani t4 t .upplytn, tha akin with healt2SftroPD!f UaUU-hl and in disease, tha delicate flbrtg. porea and i .SSS.'iJf? I ' 11 const"r Irritates and tkla tissue, inflame. S Wr.u d "J Tllea" the aurfaee. Applying aZb "StoSj T JL oee not purify the blood and therefore tht .k ut9r mpUona manner. & a. S. cure, aJl.kin ...!- w . trfabl not be cured In tMj the hmnorTfthTwood. U tSJSTtn- LT'f tbt clU "movtu It. nomel .W .id thl build, it p t? dd. to it. puil ty , .rerr , , ?ch- nutrlus corpuscle., and inflated by eTur Imp" t7,, ,k' Ul8tft1 being irritated and healthy ,tea "J V'tTL' '0fUned thu foUon Oa. bciU. Dlfflnu. r.V. . A". Tetter. Salt KheunL ate. Plala. raahos, etc. Book on Bkln Dteease. freo to all who tub swrrx fijpEcrrio oi, Atlanta, oa, Lincoln Man Dies from Drink Oiven Lodging at City Jail Becomes HI and Soei Not Ee . cover. A man who gave the name of James De Long and said Lincoln was his home died In th police station early Friday morning. He cam In seeking lodging during the night and waa placed upstairs In the apart ment reaervsd for the homales wanderers. Ha took ill while here and waa attended by Assistant Police Surgeon Standeven. Gradually b became worse and died about I o'clock. De Long, who stated that he had lived for ometlm at 14S0 South Twen tieth stret ar.d waa 39 years of age, ad mitted that he had been on a drinking bout for the last three months. Coroner Crosby pronounced the cause of death acute alcoholism. The police have telegraphed Information of DeLong's death to hla lister, Mrs. Ella Mills, at Wichita. Kan. They have been unable to learn of any other relatives. Coroner Crosby will hold an Inquest in the case Saturday afternoon. Jewish Feast of the Passover Commemoration of the Deliverance of the Jewish People from Egypt. The celebration of the Jewish "Pesach." or Feast of the Passover, will begin Sat urday evening and will continue eight day. The "Pesach" commemorates the deliverance of the Jewish people from Egypt, as narrated in the book of Exodus, and Is known as the great freedom festival of the Jews. The first service will be held at Temple Israel Sunda morning at 10:30, at which time Rabbi Cohn will speak on the theme of "True Freedom." The festival is also sometimes called the "Feas of Unleavened Bread." A family service called the "Sader" will He held on the first or second evening in many of the Jewish homes. The final celebration of the "Pesach" will be Friday night and Saturday morn ing of next week. ' Police Upset Hypnotic Trance Fran Herr's Cataleptic State Dis turbed and Advertising Exhibi tion Comes to End. Th hypnotic tranoe and the "rigid tate" may be painless and harmlwa. but the police don't think . so. Therefore Frau Herr. wife of Prof. Herr. was ordered taken out of the apelt and remeved from a ahow window where sne was placed as an advertising demonstration for "The Man of Mystery," appearing at th Palm theater on Douglas street. Frau Herr was discovered there the center of Interest of a e:aewaik throng by Harry WooldrUtge." human officer, after he bad been under the "Influence" for five hour. ' . . There v. as much noisy argument by Prof. Herr, but the police refused to be hypno tised and the ahow was over. Any further attempt to put on th exhibition will be j top)4 by th officer. , BURDOCK HAS OMAHA RECORD Was Distributer Here for Bgg Money Made ta Chicago. Theodore Murdock, who, with ' Frank Grlgware, the escaped prisoners from th federal prison at Leavenworth, I still at large, 1 also an Omaha bird, having passed a number of counterfeit $3 and $10 gold piece In this vicinity in March, 180B. He waa the distributer of the bogus money for the Chicago counterfeiters, where th money was made. He was located In Omaha by Secret Service Agent H. B. Mills, and had with him a partner by the name of Kelly. Murdock and Kelly disappeared from Omaha, March 18, 1909, but were tracked to Sioux City, Milwaukee and Chi cago, where they were finally arrested. Murdock succeeded in getting rid of a quantity of the bad money In Omaha, but a greater amount in Sioux City. He was Indicted In Sioux City by the federal grand quantity of the bad money In Omaha, but managed to evade capture until finally overhauled with Kelly In Chicago. ' Kelly pleaded guilty In Chicago and waa given a year In the Jollet penitentiary. Murdock was sentenced to ten years In the federal prison at Leavenworth, from which he has Just escaped. Officer Mills state that Murdock is on of the shrewdest counterfeiters In , the country. His pictures are scattered over the country and as he Is known by most of the secret service men his ultimate cap ture Is a foregone conclusion. The Indictment against him Is still pend ing at Sioux City for counterfeiting. lit was not indicted in the Nebraaka federal district. Colonel Roosevelt and hla party 600 miles up the Nile. It Is llkelv Mr. McDrew wa the Nebraska man referred to in the dis- paicnes wnicn gave Colonel Rooeevelt with greeting an Ak-Sar-Ben' knight that far from home. They were in Rome at the seme time, and Mr. McOrew say the In cident between the papal secretary and the colonel was lightly treated In the Holy City, and not looked upon as likely to occasion any great distress to either church or state. Firemen Honor Day of, the Tree Engine Company No. 4 Puts Flames Menacing an Old Cottonwood. Out Arbor day came near putting one tree to the bad In addition to several new ones to the credit aide of tha arboreal ledger. No one took an axe to this tree and conse quently there could be no Invocation to the woodman to "spare" It, but the tree was menaced Just the same. ' Someone discovered during the morning: PVhat the Cottonwood tree on Chicago street between Sixteenth and Seventeenth was burning merrily and prospects were excel lent that the tree would be killed by the flame If not utterly consumed. Engine company No. 4, under command of Captain Peter Magulre, rushed to the scene and turned a hose on. "It's as good a way to celebrate Arbor day as to plant one," declared Captain Ma gulre a he spurred his men on. As often In the case of more pretentious fires, the origin is a mystery. But anyhow "the flames burned firecely." Grieved Man Fears Himself Asks to Be Locked Up for Pear that He Will Take His Own Life. "I,ock me up, I'm afraid I'll kill myself." With this announcement W. H. Jones, a bricklayer, giving his address as 210 North Seventeenth street, delivered himself to Captain Mostyn at the police station. Jones waa placed in a cell, where he Is guarded. He explains his self-destructive mood as the effects of grief over the death of two children the laat few weeks. When Jones appeared at the police sta tion he inquired for the chief of police and waa Induced to tell his mission only with difficulty. No natter how sever an attack of diar rhoea may be. Chamberlain's Colic, Cholara and Diarrhoea Remedy never falls to give relief. Send a Your V 1 Persistent Advertising la th road to Big Returns. Saturday or you are too late. The Schmoller & Mueller Name Contest closing tomorrow at 6 p. m. i3 the greatest contest in the history of our business. Mail or bring your name early tomorrow. $1,145 in Prizes Free for names. Schmoller & Mueller Piano Go, 1311-13 FARNAM STREET A copy of the Schmoller & Mueller Triumphal March Free to every contestant. (The hit of the season.) M'GREW MET ROOSEVELT FAR UP THE RIVER NILE Omaha Slia Greet the Retarnlne llautrr Also Meet lllsa tn Rome. A letter from Charles V. McQrew bring th new that he and hi wife are now In northern Italy, on their way to Parts, from where they go to London, to sail from Southampton on the Qeorge Washington of th North German Lloyd on May U, reach ing New York on May i. Mr. McQrew give some intoretting dutaila of the trip they bav been on. lie says they met i - ,riwri i -". ". i.rzzm - " . 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