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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 18, 1902)
TriE OMAITA DATXT BEE: TnUftSDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1002.
W A BASIS OF ACTUAL WAR
Vtoeartn t Tort liltj Will Hot Be Haj
far th Soldiers.
MORE GENERALS TO TAKE PART IN WORK
fnnilon and Kobbe Assigned to Com
mand Brigades ruder Major
Urarral Bate Daring
Brigadier General Funston, In command
of the Department of Colorado, and Briga
dier General Kobbe. In command of the
Department of the Dakota, will attend the
division maneuver camp at Fort Riley,
which begins the coming week and will take
an active part In the maneuvers aa com
manders of brigade under Major General
Bates, who will be in command over all.
This la the latest news from army head
quarters here. Till yesterday it was not
thought that the two department com
manders would be able to attend, but now
it is almost certain they will be there.
General Funston has not left hi head
quarters at Denver nor has General Kobbe
departed from St. Taul. but both are ex
pected to be at Fort Riley by Saturday
Thus three of the eight commanders of
Bepartmenta will be present at the maneu
ver division and a major general and two
brigadier generals will participate In the
Held work. General Bates, ranking the
other two. will assign them to command
of brigades under him. He will be in com
mand of tb division.
A considerable stir has been caused at
army headquarters by the knowledge that
the maneuvers would be unaer tne per
sonal supervision of the three army de
partment commanders. This brings to the
camp all the flower of the army officials of
highest rank in this portion of the United
Meanwhile General Bates Is making all
preparations for his departure for the scene
Thursday night. He has announced the
complete personnel of both staffs which will
accompany him. On his personal staff will
be Captain William M. Wright, Second in
fantry, aide-de-camp; Captain Horace M.
Reeves, Seventeenth Infantry, aide-de-camp;
First Lieutenant Van Leer Wills, Twelfth
Oeneral Bates' division staff will be more
extensive, including: Major E. J. McCler
nand, adjutant general; Lieutenant Colonel
6. C. Mills, Inspector general; Captain C. B.
Baker, chief quartermaster; Captain H. J.
Gallagher, chief commissary; Lieutenant
Colonel John Van R. Hoff, chief surgeon;
Major G. P. Scriven, chief signal officer;
Captain Henry G. Cole, assistant to chief
commissary; Second Lieutenant Frank Kel
ler, assistant to chief quartermaster.
The commanding officer and staff will be
present at Fort Riley by Friday. All por
tions of the regular army which will par
ticipate will be on band by Saturday. Sat
ur y and Sunday will be spent In getting
located and settled, and Monday the ma
neuvers begin. National guardsmen come
Dne week later.
SPACE IN FEDERAL BUILDING
Reapportionment ( Offices la Now
the Tople of Authorities Con.
. trolUnar the Affair.
Government officials wm consider their
present quarters In the postofflce building
not quite satisfactory are eagerly watching
the completion of tbe new portions, the
xtorth and south wings and west side. When
theaa are finished there will be a reappor
tionment of the office space in the federal
tmlldlpf, but It Is already apparent that
most of tbe, new room being provided will
b needed for pew features, and that not
many of the present offices will be enlarged
Superintendent of Construction Murdock
has just sent to Supervising Architect J
Knox Taylor at Washington a plan for the
reapportionment. This suggestion he was
tasked by Mr. Taylor to submit. It Is not
adopted yet, but most of the details are
Four new offices will be provided for.
Bhould Senator Millard succeed In securing
the establishment of a new rural free de
livery mall service division here, that will
take up ' seven or eight rooms,
Next In Importance will be the
lormltory for the ratlway mall serv
ice employes. Calculating from the num
ber of men that now spend their nights In
Omaha, accommodations for twenty will be
necessary at the outset, and arrangements
Will be made so that the dormitory may be
enlarged at any time, as required. This
will be made more than a mere sleeping
place for tbe men. There will be shower
baths, a reading room and other comforts
and conveniences. The railway elerks look
with great favor on tbe proposition and are
waiting anxiously for Its consummation.
More space Is desired for witness rooms
At present there are no witness rooms In
tbe building. It Is the only way In which
the court facilities are found wanting, but
the deficiency Is an Important one. Several
such rooms will be provided.
Last of all Is a plan to provide special
rooms for the use of the Indians who fre
quent the building during terms of court
and sessions of the grand jury. A great
ID ny of the red men are brought In as
Witnesses, and It la desired to furnish them
. With all this done, the remaining space
will be allotted among offices already exist
ing needing It
Another Fortune (or Charity.
A 11.000.000 fortune was recently left to
one of the charitable tnatitutlons In the
east, and while tbe idea is very praise
worthy and will no doubt accomplish much
good, there are many other agencies which
accomplish just as much good. Take Hos-
tetters Stomach Bitters for examDle
During the past fifty years it has restored
hundreds of people to health by curing
mem or indigestion, dyspepsia, constlna
tlon, biliousness and malaria, fever and
ague. it will do as much for you today.
try n ana see.
NEW PAVING IS UNDER WAY
Work of Sarfarlac Hawthorn Av-enae
with Asphalt Commenced
The city engineer's department has com
menced work on the pavement of Hawthorn
avenue from Thirty-fourth to Thirty-eighth
street. The material to be used is asphalt
On the South Eleventh street boulevard
where work waa begun some weeks ago, the
cencrete foundation has been completed and
the work of laying the asphalt will be begun
at once. On this thoroughfare the im
provtment consists of a strip of asphalt
pavement eighteen feet wide, extending
along the middle of the street from Mason
to William street.
If your food does not digest well, a few
doses of Prickly Ash Bitters will set mat
ters right. It sweetens be breath, strength
ens the stomach and digestion, createa ap
petite and cheerfulness.
Next Sunday, the Old Settlers' association
at Hlbbler's park, 43d and Leavenworth
streets. Races, games, sports and dancing,
Admission. Gents, 26c; ladles, 10c.
Handsome cut-glass nappy, fl. Edholm.
TAX AFFECTS BUTTER MARKET
ffew .Levy Colored Oltsmarnrli
.ana's t' Fries of Creamery
The law making a prohibitive tax on ool
ored oleomargarine baa had a peculiar ef
fect upon the butter market of the country
and Its result Is Just beginning to be felt.
For many years New York haa dominated
the butter market. Prices In all parts of
the country were based on the New Tork
price and the condition of that market af
fected the sales all over the United States.
This was for the reason that for several
yeara the states of New York, Maaeachu
setts and Pennsylvania have had strict oleo
margarine laws, which have been rigidly
enforced, and the sale of butter haa been
consequently larger than In other parts
of the country. The vest and south have
been tbe principal field of operation for
the manufacturer of oleomargarine and
the laws In states In those aeotlona hare
been either lax or not enforoed. With the
passage of the federal law which praoUoally
prohibits the aale of colored oleomargarine
the center of the principal consumption
has changed and today the Chicago butter
market Is as high as that of New Tort
and the demand for butter In that city la
almost aa large aa the demand In the east.
The manufacturers of oleomargarine have
now disposed of much of tbe stock manu
factured before the law went into effect
and are thrown back upon the uncolored
product. This does not move aa rapidly
as the colored stock and the volume of busi
ness has decreased to a great extent. With
the decrease In the sale of oleomargarine
there has come an Increase in the consump
tion of butter, and prloes of creamery stock
are S cents higher In New York and Chi
cago than they were a month ago.
The advance In creamery stock has caused
slight advance In process butter, but one
not equal to that In creamery butter. Pro
cess men are now paying 1SH cents a pound
for country butter delivered at Omaha,
against 13 cents, the lowest price that but
ter reached this year. The process men
are not receiving the full advantage they
hoped from the decrease In the use of oleo
margarine, as the consumer la turned from
their produot by the stamps which are re
quired under the present law. The ten
ancy, however, la for an Increase In the
consumption of this article, and tbe dealers
look for higher prices not only for the fin
ished product, but also for the oountry but
ter from whtch It la made.
0BBERS ENJOYING BIG TRADE
Dry Goods Men of Omaha, Will BreaJt
All - Records Thla
Tho wholesale dry goods houses of Omaha
are In the midst of the most prosperous
year they have ever experienced. The
year 1900 waa looked upon as "high water
mark" and only sanguine dealers expected
that It would be surpassed. The next year,
to their surprise," exoeeded In the number
of customers and volume ' of sales the one
which preceded It and there were those
who eald that Omaha had reached Its
practical limit; that It was selling such a
large per cent of tbe total amount of gooda
worn In the territory tnat it could uol ex
pect more than a gradual growth In busi
ness as the country developed. This year
the sales have been much higher month by
month than those of last year. The num
ber of buyers has increased In a way to
cause dealers to wonder where they come
At this time the. Jobbers In all lines are
preparing to receive the visitors who will
dome during the Ak-Sar-Ben festivities.
Men who are usually on the road have
been ordered to the houses and large re
ception committees, charged with tbe work
Ct giving the customers a good time while
Id town, have bean ' formed. - It Is not ex
pected that a Urge amount of business will
be done during the festival week, but that
the visitors will have an opportunity to In
spect the etocks and see how well pre
pared this city Is to care for their wants.
Red Hot From the Roit
Was tbe ball that caused horrible ulcers
on G. B. Steadman, Newark, Mich. Buck
len's Arnica 8alve aoon cured him. 25o.
Opals for Oct. birthdays. Edholm, Jeweler.
Exhibition of Sealakla Garments.
H. LIEBES A COMPANY, the renowned
Fur House of San Francisco, Cal., will
display a magnificent line of sealskin gar
ments and elegant fur novelties In Omaha
at the Paxton Friday, September 19, until
Tuesday, September 23, Inclusive.
H. LIEBES A COMPANY are known as
the leading furriers of the world. They
have exclusive facilities for obtaining seal
skins in the raw state and own fur trad
ing stations throughout British Columbia,
Alaska and Siberia; therefore their ex
hibit cannot fall to be of the greatest In
terest to the ladles of Omaha. Mr. J.
Magorty will be in charge and will be
pleased to make quotations for sealskin
garmenta and furs of all kinds to be de
livered when required.
Chicago to Haw York, and Retara,
Via Erie Railroad. Oct. 8d, 4th, Sth and
It is the Erie ALL THE WAY from Chi
cago to New York. Through baggage car.
through coaches, through aleepera, through
dining car. Absolutely no change. Faat
limited trains. Low eat ratea. For time
tables end Information apply to H. L.
Purdy, traveling passenger agent. Erie
Railroad, Chicago, 111.
Old gold melted and made Into new Jew
elry. Edholm, Jeweler.
Exceptionally Low Rates tow Septem
ber and October.
Every day during the months of Sep
tember and October. 1902, the Union Pa
clflc will aell one-way settlers' tickets at
the following ratea:
From Mlasourl river
$20.00, Ogden and Salt Lake.
$20.00, Butte and Helena.
$25.00, Portland and Ashland. San Fran
cleco, Los Angeles and San Diego.
City ticket office. 1824 Farnam street.
Union station. Tenth and Marcy. 'Phone
Chicane to Boston and Retnrn, flO.OO,
Via Erie Railroad.
Tickets on sale Oct. T to 11 Inclusive,
good to return on or before Oct. IS. By
deposit and payment of 60 cents, extension
of limit to Nov. 12 may be obtained.
Through aleeper. For time tables and de
tail Information apply to Mr. H. L. Purdy
traveling passenger agent, Erla Railroad,
Loads of fruit every day at Buffett
Son's, 14th and Harney.
FOSTER Mrs. Catherine, aa-ed 72 years.
Funeral Thursday momlns. September 11
at i a. m. sharp, from 271 Burt -street, to
Bt. jonn s cnurcn. interment. Holy be mil
chre cemetery. Mrs. Footer waa the mother
or John and Kdward O Hern and she has
lived In Omaha fur forty-rive years and I
wen anowr. to me old settlers or jugl
BOWEN Abble D.. In this city Bepteraber
17, aged 62 years.
The ervlers will taka place from 142
North Thlrty-flrat avenue Thursday morn
ing at o'clock. Interment at Conway, la.
a neons luviujtk
Great Sale of Wrappers
Having purchased 500 dozen wrappers of this fall's style,
in dark prints, fleece lined, wrappers trimmed with braid
and ruffles, worth from 75c to $1.50 each, we place them
on sale in two lots as follows:
75c Wrappers at 39c each
This includes nil the dark colored wrappers of OQp
this fall's style, all sizes O
$1 and $1.50 Wrappers at 59c
All the dark colored wrappers, fleece lined, EOr
dozens of styles to select from, on sale at kJzsk
Monte Carlo at $4.98
Wool kersey, guaranteed lining, velvet coat A C O
collar, pleated backs, at TVO
Golf Skirts nt $3.98
Made of heavy frees, and meltons
with side pleats and corded and
strapped flounce gray oxford.
blue and brown,
Walking and Dress Suits
new snow flakes.
w naKes, tweeas, cneviots, meltons, eto. Norrolks, V
and etons skirts made with yoke and side pleate J """
Ladies' Trimmed Hats $3.95
For Thursday we have specially prepared several hundred choice gems of the
millinery art Each hat represents some particular style adopted by a fa
mous Parisian or New Tork milliners.
In tbe construction of these hats and ars! aa
goods as sold in most stores at $1.00 and
$7.00 Thursday, at
$1 "rench Felt Turbans at SSc
Over 200 dozen French felt turbans, In
black and colors, bought from a
Danbury, Conn., manufacturer at
half price. Not a hat worth lees
than $1.00 Thursday,
The big rug sale which we have been announcing for the past week takes
plaoe next Monday. It Is the greatest sale of fine room size rugs that ever
took plaoe In the west, consisting chiefly of high class 9x12 Wilton velvet and
Axmlnster rugs which are going to be sold at leas than half their regular price.
We solicit your attendanoe at this sale next Monday, September 22d.
.IF" H n ri n tTB 5 1
HAS SOME MONEY TO REFUND
Isal Estate Exohanga Tax Committee
WORK DONE SATISFACTORY TO THE BODY
Snrplna Collections Will Be Returned
Pro Rata to Those Whet Sub
scribed to Carry Oa
X ' the Fl(b.t.
At the meeting of the Real Estate ex
change yesterday afternoon the tax commit
tee filed Its annual report, aa follows:
Tour tax committee reDorts Its acts and'
doings since appointment as follows:
Receipts from subscriptions, 260 In
Costs refunded 2M.80
Printing and miscellaneous....
Balance on hand. Sl.Ofi0.O3. being 36V4 per
cent of amount contributed.
i 1 1 r. rcBuiia ui 1 1 j r" nulla, itm vA.....nu
can be summanzea as roiiowa: An in-
crease in the personal assessment of the
Ave franchleed corporations In the city
from double their former figures, permit
ting a decrease of 2 mills in the city levy,
but the agitation on the subject and a
desire on the part of the city council to
recognize same resulted in a levy of 30
mills for lWi. as against 34 mills In 1901.
In the county aiacaamenl tne increase on
well an the franchlaed corDoratlons. and
the movement resulted in an Increase in
personal assessment of $2,747,965.8;.. reduc
ing the county levy from 17.2 mills to 15
mills. In this the exchange had the hearty
co-operation of county commissioners.
' An appearance before the State Board of
En u at I zk tin n. authorized by the county
commissioners in their name, then resulted
In a cut on the state levy of miiiBjSav
ing to Douglas county nearly $75,000 in
Theee results have been secured to the
lessening of the burdens of real estate
Wltnoui arousing iriciiun or auiuguiuviu
to any extent.
Deducting from tne amount on nana an
estimated expense amount of 18.76 and
collecting additional refund of costs, $25,
still leaves on hand $1,078.27. which Is 37
per cent of the total subscriptions, and
your committee recommends that thla sum
be disbursed by refunding to each con
tributor pro rata.
The report was adopted and the tax com
mittee requested to make tbe refund as
A committee consisting of A. P. Tukey,
O. O. Wallace and T. A, Crelgh was ap
pointed to draft suitable resolutions of
thanks for the action of the tax committee,
whtch will be discharged upon the execu
tion of Its final orders.
The striking employes of the Union Pa-
clflc Railway company will hold a mass
meeting at Washington hall Monday even
ing and extend an Invitation to the members
of tbe exchange to be preaent. The invita
tion was accepted.
A. O. Charlton from tbe commutes rais
ing funds for the Chrlsttsn church conven
tion reported satisfactory progress.
The committee In charge of the State
Real Estate Dealers' convention waa
changed by the addition of the name of W.
H. Garvin and the appointment of Henry
F. Dallny i chairman. It was reported
that the real estate dealers of the western
part of the state were very much Inter
ested In the coming convention and would
be present In large numbers.
At the meeting next week addresses will
be made by Judge Lee Estelle and John D.
Ho Substitute Offered.
Say what you will about druggists offer
ing something "Just ss good" because It
pays a better profit, tbs fact still stsnds
that ninety-nine out of a hundred druggists
recommend Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy when the best rem
ady for diarrhoea Is asked for, and do so be
cause they know It Is the one remedy that
can always be depended upon, even In the
most severe and dangerous cases.
4 rru CENT
$17.80 Silk Skirts at $9.98
One big lot Including about 75 samples
of taffetas and peau de soles. over
drop linings beautiful braid tuck
'0l trtmm,D89' 98
at $12.50 Made of the
The very choicest of materials are used
$1.29 Dolly Varden Hats at 9c
Just received a new shipment of the
new famous "Dolly Varden" flap
hats, In black and colors. Sold In
most stores for $1.25
CUTTING OUT A FEW MACHINES
Pol lea Raid Some Saloons and Allow
Others to Pass Unmo
lested. Six picture machines out of many which
have been on exhibition In various saloons
in the city, with the exception of a very
few days immediately after the Board of
Fire and Police Commissioners ordered
them removed, were taken by the police
Tuesday night and are now at the city
jail and complaints have been filed against
the proprietors of the saloons In which
they were exhibited.
Machines were taken from the following
places: Park theater, Harry's Place, Joe
Epps, Charlea Cannon, Fred Larson and
John Flalaa. One proprietor who lost a ma
chine by the raid said that Cannon owned
all the machines and a few days after the
order by the board Cannon had come to his
place and said that everything was all
tight and was allowed to put the machine
back In Us former place. He ssld that it
had been there ever since and there was
no doubt but that tbe police knew It. He
could not account for the favoritism
shown by the police In allowing other
saloon keepers to have the machines, one
of whtch is within a block of the police
i . . ,
t ...... Uv.vU-. va. ..v.u
him, unless It was because he had not ex
pressed his preference for Mercer for con
gress and had done nothing to further his
In one or two places the proprietors had
evidently been given a "hunch," as their
machines were not In sight yesterday morn
thou th been "ht
along since the order went Into effect.
BR0WNELL HALL AGAIN OPEN
Thlrty-Mnth Yenr of Kplaropal Girls'
School Anaplelonaly Com.
Brownell Hall opened Its thirty-ninth
year yesterday morning with exercises In St.
Mathlaa church. At 10:30 the full vested
choir led the processional down the nave,
followed by the clergy, represented by
Bishop Williams, Rev. Charles H. Young.
Rev. R. B. U. Craig. Rev. - .William H.
Moore, Rector Davidson and Canon Marsh
of Blair. Neb.
"Weary of Earth." a solo by Miss Anna
Bishop, wss the offertory, and service was
conducted by Rev. Charles H. Toung of St.
John's church. Bishop Williams then gave
an address, commenting on tbe growth of
Brownell hall, and offering congratulations
upon its present favorable opening.
The church waa well filled for the exer
cises, and later a reception was held In
the parlors at the hall. Enrollment for this
j year is 120, or thirty more than that of last
tall, and three times as many as tbat of
1900. School begins with many improve
ments, chief smong them being tbe openlug
up of the new north wing, offering seven
teen new school rooms. In addition to that
a complete new filter system has been put
in. Altering all water used in the ball, and
tbe parlor floor has been reflnlshed, includ
ing hard wood floors. The teaching staff
OFFICE OPEN FOR THE VOTERS
City Clerk Will Do His Deat to Ac.
commodate Vnramlaterrd and
The office of the city clerk will be open
this eventng until 10 o'clock for the purpose
of receiving affidavits for the registration of
unregistered voters and affidavits of trans
fer, for the convenience of those who ere
unable to come to the office In the daytime.
From the business in this Una already
done at the office of the cUrk In tbe last
few days It Is evident tbat tbe vote at the
primary election will be much larger than
"(iarlaad" Stoves and Manses
Awarded first prise, Paris, 1900; Buffalo,
All leathers, all sizes an epitome
of all that la excellent and desirable
In modern shoemaklng. We have 78
styles on display In our shoe store of
$3.60 and $2.50 shoes for men who ap
preciate tbe union of comfort and style
and all at a price 20 per cent be
low what ordinary shoe stores
203 8outh 15th St.
BURGLARS ANO SNEAK THIEVES
They Continue to Do Good Bnalneas
Deaplte Efforts of the
Burglars and sneak thieves are still get
ting In their work, despite the strenuous
effort s of the police to stop them. Tbe
building occupied by the Omaha Dye works,
1515 Howard street, wss entered through a
window which had been previously broken
out, and $35 In cash, two pairs of trousers
and two coats were stolen. The money wss
taken from tbe strong box in the safe, the
latter having been left unlocked. The resi
dence of John Berg, 8507 Dewey avenue,
was entered and the contents of dressers
scattered promiscuously around the various
rooms, but nothing was taken.
C. S. Jester, employed by the Carpenter
Paper company, said he left his coat hang
ing in the building occupied by the com
pany and tbat some one stole a gold watch
from Ihe pocket. J. W. eoberg. 2706 Bristol
street, had his pocket picked for a gold
watch. Mr. Coberg went to the circus and
was watching the antics of tbe ossified man
in the side show and so engrossed was be
that he failed to get a description of tbe
man who robbed htm.
LAST OF THE BAND CONCERTS
Extra Matinee and Evenlrf Will Be
Announced by Blowing a
Notification will be given of the be
ginning of the farewell concerts by En
try's Royal Italian band by the blowing of
the Bemis Omaha Bng company's "siren"
whistle Thursday afternoon. The whistle
will be blown for only sixty seconds. The
first concert will begin promptly at 3:30
Thursday afternoon and the second . one
at 8:15 Thursday evening. The first parts
of the prograraa will be classical, the sec
ond parts light and popular music. These
concerts will afford the last opportunity
to hear the Royal Italian band.
Book tickets and passes will not bs hon
ored at these concerts, as the festival
proper closed last evening.
Th fniinn-lnr births and deaths were re-
nnrtert at the efflce of the Board of Health
during the twenty-four hours ending at
nirih TVrrvneei Shields. 1813 Elm street.
plrl; John MHgren, &3T Caan street, boy;
William H. Thomas. 2411 North Twenty
ninth street, girl; Charles Perkham, 2238
poppleton avenue, gin; win w. HCBnae,
jib North Twenty-sixth Btreet. girl; Hurt
llavnM. si'9 South ElKhteenth street.
Klrl; Eric Jensen. Thirtieth and Bpauldlng,
tov; Charles Andernon, J9 North Twenty
seventh avenue, K'rl; John Mulvlhlll,
KlKhth and Hickory, gin.
Deat tin Matilda h-ngelKe, ltns i-iarK,
mred 67 vears: Mrs. M. I.uraa, 612 North
Twenty-eighth avenue, aged 43 years. Mica
Minnie Katn, DUDUiue, ia., oieu at mem
ortlst hospital, aged 44 years; Mary
Dnleyn. litfl South Fourteenth street, aged
3 hours; Arnold l-'inKfton. i-orty-nrsi ana
Patrick avenue, aged 7 months.
Cured of Asthma
After Years of Terrible Suffering;.
Mary Josephine Bezy, Floyd Knob, Ind
writes: "After suffering untold agonies for
53 years from Asthma, I was cured by
Scblffmann's Asthma Cure. I, used to be so
bad tbat I could not move without help, but
I can now do all my own work." Another
writes: "My little boy 7 years old has been
a sufferer for several years, sometimes so
bad off that we could not hold him In bed,
cxpectlug any moment for hi in to breathe
his last. Doctors did blin no good and we
had alnicat given up in despair, when
through accident we heard of Schtffmunn's
Abthrua Cure, tried It and It almost In
stantly relieved blm." Mrs. D. C. Harris
Elbow P. O.. Va.
Bold by all druggist at 60o and $L00.
" UR women's department' Is now in the pink of condition for
filling all the wants of the women folks. The garmenta we are
showing are the latest productions of tho best artists of the east,
and the prices named on them are the lowest consistent for de
sirable and worthy garments, guaranteed satisfactory to you in
all details. Tomorrow's most interesting news consists of an ad
vance showing of the latest redestrian suits at $10, ?12.7i",
18.75, in the new blouse and Norfolk styles. The redestrian
suits this season are particularly smart appearing. We have
them in a large variety of materials and colors, many new ideas
are combined, making these suits very attractive and desirable.
Monte Carlo Coats
We are showing the newest and latest ideas in women's Monte
Carlo coats. We wish to emphasize the words NEWKST and
LATEST, for there are different kinds of Monte Carlo coat's of
fered for sale. Come to "The Nebraska" and see the correct
shape of this very popular garment.
I REDUCED GOAL PRICES
WE ARE NOW SELLING
b ROCK SPRINGS Lump and Nat at. $6. 50 per ton, del.
HANNA Egg and Nut at.. 16.00 per ton, del.
& ARKANSAS ANTHRACITE Furnace Coal f 9.00
PROMPT ANO EFFICIENT
20th and Izard Sti.
, We sell the best makes, Waterman, for ladles or gents,
$2.60, $3.50, $4 and $5. Mercantile pens, $1.50, $2.60 these
are very good. We have B.
few minutes at our store.
1 1 II I 1
S. W. LINDSAY, Tho Jeweler,
ISIS DoukUs St.
' BROOKS SAYS,
"OVTEN THE ROAD, THAR!" and what
Brooks says, goes for a day or two 'cause
he Is our carpenter, who Is changing the
Interior of our store, and we have no time
tor ads, nor any place to write them, but
we want to say right here that we have
the goods, and are soiling them, too, even
if the OMAHA DRUG TRUST DOES SAY
WE MUST NOT! Charley Is off to ths
druggist's meeting looking for another
scheme to SHUT US OFF TIGHTER, we
presume but we don't care a rap for
Charley, nor his kind. When you want
drugs, patent medicines, prescriptions, rub
ber goods, surgical Instruments, paints, or
anything else In our line, get our prices.
BEFORE YOU BUY. ESPECIALLY FROM
CAT A LOO.
OPEN ALL NIGHT.
10th and Chios gts.. Omaha, Neb.
Leads the Man
Whoae beverage Is Mets Beer. We make
It for particular people and particular
people like It because It's good. It pleases
every appetite and tickles the palate of
Aletz Bros. Brewing Co.,
Telephone lis, Omaha.
Or Jacob Ncumayer, Agt., cars Neumayer
Hotel, Council Bluffs. I a.
Deputy State Veterlnaslaa
H. L RAIK&CCIQTTI, D, V. S.
Offlee and Inrtwnary. 18 ta and loaaoa sTta,
Omaha. Neb. Telephone 630.
WHEN YOU BUY A
You are not paying for CIIKOMOS.
a clvr 1 f ITV IMVIV1 Tnll a
T. H. MCal atKROANTU-B CICJAJR
TO THE TON GUARANTEED,
good pen for $1.00. Spend
One of the best equipped of the Keeley system of Institutes, the
only Keeley Institute In Nebraska. Cures Drunkenness, Cures
Drug Users. Booklet free. Address all letters to 724 S. 10th.
Home Treatment for Tobacco Habit. Cost $5.
This time It's a boy's shoe and It Is
a specialspecial uppers apodal soles
snd especially made for us no dupli
cate anywhere of these shoes they're
made with good, heavy grain calf up
pers with sail cloth lining and extra
heavy rock oak sola leather soles
with the new, wide extension edge In
the full, round toe that give the feet
a chance to grow without cramping
such a shoe as boys should wear this
fall boys' sizes 2 to 6, $2.50. youths'
13H to 2. $2.25, little genu' 10 to 13
DREXEL SHOE GO
Omaha's lto-to-Date Shoe House,
sCUEMIi, IKEE DKAL3 ETC Kut
ri"r riT, f a. .-. ' "PHI
CO. Mant, L Tut. unl w.i. '"'"
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