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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1902)
This Telegram TelU ihe Tale
"NEW YORK. Sept. 1. H02..,,. Rr.
Onwhg: Have purchase entire stork, In
cluding fixture. cf .,, omk hmJM of
Sl-sel. Lf-vy A Cohen, Fifth Ave. Can dls
pose of fixture, her. Please advl...
This stupendous purchase of the 8legel.
lvy Cohen stock at Its height Saturday.
The last consignment hare been received
and will be on sale. Your expectations
will be more than realised. The suits,
skirt, waists and Jackets arc the newest
nd best styles and the prices In this sale
will astonish and please the shrewdest buy
en?. Slegel. Levy &
old for $1, at 29c.
Cohen' wrapper! that
6ier, Levy ft Cohen's flannellette wrap
pers that sold for 11.60, at 69c.
Slegel, Levy A Cohen's rainy day skirt
tost sold up to $4.00 at 11.90. . .
400 suits from the 8.. L. C. purchase
made exclusively for New York trade, at
113.00, $15.00 and $20.00.
400 woinen'a high class pedestrlenne skirls
from the 8.. L. C. stock that were sold
s nigh as $7.00, for $3.98.
' 375 women's Monte Carlo coats, made to
HI for $20.00, la this sale at $1J.60.
Grand Underwear Sale.
'A tftnnnn numk... - ....
T u ana winter un-
drrwear for men, women and children, se
cured for spot cash from the leading manu
facturers, Including the American Hosiery
Co., The New Brunswick Hosiery Co., The
Harvard mills and the Sterling. The gar
ments are made in best selected fabrics,
finished In the best possible manner, seams
,l..M. etltchcd and point. f wear thor
oughly reinforced; neatly trimmed; to fact,
dependable, neat, fresh, stylish garments.
In all respects. In this sale you can buy
them at one-third to one-halt off the usual
Men's heavy fleece lined shirts and draw
ls, regular 75c quality, at 49o.
Men's $4 quality wool fleece lined shirts
and drawers, In pink and blue, at 69c. I
HllTITinn nn .
hlh H K alk h l( vUnil
J. H. Trtnery Discusws th BsnsfiU Dsrited
trtm Org tiiiatisn.
OWAN TALKS OF BUSINESS COMBINATIONS
"ouaevia Pnbllelty Remedy for Any
Kvll. (bat May Come from the
EaUteae ( Traata and
J. H. Trenerv. nreaident f th. f .,...
Rational bank of Pawnee Cltv ., '
flrit apeaker yesterday at the Nebraska ,
Banners convention. His subject was
"Bankers Associations and Their Broaden
The apeaker touched upon many phase
of the lit of the banker In public and
private: bankers aaam in v .
In reallilm the h.n.m. I
Th American bankers oraamxed in 1875
during th times of resumption of specie
Payment. State ..M,.i.,in !
recent origin. Nebraska ha had three as- I
oclatlons, the first being organised for '
social purposes. ,he second to protect the .
banker from unjust and unwise leglsla- i
tion. The present association . took form !
January 2, 1890, in Omaha. Nebraska now !
ha. Ml banks, of which 12i are B.tinn.. .n :
479 state. These bauk. have a capital ,(
117 41 7tn .,,,,1,,.
divided profits of $2,327,770.20. Le.. th.n I
on.-balf of the members are In th.
elation, the enrollment being 255. m state
ablation. .Ixteen bav funds to protect
member, against criminal, and those
statea have less crimes against hank, than
lh. other. Association, work toward
molding public opinion along safe. con-
scrvatlv lines. Th. hanh. WL
posltor. to be welt protected and would" -n" " ?,a crPra,lon bODl1'
geo.rall, demand stronger 1... Th. nt ,Urty "" DOt 'hrlDk " rapld,y
legl.lature should have the heartv suooort
of th association 1 enacting several much I
needed laws, vis: A revenue law provld- j
ing ior equuaoi taxation. uniform nego-
...u.e instrument law. an appropriation i
tor th Louisiana Purchase exposition, a I
banking law modeled after th national
banking act which will take th tat banks .
t of politic.' I
Edwin Jeary of Elmwood then spoke en '
th aubject of "The Negotiable In.irum.nf. '
i , ,. - . . ., . "
Instruments law a endoraad h th. Am...
it for no ether reason than that of unl- :
will CTJRB any eaa of
r Indigestion, no matter how
root of m..,iL Handrwtlof ehroo!
lC.r,Tptlc!Lwho .uttered for
year have been cntnplvT cnrl
W NAU'S Dyj,PEPsfi CURE.
1 . , hw,
hit to fUANK WAU,
rar sale by tinvrm.n at McTonneli Urua
Co., corner Uth and Dedse gi. Omaha.
J.. anil Iea4ia4) aru.ai.La
400 women's silk skirts, made to sell for
$15 00, ssle prices $7.91 and $10.00.
25 dozen women's waists made in the new
style, from S., L. A C. stock, worth $2.00.
200 women's Coney scarfs. $2.00 quality,
Women's Astrscban capes, 30 inches long,
lined with Skinner est in, 8., HC. price.
$20.00, sale price. $12.00.
25 women's velours blofses, from the S..
L. A C. stock, worth up to $40, on sale at
$12.60, $15.00 and $20.00.
Women's beaver ccats, made from very
best qeallty, 3., L. A C. price $100, sale
Women's opossum scarf. S., L. A C.
price $7.00. sale price $2.90.
Women's Norfolk and Raglan coats,
worth up to $.10.00, sale prices $12.00 and
Women's electrlo seal jackets, trimmed
with beaver, worth $46.00, for $25.00.
Beautiful wash waists from the Fifth ave
Wash waUU worth $2.60, for $1.00.
Heavy vesting waists, worth $6.00, for
GLAD SEWS FOR MOTHERS A5D
More children's and" Infants' cloaks In this
Slegel. Levy A Cohen stock than we ever
had before. '
SALB 8 ATI RD AY
Infants' eiderdowns, worth $1.60, for 79c
All of Siegel. Levy A Cohen', children's
' , ,u l"ree iota, worth up to $7.00, on
iur fi.9, and $5.00.
Man' 14 CA . i .
(jimmy, an wool and silk
ueec. i.ned shirts and drawera, on sale 89o.
men ia quality all wool shirts and dra
era, in blue and gray, at $1.26.
Ladies outing Banner gowns and short
airta in assorted colors, well finished, 49c
ladles' outing flannel gowns and short
neece lined skirts, regular pr!o fl.EO at CSc.
Ladies' half wool combination suits, extra
fine quality, worth $1.60, at 98c.
Ladles' sterling combination suit. t
color and blue, finest quality silk and wool
worth $5.00, at $3.98. '
Children's fleece combination suits all
sixes, at 60c. '
Children's extra heavy fleece lined vest,
waist and drawers, in all sizes, at 25c.
formitv thr, v
------ - """, mey are of no benefit
-o ie oorrower; a maker of a note, al
tered after leaving his hands, should be
held responsible for the rvm.n
I note originally drawn.
lealsaa of Their Field.
F. Kuenneth, cashier of the Vnion State
bank of Harvard, speaking on the subject
of "Express and Money Order," said that
the transmission of securities was once the
most Important work of the bank, but they
have been driven out of that business to
great extent by the government and the ex
press companies with their money orders.
He gave figures showing the growth of the
government's business in monev nrrfor..
tnl" '. done by the banker, to whom
. , be,on- wouI"l ve made a good
r'""" Deen.sujrcested that hnU
refuae to cash government or expresa money
orders. The speaker said he did not believe
in Doycotts. but would chanae the term
"draft" to "bank money order." have blsnk
; application sent to mall order house with
reiuests for the use of "bank money or-
rer"'.' Dd. m"ke the rate mtIe f
a .I of th "preM com'
P"'s "d the government.
? v " "l,y' ca,nler f First
?l0?u f 0r'nd IalttIia' ,poke of
T" ty Boud H w th' Solvency
i " ' mor. serious than
' .bT v?" 0f bu8in": lne Kood
rB0B Ior ,hu- and PUbUo expects
Prcmp,D"V ana n,e,lt'r on tn Prt of
"" .': V, efflPloM
human and defalcations aiay occur: the
dme from th, nnot be measured by
!!a mount. or r lost, for people will
I v rnndeni": nam of the
i "k " "f"'" tor "er. to
"ji T n Indemnity; Insurance Is
iJ!mbndelK ' .n. m,'cnd,M "!
I Pr,leCt 'he,r f,pltaI b
CTv I ? . I b.nd": ,nd'TlJu1
i Dond nv tha we,Kht of custom, but are
T,k Baslaea Ca
After thl paper a genera! discussion fol-
lowed. The convention then adjourned to
the Millard hotel, whor at 1 'clack dinner
.erved, after which J. A. 8. Pollard
of Fort Madison, la., pok of "Trust and
Bu.lnea. Combination.," saying In part:
i a not j0r on. moment pos as an ex-
v'rt' or ven we" Pted student of trusts
SnA cSDll!!.",'.on-"ou hy 1 am
wr, t rwimr you 10 your secretary who.
... .... EM . .... uaan, nas saoaiea
this propoaltl in upon me.
I want to assert
evils. I will not b so pre.umptuou. as to
mM in remeoy puouc, out of considera
tion for the atatlctlana snd economists who
have bn able to acrse in but one partlcu-Ur-that
this complex subject' Is to work
out, or can be worked out. onlv ihm,i.i,
experience and actual demonstration of the
good and evil which may lie lu tha con.
No more difficult controversy haa ap
peared In politics than the question of their
control; even our energetic preddent has
for this enigma, counseled caution and
slow-measured analysis. KeaJ prosperity is
prosperity for the greatest number It Is
quite apparent that there I a marked and
growing discontent with an Industrial situ
ation which tlnds the toller. Imbued with
the belief that the advsntagea of a period
of commercial activity are largely offset
by Increased i cost of living. I think we are
all agreed that when a monopoly appears
brought about by any cause other than
man a inventive genius, it should bo sun
preiBed by any lawful means.
It la not unanimously conceded but I
think should be. by a liberal, fair' Hue of
reasoning, that any approach to monopoly
gained by governmental favor and privilege
and not baaed on th economical produr
tlon, th col I. no. or purity of product
call for the removal of the undeserved
favoritism, when a protective tariff U not
ncBMry for the benefit of labor or to
liable the .industry to meet old world com
petition. I thiak thla demand la not an
tagonistic to the theory advanced by pro
tectionists, for when an Industry has
reached auch .lability and pr-eminene
as to be able, while piiylng the American
taadara at wage. I produce snore, eco
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: .SATURDAY,
Saturday we t lose the tremendous Ak-Sar-Itcu sales, and tlie immense stocks secured for this
wile will lw cleared out. The most gigantic stocks, the greatest varieties, the highest qualities
in all lines of merchandise, at
MOST ASTONISHING CUTS IN PRICES
Extra salespeople in nil departments to wait on you promptly.
Every Article Bought in This Sale as Fully Guaranteed as if You Paid
the Regular Price.
The store will be open until 10 P. M., but come in the'moruing, if possible.
Grand Millinery Sale
vThe grandest variety of ex
quisite fall nnd winter millin
ery ever shown. Charming and
stylish productions from the
leading Paris, Berlin uud Lon
don milliners, with hundreds of
exclusive and swell hats from
eastern fashion centers, make
a grand showing of the new
fashions that will please every
woman of taste.
Special sale Saturday on the
very popular street hats, in all
the chic and stylish fashions at
big cuts in prices.
Attend the sale of pom-poms,
ostrich plumes, birds and fash
ionable trimmings of all kinds.
Superb showing of elegant
pattern hats, direct importa
tions, representing the most
beautiful and attractive crea
tions shown this season.
Saturday is children's day in
Sheet Music Special
Call and see the nice sheet music we can
sell you at 10c, 15o and 19c per copy.
Plenty of all kinds to select from.
We have a nice line of books containing
the latest music, both vocal and Instru
mental, at only 48c per copy, regular price
All the music from the comic opera,
"Sultan of Sulu." for sale at reduced
We are headquarters for everything In
the sheet music and book line.
nomically than foreign competitors, surely
whatever obligation the people owed It a
a home industry has been cancelled, and
they cannot Justly be subjected to higher
prices than the outBide world is asked to
It wtll not be wise to cripple productive
agencies and disturb business In a futile
attempt to suppress the natural course of
commercial evolution when the fact Is ap
parent that both capital and labor can
manage to combine In spite of all. You
cannot legislate against progress any more
than you can legislate gold value Into un
limited silver at an arbitrary ratio when
natural commercial usage has fixed a world
wide standard. v itn tne combination so
firmly established that a large proportion
of manufacturing and commercial business
la already In Its grasp. It Is not possible
to consider a return to primitive methods
and ancient customs. Control of combina
tions is a problem relating to both union
of capital and labor, and that we all admit
the Justice of organized labor Is proof that
combination as a theory Is sound and
necessary to present clay social conditions.
It 1h not conceivable that a large com
bination snould advance the price of Its
produc far beyond the cost of production
and something like a fair profit. Such a
policy would destroy It, for no matter
what the strength of the combination, com
petition would in that event arise and the
capital to conduct It be forthcoming, even
out of old stockings and buried tomato
cans. The possible economy in combina
tion cannot be controverted whether the
public always gets the benefit of It Is
something for the doctors who are to pre
scribe lor its evils to investigate but in
the Ideal combination, which hv reason of
greater producton furnishes mo-i employ
ment and better wages, this feature should
adjust to the ultimate general advantage,
although I confess It might be a slow
process for the clasn termed "middlemen"
to regain their footing after the chariot of
progress had bowled them off the Industrial
highway. The economy claimed for tha
combination In the purchase of raw mate
rial might at first glance appear to be econ
omy of an undesirable sort, the larger pro
portion of our population being engaged In
the production and sale of raw v material.
However, It is doubtful If such economy
hurts anyone In the long run.
For the evils of the trust system there
Is a powerful remedy which will largely
mitigate If not cure them, a remedy In
which the public 1h commencing to have
great faith, and that la, publicity. It
should be accompanied by facilities to in
vestigate every detail of the formation and
conduct of combinations so far as they
affect the public lnterent In Its securities
as investors, or In Its charges aa consum
ers. I would not presume to say whether
this can be accomplluhed by slate or federal
authority or constitutional amendment, hut
it can be done whenever that predominating
governing Influence, public opinion, de
mands It. When the public can be rea
sonably sure what amount of real prop
erty ts represented by the stock of a cor
poration, the Investor will be protected and
the banker, who may now properly refuse
to recognize Industrials, may aafely extend
his credit upun such securities.
' Protest Against Fowler BUI.
At the conclusion of tbla address, E. H.
Relchc-nbach read a paper on th aubject of
branch banks and asset currency, which
waa well received, being n strong protest
against those features of the Fowler bill.
Because of the late hour the address of
Mr. Royce waa not delivered.
S. H. Burnham of Lincoln was elected
president; J. B. Denemore of Sutton, vie
president; Frank Hamilton, treasurer, and
H. R. Gould, secretary.
GOOD SEAS0NF0R SIDEWALK
Tea Mile, vf Kev Brick anal Ceaaeat
Walk I-al Tkla
In laying sidewalks the city of Omaha
has made better progress in the past sum
mer than any season for many years, a is
shown by the records of the Board of Pub
lic Works and the city engineer s depart
ment. About ten miles of new walk have
been laid during the summer, about two
thirds of which is brick and the remainder
of cement. On particularly encouravlrr
feature of the work, watch plainly Indi
cates good times. Is that the Dron.rtv
owners have sated the work done and
have taken the Initiative, Instead of wait
ing, as la year past, for the city to build
th sidewalks by arbitrary arder.
The gi-andeat and most timely purchase
and sale ever held In Omaha. We secured
for spot cash over $68,000 of finest furniture
from the biggest and best factories of Wis
consin and Michigan. This Includes the
line of samples and their surplus stocks at
from 1-3 to ti the regular prices. You
never had such a chance to buy highest
quality, newest design, best finished furni
ture at such astonishingly low prices. See
the elegant rockers In rich golden oak, every
kind, every shape at from 1-3 to off regu
lar price. Corner chain and all odd piece
for parlor and sitting room at greatly re
In kitchen and dining room furniture you
will find most complete assortments in
this great sale. Cabinets, chairs, tables,
sideboards at newest designs on sal at big
reduction from the usual prioe.
In metal beds and bed-room furniture of
every description we are ' displaying the
choicest and most varied stocks ever put
on sale. The design and finish of these
goods is most artistic.
You can buy 3-plece parlor suites worth
$27.00 In this sale at $17.00. 6-plec parlor
suites worth $36.00 In this sale at $21.00.
$15.00 Morris chairs In this sale at $7.60.
$6.00 couches in best velours In this sal at
$3.95. $9.00 couches In best velours In this
sale at $5.00. $14.00 couches In best velours
In this sale at $8.00. $26 no leather couches
In thl sale at $18.75. Oet Hayden Bros,
prices on office furniture.
FITTING UP THENEW SHOPS
Uiion Pkcifio it Finally Gatiiig Ifachiisry
ii th Mmmth Structural.
FIRST SMOKE COMES FROM THE NEW STACK
Men Who Deaert "bop Farces and
Join Striker Report Over Two
, at Work.
Deapite the trike. the Union Pacific Is
getting its new machine shop fitted up at
last with machinery and will have it ready
for operation within a few days. Fire was
built in one of the six mammoth engine
of the new plant yesterday to dry out
the towering smokestack so as to prepare
It for the reception of denser volumes when
actual operations begin.
A couple ot reporter, started through the
hops, th old and new, . yesterday under
the pilotage of an attache of the Union Pa
cific, but got no further than the entrance
ot the first new structure, the machine shop
building, when informed that the trip would
have to be discontinued "toy the present."
Many of the strike breakers are at work
In the machine shops helping to install tho
new machinery. Foreman Neflf, who ha
had charge of th construction of the new
hop, expressed full satisfaction with the
progress ot the work and, like others, said
that "everything Is moving along smoothly."
There la no question but that a large
njimber Of men ar now In he shops. Not
the normal number, of course, and strikers
hold that those who are there are not
skilled, at least not many of them, but
two men who came out of the shops yester
day morning stated that there were at least
22S and possibly 250 men within.
Men From the Inside.
Tbes men, Edward Hughes and Floyd
Walton, cam out from Pittsburg with
twenty-three ethers, who arrived Thurs
day morning, but refused to go to work
when they learned that a strike was in
progress. They Informed a reporter for
The Be that several others cam out from
the hoD with them. The majority of the
twenty-five remained on the inside. These
men .aid that In employing men in the east
the company', agent, preferred foreigners,
a. they are easier to keep under such con
dition, than Americans.
Strikers' attention, especially that of the
blacksmith, now centers on North Platte.
A. wa. published In Th Bee. the black
smith at that place are threatening fur
ther trouble for the Union Pacific. Th
company ha begun the dismantling of the
North Platte shops, with the Intention ot
removing most ot the machinery to Sidney
to equip and build up the new shops, leav
ing three blacksmiths and ten machinists
at North Platte. The blacksmiths' depart
ment now contain, about twenty men and
they have protested against being forced
to leave their home In North Platte. These
men did not strike when the other black
smiths did and never joined th union, but
a quiet effort is now being made to bring
them Into th union, so that their action
in striking may be supported by th union.
J. W. Klin, member of the executive com
mute ot the blacksmiths, who i conduct
ing their end of the present strike, has
sent a representative to North Platte to
assume conttol of the situation for th
SHOEMAKER-Jennle. daughter of Mr
and Mrs. F. M. Hhoemaker. September a!
aged 23 yeara M months. '
Funeral services at reaidence, 4321 Parker
street. Bunday, October 6. at S o'clock In
terment at Forest Lawn. Friend Invited.
OCTOllER 4, 1002.
BARGAIN DAY OF
Grand Ribbon and '
Saturday Is ribbon day at Hayden Bros.
The greatest ribbon values ever offered In
Omaha: in plain and fancies at per yard 10c.
Grand sale on embroideries at SHe, 6c, 10c,
15c, 13c and 29c; goods worth up to $1.60.
The new $1.00 chatelaln bags on sale at 60c
The new $2.00 chatelaln bags on eal at
$1.00. 25c tooth brushes on sale at 10.
Grand Hat Safe
375 dozen men' hats In all the new
style and color now on sale. Every bat
in our vast fall atock conforms to the
latest fall fashions in men's headwear.
Shapes, colors and materials are all cor
rect. Our complete stock enables us to
satisfy the taste of the careful dresser
and we can suit you with a becoming hat
at a low price 75c, $1.00, $1.60, $1.75, $2.00
All the new fall style of boys' and chil
dren' caps, including golf, yacht. Tarn o'
Shanter and doien other styles, at 25c,
35o and 45c.
Save mosey and save your sight.
We sell correctly fitted glasses at less
than half the usual prices.
Oold filled frames, guaranteed for ten
yeara, $3.00 values, on saie at $1.79.
Alumlno spectacle with fin glasses
the $2.00 kind at 98c.
Name, of Visltlngr Preacher. Who
Will Be Heard in Trl.Clty
The committee on pulpit supply of the
Christian Chprcb convention has made Its
appointments to all pulpits that have been
offered tbem. A' number of the churches of
the city have made no report as yet, but It
is expected that they will do so In due
time. The chairman of the committee, Rev.
W. T. Hilton, would be glad to bear at an
early date from all churches that have not
responded, and if there are any that he haa
overlooked In making the offer of pulpit
supply he would be very glad to have them
notify him. . The list of churches that have
responded is printed below with the names
of the men who are to occupy the several
First Presbyterian Morning, Burris A.
Jedklns, Lexington, Ky.; evening. R. A.
Omer, Camp Point, 111.
Hanscom Park Methodist Episcopal
Morning, J. H. O. Pnilth, Valparaiso, Ind.;
evening, C. C. Rowllson, Ronton, O.
St. John's African Methodist Episcopal
Morning, C. C. Smith. Cincinnati, O,; even
ing, William Alphln, Dallas, Tex.
St. Mary' Avenue Congregational Morn
ing, B. B. Tyler, Denver, Colo.; evening,
Charles M. Sharpe, Kansas City, Kan.
Plymouth Congregational Morning, C. S.
Brooks, Jeffersonvllle, Mo.; evening, O. B.
Van Arsdal. Peoria. III.
Kountze Memorial Evening, John L.
Brandt, St. Louis, Mo.
Immanuel Baptist Morning. L. E. Sell
ers. Tex re Haute, Ind.; evening, 8tpben
J. Corey, Rochester, N. Y.
Calvary Baptist Morning. James Small,
Bedford, Ind.; evening, J. C. Mason, Pales
Cherry Hill Congregational Morning, E.
V Orr. Redwood Falls, Minn.
First Baptist Morning, George A. Miller,
Covington. Ky; evening, J. M. Pbllputt,
Buffalo, N. Y.
People's Morning, David Shields, Baling.
Kan.; evening, F. M. Tinder, Carlisle, Ky.
Westminster Presbyterian Morning, C.
A. Young, Chicago; evening, C. H. Winder.
First United Presbyterian Morning, R.
H. Crossfield, Owensboro, Ky.; evening, to
First Congregational Morning, H. L.
Wlllett, Chicago; evening, H. O. Breeden,
First Baptist, South Omaha Morning, P.
J. Rice, South Bend, Ind.; evening, C. II.
Plattenburg, Cleveland, O.
Lowe Avenue Presbyterian Morning. A.
M. Hoot ma u. Locansport, Ind.; evening,
Ben F. Hill, Plattsburg, Mo.
Trinity Methodist Episcopal Morning, F.
O. Fsrnon, 8edalla, Mo.; evening, James
8mall, Bedford, Ind.
Second Presbyterian Morning, Charles A.
Finch. Topeka, Kan.; evening, K. H. Keller,
Hillside Congregational Morning, Elmer
Ward Cole, Falls City, Neb.; evening, Grant
K. Lewis, Long Beach, C&l.
Saratoga Congregational Evening, E. E.
Mallory, Topeka, Kao.
' First United Evangelical Morning. T. A.
Abbott. Kansas City, Mo.; evening, T, H.
Capp, Plattsburg, Mo.
Knox Presbyterian Morning, Jay E.
Lynn, Springfield, 111.; evening, Walter
Manaell, Salem, O.
Walnut Hill Methodist Episcopal Morn
ing: L. E. Brown. Frankfort, Ind.; even
ing. William J. Lockhart, Fort Collins. Colo.
First Presbyterian, South Omaha Morn
ing, W. J. Lahmon, Columbia, Mo.; evening,
Howard T. Cree, SC Louis. Mo. t
Dundee Presbyterian Morning. ' Fred M.
Gordon, Pittaburg, Pa.; evening, O. F. Mc
Hargu. Bozeman, Moot.
South Omaha Methodist Episcopal Morn
o) To) fn) (?
12) Lai iyj )&
Saturday in tho Bargain Room
We are prepared to place n larger variety of bargains In the
bargain room than we have Tor many a day. They consist of
dress goods, ladies' and gents' furnishings, boys' clothing, ladies'
shirt waists and skirts, and, in fact, everything that makes up
n first-class store, at much less than you can buy them anywhere
else. Head the following items carefully and compare prices
nnd then come and see us and you will be easily convinced.
NO DEALERS, FEDDLEHS OH MANUFACTUKERS
SOLD TO IN THIS ItOOM.
WOOL DRESS GOODS
Here is the department where you can buy children's school
dresses in all wool, silk and wool, wool and cotton, in all weights,
light or heavy, fine and. coarse, at 10c, 15c, 19c, 25c and 39c. In
the tailor suiting department you can buy 54-inch all wool suit
ings, cheviots, broadcloths, etc., worth up to $3.00 a yard, for
75c, 59c, 49c. '
We are closing out an Immense line of
l ks In taffetas taffeteen fancies, lining
(.us, nnrv bum, in an me evening
a hade, at
I9c, 25c, 39c, 49c
Worth up to $1.75 a yard.
COTTON DRESS GOODS '
Extra heavy and extra wide
Oer man blue calico, for
Full standard prints,
worth V cents, for ,
15c plaids, nice for children'
acnoot dresses, for
L.IKES9 AND MUSLINS
$1.50 table damask,
10c Lonsdale cambric,
on aale at
25c extra, heavy bath towels
Grand Grocery Sale
A big deal in cereals and evaporated
fruits Just closed for spot cash enables us
to quote prices less than wholesale. The
biggest bargains in pur foods, meats, etc.,
ever put on sale In Omaha for Saturday.
Whole wheat flour,
Evaporated apricots, Qg
Lion's Sample Shoes on Salo
MEN'S SAMPLE SHOES ON SALE SATURDAY. 2,500
pairs' of both men's and women's sample shoes, made up in all
styles and leathers, fitted with the-best of silk and linings. It's
a well known fact that samples are' always better made up than
regular goods. Come in Saturday and you can see the goods.
See the 16th street window. On sale Saturday at $1.96.
Women' cork-filled Goodyear welt
hoes at $2.48
Men' Vlci Kid, cork filled, Goodyear
welt ahoes $-50
Men' Batln Calf Bal, or Congress,
worth $2.00 1-19
Women's and Misses' shoes worth up
to $3.50 i 8T
ing, W. F. Richardson, Kansas City, Mo.;
evening. F. W. Emerson, Topeka, Kan.
Danish Evangelical Evening, R. B. Brl
noy, David, Miss.
South Omaha Christian Morning, H. A.
Nortbcutt, Kirksvllle, Mo.; ev -Ing, Carey
E. Morgan, Richmond, Mo.
South Omata United Presbyterian
Morning, N. M. Ragland, Fayettevllle, Ark.;
evening, J. K. Shellenberger,
Central United Presbytrlan Morning, F.
O. Tyrrell, St. Louis; evening, W. W. Burk,
Southwest Presbyterian Morning, H. F.
MacLane, Toledo, O.; evening, J. J. Morgan,
Kansas City, Mo.
First Christian Morning, Allen Wilson,
Indianapolis, Ind.; evening, Bruce Brown,
North Side, Christian Morning, I. 3.
Spencer, Lexington, Ky.; evening, C. H.
Hilton, Lawton. Okl.
Council Bluffs churches:
German Methodist Episcopal Evening,
J. O. M. Luttenberger, Dorchester, III,
First Presbyterian Evening, I. N. Mc
Casb, De. Moines. Ia.
Second Presbyterian Morning. W. T. Me
Connell, Holdenvtlle, I. T.; evening, J. H.
Wright, Shenaudoab, la.
Fifth Avenue Methodist Episcopal Morn
ing, C. C. Hill, California, Mo.; evening.
Owen Llvetjgood, Monfort. O.
Broadway Methodist Episcopal Morning,
W. T. Brooks, Ladoga. Ind.; evening, A. L.
Orcutt, Indianapolis. Ind.
First Baptist Morning, Edgar Price,
Beatrice, Neb.; evening, E. O. Sharpe, Car
Congregational Morning, W. R. Warren,
Connelsviile. Pa.; evening, Wallac C.
Payne, Lawrence, Kan.
Christian Morning, M. E. Harlan, Brook
lyn, N. Y.; venlng, J. M. Rudy, Buffalo,
STREET RAILWAY DEAL HANGS
No Word of the Parcba.e ky elliaaa
Firm Having; Been
According to th understanding between
the stockholders of tha Omaha Street Rail
way company and th Seligman company of
New York the deal by which the banking
house wa to take over tha eontrol of th
atock In the company waa to have been
The president and secretary, of th com
pany are In th eaat and local officer say
they have no knowledge of th deal having
been closed. A large stockholder In the
company said yesterday that during the
week Senator Millard had received tele
grama from New York which Indicated that
the purchasers intended to take advantage
of the full length of time allowed and that
there Is some question aa to th fund being
paid Into the bank before next week. Sen
ator Millard, when asked about the receipt
of telegrams, denied all knowledge of them
and said that be knew no more ot the mat
ter than he bad seen In the papers.
At the Merchsnts National bank it waa
said that no Information had been received,
but that a letter from th Seltamans is
now awaiting the arrival ot President
Murphy, who Is expected back from the
east every day. Thla bank was to hsvo
been the depository of the funds of the
company pending the formal transfer of th
A grain and fruit Coffee nourishing and invigorating,
SOLO BY ALL 0R0CER8,
Boys' $2.00 lang pants,
Boys $1.00 and 75c kne pants,
for e. and ,
Mens' $.1.00 pants,
Children's fleece lined underwear,
all slses, at 15o and
Indies outing flannel gowns, 49C
Men's colored laundered shirts,
for Z6c and
Men'a heavy fleece lined underwear,
Children's vests and PHnts. all lses
from It up to $4, worth up to 85c I J
at 10o and I JC
Mien's heavy working shirts, 39C
Men's fleeced Jersey overshlrts,
Misses' school shoes, sizes 2 to 6,
worth $2.00 1.39
School shoes from $2.00 down to 49
Role agents In Omaha for the celebrated
Stetson and Crossett ehoe for men, and
th ultra Brooks Bros, and Grover shoe
DRAWS A FINE DISTINCTION
laaprx-tor of Weights and Mestsrei
Glvca a Hint ia Parchaa.
er of Coal.
' Thomas P. Mahatnmltt, Inspector of
weight and measures, report that he ha
,had but little trouble In the last season
, with scales and measures that war not
true. He attribute that to th fact that
those who have been engaged In the sal
of vegetable and produce have had but lit
tie Incentive to falsify In the weights, from
th fact that all of that class of mer
chandise haa been so plentiful and so cheap
In price. He anticipates, however, that In
the course of the coming winter a close
watch wtll be necessary upon those who
may be engaged In the sal of coal In smsll
quantities. One difficulty will arise In th
question of whether in th terms of a pur
chase coal ha been bought by the "basket"
or specifically by the bushel. In case a
person has merely stimulated for a "basket"
ot coal it canuot be required that the basket
shall contain full bushel, but It tho
quantity of coal has been sold to htm as a
bushel and the basket is not full measure,
than s violation ot law has been committed
and the dealer is liable.
TURNS DOWN THE JAPANESE
Cklcag Jods Vainly Searches for
Precedent to Natarallse Former
Mtlsens of Japan.
CHICAGO. Oct. 3. After vainly searching
for am legal precedent that would Justify
a dlBsrsnt decision, Judge Carter has re
fused to grant naturalisation paper to Ls
Ouy Dean, a Japanese who made application
with a view to becoming a cltlaen of th
"Th statuts on naturalization." said
Judg Carter, "rad that any fre white
man, or any native of Africa, or any alien,
ot African descent, may b naturalised, but
that does not apply to Mongolians, and a
Japanese Is surely a Mongolian."
Th only d.clslon bearing directly on th
cas which Judge Carter could find wa on
made by a Massachusetts court, and that
was to th effect that an application from
such a course could not be granted.
TWO DIE IN A COLLISION
Engineer and Fireman Meet Death la
a Aeeldeat In Snbnrh of
WASHINGTON, Oct. J. A rear-end col
lision between two shirting freight trains,
on ot th Philadelphia. Wilmington 4k
Baltimore railway and th other of lb
Richmond, Fredericksburg t Potomac rail
way, occurred early this morning on th
outskirts ot th city, resulting in th death
of Fireman F. 8. Keys and Engineer J. 8.
The following births and death were re
ported at the office of the Hoard of Health
during the twenty-four hours ending at
Hlrths-Thomas Madison. 2115 Bouth Sev
enteenth, hoy: John Anderson. 3fcj Miami
street, boy; John Mangel, 11,45 North Six
teenth street, girl; A. Hansen. KJJ North
Twent v-fnurth street, boy.
Death Christina Colbert, 2A Pratt alreet.
aged "i years.
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