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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 21, 1902)
TITI5 OMATTA DAILT BEE: TUESDAT, OCTOBER 21, 1002.
SECRETARY WILSON IN OMAHA
Deposit Your J
4 Per Cent
In Our Bink. I-
Comes from Ohio and Bays Eepublicani
There Are HopefuL
REFERS TO THE UNION PACIFIC STRIKE
Says Labor (nloni Ar llfrf to 9lar
nd President Iltirt Onaht to
Anbmlt Kslstla Trnib
Holi. James Wilson, secretary of agri
culture, arrived here yesterday morn
ing and made a rail at the editorial depart
ment of The liee and later went to tho
city ball with Mr. Rosewater, where be
was Introduced to the mayor and spent
a pleasant quarter of an hour. The secre
tary Is In good spirits over the political
outlook. . He has Just come from Ohio,
Where he found the conditions eminently
satisfactory to the republicans.
"The campaign of Tom Johnson for free
trade Is really playing Into the hand
of the republicans," said the secretary.
"Public sentiment In Ohio Is strongly op
posed to any tinkering with the tariff and
the general prosperity which the manu
facturing Industries are enjoying stimu
lates republicans and does not give en
couragement to the free trade crusade.
"In the settlement ef the anthracite coal
Strike President Roosevelt has alto
strengthened the party, not only In Ohlj,
but throughout the entire country."
The aecretary had not ' heard of the
t'nlon Parlfle strike, but declared most
emphatically that It should be settled
In the rants way, by arbitration. He said
President Baer had declared that he would
never deal with the unions nor submit
his aide of the case to arbitration, but vie
was compelled to do so; public sentiment
brought hlra to time. "President Burt
may say that he does not propose to deal
with the unions," said Mr. Wilson, "tut
the unions are here and have to be dealt
With and the sooner he recognizes that
fact the better It will be for the Union
Pacific and the patrons of the road."
Declines to Interfere.
The secretary declined to bo drawn
aut Into any expression on the local Issues
at Omaha. "You must fight these things
out among yourselves," he said. "I live
In Iowa and I don't think an outsider has
amy business to Interfere."
Talking about his own state, the secre
tary said that Iowa is all right this year,
as It was last year. The people are all
prosperous and the farmers have money
to loan. As a matter of fact, tbelr money
has been loaned out to. New York bankers,
and when they got Into trouble In specula
tion the Treasury department had to come
to the rescue In the. interest of the
The secretary spoke In Ashland last
Bight and from there will fill other dates
arranged by the state committee. He Is
somewhat hoarse from speaking, but la
otherwise in excellent condition.
The Missouri Pacific will sell round trip
tickets at very low rates on Tuesdays.
October 27th, November ,4th and 18th. De
cember 2d and 16th, for certain points In
southwest Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma, In
dian Territory, Texas, Arkansas, etc. Stop
overs allowed on going journey. Final
limit of tickets, 21 days. For further in
formation, maps, rates, etc., address any
gent of the company, or Thos. F. God
frey, passenger and ticket agent, southeast
corner 14th and Douglas Sts., Omaha, Neb.
ATTEND RECEPTION TONIGHT
Etolearavtea to Supreme Connrll of
loans; Men's Institute to Be
The reports of committees appointed at
the Monday morning session of the su
preme council of the Young Men's Insti
tute occupied the entire afternoon session,
and it was 6 o'clock before the council ad
journed. These reports were for the good
of the order and were read in executive
seaslon. Preceding the morning session the
members of the council attended high mass
at St. Phllomena cathedral celebrated by
Father Carroll, after which they were
called to order at the Millard hotel and
the following committees were appointed;
Arbitration P. M. O'Donald, J. J. Casper,
F. J. Drlscoll, W. H. Weber. John J. Barry.
Finance E. R. My rick, D. J. Culllnan, V
It Weber. 4
Laws and Biipervlntnn J. C. Fit spa trick
P. H. Keefe. John Riley.
State of the (Jrder John J. Barry, J. P.
Collins. V. J. Drlncoll.
Credentials John Riley, John J. Barry, J.
Press-John J. Barry, C. A. Korbly, John
Resolutions J. J. Caspeh. P. M. O'Donald
C. A. Korbly.
This evening the members of the council
will attend a reception and banquet to be
given by the local members of the Insti
tute at the Commercial club rooms. The
committee navlng this in charge is com
posed of John J. Riley. T. F. Swift, Frank
Kleffner. J. A. Kervan, Frank Morlarlty,
Frapk Frenter and T. J. Fitzmorrls.
The council today will oontlnue the re
ports of the committees and will discuss
prospective changes in the constitution.
Officers will be elected Wednesday.
TTiC Price of Pleasure
It la hard for a lovely woman to forego
ta pleasure of the life which she was
created to enjoy and adorn. She may
fear to be busy all day in office or in
store, yet she cannot deny herself the
social pleasures which are offered her.
sui ine lattg-ue 1
often too great for
her, and she suf
fers from headache
and backache as a
tired and worn out
will find a perfect
tonic and nervine
in Dr. Pierce's Fa
at cures headache,
backache and the
other aches and
pains to which
women are subject.
It establishes regu
larity, dries weak
ening drains, besla
cures female weak
ness. It makes weak
women strong and
sick women well.
K . v
with your inMntctioaa,
ii Barmy tin what
thaaks to give yoa lor
your kind favor."
imtes Mrs Milo Bry
ani, of Lota. Thomas
Co., Ga. ! suffered
SalM la M hu-k Mil th. 1m. ,r
WNuaek) and palpitation of the heart, that at
turn I could hardly lie down Could hardly
Kap ia the morning but after using three
tics of ' Favorite Prompt ion ' end two viala
of Dr. Pierce's Ncataul relleu, I an like a sew
Bick women, especially those suffering
from diseases of long standing, are in
vited to consult Dr. Pierce, by lelter.hr.
All correspondence i held as strictly pri
vate and sacredly confidential. AUUxcsa
Dr. &. V. Pierce, Buflalo, W. V.
U) 1 1 '
NEBRASKA ENSIGN AT HOME
R. E. Pope of lied t load Ret. rata after
Four Years' (ralit la Orleatal
R. E. Pope of Red Cloud, Neb., one of
Uncle Sam's naval ensigns, arrived In
Omaha last night from Annapolis, where
he recently touched American soil after a
four year's cruise In distant waters, most
of which time was spent In the Orient.
Mr. Tope Is on a month's furlough, which
he will spend at his old home In Red
Cloud. He will report for duty at the end
of his vacation at San Francisco.
Mr. Pope has graduated from the An
napolis Naval academy in 1899, when he
left forthwith for the Orient. But before
his graduation he was sent to sea and
was on the battleship Texas under Captain
Phillip, now rear admiral, at the memorable
battle of Santiago. Of course Texas was
not an active participant In this notable
encounter, but was within sight of the hos
tilities. Mr. Pope was In command of a
six-Inch gun. Later he had charge of a
small gunboat, Basra. Then he did block
ade duty off the coast of Havana. It was
early In 1899 on the flagship Baltimore that
he left for the far eastern waters. Sines
that time he has vlMted Japan, China and
"I think there Is a great future for the
rhlllpplnea," said Mr. Pope, "and I look
to see the dsy very soon when Americans
will make a rush for those Islands. There
Is vast money to be made out of the natu
ral resources, not the least of which is
hardwood timber, such as mahogany, In
which parts of the islands abound.
"But when we speak of opportunities for
Americans abroad we must not overlook
Japan and China. I do not mean for Amer
icans to go there, but they can and are
deriving vast benefits through trade with
those countries. It Is amazing to see how
our commercial Intercourse with these
countries Is increasing. When you con
sider the sharp rivalry we have In France,
Germany and Ofeat Britain and then ob
serve the bounds our own trade Is making
you can realize something of Yankee lu
genuity and enterprise.
Mr. Pope was especially enthusiastic over
the expansion of the navy. Like most all
naval men be believes la a large and
"There Is but one side to this navy ques
tion," Said Mr. Pops. " "That is to enlarge
It until It reaches the proportions com
mensurate with the rapidly developing re
sources and industries of this country and
the relative advancement of those of other
countries. We cannot sdequately protect
or promote our Interest with a small navy.
We want a big, powerful fleet to give us
armed prestige and commercial supremacy
A Mil ia SO Seconds.
An electric locomotive has just been con
structed which It is claimed will travel at
the rate of 120 miles an hour. There seems
to be no limit to speed possibilities, nor Is
there any limit to the possibilities of Hos
tetter's Stomach Bitters for curing loss of
appetite, flatulency. Indigestion, dyspepsia.
Insomnia, nervousness, or malaria, fever and
ague. Its record of cures during the past
fifty years proves this, also commends It
self to all sufferers who wish to recover
their health. Try It.
COLLISION AT SOUTH OMAHA
t'nlon rarlfle Paaseasjrer and Rock
Ialaad Frelsrbt Trains
Union Paclflo passenger train No. 8 and
a Rock Island frieght train collided at the
switch Just south of the Q street viaduct
in South Omaha . yesterday forenoon.
Tho Union Pacific engine ia probably a total
wreck and looks as if It Is only fit for
the scrap pile. Th Rock Island engine
pulling the freight is badly damaged, but
remained on the track, while the Union
Pacific engine, being lighter, is lying up
side down In the ditch.
The Rock Island comes Into Omaha on
the Union Pacific tracks from a point about
100 feet south of Q' street. At this point
the tracks converge. Both freight and pas
senger train were making for the right-of-way,
so it appears, and a collision was the
result. The big Rock Island engine butted
the lighter Union Pacific ' locomotive off
the tracks and turned It completely over.
Fortunately no one was Injured, the crews
of both trains Jumping when Is was found
that a collision could not be averted. Es
caping steam from the Union Pacific engine
caused large crowds to gather on the Q
street viaduct and on the tracks below.
Following the Union Pacific engine came
baggage car No. 1125. The forward trucks
of this car are off the tracks and the blind
baggage end is badly Injured. For a dis
tance of about 160 feet the Union Paclflo
tracks are torn up and It will take some
time to repair the damage.
The crew of the Rock Island freight,
running from Fair bury to Omaha, was
made up as follows: George Vanslckle,
engineer; F. A. Chancellor, fireman; E. P.
J. D. Hawks was the engineer of the
Union Pacific, while C,. Bauer occupied th
fireman's seat. Conductor Naulber was
in charge of the train. Train No. 8 is a
local and runs between Grand Island and
Engineer Vanslckle of the Rock Island
engine Jumped through a window of his
cab and landed In good shape, his fire
man following him. As for the Union
Pacific crew, surprise was expresed at
the miraculous escape of th engineer and
While no on seemed able to give an
exact account of Just - how the accident
happened. It was reported that the sig
nals had failed to work, both crews sup
posing th crossing to be free. As soon
as it became evident that a collision could
not be averted the engineers of both trains
put on air and did their best to prevent
Captain Troutan of th local police fore
endeavored to ascertain the cause of th
wreck, but the crews ef both trains de
clined to talk.
Announcements of (he Theaters.
One of the most amusing comedies of
American life produced In many years is
"All on Account of Eliza." written by Leo
Dttrtchateln. which portrays In a pleasing
manner the trials and tribulations encoun
tered by a pretty cltybred school maim
while teaching In a little country town In
western New York. There shs Immedi
ately becomes the target for the vlllag
gossips, and is accused of all man
ner of things. She finds a staunch
advocats, however, in th president
of th local board of education, an old re
tired Dutchmaa, who defends her from the
attacks of th Jealous females of the ham
let. Hs secures her vindication be for th
school board and finally marries her to his
only son. It U a delightful story, rich in
moral and full of laughable Incidents. . The
breezy, rollicking style in which ths foibles
of th village gossips ar shown up afford
boundless enjoyment to th playgoer. There
isn't a dull moment In th entire thre acts
of th comedy and th plec goes with a
hurrah from start to finish that carries ths
audience along in a state of exceeding good
humor. It will b given at th Boyd for
thre performance starting tonight. ,
Holiday line Havkee' blue-white cut glaas
just nnpacked. Ed holm. Jeweler.
Diamonds, ruble, wueraid. JMiuim, JTf.
OPEN GATE TO OTHER ROADS
Local Railroad Men Believe Union Pacifio
Will Form More AJlianoe.
WILL INCREASE IMPORTANCE OF OMAHA
Considerable latereat Aroaaed by Re
cent Compact with Mllwaake
and Whole Thins; Traced to
Opening Dearer Gateway.
"I believe It is only a question of time
until the Rock Island and Illinois Central
will form traffic agreements with th Union
Pacific similar to that which has existed
between the Union Pacific and the North
western for some time and the recent al
liance of the Milwaukee and th Harrlman
road," said a prominent local railroad man
Upon Inquiry it was found that this view
was quite general among Omaha trafflo men.
It Is a common impression that the Omaha
gateway will be opened to th other Chicago-Omaha
roads and that they will take
advantage of their opportunities and enter.
This Is attributed to the opening of th
Denver gateway by the Union Pacific. While
this movement will materially Increase the
Importance of Omaha as the gateway to
the great west, the relative advantage to be
gained by the roads involved is an open
It is still likewise a question whether
the Union Pacific is the aggressor in this
movement; whether the negotiations end
ing in the alliance ot the Union Pacific
and the Milwaukee were Initiated by the
former road or by the latter. For the
argument Is advanced that the Union
Pacific has no special benefits to derive
through such alliances, at least It Is
urged that the Harrlman road cannot
profit as much as those roads with which
the agreement are formed, since it has
the through route to th Pacific coast and
ultimately gets the transcontinental traffic
at Denver even from ths Bur
lington, a parallel and competing
line from Omaha to the Colorado gate
way. However, this theory is com
batted by the suggestion that the
Union Pacifio Is seeking these alliances
as a means of completing Its circuit,
which Is formed on the south by th
"I am not prepared to speak on this
point and If I were I probably would not,"
said an official of the Union Pacific, "but
there Is one thing certain," he continued,
"you may be sure that this road will reach
Into any territory It can by whatever le
gitimate means it can to get to new busi
ness." Doubts Alliance with Flab.
This official added this:
"While I agree with the idea that the
Omaha gateway will soon be thrown wide
open, I doubt the practicability or even ex
pediency of the Union Pacific forming any
such traffic alliance with the Illinois Cen
tral, since a tacit agreement already ex
ists between us whereby we handle that
road's traffic west of Its western termini.
It is not In the same nnaltlnn . tK. nih..
Chicago-Omaha lines; it has no transmls-
soun extension. Yet . I presume there
might be other elements of mutual benefit
to be had by a formal trafflo alliance. As
to the Rock Island, I am confident an alli
ance between it and the Union Paclflo
would be very practicable."
One point on which all seem to agree Is
that regardless of what further m.naa
the Union Pacific mav enter lnrv tt nt
still continue Its through service compact
wun tne Northwestern, which will give
that road a- natural advantage over the
others, despite any effort to make th
agreements uniform. The other roads
would bo given an equal division of busi
ness and from each in return wnuM v. ...
acted equal divisions, but with the North
western pulling the through trains it would
still be getting the Ions- end of th. in,.i.
The only way to absolutely equalize mat
ters wouia De. it Is said, to sdmlt all the
roads to the through service nronnairinn h
placing a couple of cars on each.. But even
officials of some of the other roads admit
mat this scarcely will be done and they
also admit that any croteat nn th. ... -
their roads in all probability would bs
The question has been raised In con
nection with this discussion: "Would al
liances between the Union Pacific and the
other roads mentioned restrict competi
tion T" Some argument has been offered
on both sides, but the consensus of polnlon
seems to be In the negative. It is urged
that these alliances would not have the
same effeot as mergers by any means and
that the incentive for active competition
would not be marred.
JUSTIFIES MINERS' STRIKE
Resident of Anthracite Resrioas Says
Men Did RlcM la Leavla
John T. Colllas of Carbondale, Pa., who
Is now In the city as a member of the su
preme council of the Toung Men's Insti
tute and Is staying at the Millard hotel,
commenting yesterday on the great strike
of the coal miners In Pennsylvania, said:
"Of course, we In th Carbondale dis
trict hav had no trouble of any kind In
th mines and In the districts where the
strike has been eo I think that no fur
ther trouble will be eiperlenced. The men
are to resume work pending the arbitra
tion of the differences between themselves
and the coal barons and I see no reason
why an amicable settlement should not be
"Yes, I believe tbst all the demands of
the workmen were reasonable and that
they were Justified In striking when these
were not granted. The operators have
previously refused to treat with 'Presi
dent Mitchell, saying that, being an Illinois
man, he was an outsider snd not con
cerned, snd professing to be willing to
meet their own men for the settlement of
any differences between them. They
knew, of course, that no man would dar to
complain to any of tbem.
"Th men ar asking for an eight-hour
workday when working by the day, for
some consesslons In heading work, for a
more equitable measurement of coal taken
out and a small Increase In pay. The
whole amount of benefit they would re
ceive would hot add more than 6 per cent
to their wages and. as sn ordinary miner
can make only about $30 a month, this
would mean no great Increase. It has
been the policy of the operators to keep
Climates wear oat Smokesand sprays
00 not eura. Tbey relieve symptom
InaUmd of removing ceases : wtierat.
wo Ink Astiiina so lUoruunnly out 1,1
. lywra uiai nolliluK remains
which can oroduM an
ar suoa able to work. eat. i!kd and
stand expiiaure without the allktmt
return of Asthma, fjriiur tliht in
principle our treatment doe what
" reliefs" cannot do. We cure to stay
cured severe, lona-standlng and pro
nounced "Incurable" auee. If you re
skepiiaal.lt 14 because you ar ignorant
of our great work, hint Urns wi hav
treated U&Q Asthma and Day Fever
sutterars. 1 you desire eorupleta re
lief, health restored, and bo n-torn at
Asthma, write a oar Bek 79 Free.
. at s aol.P LYa, MOBIAVO, . T.
$5 Flannel Waists at $1.50
Having purchased the entire production
4 t . , .
jKiimet icasn manujaaurer tee win puree on sate 1,400 oj
this Sfaton'g new embroidered French flannel waiU, at'
elaborately Bilk embroidered and many tucked and embroid
ered. They are in ull the leadiny fail coloring and in all
yirur enact on mnnjioor oargam square
$1 Quality French Flannel at 39c Yard
hla In.li.J .ill. I i , . I . . .
" '"t'uic st m umoroiaerea ana piam
nel, striped and tucked walstlngs In all
and brllliantlnes, all on bargain square
THE GREAT STREET HAT SALE
Inaugurated by us last Saturday continues with increased vigor as the news
of the tremendous value-giving spreads throughout the city and state. At the
bcglning of our busy season we are offering
$3.00 STREET HATS FOR 75C
111 colors and about 25 of the most correct and desirable styles and the ma-
terlals are the long shaggy hair effect
bats and costumes. Many of these
as high as $5.00 now on sale, so long
A special lot ot finest quality all silk
. iue popular snanes. no. 40 width, we place on sale
tomorrow at 15c a yard. This lot also Includes a large
quantity of crep taffeta ribbon 6 lnchea wide worth 65o
a yard at
50c PILLOW TOPS at 19c
We place on sale in our Art Needle Work department on
third floor, a big lot of very handsome stamped and
tinted pillow tops. Including fronts snd backs tho kind
that sell for 60c, at
50c LITHOGRAPH PILLOW TOPS at 29c
We place on sale one big lot of new and populai subjects of lithograph pillow
tops. These ire lithographed on the best quality of ticking and include the
oi ucwesv ana most popular "fencing
is me most -beautiful pilow top ever
sal with the rest of this lot at 29c.
pillow tops sell regularly for 60c go
We are agents In Omaha for Bralnerd A Armstrong's embroidery silks Wo
carry every shade and color made by the Bralnert & Armstrong company,
20c Handkerchiefs at 6ic Plain and embroidered
linen handkerchiefs-all width hems, drawn thread-worth 20c. S
Our cloak buyer hasjtitt returned from JYeto York where he secured tome of
of the best values in up-toiaU cloaks, suits and separate ekirU. Ladies'
icho are nterested in the above announcement will do well to visit our depart
ment on second floor.
th men Idle enough f the tlma so they
shall not become , Independent by getting
a little money ahead. It has been cus
tomary to require ac man to dig out 2.740
pounds of coal for a . ton, as that amount
would only make ton of screened output.
This abuse arose at a time when there was
no market, for th. fine coal which was
screened out. Now this pea. bird's eye
and buckshot and even the dirt are sold
for a good profit, la which the miners do
"In regard to the riots which have oc
curred, It is usually the Hungarians and
other like workers who have been lawless
and not the American-born workers. The
companies have themselves brought these
men from Europe to compete against our
men. They are very Ignorant when they
first come and do not know that they are
being Imposed upon. The American miners
are of a much higher grade Intellectually
and morally than Is generally supposed."
The "Vp the Hill" Business Tendency.
' "It Is something I always stop and wonder
at," said an Omaha business man, who trav
els considerably, "that business travels
along the natural paths in spit of hills,
and I hav not been at all surprised to see
the way that business has been push
ing on up Farnam street beyond Seven
teenth. Omaha hills ar nothing like as
bad as those of Kansas City or Seattle, for
example, and I loak to see a solid line of
stores from Eighteenth street to Twenty
fourth Within th next flv rears. There
ar always a few men who ar far seeing
enough to get In the main stream of busi
ness travel, and I see that my old friend,
John MacCarthy, as usual, has looked far
enough ahead In selecting a permanent loca
tion. There is a strong, steady stream ot
travel up and down "Farnam street tbst will
make the location of his tailoring estab
lishment In The Be building on of the beat
In the city. That plat glaen show front
filled with his window display of ths newest
fall goods certainly is worth a trip up four
or five hills to look at. Of course, I am
not ons of. thos men who want to buy a
whole suit for $11.88, but I wss surprised
to find that I could save $20 on my winter
suit by having it made by them Instesd of
going to on of my friends down tbs street,
who made clothes that had no mors style
nor better material, but 'stuck me' for
enough to pay for a couple of tons Of coal at
1902 price. Besides it is very gratifying
to me to know 'my suit is made by Omaha
workmen, my money left here In Omaha to
circulate. I may - get soms of it back
instead of having it sent to pay workmen
in Chicago, Kansas City or Philadelphia."
New Dlata Car Service.
Th Missouri Pacific Railway has Inaug
urated the finest cafe and dining car serv
ice In the west on their trains from Rr.
Josepb, Atchison and Kansas City to St.
Louis, also to Colorado, Pacifio coast and
all points west. Entire new and up-to-date,
wide vestibuled trains are run through from
these points without change.
The new observation cafe and dlnlns- oars
ar equal In service and appointments to
"anything on wheels." Same service Is also
run in th opposite direction. For further
Information, namnhlets. etc.. of this an! n.
did service, address any agent of the Mis
souri racinc, or H. u. Townsena, u. p. ft T.
A., St. Louis. Mo.
Ksvaaae City, Mo.
Tha American RnvaJ Cattle anil flwlna
Bhow and Kansas City Horss Show will b
neia at Kansas City, Mo., from October 20
to IS. Round trip tickets will bs sold at
ons far, plus II, by ths Missouri Paclflo
ttaiiway company from October II to Oc
tober 22 Inclusive.
CITY TICKET OFFICE.
Southeast Corner Fourteenth and Douglas
Gooa Paeittoa ope a.
Good ODCnlva for a usiDiDir or maeaxlna
solicitor. Permanent position for a com
petent man. Address, Twentieth Century
Farmer, Bs Building. Omaha.
.Publish your legal notices la Th Weekly
Bs. Talspbea IU,
coiorea r rencn nan
so popular for
at 15c n Ynrrl
satin taffeta ribbon of a superior grade-
iug ana inciuae tne
girl" pllloxr top. It
shown and goes on
j. WflfrJl Hr.e,
Omaha people and out-of-town neonle In
fblngeVelS'ldyth,:hJ? nee?,8 SSn?o? any"
lying else in the druat line amnu . '
these DRUG WAR DA Y8 It imm In
1- V, k-PKCATllJoG'uEanu,raPTO
nrfcw, h Z2S ,d"?Lt.h.l.--on?PareitheT8.
$1.00 Plnkham' T'rU"'0",6 mer,c
tomer .... r l"
HBO Vln" m2h '-i ' to customer: i :
ii m ikin Ma,r,n' 1 to customer
$1.60 Fellows' Syrup Hypophosphates-1
1 to ciiHtnmer
35c Genuine Castorlal' to" 'customer
torn?" Brm Qulnlne-1 t"cus'
25c CyCaretB . l customer 20c
25c 4711 Wkli. r-- 7 13C
. . ...vo ..vug viijrcenne tioan
1 to customer
$1.00 Zy-Mo V........'.V.'.V."..V.'. 75?
Open all night
SCIIAEFER'S d k uTsto r e
16th aad CaleaaTo at.. Oawka, Web.
Reading Lamps, Electric
Oil nnd Gas.
Electric 6t Gas Fixtures.
JIJ S. IStb St. Telephone 511.
ROWLEY'S LIGKJ SENTENCE
Pleads Gailty Forgery Charge aad
Gets Oat Yea In
Martin Rowley, accused of forgery, ap
peared before Judge Baxter yesterday
In the criminal branch ot the district court
and pleaded guilty to that charts. Ha was
at once sentenced to imprisonment for en
year. Kowiey was timekeeper for Armour
aV Co. and was accused of having falsified
his accounts and time checks.
Wright wrongs no man. Wright's old
fashioned buckwheat flour Is pure.
rOO P. M.
Limited train via MILWAUKEE Railway
Leaves Omaha Union depot dally. Magnifi
cent equipment, latest palace sleepers,
library-buffet car, dining car, new coaches.
City Office, 1504 Farnam street.
P. A. NASH.
General Westsrp Agent.
King Col Whole Wheat Flour for muffins.
Dlsmonds, $16 to $500. Ed holm, jeweler.
Fl'NKE-Mrs. M. J.. Sunday at 1:40 p. m .
at resldeuce, 719 North Twenty-second
Funersl at I p. m. Tuesday from real
4nc. Frieada Invited. a j
of a large New York C
, .... J-
for M aSfi -r
m t J vw aoai m
In Our Men's
Men's Stylish Neckwear QKIr
tho 50c quality for . JJk
These ties consists of strictly up-to-date styles, made
from silks and satins used in making the 50c lines In the
assortment are the latest style tecks, four-in-hands, strings,
clubs, imperials, every one nicely made and the values are
of great importance.
A COLD PROPOSITION.
HOWELL'S ANTI-KAWF fftS rAb,?-i
stores at 25c and BOc
New in Town:
A new tailoring shop.
With brand-new tailoring
And brand-new Ideas of con
ducting a tailoring business.
We're almost but not quite
like Mr. and Mrs. Veneering
whom Pickens tells us about In
"Our Mutual Friend" "Brand
new people In a brand-new
Almost, but not quite, because
we're not exactly brand-new
people. Mr. E. H. Wilson, one
of the members of the company,
la well known to all Omaha
business men and young men.
Mr. T. W. Josselyn, another
member, first saw the light of
day In this, the metropolis or
Nebraska. Mr. MacCarthy.
while not exactly an Omahan,
Is well known and we believe
we can say without the faintest
egotism, favorably known, to
the great majority of Omaha's
best citizens' while he Is one of
the best Informed men on the
subject of fashions, fabrics and
correct attire for men In this
part of the country.
Don't like to talk so much
armlir mil nersonalltv. TOU know
but want to be sure that you'll
know all about us.
Tell you some more about us
r-nme nnd take a look around
this new, and different tailoring
shop today. We 'alnt quite fixed
up yet, but ready to show goods.
MacCarthy Tailoring Co.
nil Farnira St
Wa Offer Subject to Prior Sale
First Consolidated Mortgage Fifteen
Year Gold Bonds, 6 per cent semi
annual Interest. ' Price 101 and In
terest. A safe Investment for banks,
estate or trust funds.
GEORGE & CO.,
1601 Farnam St.
RE - NO - MAY
sold and manufactured by A. Mayer,
geon-Chlropodlst, (IS Be Bldg.
Send stamp for information.
WHEN YOU BUY A
Youar) not paying lor C1I at O MO S. CUL.Ylfc-s t'KLE DEALS, ETC., but
P FINE QUALITY HAVANA TOBACCO. EQUAL to IMPORTED C1GAK.
W. JL tUCB KK&CAJtTUJB CUkiM. COl. " 'T L LoUa, L'niua M4
We hare readj a superb
showing of men's fancy
shirts, in stiff bosoms at'
75c and f 1.00. The mad
ras is line and the color
ings are new and rich.
These shirts are made by
the best American shirt
makers. They have style
and character that ap
peal to every tasteful
man 11.25, ?1.50 values
at 75c and $1.00.
Women's Welt Soles S2.LU
When we mention welts at $2.50
ws mean welts snd not machine sewed
soles made to deoelv
Equal in all respects to our men's
$2.60 welts that we have earned such
an enviable reputation you cannot
help but be satisfied with tbem.
In every size and wdlth that makes it
possible for us to give you a perfect
fitting shoe. This not only sdds to the
comfort but the wear as well.
An all around every day shoe that
you take no risk In buying for we glv
you your money back if you wish It.
DREXEL SHOE GO
Omaha's Up-to-Date Shoe House,
Send for New Fall Catalogue.
1419 FARNAM STREET.
th rata from
Omaha. v . t
In effect this) month only.
Tickets ar good la toorlst
sleeping cars, which th
Rock Islsnd runs to Lo An
geles, Santa Barbara aad
The s ears mak quioker
tlm to Southern California
than similar cars over any
Folder giving full Infor
mation mailed od request.
If you ar go lag to Cali
fornia, OO NOW. After
November 1st It will cost
yoa nearly 60 per eant mors
thaa at present.
Low rates ta Montana,
Idaho, Utah and Puset
Sound points now In
effect. Ask about them.
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