Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 27, 1903)
THE OIAITA DAILY BEE: TUESDAY, JANTTATIY 27. 1003.
CITY PRIMARIES IX APRIL
Both RermUioan and Darnocratie Ctnnit
tesi Expected to Mike Change.
THEY WANT TO AVOID LONG CAMPAIGN
CHnlrmaa Herrlnsr of Republican
Committer Ftrora April 10 for
Primaries and the Following
Day for the Convent lo.
It Is the expectation of Carl Hytrin,
chairman of the republican city com rat tea,
that the republican city primaries w1:l be
held April 10 and the convention April 11.
A democrat states that probably 'he prl
marlea and convention of that party will
be held "early In April."
The rerent legislative enactment rharg
Ing the date of the election from March o
May IS, which Governor Mickey la
expected to approve, made advisable
the change In the proa-ram of he two city
committed. The republicans were to brve
had their primaries February 13 and their
convention February 14. Befora fixing a
new date It will be necessary either to
rescind the. old resolution or move to re
consider It. This, however, will not uecs
sJtate any special meeting, Chairman Her
, ring states, but can be attended to at an
'adjourned meeting of the committee, which
!was dated for February 3 some time ngo.
"We could have our primaries April 17
i and our convention April 18, and still keep
I within the statutory requirements In the
f matter of giving notice and making filings,"
Staid he, "but those dates. It seems to me,
would be making a too short campaign.
t Hence, I suggest April 10 and 11, the
: preference seeming always to be that such
1 affairs be on Fridays and Saturdays."
Chairman Gilbert Is Away.
The democrats are temporarily "In the
. air." Chairman Gilbert of their city com
' mtttee has been at Hot Springs, S. D.,
since last Friday trying to convince a Jury
' that he has the right on his side in a cer
' tain law suit. When he left It was too
early to call the committee together and
' he will not be at home until Wednesday
i morning, so there Is nothing for other
members to do but wait. A Howell fol
lower who Is on the committee said that
Gilbert and the others of the committee
had had no conference before the latter's
departure and that no communications
have since passed between them, but that
he believes the chairman will round them
in as soon as he gets back and have a new
pair of dates decided upon, uch dates
probably to be early In April. .
MORE SPEED ANdTeSS COST
What Connly CommlHliiiim noire
In the Collection of Delin
County Commissioner A. C. Harte, as
Douglas county's representative on the
legislative committee of the State Associa
tion of Commissioners and Supervisors,
went to Lincoln yesterday to meet with
Other members of this committee and see if
something cannot bo done toward securing
the Insertion in a legislative bill of a pro
vision which will have the effect of rrrklng
less expensive and more speedy a county's
Collection of delinquent taxs.
"It now requires about five years t;? s
county to get possession of and sell for
taxes property on which the taxes lite ac
cumulated, and foreclosure proceedings are
so expensive that sometimes they cost all
the lot Is worth. Our plan Is to havs a
law making taxes delinquent six months
after due and enabling the county to vike
the property by order of court ono year
after date of delinquency, selling to 'he
tightest bidder. This would mean a reduc
tion In the cost of the process to about
1, because the order of the court would
serve as a deod to the county unci the only
cost would be that of recording."
The Celebrated 1W Vintage
is represented In this market by O. H.
Mumm's Extra Dry Champagne, to whose
magnificent quality and natural dryness is
due its unique position, manifested by 125,
719 cases Imported In 1!02, being 407,304
bottles more than any other brand.
NEW CASES AGAINST WOODMEN
Miss A vara Frlssell Appears Aaraln
' as IMalntfft In I'nlted States
Miss Agnes Frlxzcll and Miss Mary C.
Frlzzcll of Fort Smith, Ark., have lnstl
tuted suits in the United States court
against the Woodmen of the World, John
C. Root and a number of other officers of
the order for damages for the publication
of an alleged libelous article tn tbe Sov
ereign VlBltor, the newspaper of tbe so
ciety. These suits are tho outgrowth of a suit
brought by Agnes Frlzzcll a year ago. In
which she secured Judgment against cer
tain of the defendants in the present suit.
Prior to the trial of the first case against
the order Mies Friizell was 1 injured by
falling from a street car and brought suit
against the Omaha Street Railway com
pany and it was In mentioning this suit
that tbe article upon which the present
actions are based was published.
1 Vow and acsin there is an item in tbe
newspapers concerning the birth of a!
"ynny baby so small that a quart cup
nobis it comfortably. If the article tola i
all the facts it would probably tell also )
of a mother who in weukness and misery i
bad looked forward to the baby's advent
With shrinking and fear. I
i To have fine, healthy children tho'
mother must be healthy, and it is the 1
of mothers that the
use of Dr. Pierce's
f 'f! Favorite Prescrip-
ij tion not only pro-
jtlTk motes the mother's
- C?--i"Sv health but also eivea
her strength to give
scription " accom
plishes these results
ay tranquilizing the
nerves, promoting a
and jrivintr refresh
ing sleep. It increases physical vigor
and gives great muscular elasticity, so
that the baby's advent is practically
painless. It is tbe best of tonics tor
"I glndly recommend Pr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription." wntn Mrs. J. W. G. Stephens, ol
Mil. Northumberland County. Vs. Urfore
my third little boy was born 1 took six buttles.
Hr is the finest child and has brru from birth
and 1 suffered very much less than 1 ever did
before. 1 unhesitatingly advise sspevtaut
mothers to use the Favorite frcscnptiua.'
The dealer who offers a substitute for
"Vavonte Prescription" does so to gain
the little more profit paid on the sale
of less meritorious medicines.
Dr. rierce's Common Sense Medical
Adviser, containing iooS pages, is sent
free on receipt of stamps to pay expense
of mailing onty. Send 31 one-cent
Kamps for the cloth-bound volume, or
only 21 stamps for the book in paper
covers. Address Dr. K. V. Pierce, Buf
falo, N. Y.
WOMAN IN CLUB ANO CHARITY
Copies of the first biennial report of tho
Nebreeka Tubllc Library commission ar
being distributed by the library committee
of the Nebraska Federation of Women's
Clubs to all of the club presidents of the
Btato Federation, together with a circular
from the committee, which says In part:
The Nebraska Federation' of Women's
Clubs, through its committee on library ex
tension, would call your attention to the
excellent showing rnaile In this report.
Hlnce the law creating the commission was
lnrgely due to the effective work of the
clubwomen of our state we naturnllv feel
a pride In the work accomplished during
the lust two years The report proves most
conclusively that H.tKio has done very well
for tha seventeen months of active work
on the present basis of expenditure. If
the work Is strengthened and enlarged
there must be an Increased appropriation
of JX.oiiij to carry on the work for the two
yenrs. Now that rlubwomen e Interests nr
so carefully consulted would It not be well
for us to use our Influence to support this
measure and by so doing we may have a
part In making Nebraska, a better and more
attractive state In which to live. Would
It not be wise to appoint a committee of
two or more women from your club to,
either by personal Interview or correspond
ence with local members, ask them to sup
port this measure when presented in the
The committee Includes Mrs. Belle M.
Stotttcnborough, chairman; Mrs. Anna M.
Steel, Miss Margaret O'Brien and Mrs. Mate
The report of the commission gives much
credit to the women's clubs of the state,
both for the agitation an effort that re
sulted In the establishment of the commis
sion and for subsequent agitation for the
establishment of libraries. The greatest
obstacle to the establishment of libraries
after the Ignorance of their Importance and
desirability has been disposed of, is the in
efficient revenue law of the state. The
two mill levy provided for by law, for li
brary purposes, is worn than inadequate
in most towns. The traveling library Is
therefore deemed the most Important fea
ture of the commission's work. Thirty
collections of forty volumes each are now
in circulation In tbe state. They remain
three months in a place, and aro then re
turned to Lincoln for Inspection and the
recording of statistics before reshlpplng.
The demand for the books Is said to bo In
creasing without effort on the part of the
secretary to augment It In fact, the de
mand for books has always been greater
than the supply, and places could have
been found for several times the number of
books available. The thirty traveling li
braries have made altogether sixty-six
trips, Including those now oui, end have
visited 44 places In thirty counties. In
twenty-one of these places reporting, the
average number of borrowers has been 48.
These 21 libraries contain 840 volumes and
reached over 1,000 actual borrowers. The
40 volumes were loaned 6,021 times In ten
months, although most of them were not
In circulation the whole time. This circu
lation Is considered remarkable, as com
pared with tho circulation of books from
public libraries over the country. In many
cases the books were read aloud to the fam
ily circle and In number of ..readers ex
ceeded the actual number of borrowers. In
addition to extending the circulation of
books the commission desired to take up
other lines of work that promise profita
ble results, such as the Farmers' Institute
and reading courses. There Is a call now
on file for just this kind of work and much
that ought to be done for people on the
The Ladies' Aid society of South Tenth
Street Methodist church will meet at 2
o'clock on Wednesday atternon at tho
home of Mrs. Johnson, at 1106 Georgia
avenue, January 2$.
The year tiook of the Missouri Federation
Is Just out, showing a membership of 112
clubs, Including 4, TOO women, distribute!
In forty-seven cities and towns and thirty
eight counties. ' The division of the state
into eight congressional district, with a
vice president for each, each by virtue of
her office being a vice president of the
State Federation, is one of the new fea
tures that promises to be one of the most
profitable arrangements yet undertaken.
The recent meeting of delegates in St.
Louis for the election of a local biennial
board was the first definite step toward
the entertainment of the General Federa
tion biennial in 1904. The election of Mrs.
Philip N. Moore as president of thj local
board is generally satisfactory, for, having
demonstrated her executive ability n local,
state and general federation work, there Is
no fear for the success of the undertak
ing. The president of the Wednesday club
will be first vice president of the local
board, Mrs. Edward Taussig, second vice
president, Mrs. W, N. Jones third presi
dent, MUs Tower corresponding secretary
and Miss Fischer secretary.
Mrs. A. K. Gault presided at Monday's
meeting of the political and social de
partment of the Woman's club, the subject
of the meeting being the State Institution
for the Feeble Minded at Beatrice. Mrs.
Henry McDonald, who has recently vlsl'ed
the institution, gave a most Inter stir ac
count of It, its rules, the class oyatem.
the amusements and diversions of the in
mates and the general plan on which It
is conducted. A general discussion fol
lowed. Mrs. J. C. Hammond was another
speaker, the State Board of Charities ai d
Correction being her subject.
It Is practically certain that Mrs. Wil
liam Spencer Crosby can be secure! to
present her Wagner lecture recital, under
the auspices of the Woman's club, some
time during the latter part of February, as
a sufficient number of subscriptions have
been made to meet tho necessary expense
of the enterprise.
TOTAL ASSESSED VALUATION
Aareitte Amount, After Alterations
by Doard of Equalisation, Is
Tax Commissioner Fleming finds that,
after the assessment rolls have been al
tered according to the action of the Board
of Equalization, the aggregate assessed
valuation of all property Is $129,403,705,
which consists of real estate appraised at
$71. 898, 185 and personal property at
Tbe aggregate amount of all railroad
property treated by the State Board of
Equalization as being part of the right-of-way
of the respective companies, as now
included In the personal property lists,
A quiet discussion overs bottle of Cook's
Imperial Extra Dry Champagne will prove
beneficent. Bouquet exquisite.
Motes (rum Army Headquarters.
Word Is received from Fort Meade to the
effect that the First battalion of the Thir
teenth cavalary ut that post prohnbly will
sturt for the Philippines by February 16.
This post, while not In the Department of
the Missouri, is supplied by the local com
nitssury ottleexs and paid from this city.
The quartermaster's department will ad
vertise for 5.0HO.UOO pound of soft coal for
Fort Leavet. worth, the coal to be delivered
In. mediately after contract Is awarded.
Bids will be opened Friday for ten ponies
to be delivered at Crawford for the use of
the I'r.lted States army at West Point Mili
A Wonderful t tsi,
Weak, sickly invalids are soon changed by
Electrlo Bitters into healthy men and
women. They curs or bo pay. 60c. For
sals by Kuha ft Co.
thousands of men waiting
Result f Conference at St. Louis Over
Railroad Wages to Be Far Reaching.
FIFTY-TWO WESTERN ROADS INVOLVED
'General Demand of Conductors and
Trainmen for Increase of Twenty
Per Cent Is Matter I'nder Con
sideration at St. Loots.
Just now 150.000 conductors and train
men In the west sre eagerly waiting re
sults of the conference of thoir repre
sentatives with the general managers of
tho fifty-two railroads on which they sre
employed. Those managers .ire requested
to raise wages 20 per cent and .o pay
double time to men hauling double-headed
trains of more than thirty cam. Slace
January 5 last the cessions havo been In
progress, snd there Is no prospect yet of
an Immediate conclusion being reached.
The fifty-two companies iha are in
communication with the fifty-two general
managers comprise the Western Associa
tion of General Committees of the Order
of Railway Conductors and the Brotherhood
of Railway Trainmen. The Unrtory this
association embraces includes all lines
south of Chicago Including the Illinois Cen
tral southern lines, extending then north
as far as the Duluth, South Shore. & At
lantic railway, west to the Paeiflo coast
and south to the Gulf of Mexico.
On January 6 all tho railways Included
In this district were approached with the
demands as named. Some committees
were granted hearings, some were offered
compromises, some were offered no satis
faction whatever. But whatever the In
dividual success enjoyed by the different
committees of the different roads, none
of those results were final, as It Is admitted
by both sides, the trainmen and the rail
road managers, that the result of the con
ferences now in progress In St. Louis will
furnish the pattern after which all the
rest of the roads will construct their set
tlement. Fonr Gonld Lines to Act.
In St. Louis the four Gould lines are in
volved in the conferences. Committees
representing the trainmen and conductors
of the Missouri Pacific, the Cotton Belt,
tbe Missouri, Kansas & Texas and the St.
Louis & San Francisco roads are In
session separately with the respective gen
eral managers of those lines.
The men who are asking the concessions
are confident they will get them. They say
they have asked for JuBt what they want.
and will accept no compromise, as that
would be a virtual admission that their de
mands were exorbitant and unreasonable in
the first place. They say that they are
certain to get all they asked, as the roads
cannot run without them and cannot afford
to fall out with them for that reason. They
are strongly organized and could conduct
the strongest strike ever begun, as the con
ductors have a reserve fund of $350,000 and
the trainmen one of $400,000. There would
be nearly $1,000,000 to start on.
In Omaha two of these fifty-two general
committees are in operation. S. C. Ma
comber is chairman of the Union Paeiflo
body, and it has secured no hearing yet
with officials of the road. A. F. Ward is
chairman of the Fremont, Elkhorn &. Mis
souri Valley committee, and it was granted
one short session with General Manager
Bldwell and General Superintendent
Hughes. The railroad offered nothing in
this session, not even a compromise, so tha
matter merely awaits the , result in St.
Louis. No notice of a future session has
been received from either committee here
from the railroads Involved, and none is
expected till the adjustment is reached in
ASK FOR ARBITRATION BOARD
Employing Job Printers Want Ques
tion of Wages Settled by
The question of the proposed new scale
of wages of job printers of Omaha has
gone to the headquarters of the Interna
tional Typographical union for considera
tion. After a number of conferences the
employing printers decided that they would
like to have the matter settled by arbitra
tion and suggested that an impartial board
of arbitrators be empowered to Investigate
and report. The request was sent 10 the
international headquarters for considera
tion and it is probable that it will be
It Is expected that President Lynch of
the International union will visit the city
in the interests of the local craft and that
at that time the arbitration board will be
created. The employing printers do not
object to the scale Itself, but they desire
some plan adopted by which the wages paid
In Omaha will be enforced In towns in the
Immediate vicinity from which Job printers
compete with the local house.
CAN OF BEER PROVES COSTLY
While Andrew Rakoske Goes to Sa
loon New Acquaintance
Too much confidence in a stranger cost
Andrew Rakoske of Thirty-first nnd Walnut
streets $60 In cash yesterday. The
stranger called at the Rakoske residence,
made himself egreeable to the man of tbe
house nnd flnnll consented to pay for a I
can or beer. Ynn) uakosxe was getting
the beer at a nearby siloon the stranger
was getting Rakxk's cash from behind a
picture that hung on the wall. The rtb
bwjr has been reported to the police.
The peculiar cough which Indicates croup,
is usually well known to the mothers of
croupy children. No time should be lost in
tho treatment of it, and for this purpose no
medicine has received more universal ap
proval than Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
Da not waste valuable time In experiment
ing with untried remedies, no matter how
highly they may be recommended, but give
this medicine as directed and all symptoms
of croup will quickly disappear.
Announcement of the Theaters.
Ross Snow, who comes to the Boyd to
night for a single performance In the title
role of "Happy Hooligan," Is the best ex
ponent of the American tramp, that real
monarch of all be surveys anywhere on
earth, untrammeled by dog or gun. Indeed,
Mr. Snow's "Hooligan" is so like tbe gen
uine article that he would be arrested for
vagrancy anywhere except upon the stage,
where he literally "rules the roost," and
roosts as the boss rooster.
Notice to Kinployra.
The employes of W. R. Bennett Co., to
whom back pay is due a'e requested to call
for same at general offices (basement),
Wednesday afternoon from 3 to 6 o'clock.
E. B. HASTINGS, Trustee.
HKJSK Kobby Dewey, aged 4 years, Bunday
at 10:15 a. n .; son of Aaron llene, 2532
Funeral Tuesday at 2 o'clock from resi
dence to I'leaaant Hill cemetery. Chicago
papers. pleue copy.
KKMMEKUNG-F. A., aged 81 years. Jan
uary to, at the residence of his daughter.
Mrs. A. Acbwald, 2 Cbarlas iuhL
'u&srsi noUca ltr.
LAST WEEK OF OUI
Grand Clearing Sale
Every day this week will be bargain day in Boston Store.
During the cominf week, the last of our ijreat clearing sale
we will offer values that will draw the greatest crowds that
have yet visited the sale. We intend to make this a record
breaking week Since the opening of this sale we have done
an immense volume of business by reason of wonderful clear
ing sale values. For even greater crowds we have prepared
even greater values. EVERYTHING IN THE STORE MARKED
BELOW COST DURING THE LAST GREAT WEEK OF THIS SALE.
23c Laces at 3tc, 5c and 10c yard Three large bargain squaros with
thousands of yards of plain and fancy laces and InBertinga, also galoons
and bands in fancy Venice net top orientals, black silk laces, torchons,
Valenciennes, and point d'esprlt laces worth up 1 C 4 f
to 26c. yd at, a yard J2COC"lUC
Three bargain Squares of Embroideries Including suisae, nainsook and
cambric In the neat and dainty patterns, also wide showy fine embroideries
and insertlngs-worth up to 25c
25c Handkerchiefs at 3icand 10c Two bisr; lots of hundred of dozens of
ladies' and men's plain and fancy handkerchiefs in plain nnd hemstitched
also lace snd embroidered edged and all pure linen hand
kerchiefs In all widths of hems vorth UD to 25c. each
$1.25 Wrappers at 59c Our entire stock of ladies' fleece lined, full made
wrappers In medium and dark colors, braid trimmed, In all CZO
sixes, go at clearing sale price, each -C
$2.50 ilen's Casslmeres at 88c Yard-'Our entire stuck of H-yard wide
men's casslmeres. These are Imported, nil wool fabrics and are partic
ularly desirable for walking Bklrts, tailor-made suits, boys' and mrn's
trousers; they are in plain colors, checks snd stripes, go on bar
gain square at clearing sale price, yard
69c Dress Fabrics at 25c Yard Albatross in all colors, including creme,
all wool suitings In black and white mixtures, brilliantlnes in black and
colors, all wool snowflakes and novelty dress goods,
on sale on bargain square, at, yard AdKJ
$1.00 Silk Vevets at 48c I
Our entire stock of $1.00 silk velvets
in reds, blues and 411 colors of the
the rainbow, on sale
at, a yard
Yard Wide Percales at 8tc- -Two cases of nw porcalos, extra heavy and
yard wide, also batistes in light and dark grounds and stripes, especially
adaptable for shirt waists, house gowns, children dresses, Q 1
etc., on sain on bargain square, at, yard 02C
ALBERT ED HOLM, JEWELER,
107 North 16th Street. Opp. P. O.
WEDDING GIFT SUGGESTIONS
Cut glass water sets, salad bowls, wine sets, fruit dishes, ice cream plates, Qor
bam silver nut bowls, $15 to $35. Vegetable dishes, $30.' Teaspoons, per set of six,
$3.60 to $10.00. 'Coffee spoons, $2.50 to $7.5 0. China clocks, $2.00 to $25.00.
WOODWORKERS FEEL SECURE
Being Affiliated with Older Strikers They
Eipaot to Win Out
SEVENTEEN NEW MEN AT THE SHOPS
Labor Leaders Endeavor to Indace
Strike Breakers to Knllst In the
Navy Facetious Offer to
Locomotive wood workers who left ths
Union Pacific shops a week ago because
piecework was forced upon them say that
thus far the road has secured seventeen
new men to fill the places of the fifty who
left. The striking wood workers say there
Is not the slightest change in their senti
ment, and that they feel substantially en
trenched now that they are affiliated with
the older strikers In the Locomotive Build
ers Trades' council. Said one wood worker:
"Though our numbers are not so very
great we feel that our action In striking
had a peculiar significance far, beyond that
which the action of a body of fifty or seventy-five
men would usually carry. You
see President Burt had informed the east
ern magnates of the Union Paeiflo railway
during the conference at New York City
that most of the men here wanted piece
work. Then he came home and tried to
Introduce it among the wood workers and
plpemen, with the result that everyone quit
work. That would seem to tell us own
story, and a strong one, to Mr. Cornish,
Mr. Harrlraan and others."
Steering; Men Into the TCavy.
A wholesale transformation of strike
breakers into United States navymen will
occur in the next few weeks, if the leaders
of the Union Pacific strikers have their
way. Information has been spread by
representatives of the strikers among tli?
men working at the shops to the effect that
they can enlist tn Tncle Sam's navat service
If they wish. The government has Just
established a naval recruiting station on
the third floor of the Midland hotel, just
above the machinists' headquarters, rid
the strikers are steering up for examination
all strike breakers whom they ran persuade
that the only real life Is to follow tho sea.
Offer to President Uurt.
Strike leaders yesterday issued the fol
lowing offer of settlement to President
We do not Wl:h to be behind In 8?
oMty. and so will give to President Hurt
all the premiums arising from the pre
mium scale" system as a bonus for an
honest settlement. That should make li m
a rich man. according to his own state
ments Give us Just the day s wages ami
be may have all trie eura iiruuuu.
IS AIX WALKS OP LIFK.
Herplcide is Tsed to Cure Dandruff
E. H. Lyons. New York, N. Y., says:
"I am very fond of Herplcide and enjoi
using it. It is refreshing."
Dr. J. H. Buah, Toledo, Ohio, writes:
"Newbro's Herplcide has given bettei
satisfaction than anything I have tvei
Mrs. Borkey of Cbadron, Neb., says o
"It cleaned my iead of dandruff anil
stopped my hair from falling out. It Is the
best remedy for dandruff I ever used, and 1
bsve used a great many."
R. 8. Coleman, Ann Arbor, Mich., says
"I havs used two bottles of Hcrplcldi
and. dsrived bsaeflt Usrafrom."
4 Per Cent
e cj if vat a v wr
go at, r r- 4 f
25c W hite Goods at 12ic
Pique effects, Nainsooks In stripes
Btid small checks, also Striped
Walstlnge, all on sale
at, a yard
I new place form. k. barnum
lie is to lie Superintendent of Motive
Power for Rock Island
It was announced in railroad circles yes
terday that M. K. Barnum, formerly mas
ter mechanic of the Nebraska division of
the Union Pacific railway, with headquar
ters here, bad accepted the position of su
perintendent of motive power and machin
ery of the Chicago, Rock Island & Paeiflo
railroad, with headquarters at Chicago.
Mr. Barnum takes his new place February
2. He left Omaha a month ago to be assist
ant superintendent of motive power and
machinery of tbe Southern railway, with
headquarters at Washington, D. C. That
position was secured him by Mr. Higgins,
who went from the position of superin
tendent of motive power and machinery for
the Union Pacific to a similar position with
the Southern railway.
Publish your legal notices in Ths Weekly
Bee. Telephone 238.
HER COMPANY N0T"WANTED
Police Extend Pressing Invitation to
Bertha Llebbeke to
Bertha Llebbeke, who Is known to the
police as "Falntlpg Bertha," was arrested
upon orders from Chief of Detectives Dunn
Sunday night, after she had secured ac
commodations at the Her Grand hotel.
Bertha Is considered a clever thief by
Chief Donahue, who will ask her to leave
the city at once unless she desires to serve
time. She was arrested last Thursdays In
Sioux City, la., where she was operating
with a bogus diamond. She has supplied
herself with several Barrios diamonds,
which she palms upon unsuspecting clerks
who wait upon her while she is supposed to
be desirous of purchasing unmounted Jew
els. She has a bad history with the police
department, the chief states, and he con
siders ber absence from the city desirable.
Used by people of refinement
lor over a quarter of a century
J. Ms JOHNSON,
PRICES ALWAYS TUB LOWEST.
716 North 16th Street, Tslephona 923.
A Oood quality muslin gowns
with tucked anil Insertion
a- yoke, also lace and em
broidery trimmed, slip overs, at hc
CHC")l Hll Bi7.C!.
Iist Rrade long cloth, with
2J hemstitched ami valen-
clennes Lire tiickltiK an.l
dainty colored silk ribbons, hIko tine
French cambric, with pretty nr:it em
broidery effects, regular and extra
large sizes. 1.25. Hetter grades of
French lawns, cambric and nainsook,
most elaborate trimmings, excellent
vaiues, Ji.60, 11.90. $L.2'i to J3.T5 each.
j rf Pplendkl quality musiln
4nC skirts. with extra full
tucked flounce, well mndo
and full cut, 4fc each
f Good quality muslin skirts
fT iteep ounce, with torchon
lace tticklne and line dain
ty embroidery effects, cue.
f Fine nmllty long cloth,
WjC deep hemstitched tucked
flounce and tucked open
w-ork embroidery, also beautiful lace
All well finished and liberally cut.
Bold Crowns From $2,85 Special Prices
Work raaraDtM4 10
Set of Teeth from..
UNION DENTAL COLLEGE
, 1533 Douglas, Room 4. Open till 9p. m. Sunday 10 t 4.
Havana, Cuba, and Return $63.35
Tickets on sale February 17 Ito 22. Long limit and atop overs. The Wabash
Is the shortest, quickest and best line to south and southeast.
All Information at Wabash office, 1601 Farnam street, or address
Harry E. Moores, Q. A. P. D Omaha, Neb.
Cure the COLD
and stop the
Ask your druggist, or send 25c to
SOFT AS VELVET
Not velvet candy this time, but we mean
you can keep your face and hands ss soft
as velvet Hlldreth's or anyone else's vel
vet If you will use EGYPTIAN IXDTU8
CREAAf. Chicago and Denver ueople send
here for It, as do many other former
Omaha people who have moved from this
Our new size Is a great favorite, and Is a
money saver to thoBe who know the
preparation; It holds 8 ounces, JuBt 4 times
more than the 10c size, and sells at 25c. The
loc size holds 2 ounces snd Is a trial size.
If you try it and don't like It your 10c or
26c is ready for you. Bpeaklng of Velvet
Candy Hllilreth's some dealers ask lue,
15c and 2e fur this article; we are VEKV
MUCH PL.EASEU to sell It for Se. 12: and
o; same as everything we handle, lowest
price. "BCHAKEK'H SELL, IT FOB
LESS," Is our battle cry, and our guarantee
la "OL'Il (lOfllifl ARK AH GOO! AS THE
BEST AND BETTER THAN THE REST."
We deliver everything In the city with
out extra charge, day or night.
OPEN ALWAYS. .
Two Phones T4T an A332K.
. V. Cor. lth and Chlcaso Sta.
Daputy etat Vatarmavlaa
fl. L. tmiACCIOTTI, D. V. S.
Pfflo and Infirmary, tsta and Mason Sta,
Dliiaha. Ni'U. Telephuiie IH'J.
at Lowest Prices
$1.00 reruns 62c
$1.00 Lydla Pinkham Compound . ....... 75c
EOc Syrup of Figs ...,35c
50c Malted Milk 40c
25c Chamherliiln'a Cough Syrup 20c
25c Piao's Consumption Cure 20c
25c Bucklen's Arnica S live ...,20c
25c Carter's Llttlo Liver I'ills 15o
25c Mennen's Hoisted Talcum Powder ..15o
Equally as goad Talcum Powder 10c
Ctias, E. Lathrop, Pharmacist,
Corner 24th and Hamilton. 'Phone A14i.
i . . f
WHEN YOU BUY A
You arte not raying for CHKOMOS. hCllKMKs, i i:i: DKALS, ETC., but
for FINE QUALITY HAVANA TOBACCO. I QUALto I MHOK TED CIGARS,
JT. ft. fUC MKRCANTim CIUAJl CO., Haul, tit. LeuU. L'tUua Mad
1. n."aii iBfUfffflplTBatf m 1 Ll S
Today The Nebraska places
on siodaJ sale, in the new
women's furnishing depart
ment, several lare- lots of
undemiuslins for women.
This is our initial Rale. We
offer it as n criterion. Judge
us by it. Nothing is skimpy
or indifferently ninde. Ev
ery garment is clean and
fresh, full and generously
proportioned. Every stitch
is true -every button firm.
The garments are identical
in quality as those .you are
paying i." to 35 per cent
more in price.
Oood quality muslin draw
ers, open or closed styles,
with !aco t'-iiiimlncs and
hemstitched tucking, well nindo and
liberally cut, .c, all sizes.
Fine qunllty enmbrie draw
ers, with hemstitched luce
trlmniliiKS. also many
beautiful patterns of dainty embroi
deries, open or closed, regular and
extra large sizes, trio.
Oood quality muslin covers
wlih pl-.iln and Hamburg
idKe, all sizes, IV:.
Large assortment of full
ZiC uni' r'aln shaped cambric
" covers, beautifully trim
med with lac and embroidery, 2&c,
Strong line of cover, In
. jiC "ne qunllty of cambric,
w newest designs and stvles
of trimmings, with luce nnd embroi
dery insertion, 3ic, all sizes.
yr. W ars fejTTXIft
Free Soft Fillings
Charges for Material.
aT- ' IF .
Your Teeth Are Too Precious to Take Chances
on. Patronize Only Reliable Dentists.
BAILEY, THE DENTIST
3rd Floor Paxton Block.
Howell Drug Co., Omaha, Neb.
Misses' $1.50 Shoes
We don't want you to forget that
we have the Ideal winter shoe for tbe
ir.lHses, for $1.60. Our stock Is the
largest In Omaha, snd In these par
ticular shoes we have them In all
sizes, so as to Dt the narrow, the
broad, the short or tho long foot.
Just as easy for us to fit you to a
pair of these ahoea as la any of tbs
higher priced ones.
We have these shoes In S to I tor
young women, with heel or spring
heel, at $2.00.
Box calf or heavy Wd just the
thing for cold and wet weather.
DFIEXEL SHOE GO.
Omaha's Un-to-Date Shoe Hous
Send for New Fall Catalogue.
419 FARNAM STRIET.
Powered by Open ONI